The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on July 30, 1892 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 30, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 30, 1892
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

The PostYillc Weekly Review. "POSTVILLE, BAT'DAY, JULY tfO. W. U. BTXBDICK, Editor. Entered at the poitofficc al Postville as ScfonU-cln.is matter. National Republican Ticket. Tor President, BENJAMIN HAHRISON, of Indiana. For Vicc-Prcsidant, WHITEWAW REM), df Now York. A LUDICROUS POSITION. THE SHOOTING OF FRICK. PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS. roil F.I.KCTOIlS AT I.AltCK. A. 15. Cummings, of Polk. Milton Romloy, of Iowa. DISTRICT ELECTORS First W. M. Walker, of Vaiillurcn. Second Clins. Losvis, of Johnson. Third C. K. Albrook, of Hardin. Konrlli If. P. Hancock, of Fayette. Fifth iHcnrv Stone of Marshall. Sixth II. "F. Carroll, of Davis. Seventh K. K. Kayos, of Marion. Kightlt, ... L. C. Mechan, of Appanoose. Ninth. ..John I.inett, of Pottawattamie. Toiith 7.. A. Church, of Green. Eleventh .K. I). Chassoll, of Plymouth. STATE TICKET. For Secretary of Stale, W. M. McFAlU.AND, of Eminetl county. For Attortidr General, JOHN V. "STONK, of Mills county. For Tronsurur of Slain, BYRON A. HEF.SON, of Marshall county. For Auditor of Slalo, c. <;. MCCARTHY. of Story county. For Railroad Commissioner, G. W. PERKINS, of Fremont county. CONGRESSIONAL CONVENTION POSTPONED. Chairman Blythe, ot tho fourth (lis fiot republican committee, has issued the following notice: "The republican convention for tho domination of a representative in con gress for tliQ fourth district has boon postponed by action of tho congressional committee, and will bo held at Now Hampton, Iowa, Aug. 21. 1392. Conimitteo.iien aro requested to givo one notice of this change, both to the public uml lo dologates to tho convention if such delegates have been chosen. JAS. E. HLYTHK, Oliii>it. of Congressional Committee WHY NOTP The Dubuquo Herald's Dos Moines correspondent, who Is supposably the nou of tlio editor of that paper, Gov. Bales' private secretary, says that there is no indication that many former republicans who voted for Hoios will vote for Harrison this year. He inter- posos no argument to prove his slnto- mefit/.iiml lienee we ink, why tiolP As we have before slated, ami it has not been questioned, evevy ono of these Rotes republicans supported tho democratic- ticket solely on account of prohibition, and have always maintained that ion uationnl issues they were just as £,ood republicans as ever. As there is absolutely no prohibition in tho republican platform, state or uationnl, this year, what in the world is lo hinder thoso man from voting the ticket? To bo consistent thoy oan do nothing olio, '.thousands of them did vote for Harrison four years ago, and ho represents just the same principles and the gnnio party now that he did then. We aro therefore conslininotl to ask why they will not veto this year the same that thoy have voted nt other presidential elections,? Tho fact is tho groat majority of thorn will voto tho earn*. If prohibition should again bo nn issuo they will doubtless be as independent as they have boon in the past. Rut this year they will vote their convictions on national issues, and hones will vote for Harrison. This is the only logical conclusion warranted by tho situation. Is it not an open iu-uilt to the intelligence of the poople to maintain Uml free trade will provo a panacea for tho labor troubles that wo aro experiencing? Is I here a man, woman or ohild that believes that the price of labor Would not bo ruducod ono-half by free trade, and that tho poorer classes would not bo reduced to pauperism by tho rash experiment? The laborers of this country aro not in tho habit of living on oat meal gruel and a soup bono, as thoy do in tho old world, where starvation wages is tho rule. Thoy never will come to this stylu of living in this ootiutry without war. If they aro noi satisfied witli tho wages thoy now veooivo, which enables thorn to live almost in luxury, how will it bo when these wages aro out i» two? Thoy nov- ur will voto to hayo it done while they have their roasou. THE Bhooting of Friok was tho direct outgrowth ot anarchy and disregard of Mil properly rights. Is it not time that ovary law abiding citizen took a stand for law and order us against all species of anarchy and nihilismP It this is not deoe, and done speedily, neither life or property will bo worth a straw In a short time, and instead of having n government we shall have only chaos, With the dynamite bomb and the revolver as tho only ergiiinouu adduced'. We cannot afford to encourage this str.ia of things. Just now the Dubuque pipers are falling over eoeh other over the brass works recently sold, it ml the proposition to remove the plant to somo other cily where largo bonuses are offered. Tho Telegraph makes a strong plea for their retention and exempting taxation for a period of ten years, with some oilier inducements, in order to retain the plant, because it will employ 1.00 men. Tho ludicrous part of it is it is so inconsistent with the Telegraph's idea of free trade that it is constrained to givo ii half column exenso for its position on tho brass works, which is that as other towns aro offering inducements for the location of industries Dubuquo must do the same or it cannot get new enterprises or retain what it has. In other words Dubuquo fitids itself confronted with a condition, not n theory, and its only course is lo act, just as tho nation finds itself confronted with a condition ami tins acted, through the MeKinlcy bill, protecting tho industries wo h.ivo and stimulating others not yci in existence. Dubuque does not have to have brass works, nolther doos tho country need to have manufactures of any kind; but nil experience proves that manufactures aro the lifo blood, not only of a city hut of a country, and that neither can amount lo much without them, for without them no labor is attracted or employed, and henco the city or tho country docs not grow or develop. Just imagine what such an industry would bo to I'ostyilln. Tho addition of ISO families, with n weekly outlay of $l/>00 per week to our merchants and other business men. Would it not make i'ost- villo a hummer of a town, and would it not help overy farmer tributary to the town in the way of an incrctsed demand for all the products of the farm, as well as to add to tho value of evory acre of land in the neighborhood? There is no question nV.out this, and all parties couccdo it, and all aro ready lo take hold and encourage such industries everywhere. It is not alone that they give employment to labor, though this is a groat factor. Thoy give a healthy impetus to evory concoivablo business. Tltuy must havo homes to livo in, and bunco tho carpenter, tho mason, the painter and tho common laborer havo employment. Thoy must oat, and hence iho grocer, tho butcher and tlio farmor aro drawn on. Thoy must bs clotliod, and hunce the clothior, tho dry goods merchant, tho shoe dealer, etc., have business. They aro sometimes sick, both physically and spiritually, and henco tho doctor n'ntl minister aro benclitiod, and oyen the newspaper gots a little something out of the wreck, if it is uo more than an occasional marriage, birth or death notice.' Of course, as we said, Postville, Dubuque and tho United Stales can get along without theso manufactures, hut can we afford to do it? Neither one can get them uuless it is made an object for capitalists to engngo in them. The protective tariff affords that object on general principles and tho towns compete for tho location, on tho principle of homo reciprocity. Thoy help tho towns, tho towns divide up by helping llicin, and mutually thoy build up tho town and develop tho country. It is a false notion that so many havo fal- leu into that tho ideal condition is to render no nssistnnco lo anybody or lo any enterprise where tho dividends aro not mtulo directly to tho individual. Some will not oven pulronuo a newspaper or a church bocaitso thoy can soo uo dollars mid couts coming back to thorn directly. These people are gonuino froo traders. They will send for tho DosMoincs Register or Loador beoauBO by clubbing thoy can got thorn for 00 ots. n yoar, whilo their homo paper costs a dollar or a dollar and a half. If they go to church at nil thoy aro othorwiso engaged when tho "hat" passos by. If thoy can save ton cents thoy will go to McGregor to do their trading, because, don't you know, thoy believo in buying where they enn buy choapostP Dear friends, no town can be built up nnd mado to prowpor, no country can bo brought to the full moasnro of prosperity and development withort "protection" and reciprocity. Wo cannot holp others without helping ourselves, and wo are unworthy of any help unless wo aro willing to help othors. Civilization nnd progress can bo maintained in no other way. STRIKES IN ENGLAND AND AMERICA. Tho shooting of H. C. Frick, chairman and manager of the Carnegie iron works, in his office in Pittsburg, lust Saturday afternoon, is ono of the unpleaBantcsl outgrowths of the Homestead difficulty. Tho redeeming feature is that the would be assassin was not one of tho strikers and was not a member of the amalgamated union, but a crank from New York. So that while the strikers aro not really responsible for the dastardly act they aro indirectly responsible for croating an oxcitement calculated to develop Just shell results. It is a similar condition to that which nerved tho arm of Guil- enu to murder Garfield and Uooth to assanbinalo Lincoln. It is tho result of the unrest of tlio people, the dissatisfaction with surroundings on tho part of laborers anil the willingness of party newspapers, for political oiVcet, to oon- demn capitalists and champion the CAUSU of strikers whether they are right or wrong. Had every great newspa- por in Iho laud condemned the rucont strike, as thoy ought to have dono, when it took the position of aggressiveness and armed tho workmen lo keep out non-union workmen, tho matter would have boon very soon disposod of and no Russian Jew would have sought the life of Frick. Tho time is not distant when it will cease to bo popular for party organs to pandor to riots and bloodshed add all manner of lawlessness in tlio hopo of manufacturing parly capital. This country is not yet given over wholly to anarchy, and not far hence tho laws of the land and the rights of property will bo maintained nnd rcspocted, and just such doings as thoso at Uomestead aro going to expedite tho day. Tariff or free trade chnff will not blind tho eyes of the law if it docs temporarily blind the eyes of tho people It is more important to Know that wo have a governiuont than that any political hobbies should be crowded to the front. THE RESPONSIBILITY. FiticK will recover. TUE first session of the fifty-second congrose is drawing wearily to a close. So far us any good lo tlio country Is conoori'ed it might as well havo adjourned threo months ago. It has been ft long drawn out wrangle over political advantages, with nothing auoomplishod. Even iho appropriation bills, many of thorn, aro liable lo go o?er to the next session to bo passed as deficiency bills. It was the "dangerous majority," of which Henri Wnt- torson spoke, that has made this session of uougrsss barren of good to tho country, oud which will assist in preventing mioh a majority in tho next congress. Everybody now sees that It is n bad thing for the country to have congress and the administration divided politically. Thoy should, all bo republican ov nil democratic, and then the party in power would bo rosponsi- blo for all legislation and for all failure of legislation. Tho almost unanimous, democratic majority wont into the present houso with the watchword: "Down with tho iniquitous McKinley bill!" and what has it dono? Why. nothing, of course. It did not intend to tfoany- u.t,..- n It is characteristic of tho democratic press to chargo everything that cornea out unsatisfactory to the republican party. The most stupid charge of this kind that has cumo to tho surface lately is, by iuforence at least, that tho republicans in congress are responsible for the tact tint pensioners are obligod lo wait for their money. That they havo had to wait is true, but the res- prnsibility is solely and only with the democratic congress, which refused to appropriate money enough to carry tho pensioners through tho year, and this fact was known just as well when Iho appropriation was made as it is now. On this subject tho Manchester Press says: "Tho democratic papers announce with startling and exultant hcadlinos, that tho national treasury is empty— 'Uuclo Sam (lusted,' as tho Dubuquo Telegraph puts it—nnd that the payment of pensiou claims cannot, there- foro, bo mado. It is a fact that pension payments aro deferred, for wain of funds, hut it is not because thoro is no money In tho treasury. It is because this useless, do-nothing democratic congress has neglected or refused to pass the necessary appropriation hills. '1 hoy havo found limo to pass a $60,000,000 river and harbor bill, two-thirds of which is a clear stoal, hut havo none to provido for tho uioit who put down tho rebellion. And democratic editors aro shouting for joy, at this outrage on tho votorans." Foil somo unaccountiiblo reason wo don't soo any suoh news items as tho following going the rounds of tho democratic pross: 1 "During tho seven months from Sept. I to April 1 the oxpovts of tho United States to Cuba, for tho past three years, wero as follows: 1890 $ 7,675,071 l »9l 7,981,888 1892 11,007,438 Tho Increase of $8,625,550 for tho seven months ending March 31, 1892, as compared with tho like period tho yoar before, credit to the McKinley bill and its reciprocity clanso • that 'fraud' which 'prohibits trade,' you know." ANY ono would think from reading tho democratic papers that Cartor, Iho chairman of tho republican committee, was Iho man who is running for president instond of Harrison, from tho abuse that is being heaped upon him. Rut wo ought to let our friends of the opposition havo the pHastiro of abusing somebody. Thoy can say absolutely nothing against President Harrison, and if il is any satisfaction to them to abuso Cartor they aro wolcomo to do FO. It will ucithor hurt Carter or tho ropiiblicau party. THE celebrated criminal altornoys of the northwest, W. W. Erwin, of St. Paul, and Goo. W. Argo, of Sioux City, hayo boon retained to defend tho Homestead strikers, tho St. Paul and Minneapolis labor unions raising tho iiunoy to defray their expenses, which is nil tlio pay thoy demand. It will bo a grand opportunity for thorn to ndvor- tiso themselves in tho oast, v aud will mako -.hum solid with tho labor element. [Stale Register.1 Tho slleiiuu of the democratic papers '• in regard to the trouble at Conor i d'Alciie is significant. At Cour d'Aleuo more men havo been killed limn al Homestead. Tlio danger to property has been much larger. As many men have been involved as at Homestead. The national guard had not only to bo called out, bill '.he federal army lo preserve tho peace. Why is there so much silence in regnrd to this trouble and why so much ado about the trouble nt Homestead? Tlio answer is that the democrats take the trouble in the protected industry and hopo to make political capital out of it. They have had nothing to say about tho coal miner's strike at Durham in free trai'c England, nothing about the dock workers' strike nt London, nothing about the strikes in tho Rriccvillc coal mines in Tonnosseo. In these cases tho troubles were natural convulsions, incident lo tho present social and wage system. Thoro was no political capital to bo mado out of them. Rut at Homestead tho case is different, at least thoy think it is. Tho froo trade command has been given to make all tho political capital possible out of the trouble at Honicsload. Uut the pcoplo aro beginning lo inquire how it is that an industry which is not protected at Conor d'Aleuo is afflicted with the same trouble, both in kind and degree Tho democrats A ill not try lo answer ihe question. They cannot. They do not care to do so. To show the falsity of tlio claims that strikes arc manifualntions of protection the Register will quote from a recent interview with Maj. S. (J. Iirook, chief of tho United States bureau of s'.ntislics, an eminent authority, especially when it is tonsidercd that his information is all from olli'dal sources. Mr. Urock points out the well known fact that wages in thin country among iron workers arc two times as high as among iron workers in England. This is undisputed. Naturally enough strikes arc fewer among workers receiving ri wages. Mr. Urock then took down the llrilish report on tho strikes and lockouts of 1890 presented to both houses by parliament, lie said: "This report was printed in 1891 in London. Hero is a largo volnmu of Hourly 400 pages, which is a very full and complete analysis of the stiikes and lockouts in the United Kingdom, France, Germany and the United Slates. From tliis report we learn that in 1890 there were in the United Kingdom 1,028 strikes, affecting 392,981 persons. In the United States during the same year thoro wero 927 strikes, affecting 219,915 persons; in Germany, \!> strikes, affecting 15,800 persons, and in Franoc, til strikes, affecting 98,700 persons. You will sco that there were a greater numuor of stiikes in tho United Kingdom than in tho United States, notwithstanding there is what is termed "free irado" in tho queen's domain, lint it should bo renmmberod that in 1890 tho population of tho United Kingdom was 87,404,951, whilo in the United States the population was G2,li'.'2,- 200, and that tho number of .strikes in proportion lo tho population of Great Britain was nearly double tho number in tho United States. Furthermore, thoso strikes mentioned in tho British report do not inelmle the nimiorous bread riots prevalent in Europe, but unknown in this country, resulting from tho frequent suffering of the peo plo for food. 11 appeals, as you will lind by figuring out tho proportion, that each strike in the United Kingdom affected on an average !I82 persons, while each strike in this country affected 287 persons, so that a much greater number of e«ploy- es were iuvoivuu in labor troubles in the Kingdom of Great llritaiii than in this republic. From this you will sco that strikes prevail to a greater extent and are more disastrous in Great Iirii- aiu than they aro hoie. Thoro is much less occasion for strikes in this country, because it is an undisputed fact that tho condition of tho working people in America is far superior to tho condition of thu laboring classes in the Unite . Kingdom. Only a little reflection is necessary to convince any one of this fact. As a rule tho working poople of iho United Stated own thvlr own homes, which is rarely the cii.io in any European country. We are told that in the city of Leeds, a great manufacturing conlor of England, with a population of over 200,000, not a workingman owns tho homo in which he lives; while nt Homestead over 00 per cent of tho mill workers have homes of their own- Such is largely tho case in all tho mnii- ufnuturlng towns of tho United States. Aguiu, what do tho statistics of our saviugs bank deposits show? In 1898 th<, deposits in the savings banks of tho United States wero $l,524,8ii,5»6, and 4,258,625 depositors. The nvonigo to each depositor $958.04. Thore are loss than one-fourth this number of doposit ors and ouo third iho number of aopos its in tlio United Kingdom. What about tho statement that the MelCiuloy tariff encouraged strikes and tucrqnsod thu profits of the own°rs of thoso iron and steel mills, but was oppressive to the workers? Such statements aro shoor nonsonso, as yon will readily soo when you understand that tho MoKinluy bill did not increase thu tariff on lciuliug manufactures of iron anil stool. For instance, on structural iron, such as beams, girders, otc, tho tariff under the recent tariff lw is niiio-toiiths of 1 cent per povlud; uudor tho old it was i.| cents per pound. Thoro is a reduction ou boiler or other plate iron or stool, also ou forgings of iron and steel and railway bars of iron or stool. Thoro is also a reduction on stool ingots, blooms, slabs, billots and bars. etc. ' THE much abused McKinley, of "bill" fame, speaks in Madison to-day, and il will be a big crowd that will listen lo hi in. CmcAiio THIUUNK : "How to Cam Iowa ' is uiii liuu ol an iridescent luicu editorial m a democratic exutiaugu. Cany ii in 3 our mind, brother, in your ilium. Xn;a 1* Hi* unly way )mi can carry luwa llns lull. JTRANQE LAKES AND RIVERS. WB buliove a groat tuistako has boon made by postponing tho congressional convention two weeks, until Aug. 24th. Tho time will bo too short to mako the kind of a oanra«s that should bo made this year, and is an injustice m both the uorai'1100 »ml the party, considering Iho condition of the' distrlot. It will bar out the consideration of new men. THE punishment of pilvato lams by Col. Slreutor Is 11 rollo of the dark ages and tho Spanish inquisition which ought to be condemned by every oivll- ivtfltt man. His crime was great, but BROTHERS ON THE BENCH. George and Oliver Shiran Judges in the Federal Oourtsv [.Slate KoKislcr.] DuiiOQtiK. July 20 -Goovgo fe'l.iras, of Pittsburg, whom President Harrison has non inated to succeed tho lulo Jtis- lico Urodloy on tho supreme bench, is the brother of Oliver Perry Shims, of Dubuque, federal distrlot judge for tho northern Iowa district, having graduated from Yalo in '58 and boon admitted to tho bar in Pittsburg in '5(1. George Sutras oamu out here, to join his brother in tho practice of law. Dubuque hud it boom then and was- lllltxl with young muu from the oust, but r tho paniu of 7>7 frightened young Shlvas back homo, Oliver was suggested for appointment to th« supremo bench when Justice lirowvr was nominated, and was hunt pressed by Sena" tor Allison and Congressman Homier-' son for tho circuit judgeship, wliiolv President Hardsell recently gavu lo 11 democrat, Judge Sanborn, of Minnesota. Oliver Sliiras would tnvo gotten it probably had not two other lowai republicans just boon appointed to tlio federal >'"'"••> p ~ * SunKttry Draining a Largo l.fiko That Hui No Anlarntjt. There Is a curious lake in Hungary, mown as the Neusicdlcr Sec. nlxlccn nlles long and six miles widis iu its trondo-st part, which has no tributar- es, hut derives Its water from the •alnfnll that drops into it It is u very 'iir/fc lultc to tie supported wholly thij vuy. There ure no mountains very aear it, Imt it occupies a slight depression In 1111 almost level plain. 3uco iu a while the lake hu»> dried up, and within the last two years it ha? tost half of its water, and now ils tlepth is only three feet. The! Hun- [farinn Koverimient lias decided to dr: away with this lake, and lias commenced to rtijr a canal by which the precipitation will hereafter be drained away from the lake lied. Some thou- lands of acres of Mch farming land Will thus be obtained. The French scholar Mnrtet, who has n(T made a study of underground ater courses, has recently been coloring the caves and underground luiunels of the Peloponnesus, in Greece. lie says that these under- round rivers serve a most useful pur- jsc, for through them a large nmou/it f water is drained away which would therwise Magnate, make swamps, and reed ill health In lurge districts that re How healthful and devoted to agri- iltural purposes. It was Martcl who liscovered an underground river at Faka, not fur from Tripolis, in Africa, >y means of which some enormous •wamps that hud been the occasion of jiueh sickness were drained and fitted of agriculture by thu process of con- iccting them with these remarkable iiidergroiuul channels. CAWEN BROWNE. tin Ipgcnlnus Mcelititilc. Who M;ido the Old South Clock. fiawen Urowne was un ingenious ncc'hnnie, and bin name appears in tho icwspiipcrs of his day as a clock and ivatch maker in .State street, formerly ling street, lloston. In 17(17, the town clock, which had cen for many years on the oh! Srick mooting house near tho head of Cing street, having become so much mt of order, the town of lloston toted to send to England for a new lock. Urowne oft'erod to construct ono ipon a plan of his own, which he guar- in Wed should bo equal to any that jould be imported, and should cost less. Iu was permitted to do so. When completed it was sot up in Funouil Hall ind exhibited at the town meeting fol- owing. It gave entire satisfaction, •ml tho town voted to pay llrowno t'100 for It niul gave him permission to •aisc as much more as he could by snb- .cription among the inhabitants, lie uways complained that he had not rc- eived enough to compensate him f<» is work, and petitioned the town jinny times for further remuneration, ivhich, after a time, was granted. When they came to set tho clock up n tho place assigned for it it was found there were insurmountable objections to placing it in tho "Old Brick," and i .ens decided to put it in the Old South teeple as being the move substantial itructuro, whore it has remained Ui tho oresent time. Ilvowno lived to quite m advanced age. He was considered die most cross mid ill-natured person « Roston, and died grumbling that ho .vns never half paid for his worts. He lied August. 1807, aged 82. LION OF ST. MARK. Cho VHiiioua Vbiu'tliiii Symbol Hustortul ami Iloplaoutl ,4a ItH Column. The symbol of the Venetian republio -tho fnntons lion of St. Murk—which, vftor being restored, has boon replaced m its column in tho Plaz/.otta In Y011- co, is mudo of bronze. There Is u .radition among tho Venetian people that its eyes uro diamonds, but thoy iro really wlilto agates fueuted. Its nano is most elaborately wrought, ind its retracted gaping mouth and its lcrco mustaches give it an oriental >spoct. Tho creature as it now stands oolongs to many different epochs, jurying from some date previous to >ur ova down to this oonturv. It Is ,oujoctured that it may have originally 'ormed a purl of tho decoration of lorao Assyrian pnlacu. St. Mark's lion t certainly was not originally, for it ,vas mado to stand level upon tho •round, and had to bo raisod up In 'ront to allow tho ovangol to be slipped aider its foropaws. Last year tho •ranlte column on which tho lion stool ,vas sorlously off plumb, and tho an- 'loritios decided on Its rectification. ,'ho work was Intrusted to Rignor v'eiidrii.sco, who, hy passing a copper nr through tho axis ot the shaft and jy balancing the whole shaft upon the •od, compelled it to return to the pnr- lcudicular. Tho work was attended with 110 Uttlo danger and difficulty, but within three days was entirely nccestifnl. ONE OR THE OTHER. KUKIUH Hoy* ttna tho Groat Kng;l!sh 1'ublifl .School*. In England, while' n hoy is still In the unreasoning ago of childhood, gcod-nntured poople will ask him playfully what ho is going to ho. At iv Ut­ tlo later litngo tho inquiry takes an- rather and more Horlous form—"Whaf school aro you going to?" There is nt playfulness in tho question now. Hereby hangs u whole social history. In ono family the tradition Is for Eton, In another far Rugby; and to these traditions father and sou aro, as 11 "tilo, absolutely loyal, except nndor especial emergencies of typhoid or 'scarlet fever. Tho true Englishman of the uppor class is not more certainly born, "either u Uttlo Liberal, Or olio a little Conservative," than ho Is an embryo Harrow boy oj Winchester "man." In aftor-llfe he meets With the question, "What sohool wove you at?" And here again he is apt to fool at a disadvantage it ho cannot fnaton upon one of . tho Important public schools the credit or blame of >.u '-- < • • ©. ¥>. GM'NTON. A complete and full stock of Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings and Building Paper, yellow pine Flooring and Ceiling oak, ash and maple Flooring. All parties intending to do any "building the coming season will consult their own interest by obtaining figures from me. Particular attention to filling bills- Best of grades only handled. GARPET SAM ta- A. '^>.' jt- Are you going to buy a New Carpet this spring? Now is your opportunity to see a choice selection of ALL WOOL INGRAINS. BODY BRUSSELS. TAPESTRY BRUSSELS, 'UNION & COTTON CHAN. Prices Low if you buy. It will cost you nothing to see them. Also remember that I carry the Largest Line of Lace Curtains, and Window Shades and Fixtures in the city. Yours Respectfully, WALTER CHRISS. South A Snlder'-i MMIi'iit of in -lii.. A kiinl of spider natiw to America is remarkable Uw in,.' great length of its legs, and lias a very NIII^- ular method of defending itself. When attacked it gathers its fe.-t together, fastening them to tie- center of its web, and gyrates with tit.- velm-ity of it whirligig, so that it appears lil.e mist on tIu* web, o !Vi the enemy to strike at. appears ring no point f.,r t'rlinltial.* lilt, Yomitf. lietwecn the ages of -.'ii and -In. prisoners die of consumption much in >ro rapidly than pe >plc outside of conliin- lueut. but whether this is owing to the confineim-nt to the previous lives of the convicts is not clear. Few criminals of any kind Hv <o be old men. DR.J.S.GBEEM, I'ltvsn IAN sn ;i :iH>\. Olli.cand Ki'siilciicc Southwest par of town. All calls promptly attended F.J. BECKER. M. D.. l'lIV.SICIAN AN'!-> S fltCI HON. Oilus- .111 t 1 1 M • I•• :i- , •! rh^^^^ , 1 innin-.i t; l '.l.liv); iiitn, l\i .[villi' !•>,,• i. Short Time Subscribers. As usual tit this time of year make a campaign or short tunc rale we ; fiii- new subscribers. This year we make the short time new subscriber inte low- \ cr than ever before. In order lo introduce thu paper where il is not now j known wu will furnish it from the day of subscription to Jan. 1st, IH'.r.l, for 00 cts., cash in advance. Anybody can alioI'II to send a copy to a friend at ! this rate j i Democratic Stato Convention, ' At Davenport, Iowa. August lSth, lSTc'. I'or this occasion thu liurlinoton, Cedar Rapids and Northern Railway will make a rale of One Fare for the Koiind Trip from all stations iu Iowa. Tickets ou sale An;». 10 to ltf inclusive, good to return until uml iucludiii"; An";. L'0, IWI'J. For further inform-i- liou call on or address any agent of this company. J. R HANNK.GAS, (Jon. Tkl. and Pass. Agi., Cedar Kapids, Iowa. J. SHEPHERD M. D., PHYSICIAN AND S(JRG!:0N, v. s. I 'CXnluN I:\\MI..;I;II. , ,m»!.' : i'- ,1 't V',, 1 ' 1 ""™ <>» «i>-e <'U fitivot, s .'CulHl Wm. SHEPHERD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Ilisiii'ui..v Aj;, at ivn.! ('nlli-itnr, Amlmmi',1 to pnmtii-. i.i nil f|j,. ,.,„,, i, „, t) .'..it". !>«!.•.• ..vei 1 i.-u's „t,,r... ),:•!.l,i,„.|, I'OSTVIL,!/.: IOWA. O. M. & St. P. Excursions. Clear Lako Excursion Tickets. The C. M. & St. >\ H. II. will sell excursion tickets from June 25th to Sept. :10th. inclusive, to Clear I/.tko Park, for one and one third faro for Iho round trip, good to return J!10 days from date of sale. 25 cents added for admission coupon. Vol tho National Kuciiiiipnieiit, Grand Army «.f tlio Republic to be hold at Washington, I). C , Sept •J'dth, tickets will bo sold al tun) ono way for tho round trip to Chicago, to which will be added 916.50 for fai'u from Chicago to Washington and return, over a choice of sovun routes, rot urn coupons giiod to Oct. 10th. For Knights of Pythias Knuampmonl, •it Kansas City, Mo., to bo hold Aug. 28rd, faru ono way for round trip, tickets sold Aug. 20lh to '-'.'Srd inclusive, good to return till Sept. 15th. For Kncampmunl Sous of Veterans, IT. S. A., to bo held at Helena. Mont., Aug. Hth lo 13th, a rata of one lowest limited Iti-st-clnss faro for round trip. Sold Aug. 4lh to 10th, with limil limit to Out. 10th. For Grand Lodgo I. O. O. F., Portland, Oro., Sopl, l!)th to 'Jtith, a rati) of ono lowest standard limited liisl-class faro for round trip. Sell from Sept. 10th to 11th inclusive, good lo rot urn Willi 00 days fioui date of sale. From April 25lh lickots will ho sold via 1 Jut roil, Grand llavuu it Milwaukee steamer. Steamers loavo Milwaukee daily at 8:80 p. in. For rates soo Milwaukee joint rate shout. For tho Triennial Conolavu Knights Toniplur, lo ho held at Douvor, Colo., in August, one full faro for round trip. Tiukolo may bo issued going via ono lino and returning via another. Sold Aug. 3rd, to 7th inclusive, with Until return limit imlil Out. llth. M. R TALCOTT, Agent. The Old Reliable Meal Market, JOHN B. ff/Rf, rrcpi -Ktcy. Opposite - Por.tville - State - Bank. None hut the best meats purehasetl. l.Cven lliing in lir-t-clu-t >!i :ipc. i'mir- Irnii -i I re ;i liucnt to all. Prices nlwaj s tho lowest. FUEL). N. I3EEDY, -:-PHOTOGrRAPHER-:- And Dealer in Picture Frames. Postville - Iowa L. STROBBEL & SON, I'UU'.MlIlVI'oll'.l OP — Postville Hoot and Shoe Store. t.VT .\U'-\STU.»M. ,v Ul>l.Ti:US 1)1,11 HTASI1 ) Have a full line of limits, Shoes, Sl'p pvis, Unhbcrs and overs I king kept iu a No. I general shoe store. Custom work and repairing rioally an.I promptly done. Kvciy nair warranted . We keep uo shondy. Granite Cemetery Work, Iron Foncos, Curbing &c. Those intending to purchitso Monumental work for future delivery ivill lind it to their advantage t > examine M. V. Kidder's Granite Work iu Ccmcle- rios, as lie is doing Ii rst-clnss svork at as lusv price:; as can bo procured in tho country. If lm has not called uponyou drop him a card al Decorah and he will bo pleased to visil yon with Designs- and samples of all kinds of Granite, al the losvcst possible prices. M. V. KIDDER, 34mO Decorah, Iowa. A CiiiariiliUH'il faro for Piles of wlmtuvta- ki'ul or ilc'iuoi! -Hxii'Viial. liiua-iint, llliail or llluuiliiii;, inliinu, fhronii!. Heroin ov llcvoilitary. Tliis KiiMHSlv lias liosiuvi ly aovor liooli kuov.-ii to (nil. St.oo n le.ix, t, liosos for Sj.m; sont l>y mail iironaiil on roooipt of piico. A wriiton f.naiaatoo positively uivon lo each piirrliiiHci- of(i lioscs, wluui putclinsutl nl oau lime, to lofiimt iho fs .oo iiaiil it llol oiiruil. OunvitlilBO lssuo .1 hy bolu Aitulll, l'oalvillo, loiva. PARKER'S p. rrt ' a ru RAILROAD TIME-TABLES On and atlor Sunday, Nov. 22. l.MUl, train* on the C. M. iVSt. P. Hy. nil) leave Postville as follows. 'KitMi I:AST. Passwig'.-rs. No. 2 No. 4 [night) Freight s. No. 10 Chicago Stock No. C, Way No. 12 Milwaukee Stock ..V.35 p. ir. OOlN'l \TF.sT. Passengers. N'.,. 1 night No. 3 Freights. No. T Way Freight No. 9 Time Freight . . . No. 11 Time Freight... All Freight train.' incni ioncd. exoepi No. 12, carry passenger* ulim ) rosMr -t svilh proper lrniisp„rtal ion. No. y belsvcen N. .McGregor and Mason (iu. M. I-:. TAI.I-I.TT, Agent.' B. C. R.& N.P.. Pi. . 1 1 :<..-, a. m -I'D p. m • • 12.10 n. ni. • . V) a. in. 11 n. ni . . !'•:]:, in "'p. in AND No ERN lVO ,v ' -f^, LEAVING AND ARRIVING^ TIME OF TRAINS. I>KCOI:AII HIVI = KIS, Time Table in eil 'ei -i Mas- L".I. ls ;i_' Passenger going North. . . ]> J[ " South .j iui. F'.-eiiritt. " Ntn-lli, -J j;,. 1'. M South. i; II, , .\ l|. ./. K. Pt.i;i;s A "Pi;>. CHURCH DIRECTORY. i-c.Niii -.r .i-.A -noN-.sr. - t;.-v >;. r,. ie-it,, , 11S . tm. l'r,-ne!.ii|. : , vr-rr Sinel: v , ; . j. ••„, ttll 1 " ::'••> I'M- KnM-ial; Si :.•.-! n > < ; t, : •.• :*tt>r lie Vliil.e. e |--.;,|.. y. ^,(\ ]• o-. i -ry Sen.),.... c -. t ni • • • n t l],-,. r ?/,c. in : SVe.bi.-.-.Iav < .V..J.,I.I,S. •;. .i. t.. ev nyy .s e. s,il.l,„th Mr.i'iionis'i-.- i:, v. 1' rea.-Mi):; hyrvi .:i s M . IUI.I 7 ::•.) 1' M. nti'Iy utter moniio. I .MHI- every Sim ;.t ri -.tver loeetn: ,-e»iy AS', ie.e-v ,". en V o'clocl;. Vnt: ur« enne-.ti y iiniuil. POSTVILLE LODGX.S ui le :. .-1 e', , NOBLEtoDGENo 51. -i. a. r. ir. Till Loyal Alu-ie-.'.l Older of I'nitcil Workmen meets the Scrum! and Foiirlli Salurdtiy evenings in e.-ieh nuuuli, in the. Masonic Hull over the Uriel; Drug tore. J. W. SnKI:IIV. M. W. WM. Siii:i-iiKitii, Kucortlcr. BROTHKRLYXOVE LODGE, A'u. -lo-l. -I. /. A- -I. .1/. liegnlar meetings nn Tuesday evening on or before the lull of the n-.non. A !i I'lei Inen in good standing »r>' cor- •1 i:tlI v ins itt-d to attend. I-:. I). Sm.I-.-, W. M. W.M. .M.rrr, Se.-'y. GTATIONEUY. Dou't forget, when you want plain or iaucy Stationery, that tho R^vi-'V/ cfiico is the placo to got it cheap. J.A.HAVIKLAND, i-iisrvii.i.i:. IIIWA. Olli.-e lirsl door K;isi of tin; Coinind'- cial House, Green St., P<IMS ilh-, losvn. A tine set of surgical i l.sl ruiKcn Is. All u.-eessarv mi 'diciucs kc|it "ii hand Thirteen yc.-.r.s successful practice Culls promptly anssvered Postville Dxay L3ne P. J. BEUCHER. Prop. Having piiivliascil the origina. l'o^l- villc Driiv Line I inn prepared to d"a'' kinds of draying proinplly, careful!s and sntisfiictoril.s. Good teams, goo drays and uarofu 1 drivers rlw-ays at lli service of the public, ni fair prices. Al kinps of light or heavy hauling, in towi orcoinilry prompt ly done. #1,000.00 REWARD Offered for any Machinb lii will «lo a> grout range of wurl> ,-. >,a . It»« eautly itml u> ««n n * tutu bo ilu^io ,..i

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page