The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on September 17, 1892 · Page 2
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September 17, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Saturday, September 17, 1892
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The Postville Weekly Review. f OSTVILLB, SAT'DAT, SEPT. 17. NO FAIRNESS IN THEM. W. N. BTJRDICK, Editor. Entered at the pottojfirc Poftiille n., »e»onrf -«JrtJt.« matter. National Republican Ticket. For President, BENJAMIN HAinUSON\ of Indiana. Tor Vice-President. WIUTELAW REI1), of New York. PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS FOlt Kl.FOTORS AT L.VKGE. A. B. Cuminin^s, f .f Polk. Milton Remlev, of Iowa. First... Second. Third.. Fourth. Fifth ... Sixth .. Stventh Eighth. Ninth DISTRICT ELECTORS .. IV. M. Walker, of V'anlUiren. .. Chfts. Lewis, of Johnson. . C. E. Albrook, of Hardin. .H. P. Hancock, of Fayette. .. Uenrv Stone, of Marshall. H.'F. Carroll, of Davis. ... K. R. II Ayes, of Marion. 1,. C. Mrehen, of Appanoose. Joint Linen, of Pottawattamie. Tenth 7.. A. Church, of (Jrcen. Eleventh . E. l>. Chassell, of Plymouth. STATE TICKET. For Secretary of Suite W. M. McK AHl.AND. of Em metl county. For Attorney tieneral. JOHN Y. STONE, of Mills county. For Treasurer of State, BYRON A. BEESON, of Marshall county. For Auditor of State, c. G. MCCARTHY. of Story county For Railroad Commissioner, (i. \V. PERKINS, of Fremont county. CONGRESSIONAL TICKET For Representative Fourth District. THOS. I'PDKGUAFF, of Clayton county. REPUBLICAN COTJNTT CONVENTION. The republio&ns of Allamakee county will meet in convention in the court house at Waukon, SATURI>AT, OCT . 1, 1892. 1:50 r. M. for the purpose of placing in nomination candidates for lie following county offices: Clerk of the District Court. County Auditor. Recorder of Deeds. County Attorney. Member of Board of Supervisors. The ratio of representition will be one delegate for each township and one dolejjate for every votes or major fraction thereof cast for Hiram C. Wheeler for the office of governor at the last general election. Townships will be entitled to the following representation: Center ~i Ftiirfiew 2 French Creek. .2 Franklin ... 6 Hanover 8 lown 8 Jefferson 5 Lansing S Lafavetto 3 " Total It is recom mended officers be nominated . .6 .12 .10 Linton Ludlow Make* Post Paint Creek.. Taylor 2 Union City 2 Union Prairie.. S Waterloo 4 .....88 lh.:i township at i lie caucus called to select delegates to this oon- ven'ion. as tlft new ballot law requires that a list of all nominees for township officers to be elected shall he certitied to by the chairman and secretary of the caucus and handed to the county auditor not less than 20 days before election. The names of such caucus nominees will then bo printed on the official ballots. By Order of the Co. Cen. Com. TUB noxt butter and cheese national convention will bo held in Dubuque in February. Tnx republicans gave the American people a 100 cent dollar and the democrats want to give them a 6f cent silver and shin plaster dollar. THE cholera has reached New York as everyono know it must. It will probably not get widely diffused this fall, but tl will doubtless spread all over the country next year. It will kill oil the Chicago exposition very effectually. THK people who are opposed to being swindled by a 04 cent dollar can see it is clearly the purpose of the solid south and western democracy to degrade the currency into silver aud a wild cat state paper if the democratic party carry the country. THE Unitod Siatf -s, with one-twentieth of the world's population, makes, under republican policies one-third of the iron iu the world. It consumes in its factories one-fourth of the cotton iu the world. It uses one-liflh of the world's supply of wool. As w«s expected Maine has gone republican in its late state e.lect>ru by a clean sweep, a precursor of the November cyclone. Thus far everything in the north points the same way. The only democratic victories are in the south. They can have tho south. Wo can get along comfortably with the north. IT is said that in his forthcoming litter •! acceptance Gtoyer Cleveland Will repudiate the Watterson tariff ]/laok of the Chicago platform. Although we know he taken uo stock is it we don't believe hn will lake issue with tt, as it wojld be political suicide to do it. But then, on the other band U is death il be don't. So (t make* little diSercaoe what position he take*. It seems that none of the democratic papers can treat even their own platform ftiirly, but must distort it to suit their own views. In discussing the president's letter of acceptance the Chicago Times tills a half column with abuse and unsupported assertions. Fcr instance, on the subject of wild cat batiks it says: ••In accordance with the thcoTV that all taxation should be limited by the needs of a government honestly administered the democratic convention declared in favor of a repeal of the 10 per cent tax on bank circulation. Mr. Harrison falsely aud with no possible ground for the assertion declares that this was for the purpose of securing a return to the old system of state-bank notes. If Mr. Harriton had learned as much of economics as he has of political trickery during his close intimacy with the practical politicians of his party he would appreciate tho fact that tho people have passed the stage of ignorance in which anything bin national paper money can circulate. He shuts his eves lo the fact that the law referred to was passed for tho sole benefit of private corporations clothed with power by the national government, and not far "the benetit of the people. He ignores the fact tha'. there is not a 1* nk in the United States whose notes, unsupported by national indorsement, would pass current for the price of a breakfast. But ho is writing for partisan purposes and must hold lo h ; s text, though he display both ignorance and duplicity."' Why don't the honorable Carter Harrison tell us why this plank was put in the democratic platform if it was not to open the way for wildcat state banks? No party has ever before thov.ght it necessary, "in the interest of the people," to favor the repeal of the ten per cent tax. If there is no intention of recreating tho state bank system certainly there could be no harm in the tax. The fact is this was a southern plank, in the interest of more ami cheaper money, and there is no way to secure this to their hearts content, except through the issues of state, banks. In his speech at New Hampton Mr. Butler is quoted as saying that. ••The democrat 1 ' party -ttnds for low tariff; for gooti wages; for free farming; free banking and free markets." Banki ing is perfectly free to anybody now. j except as to the issue of money. Hence ' what does this moan if not the free issue of state bank bills? Again the Times says as to reciprocity: "Mr. Harrison makes a strong bid for campaign funds from treasury looters by his advocacy of the policy of granting subsidies to ocean steamships. But he descends to falsehood when he declares that democratic policy inelines to the prevention of reciprocal trade betixecu the people of this country and those of the whole world. If he knows anything he knows thatdemocralic policy' as stated in the Chicago platform looks to a wider reciprocal relation between tha United States and all countries." This is also an absurdity so glaring that we wondf r that any paper of any standing would make such an assertion. The Chicago platform does not favor reciprocity in any form, but the very reverse. Free trade is not in any sense a reciprocal relation as applied to the United States, where wages are twice as high as in Europe. It can only be reciprocal where our products are received free in consideration of the free importation of those products or manufactures that wo do not produce or manufacture, and fairness would cause the Times to admit it. There would bo no reciprocity in clos- iug our factories and throwing our laborers out of employment in order to allow free importation of woolen goods from England. But again: k'Bnt he caps the climax of absurdities when he says that -the democratic party has now practically declared that, if given power, it will enact a tariff law without any regard to its effect upon wages or upon capital invested in our great industries.' " Everybody knows that this would be the exact effect of a solely revenue tariff, and lo argue anything else is to presume preposterously on the credulity of tho people. How would a duty on tea and coffee effect our wages on the capital invested in manufactures? Again: "He knows that immediately after his election in 1SS8 there were*strikes and lockouts in all the heavily protected industries. He knows that the trouble has constantly iucreased. And yet he asks the people to believe that laborers have been all wrong in the matter and that their wages have been increased lather than reduced." It is altogether too late in the day to charge strikes and lockouts to tho tariff. Everybody knows they are just as frequent it. free trade England, and in industries here that are not protected as iu anything else, aud usually occur where the highest wages are paid, as at Homestead. They are the result of discontent and unrest, and are stimulated by the unions, which are seldom satisfied, no matter what wages are paid. As to whether wages have been raised or reduced we refer lo Commissioner Pock nod other democratic statisticians. That wages and the demand for labor have been increased is so patent, that it needs uo argument to prove the fact, and very few men. pretend to deny it. The deposits in tho savings banks everywhere would prove il if Uiove were no other evidence. Tho fact is there is no room for any of the assertions made by the Time?. AN Indiana democrat makes a report whlol* ia equally damaging to the anti- protection party. Thia democrat ia Mr. Peallc, chief of the Indiana bureau of statistic!. A s-»mniary of his report U published to tiie independent democratic. Indianapolis News, and the latter remarks of it: "The average earn- \ivtg* ot wage 'Woikera. if tK»c» ««—-'•' PECK AND W KIN LEY. THE ISSTJE OF THE CAMPAIGN. I ADDITIONAL LOCAL. " 'I am a democrat and will vote for Cleveland.' Commissioner Peck is I credited with this statement. But if it ! be true, as he asserts in his last official ', report, that in the year succeeding the j enactment of the MeKir.loy bill there ! was an increase of wages aud products , iu New York .-tale iu consequence of i that measure, why should Peck vole for Cleveland? Hii sho'.ild not. Granting thai he is satisfied the n»w tariff I ha" accomplished what he says it has. j he ought to support il by voting for ! General Harrison. That lie Intends to | oppose Harrison proves that he has no ] faith in the roliiibilitv of his own tig- i ures. nor in the deduction which he has | drawn from them. Hu has auked olh- eis to believe what, assuming his profession of democracy to be genuine, ho does not believe himself. And well ! may he doubt his own report, for it is i entitled to no credence. The increased ! wages and product to which il refers ' were no more the result of the MeKin j ley law than of the fact that the Missis- i sippi empties into the gulf of Mexico, i Between the tariff and the inere.i.-ed j wag«s and products then' was abso- i lutely no relation whatever of cause and effect." —Dubuque Telegraph. The above shows to what extremity the democrats are driven to get around the report of Commissioner Peek. Tha' he is a democrat there can be no doubt, otherwise Gov. Hill never would have appointed him. All the Double with him is that he is moro honest than some of his associates, and having investigated and arrived at the facts ho has Ihe manhood to give them to the public, regardless of their effect on Cleveland. He is evidently a democrat from long association aud cannot leave the party although he has proven it in the wrong on the tariff, just as thousands of other democrats have remained in the party although always in favor of protection. It is idle to attempt to read him out of the party or to abuse him simply because he has "told the truth." But the Telegraph makes the unsupported assertion that there is no rela- i tion between the increased wages and products and the tariff. By what authority docs the Telegraph make such a statement without deigning an explanation? How is tin- vastly and suddenly increased manufacture, with the increased number of men and wages accounted for on any other hypothesis? In the one line of tin manufacture what has caused the vast stimulation in manufacture here unlvss it is the tariff? The people are not. exactly idiots, even if the democrats would infer as much. The increased manufacture, the increased demand for labor and the increased wages are solely traceable, as Mr. Peck says, to tho McKinley bill and nothing else, and the people are goirg to see anil understand it before Nov. 8th, and aro going to vote accordingly. Tin: democrats who arc still following the lead of General John M. Palmer and Grover Cleveland in trying to make political capital out of the'Homo- stead strike should communicate with the demacratic governor of Pennsylvania in reference to the subject. Governor Patt'ison delivered an address at the fair grounds in Crawford county. Pennsylvania, last Friday and he look occasion to refer to the Honiesiead strike. He used plain language, too, in llns discussion. He called that strike "a rebellion against the goveru- iiieDt." "It was not a qu"slion of capital or labor," said he. "It was a question of government. There can be no successful labor or capital where there is no government. There are no laws sufficient in any land to settle all differences. We do not want more legislation, but we want more allegiance to existing laws. When 1 visited that section there was no labor—it was idle. There was no capital except that which was idle. Therefore, when the question of capital and labor was presented to me I answered, 'Why, there is no capital or labor here to discuss.' What we want more than capital or labor is government." The governor might have added that what we don't want is a blatherskite like John M. Palmer ready to make political capital out of every difference between capital and labor.—Inter Ocean. JAS. MOTT sends us a copy of the Jacksonville (Fla.) Times-Union, which gives most of its editorial attention to the abuse (if such a thing is possible) of Jas. B. Weaver, aud to the urgiug of the negroes to vote the democratic ticket. Most of them who vote at all will do this. At least their votes will be so counted. There is no use of shedding so much ink for the democratic ticket in Florida. That state, like Arkansas and Texas, will come up smiling Nov. Slu with a practically unanimous vote. It is in the solid south. The hope that Weaver will cai- ry a southern state is just as ridiculous as the hope that Harrison will carry one of them. The democrats of the south will not allow it to be done, no matter how the rotes are cast. Just as of yore it is the north against the south, and Weaver should not he allowed to carry a northern state, as he ccrtaiuly will not carry one in the south. THEY'LL have to also inipeach the testimony of Superintendent Preston of the bank department of the state of New York; for Preston's report tells tho same »tory told by Labor Commissioner Peck. Snpt. Preston says ihe wage earners' deposits in New York have increased srom SSOI.'J.W.'.TUG ou January 1, 1889, to $701,112,703.48 on July 1, 1892, and the number of depositors ha» increased from 1, S 62,8,' I 2 to 1,556,153. To these depositors there, was paid out in interest, for the six months ending Jnly 1, 1892, the sum of $10,417,849.54. ii i v —i— , i a "W.IIITTIBU'8 will has been 8|ed for probate aud it is found that be leaves little of this world's goods. Corbett made #45.000 iu leas than two hours, while Wbiltfer died poor aftar more thau 00 years of labor for humanity. All parties and all citizens are agreed as to the necessity of T :\ising revenue to carry on the government. The methods of raising revenue presented : liy the lepub'icaii and democratic parties in this rnirioaign are diametrically opposed lo one another. The amount »f revenue to be raisrd is in all cases . the same. The republicans would levy ' tariffs on imports of articles the like of which can be produced in this country, I thus offering aid and protection lo j home labor aud domestic industries. ' The democrats declaio tils', a tariff levied on such articles is unconstitutional. In order to raise revenue they must, therefore, levy a tariff on articles Ihe like of which cannot be produced ill this country, or must resort to direct taxation. There cannot, in the nature of the case, be any home compelion in the making of articles upon which a democratic tariff is levied, so that the consumer must pay the foreign pi ice. pins the tarifl duty. On the othor hand there must be home competition in making articles such as tho republicans levy a tariff on. thus bringing down the price. As a consequence, the foreign producer, in order to hold a place in the market, must pay a part or a whole of the tariff duty. The difference between the parties, it vvi'l be seen, is on the fundamental principles of raising revenue. Democratic success would fairly and rightly be construed as a decision by the people to abandon the principles avowed and pursued by Washington, Jefferson, Madison, Hamilton. Jackson. Clay and Lincoln and to adopt the tarifl principles of which Calhoun in his latter life. Jefferson Davis. Frank Hnrd. Carlisle, Henry George and Grover Cleveland have been the principal exponotit.s before the American people. This is the clear and undeniable issue before the American people in this campaign and there is no other that can obscure it or overmatch it in import a nee. — Ex. | -- Proceedings of board of supervi ors nc\| week. - Dr. Mahry has l,Hotel for another \ ear. •d the livil, wvrotdM'T TAKE PAY. OD#> -you charge a pose you'll do a nortlMftrh's Neat Kept? to trpfed Veteran. Two men stood on a New York •Mreet corner chatting, one haxinif his boots blacked xhc while. The other trying to keep a poor eijjar b -.irr .'.n^. The tatter had but one !e>,-. When the ra?(jed little bootblaslt bad pot through with the one aiul >l'e.'ted a nickel he tapped his box smartly with is brush ami looked up at the one,egged man: ".shine 'em up. sir. r ' "Why. I've only got one foot, younj :-b:ip." "Shine it v.n. sir?' 1 "Well. 1 d .ln't know nickel for two feet. 1 nine for ?'- a cents, hey: '•Yes.'" .said the b .\v. "if you 'll fnrn- :-h the change." He went imlustri- Misly t:> work polishing up the lonely foot., while the two men continued jokinvj. Tile oiie -legge-.l man was telling the other fellow about leaving- his leg on the slope of Lookout mountain, lie hn <l pulled out a 10 cent piece me- dianieally. as he v.ilkc.l, and the boy was a long time on the job. When .lie lad had put un extra tine polish 3U the broad bottom shoe, the one- 'ecged customer cheerily tendered the dime. "1 always pay double," said he. laughing patronizingly, "on account af the wear and tear on the boy 's feel' Rs." "An' 1 alius don't take notbin'," retorted the dirty little fellow, shouldering his box with the conventional iwhig. "My grandpa left a leg in the war an' I don't take nothin' fur a one ieg job, see?— on account o' de wear mJ tear on me feeling 's—see?" hu idde.i slyly. And he swaggered away with an air M independence that struck the two len speechless with amap.emenu WAN fED TO BE SUKE. rile llrkle Insisted l'i»t>n a Second C .ill on the Minister. A few weeks ago a haekman had a all to a Lewiston, Maine, pastor's xowse in the evening, to carry him to n leeting at someplace or other. When he hacknian reached there he found r.olher carriage there, and an impatient driver walking up and down. The former pulled the bell; was greeted by the minister, who soon came fn.-ih in his overcoat and gloves and stepped into the hack. "Here you,'' said the waiting hack- man, "what are you taking-that minister away for? I've got a eowple in there. Why don't he splice 'em before he oes out makin' calls?" "fiiddnp," said .he minister's hackmun as be mounted the box and droveaway. He was goue an hour and returned with tlie clergyman, and lo, and behold, the same hnckai.m paced up and down in front of the hou.-.c r.nd the same carriage stood in front of the door. The driver was mad. "If I was running a business I'd 'tend t-.i it." said he. "Why don't he slay at home and make hearts happy? Why don't he marry folks without delay?" "Ask him," said the clergyman's driver and the brother haekiuan took the advice. "Marry them 1 ." exclaimed the clergyman. "Why, 1 did. 1 married them. Didn't they know they were married? Why, they were man mid wife nn hour ago. I'll go in and turn them out with my blessing." And he did and out came a blushing oride and an angry-looking (rroom, and as they got into the hack he said toller. "I Void ye we was all fixed." •'Well, George," said she sweetly, "I wanted to be sure of it." A SUMMER SNOW. Record af u V*i*r YVhien Froae Up Every t.reen Thins tn August. According to the bast records January and February of 1910 were warm and springlike. March was cold and Htormy. Vegetation had gotten well long in April when real winter set in. Sleet and snow fell on seventeen different days in May. In June there was either frost or snow every night but three. The snow was 5 inches deep for several days in succession ia the interior of New York and from 10 inches lo S feet in Vermont and Maine. July was cold and frosty, ice formed us thick as window panes in every one of the New England States. Aug-ust was still worse; ice formed nearly an h.ch in thickness and killed nearly every living thing iu the Unitod States and In Europe. In the spring of 181T corn that hud been kept over from the crop of J815 sold for from ?5 to 810 a bushel, the buyers purchasing for seed. On May 10, 18S5, mo* fell to the depth of a font in Jamestown, W, aud was piled un in lino-A ^..i*,* - •• •Tickets fov the list Tenne-smians concert are on sale at Skelton rnn«,e. man's. -Miss Emma Akevs. of Emmetts- burg, is viiiting her friend. Miss clava Shedd. — Misses Clara Mickelsos and Cbu.i Alvvard have gone lo Mt. Vernon to attend school. Mr. Schilling, who is lo occupy lh,- Warfield store, has rented the new Dresser house, on the Stiles grounds. List of Letters remaining uncalled for in the postotlies at Postville, Iowa, Sept. 12, 1S'.1'2. Par- tics calling for any of them will please say "Advertised:" Dan McDancld. John C. Millor, Mary Peterson, L. Wharton. JAS. PEKHV, P. M. —The grandest chance of tho year to visit friends in the east is by taking advantage of the G. A. R. excursion rates to Washington. Sept. '-?0. Tickets aro ou salo at all the stations of tho U. C. H. & X. railway. Y'on cau start any day from Sept. 13th to 20th. This chance is for everybody—male or female, Jew or Gentile. Passengers are not obliged to po to Washington at all. The railroad tickets do not have to be signed, stamped or deposited. You can stop anywhere in the cast, in Ohio. Pennsylvania, New York or Virginia, anywhore on tho line of your ticket, to the full extent of the ticket, being sure to get home by the l Oth of October. fflE PHIlLIJi 1,111 YARD. A comploio and fYtll stock of Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Btvfth, Doom. Blinds. Mouldings and Building Paper, yellow nine Flooring- and Ceiling oak, ash and maple Flooring. AU pitt'lion inl.entlin)); to do any building tho coming rteiinon will commit their own interest by obtaining flHUren fVoiu inn. Pnrtleular attention to filling bills- Uer<1 of'|j,TM.ilon onlv handled. Harvest Excursions. On Aug. 30 and Sept. 27. the Burlington. Cedar Kapids & Northern Kail- way will sell Harvest Exclusion tickets to all points cn its line in northwestern Iowa, southern Minnesota and South Dakota, at a rate of One Fare for round trip. Tickets limited lo twenty days from date of sale. On same dates it will also sell to points on other lines in northwestern Iowa. Minnesota. North and South D.«kota. Montana east of Garrison. Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado. Wyoming, Utah, New Me>ieo, i (except points on So. Pac and A. & P. llys..) Idaho, ou and cast of the. Union Pac. line to Silver Ilovv, southwestern Mi•souri:*nlso to Kan-as City and St. Joseph. To points in Tennessee. Alabama and Mississippi. Louisiana (except Mobile and New Orleans'). Arkansas, Indian Territory. Oklahoma and Texas. For furl her information call on or address any agent of this company, or Yours truly, J. E. 11 ANN rv> AN . G. T. & P. A. $2500.00 Worth of Ladies, 1 , Misses' and Children's Cloaks and Jackets, just received at SKELTON k TAMCEMAN'S. Come in and look them over. No trouble to show goods. SKELTON & TANG-EMAN. Weather and Crops. DK - MoiN-r.s, Sept. 1ft. Ijt<i2.--llie past week wa- unseasonably cool, the daily average temperature being iwo to three degrees below normal, and the snnshine less than the average amount. The rainfall was generally copious, and in the cistern .mil northeastern districts it was very heavy, causing some damage lo crops. Corn has made slow- progress towards maturity, but is doing fairly well, ami the bulk of it will be safe by the ivth if there, is no frost. The soil is now iu excellent condition, and a very greaily increased acreage of winter wheal is being planted. Pastures and fate potatoes haye been much improved. Following is a summary of the September crop report based on returns from S.'i" correspondents: Corn To per cent in condition and 85 per cent in acreage; giving promise of fit per cent of an average crop. A killing frost before September 2,'jth would materially reduce the amount of merchantable corn, and at least 20 per cent will require all of .September to ripen. Buckwheat averages 92j per cent; Irish potatoes (12, sweet potatoes 74J. broom corn Si>, sorghum 79, apples 48}, grapes 83, millet 92, pastrrage 93j and tho honey crop S6 per cent. Threshing reports show an average of winter wheat 17j bushels per acre, ftud spring wh«at 13 bushels. The total yield of wheat in ihe state is estimated to be 8,073,270 bushels. Average yield of oats 25 bushels per acre, and below standard weight; total yield 8S.4& r >,150 bushels. Barley 24 bushels, total yield 13,889,-19C. Ryo loj bushels, total 1.S57.82S. Flax 7 bushels por acre, total 1,914,691. Clover seed estimated 2 bushels per acre, and timothy 4J. May 1| tons per acre. ALLAUAKICC (llossville)— Too cool for coin. Frost on the 6th, but did no damage. Corn needs warm weather till October to mature. Heavy rains ou Hth and 9th. CLATTON (Urand Meadow)—Tho week was cool and wet. Corn damaged by hail and wind iu some localities. Bailey is colored and light- Oats, half a crop. Winter wheat, fair; spring wheat, good. FATETTB (Clermont)—Light frost on 6th, doing DO damage. Farmers busy plowing. Threshers busy but report light crops. Two weeks more good wjatlier needed fur corn, llain, 0.88. C. M. & St. P. Excursions. Clear Lake F.xeursion Tickets. The C. M. o.- St. P. H. U. will sell excursion tickets from June 2">tli to Sept. e'Uh. inclusive, to Clear Lake Park, for one and one third fare for the round trip, good to return ;;ii> days from date of sale. 2o cents added for admission coupon. M. P.. TAI.OOTT , Agent. Wm. SHEPHERD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Insurance .\::< n! ai:.l (ViUet.-r, Aatheri .-ei] to l -rattirt ...n ... : y,i>.$ c ,f t ]., iUIe. uvn 1 .;e!i s tUTe, lv p. t. . t ->;. POSTVILLE JOIVA. TJie lUrtl-lleurteil Ajipla IVitiimn. It is rather lute to recall untMidoteb nbnit tho war. unless relating- to prominent persons, but the following has the merit of being true, if nothing c-b»e. A train loud of New lSn^'lund troopi. won laid over ut S'liilwlelphiu, en rout** 1J» W'U^V.I,- > G. A. R. National Encampment. At Washington, D. C, Sept. 20. isp-j. Fov this occasion tho Burlington. Cedar Kapids iv Northern Kailway will -ell round trip exclusion tickets to Washington. D. C, at a rate of les- laan one fare for the round nip. Ticket- i>n sale Sept. 1" to 20 inclusive: tinal limit Oct. 10. 1M'2. Stop over privileges will be allowed by eastern lines, which will give old soidiers a chance to visii the vaiion* natile lields. Kor further information cali on or :uldiv-s any iiiteiit of the company, or J. )-. llan'i-j- g'aii, C. T. & P. A. — Special sleeping cars will be run for the great (1. A. K. encampment at Washington from various points on ihe B. C. U. & N. railway, to leave Sept. loth and 17th. The Iowa Headquarters train will .-tart from Iowa points on >sturday evening. Sept. 171h. H.i'.e for double ber'.ii in sleeping cars from I>. C. 11. it N. points will be £7: where two occupy the same berth, Ji.oO each. ' Pullman sleeping cars are occupied only for the trip to Washington. Address applications for berths in these ' sleeping ears, stating route east of Chicago, to tho undersigned at oiu-c. bearing in mind that only a limited number of sleeping can can be secured anil that no application for berths « ill ' be considered without enclosure of . price as above. The two sleeping ears left at Truer will start 'J'lmr.-day, September loth, at 10:10]i. in. and go over lhu Big Four lo Cincinnati, thence over the Chesapeake & Ohio railroad to t Washington. Y'on can go on any regular train between Sept. lSlh and 20th. ) taking any route cast of Chicago that you may desire. j J. B. DENNIS , Tracr. Iowa, j Aide to Department Commander. \ L. STROEBEL & SON, — rr.'ji'j.ifT iu- or — i'ustville Bout and Shoe Store. (JIT \uv.s".-u .'M. J. no:."j j:.t's .'j.i> -•. IN:> Have a full line of Boots, Mjoe-, S)ip- pvis, KuMicrs and ev crvUihi^- kept ill a No. I genera] shoe store. Cusioni work and repairing neatly and promptly done. F.vcrv • ui:r warranted. We keep no s.lO.lly. RAILROAD TIME-TABLES 4 :51 p. r . .8:29 a. n, .11:05 a. in l.'O p. m. On and alter Sunday, Nov. 22. M<: trains on the C. M. iv. St. P. Ry. w IcHVe Postville us follows. (iOINC EAST. Passengers'. No. 2 No. 4 (night) Freights. No. 10 Chicago Stock No. 6 IVnv. .". • -• - i No. 12 Milwaukee Stock .0:35 p. m vlUINU WEST. Passengers. No. 1 night 12.10 n- No. 3 10:2.') a. ni. Freights. No. 7 Way Freight 11:05 a. m No. 9 Time Freight 0:15 p. m No. li Time Freight... .8:45 p. ni All Freight (ruins mentioned. ii\ccpt No. 12, carry passengers when provided with proper Irausportutioti. No. 'J between N. McOrcgor and Mason City. M. E. TAI.I.'OTT , Agent. B. C. R.&N.R.R. LEAVING AND ARRIVING TIME OF TRAINS. DKCdliAII !>IVIs |(iN. Time Table in cll'rc! May 29. li?2 Passenger goiiiir Nor'.h ... 5:U0. p M South 5:on. Freight. " North, ...2:15, P. M South, (i-X'O. A. M. J. K. Pl'.UltV Aur;ni . CHURCH DIRECTORY. CONOKEO.\TtONAI..-Itf» N. I.. Ilui: . j -as- t"i. l're.u-l.iat: i-vtrr Sui.uuv n*. ::J A.M. nll -1 T:'M I'M. S '.-il.bu'Ji S^lievl ian.elU.ly i.l'.jr lie rainy nivue. Y. 1'. s. i*. K t., i ..:>• Suauny cM-aiut- ut 0 I'ruv. r ^ti»:- \'->'A Wedui^lny ivt::i!i;£. M.M'HUDI.ST.-li, v. I:. .1. J.,.<Vio.-i. j ':..ur. i roiiimiiy si'rvk-is iYur\ Si.: 1 iy ;.l '.''.'.' A M. mat 7:3'.i I'. M. SiiM;:.ll: S' I •. '.1 e. utvly t.V.n lijoriiisii: i.re-t-. 'ii.• l.J'-o -:•• J.<•!!_•!•..• I Very S:i !el .i> ivi-..v«'..n •>..'-... I , r4 >fru»«-tti. s : cin \V« di } noruil 7 ..o . Vlovj;. " VDV nn t ,Mi: ji »Vi> >:.V.UL! POSTVILLE LODGES NOBLELoDGENo 51 -i- v. r. IF. Thf Loyal Aiicivtil Older of Thind Workmen meets the S<-ci.t,>> ami Fourth Saturday evenings in each II.MII },. in the Masonic Hall over theBrii); Ding lore. J. W. .-'Hl.UlY. M. W. " WM . Sni:rin;i:i'. lieeo-.ler. GrJiuito Cc-vnetery Vvork, Iron Fences. Curbing & c. Those intending to purchase M-'i.'ir lUelilal work for lmuie delivelv will lind it to their advantage I n-NaniiueM. V. Kidder's tirauite Work ; n C--:::cte- ries. as he is doing lirst-cl."..-.- work at as |,,w prices as can be procured ill the country. If he lias not called u;""::vou di-ophim a card at Decora)] and In-will be pleased to visit >oii with Dcsi^n- ai,.l samples .-i a:) i,n:.t* if '.Ivan!:.-, a! the lowp.-t possible prices. IYI . V.KIDDER, 34rn6 Decorah. Iovra. BROTHERLY LOVE LODGE -Vo. 2<>S. A. /. A' - J. -V. P .cgioar linel'ii.g- in Tue-ilav even- in z on or befo:-' the full o) ;he ' ii.ooii. A i; bicihi'cu iu good standing -''if coi- •! ir.ll v invited to nltVn d K. D. W.v.. MOTT. See' v . W. M. JAPANESE era A Ci :i;i:;tTi:f t -.i Cure fn IMoc! v.h. l.in.i t.J i!ci:i, •• - r .xis-rfMl. hut r:i.J. l'.iiuil oi I'.U^-.iUc Ciiron'p _ Kr.-Mit ci H: rr-.iir.trv T.'iS fl.iO 71 \. 11 K '\rS Jo] M . :i! ,;-:;.,] j^cj'^l .1 li •"• •;>! '1 l 'H .'i. A ••:'i;i;-; : I'l.'i.M.-.M.v ]:•.'.- ]ii'.l'i'!i:iv t ..| ;n on,, tiitic. 1'i.luti.l ;; ; ut. t IL ! v .l. \.jti..v.in*.ci i.sr.ii.-.i ]-\ U. S 1 'OIV.! Su'c tu. l \.v .vi:w«, li-.vr. CHOICE LINE OP DOMESTIC ^IMPORTED STJ-ITI2STC3-S BR. J. S.GREEN, : JUST RECEIVED; PHVSICIAN 4 Sl'KGEON, | Office and Residence Southwest par of town. All calls promptly attended J F.J. BECKER, M. D., HOMEOPATHIC! PHYSICIAN AND SUltGEON. Office and rcsidi nee ever Cliriss' New 1 mriiiuii Emporium, 1'ot.lvillc' Iowa. flood All Wool Sniis for (ieiiiiiue Clay Worsted, iji", ami up. Fine Worsted and ChinchiPa Over- coais from .*!.") to $-J.'>. Kvcryihiiifr warranted O. K. Call t'itrlv and leave your order. J>. A. ,JI:I;AUI. Mert-hant Tailor. sTi.i:e:,EKY. Don't forget, when you want plain or lancy Stationery, tkat the Review efSce is iLi- place to gel it cheap. J.A.HAVIRLAND, Vetsrinary S-argrerm., I'OSTVU.I.I:. IOWA. ! tdilicc lirst door Ka-t oi ihe Coiuiner- | cial House, tireeii St.. Poslv die. lovva. j A line sel of surc-ica 1 irutvitits. Ail nci essaiy medicines licpi on hall il I Thirteen \e:'.is successful practice 1 Calls promptly answered Postville Ei ay Line P. J. BEUCHER. Prop. Having purchased the oriejua. l\p»t- ville Dr:n Line I am prepared lod'-all liiiuls of drinine protrpily. cirrfnlly and salislaelorilt. flood teams, flood dra\ s and eaivju 1 drivers : 1 mil s ii! tie service ,.f tiie piil.l'v. ai lair prices. All li in |-.s of !i"hl or heavy h :uili"c/. in tow ii orcoiimry p .onpily done. $1,000.00 REWARD J. SHEPHERD M. D.. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, C. S.rENtlON ISSAULVKll. OfUcf (iv refcidenco on (ireen ttreel, eei'eiitl IIOUBC East oi Hoy rH McNeil's Hunlwa: u. DANIEL A. JBBALD, IMZerolasixit Tailor, Postville, Iowa. All work-wiirraiiUid io Jjiyc satisfaction. A full lino of the latest styles in samples. DR. MABRY, PHYSICIAN & SUItUKON, Office, over Waters & Nicolay's Hardware Store. Kesidoneo at Park Hotel. Calls will rcooive prompt attention day and tilght. The Old Reliable Meat Market, JOHN B, HAET, Proprietor. Opposite - Postville - State - Bank- TONSORIAL PARLORS- NEAlt I'AKl. HOLTKB'S STOUK. All work done, iu tho highest strlo of the art. Satisfaction <rtiar .'intecd." J. A. PAiiKEst, Prop. BLACKSMITH & WAaONSHOP. Offered for any Machine that wm do « BW>Ht v»n B t> of w „ rk » na M It H» ea.ll, and „, st ,„ „, OMI1 w ,i on , OB tUt

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