The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on October 15, 1892 · Page 2
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 15, 1892
Page 2
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Tlw PostYillc Weekly i. Review. POBTVILLB, SAT'DAY, OCX. 15. "W. N. BTTRDIOK, Editor. Untercd at the poitojjicc at I'ostvilk as tecond-eUm matter, National Republican Ticket. For President, BENJAMIN ilAHttPJON, of Indiana. For Vica-Prsaiitont! WHITKI.AVV RKU), of New York. PRESIDENTIAL. ELECTORS. FOIt KI.BCTOHS AT I.AKUB. A. H. Cummltigs, .. of I'olk. Milton Remley, of Iown. DISTRICT ELECTORS. First. \V. M. Walker, of VanUurcn. Hcooml Cling. Lowis, of Johnson. Third C. K. Albruok, of llnrtliti. Fourth 11. 1'. Hancock, of Fayette. Fifth Henry Stone, of Marshall. Sixth H. F. Carroll, of Davis. Seventh B. H. Hayes, of Marion. Eighth L. C. Mcchon, of Appnnooso. Ninth.. .John Linott, of Pottawattamie. Tenth Z. A. Church, of tirocn, Elovouth .E. 1). Chassoll, of Ply mouth, STATE TICKET, For Soerularv of State, W. M. McFAKI.AND, of Km mutt county. For Aitornov (ientiral, J 1>I1N Y.'STONK, of M ills county. For Treasurer of State, IIY RON A. HKKSON, of Marshall county. For Auditor of State, C. G. MCCARTHY, of Story county. For Railroad Commissioner, <!. \V. PKRICIN'S, of Froiuoiit county. CONGRESSIONAL TICKET. For R »i )>rcsontativo Fourth District, TIIOK. (JPOKGKAFF, of Clayton county. COUNTY TICKET. Vor Clerk of the District Court, J. P. RAYMOND. For County Auditor, J. 11. MEIER. For Recorder of Deeds, AXEL P. DII,LE. For Supervisor, HERMAN ii. HENDRICKS. A SQUARE TALK. The etimuaign has now arrived at a Btftgo where tho puoplo sliculd decide ns toho,» thoy will vote. Wo kntfw that tho old war horses of botli parties made tho doolsion long ago, and will voto their respcoiivo tickets, as thoy Mwnys uo. nu hitun uinv ntmi «u u, anybody else will or can say will not iulluouoo thoui, and so far ns wo are concornod wo would not wish thorn to yot« othorwiso than according to thoir settled conrictions of right. If thoy huro made it study of politics and tho issues that divide tho parties, and have become convinced that free trade, fros money and n restricted ballot aro tho best for the American pooplo, then they should voto the democratic tioket. Pnt there is a largo class of ))eoplo in every community that aro not thus impressed, but iiavo of Into voted the democratic! ticket on nccouut of local issues or, as two years ago, from fear that the McKinloy law would raise tho prioos of goods. Thoro is also another class of cltlzons who will cast thoir fint ballot this year, or at least their lirst presidential ballot. To these classes we would like to say a few words, and whether they shall have any effect or not wo shall thus bo relieved of responsibility, aud shall havo performod our duty; for wo beliovo it to bo tho duty of ovory party newspaper, however iusiguitlcnut, to use lis full intluenco, in a candid, truthful and conservative manner for tho advancement of the interests of the party to which it gives its adhesion. To tho lirst class mentioned we •would say, while wo rospoot your position on tho question of prohibition, mul cannot object to your voting in accordance with it whenever it is applicable, you must concede that it has uo bearing in tho election of president or member of congress, or in fact any of the ticket, national or state, now beforo tho people. It is tho stato legislature and governor, and thoy alone, that havo anything to do with prohibition. It is as foreign to any other state or national ofUosr as is tho emperor of China. Heuoo if you beli 'ira in tho grand principles of protection, sound money and a fair ballot you can bo perfectly consistent this yeat in voting the republican tiokot, and you cannot be unless you do. Tho most vital questions to tho prosperity of this nation thai havo confronted us since the war «,re now at stake, and this year 's election may decide them for all time. It mittora not that Cleveland hedges on tho tariff. Ha is a democrat and in the hands ot that party. lie stands on iv platform indorsed by it two-thirds .TOW, that it practically a free trade platform and ho v/l'l not bo allowed to •Vtuto iu edict as president If he would, and Me former attitude precludoe the in favor of Mint, no intelligent, honest northern man can be, as it means widespread bankruptcy and ruin, as it has in the past. It matters ndt that you hopo tho party, if it should succeed to powor, will not live up to Its platform. You have no right to judge of it except by its publicly nnnoiincnl pronnncia- ittcnto. On that declaration of principles it goes beforo tho American pooplo asking for thoir suffrages. If you believe thoy aro right it is your duty to support them by your vote. If not it is your plain duty to say so by your ballot, regardless of what you may hope tho party may do notwithstanding its platform. Title is certainly a fair proposition, and republicans ask nothing more as to their platform. Any republican, who lino McVengh and Cooley, objects to tho platform, should voto tho democratic ticket to bo con- Mstent, because tho republican as well as the democratic party must stand or fall by its platform. To the young yotor wo wi'l say this is the most important ac', of your whole political life. After you have deposited your first presidential ballot and become known as a nicmbor of one or tho other of the partios you will find it very hard to change your political relations. Hence tho importance of starting right. You owo it to yourselves and to your country to investigato tho partios as fully ns you can and make your decision without prejudice in favor of that party which yon beliovo is tho best for tho iutorosts of all the people. As an American citizen you should reflect that you are au integral purl of tho government, with just as much powor in shaping its destinies, through tho ballot, is tho president of tho United States. The citizen is tho .sovereign in a republic. Noua of us porhaps appreciate as wo should, tho gravity of citizenship. Wo aro acting in this capacity not alono for ourselves or oven for our generation but for tho years ynt to be. It is manifestly evident that the line of policy advocated by one of tho parties is not conducivo to the prosperity ami happiness of tho pooplo. It is your duty to determine if possiblo which this party is, and avoid it. Tho only way to determine this is to study tho history of tho parties and tho effects that havo followed tho ascendancy of each party. It is not necessary to niontiou the war poriod if anyouo has objoctiou to that, nny more than to show the financial policy of the two parties and their nttitudo on the tariff question. You waut to asuortnin tho prices of iabor and commodities during tho froo trade or approximate free trade years preceding 1860 and contrast tho conditions then with tho conditions siuco the war. You .will find that wages aro from twice to tlireo times as high now as thou and the avcrago of all commodities much choapcr. If this is true, and it certainly is, what havo you to gain by a chaugo on tho seoro of labor or prices? And then again look ovor the monoy question, and see if you think thoro is a possibility of bottonng the"financos by a change of parties. Wo don't boliovo yon entortain such a thought, becauso tho civiliiod world presents no parallel to tho present money of tho United States. Do you think thoro is a chanoo for mora economy undor a domoaratlo administration? Look at tho last session of congross for a reply. Do you wish the south to retain 38 members of congress that are based on the colored population, when this same population havo no voico in the election cf these saiuo congressmen? Your seuso of justice and your manhood must answer this question in the negative. In conclusion wo can soo no roason why republicans who havo gono off on prohibition, and tho young uion who aro just stopping on the threshold of polities should not this year cast their ballots for Harrison, Rcid and Updo- graft, Jand. wo believo a majority of them will do it. THE positivo proof that tin is being manufactured in tho United States is being brought to the doors of tho people of Iowa by every luanufaotnrer and dealer who uses tin in his business. Senator Hager stated iu his speeoh Saturday night that tho Atlantic (Iowa) Canuing Co. "put up about 85,000 cans of pumpkins this week, canned iu American tin which was purchased at a lowor price than ever beforo obtainable." a Don't you seo that tho tariff is a tsixP Evory pound of this tin could just as well baye been produced in Wales and given tho operatives thoro tho bonelit of iucroasoa wages at only a slight ncreaso in tho cost to consumers in this country. Wo sliould not oaro for that so that Wales is protected. TiiBitn is no disputing tho fact that Mr. Updograffis making a telling campaign. His appearance is candid and dignified and ho presents tho issue In a manner that carries conviction to tho hoaror. There is no bluster or bluff about him, aud he talks to the people as if he bolieved them to be intelligent, thinking men. Uo makes no rash statements t.mU he has to withdraw at tho next rseoling and acknowledge himself a prevaricator, as Mr. Butler did nt Cresoo. ^V*-<- /r}^ " TUB populist papors aro giving lists of democrats who aro forsaking their party and rushing to the support of tliL* calamity peoples' tioket. The final ........I ...» • L- '— •• OPPOSED TO PROSPERITY. le I rminrl in-, win—^- J- lt is the most singular thing to us that the nineteenth century has produced, that a groat party shuuld array itself against tho prosporily of this nation. By all tho evidence that it it possiblo to obtain, from the reports of commissioners of labor statistics, from reports of deposits in savings and other banks, from reports from factories and othur great hiyes of industry, from tho groat railroad interests and in fncl f i om ovory branch of labor and capital, it is evident that there never was n more prosperous period in Anioricnn history than now. And all the ovl- deuco is conclusive that this prosperity of tho people has been largely augmented sinco tho passage of tho McKin­ loy law, with its reciprocity olanse. And yot, notwithstanding tho facts which are so well established in every community as to bo beyond question, our friouds on tho other sido aro bewailing our condition because thoro are a few articles that can be bought clioaper in England than in tho United States, whoro wages are one-hnlf what thoy aro hore. '',Uut this mattor of priaes is not what wo contemplate discussing in this arti- clo, but tho fact that our friends scein to doploro tho prosperity that is prevalent all along tho various lines of industry iu tho United States. Thoy terribly tear Hint the manufacturers and capitalists will mako monoy, just as if any enterprise, from a corner grocery to a factory employing 10,000 men could or would bo conducted without a profit on tho investment, and just iu the prupor tion that the prollt is largo or small is tho suecoss or failure of tho institution assured. Any student of political economy will admit thai when all lines of business arc making money it is tho ideal period. What is true of tho manufacturers is true of tho farmers. Will anybody contend that what we want in this country is cheap wheat, cheap oats, corn, pork, butter, cto? If tho sine qua nou is cheapness why is it not bettor to have theso noeessaiies cheap as woll as manufactured goods? Tho fact is cheapness is never an ideal condition, when applied to either farm products or tho products of tho factory. It is when everybody is getting good prices for his labor and commodities, including interest on his investment, that there is genera] prosperity, as wo havo at tho presont timo. England and Wales have cheap goods but thoy aro not prosperous. They mako cheap goods at the expense of cheap labor, and when tho mass of the people aro ground down by pauper wages there can bo no prosperity. Walt Butler says that goods aro manufactured cheaper horo than iu England becauso labor is raoro intelligent and eil'octivo horo. Wo disputo the conclusion, but if it woro true tho question would be pertinent, "Why i« it true?" The only- answer must bo because our laborers aro bettor fed, better clothed and bettor housed than auy laborers on tho taue ot mo uurtli, and all because tlioy aro itETTEit PAID . Roducp our wages to tho English schedulo and soo how long our labor would lie more effective or our inventivo gonitis bettor developed. It cannot be that a campaign can bo won in this country in these last days of tho lUth century on a plea for less prosperity on the part of any of our diversified industries. Tho factories must flourish or tho farms will wauo. Tho farms most give back, liboral returns or all branches of business must be stagnated and tho common laborer will be out of n job. Today thoro is not a stagnant branch of business in the country or an idlo laboror who wishes to work. Can you mako any improvement by a change? TIIE elections in Florida and Georgia last week ought to satisfy the most sanguiuo peoples' party man that it is madness to expect any southern state to support any tiokot uot labeled democratic, aud that to cast a vote for Weaver in Iowa or any northern state is simply to oast a voto for Cleveland under cover. Admitting tho possibility that Clovoland may carry Now York, Now Jersey aud Connecticut for the sake of showing tho possiblo danger, with all tho southern slates, if Wonvur could curry a fow western stales that Cleveland cannot hopo to ourry, tho lattor might be elected ty the house of i representatives. While wo look for uo uuch contingency it is always safe in polities to look sharp for possibilities aud guard against surprises. Tho Inter Ocean of a Into dato had tho following timely editorial on this subject: "When Gonoral Weaver and Mrs. Lease woro rotten oggod out of Georgia tho manager of tiie people's parly national campaign, Mr. Taubonuok, said ho was uoithor surprised nor discouraged. Tho campaign would bo carried ou by documents anil correspondence, instead of stump speoobes. Ho seomed to think that tho result would be satisfactory. Sluoo then Georgia has hold its election, mid so has Florida. Both slates were overwhelmingly in favor of the resolutions adopted at Omaha, and would havo boon delighted to havo tho democracy adopt them, but when it comes to voting against the domooratio party the year of a national eluotlou thoy hayo no thought of dulug it. Tho returns of tho elections hold this weak, Florida Tuesday aud Gooigla Wednesday, must disabuse the mind of oven the ovor san­ guiuo and sovono Ttmbeneck. No nntl- deiuooratio party has any considerable advantage over the republican party in nny southern state, Every man who carried a rebel musket or gympathtaod with those who aia J ^~ -*--- views of political economy, ).(•!'! tlieir I statu elections just prior to liio nr .t-.oU'.il election. Iu no other way could it lie made perfectly plain that tho populist movement at tho south is a hollow mockery. UgAt Omaha thure wns a clasping of hands ncross tho bloody chasm, and au enthusiasm which seemed to be prophetic ot a groat uprising of tho people. About that time Alabama held a sluto election which rather tended to con- lirm that indication, albeit Kolli did uot get his cortilloato ns governor. But tho returns this week have served notice on tho republicans of the northwest that if they want to go back upon their old parly thoy nre wolcomo to do so, but that tho democrats of tho south do not propose to desert tho old ship. Everybody knows that ns between tho two old parties the northwest, from Kansas to the Canada liro, would elect republican electors, aud tho south democratic electors. Tho democrats havo nothing to fear from southern defection. That much was shown this wcok. Tho republicans of alliance leanings can hardly fail to take note of this fact. Thoy expected the south to do something for tho cnHso. besides urging them on to political desertion, and now that this expectation has proved delusive tho morcury in tho Weaver-Field thermometer may bo cxpoctod to go down correspondingly." HKKE is real sorrow for all froo traders from Ryland's, London, England, Iron Trade Circular, of September 17, 1892: "South Wales remains almost In a state of business collapse, tho number of tin-plate works olosoil having increased. The sliding scale regulating colliers' wages iu that district has boon settled." Hurry up with the Cobdon funds. America should cortainly be induced to protect Wales in lior sad extremity. It don 't mattor about America. That ean take care of itself. It is the iutor­ osts of Europe that voters should look after next month. ADDITIONAL LOCAL. —Miss Sarah Carraighor is clerking for Uixby o< Williams. —H. P. Hawkins is back from Kansas and wo understand will sottlo at or near Fayette. Iowa is a poor state to lotve but an awfully good ono to como bnck to. List of Lettors remaining uncalled for in the postollico atPostyille, Iowa, Oct. 10. 18U2. Par- tics calling for any of them will pleaso Bay "Advorlisod:" Mrs. C. M. Gilson, J. A. McGurvoy, U. N. Webster. JAS. PEUIIY , P. M. The World's Pair. Tho dodicatory coromonlos of tho World's Fair buildings will bo hold in Chicago on Oct. 20th to 22nd. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul R'y will sell round trip excursion tickets at roduced rates for tho occasion. For rates, dates and othor details apply to tho ticket n<rent. - F. W. Tullor last Saturday collected the money paid J. W. Ward for flroworks a your ago last -lth. and tho small amount still in tho hands of tho 4tli of July treasurer, amounting iu tho aggrogato to S30 .7i?, and deposited tho sarao iu tho bank on intovoat, subject to tho order of tho chairman of tho finance committee of tho next 4th of July celebration. Elevon balloons whioh wore not used were left for safe koeping at John Thoma's. —Thoro has boeu nothing to hinder cutting up all tho corn this year, and still not a groat doal has boon done. At tho prices at which hay has ranged of lato years it would pay richly to save the corn fodder. The extra work of husking is what dotors many farmers from cutting up corn. The advautago on the other sido is that it can bo hauled into Iho barn and liuskod nt any time during th«i winter, and the Uolds aro clenred of stalks. A Doll Carnival. At tho M. E. church, Friday evening, Oct. 21st. A short program has been arranged, consisting of recitations, music and a doll drill, exurcisos to begin at 7 o'clock. Part sooond will bo a social hour and doll sale. Considerable timo aud labor has been given to inako this sociable both au enjoyable and profitable gathering. A cordial invitation is oxtended to nil. Admission, ten cents at the door. Low Rates to Chicago via B. O. R. & N. Railway. For tho Dedicatory Coremouies of tho World's Fair Buildings at Chicago, October 20 to 22, tho Burlington, Qodar Rapids & Northorn Railway will sell excursion liokots from Postvillo at the rate of $10.30. Tiokots on sale October 10 to 22, good to return until' and including Ootobor 21, 1892. For lime of trains or othor information call ou or address any ago nt of the company or J. E. Hanuogan, Gen. Tkt. and Pass. Agt., Codar Hiipids, Iowa. Doom. MI to'vi'nlk. Tho pooplo of C noliiimtl aro .lost now (,'i'otttlj- interested in a stiiin ;{0 character In thoir rl 1st—a mini who, acoordlng to tilt, own bcllul, la ( oaho -sod of a spirit and doomed to \vnl.; until ho dice. Ills name is Wl'.'.'.vn Till o .i, and ho has for the pust tin oo yeniH walked almost in- cosuiintly day t>i;i night, h olwlth- stall liny the Immunsu distances ho traverses, ho Is strong and healthy, nover showhw or feeling fatigue and uovor foottoio, Ho believes Uiat tin sob-It of an Indian hits htm In Its powor, compelling him to walk until glvtn orders to stop. Tuilon Intends goon to start on foot around tho world, going to Alaska and crossing Iho ltobilns; stralU. AUSTRALIAN PHYSICIANS, Macular Mnmodlaa Wldch lb. Ullbo A|> [illen to tho DUeaftotl. Tho nativos of Australia have n custom which render* hospitals tor Incurables a superfluity. When, oftor a diagnosis, tho bilbo, or native doctor, deoldoe that his patient Is Incurable, bis friends tako hlui by the forelock aud bury him, by this simple method putting him out of his misery, saving themselves tJw troublo of nursing lilin, and effectually baoklng up the judgment ot the Bilbo by giving tho patlont no opportunity to dls- provo his dictum. Iu less serious oases a favorite romedy of tho llllbo Is sucking tho affected part. When an Australian gcntlcmau has a pain In his baok. for example, lio lio3 down on tho ground and howls until his friends send for tho Ullbo. That dignitary makes his «pponrt..ieo, clad only In an air of wisdom, aud so much ot the soil of Australia as ho has boun able to accumulate during a rosldeneo of sixty years In tho buBhos, applies his mouth to the region of tho pain, aud sueks vigorously. Presently he gaspB, jumps up, and takes from his mouth a bit of bono or stone, which >«. assorts is tho solldllled oesenee of tho dlsoase. This Is burled in tho ground, tho earth Is stamped down ovor It, and tho patient is pronounced ourod. If Uo does not roeovor, It Is charged to obstinacy on his piirt and not to lack of tho Bilbo's skill. Blooding Is frequently resorted to, and undor certain circumstances the most ofllcaoIouB treatment 1B thought to bo to blood tho doctor, who then rubs tho blood ovor th« body of tho patient. Human fat Is ono of tho stable articles ot tho Australian pharmacopccla, and a Bilbo with a good stook ot It at his disposal occupies an exalted position In his profession. Bits of quartz crystal are regarded as potent charms In many tribes, ond are guarded with such joal- ous oare that women and children are never allowed to look upon thorn. Hut, after nil, tlio best hold of tho Australian physlelan I B to pronounce his patient incurable. Then ho avoids all risk of being dotected In u mlHtakon dlngnols, and Is froo fro-n tho liability of a suit for damages. Hut" .,.1 K .:;<u ; lor Court v- It Is not generally renli/.ed how cr.o • num* is tho sum spent by Baron III I-M 'I I ovory year for charity. Lust year lie g.ivu t;t,t)t)ii,t)ito and lie did this in u n». ulnr and systematic way. In all I'uro- pean capitals ho has agents who are nulhovUed to give for him on certain n ell-de!!nod principles. Ono curious method ot giving la his hnndlng ovor to charity whatever monoy hie raotng stitt 1 may win. Laet yoar his horsos won £7 ,000 for London hospitals which was Clear galu, as the Baron paid all th« trainers' bills and other expenses. REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE POSTVILLE • STATE • BANK, At tho close of business Oct. 1, 1892. Notes receivable Gold unit silver coin .' LcRal toniler and National bank 'notes Ururts on solvent banks Current expensus paid, V Ami interest on time deposits,.'' f Cash in bank subject to draft . Overdrafts " " •JI.l5i.J9 563.00 2.781.00 4.JJ4-J5 74147 13,706.76 47l.6t Capital Surplus Deposits Undivided profits.... "4I500.00 117.147.46 2,308.09 "73,955.55 '73.055.J5 Vt 0, W. C. McNeil, President; I'. \V. Roberts, Cashier-, and A. Staadl and J. It. Hart, Directors, do solemnly swear that tha above statement and r belio? corrcc ' 10 thu bl ' sl oI our kiiowledsu VV. C. M C N BIL , President. !•'. W. KoiiKHTS, Cashier. A. S TAAUT , I ]. Ii. H AUT , , Diroctors. Subscribed and swum to before 1110 by \V. C. McNeil,, I'. YV. Roberts, A. Staadt and I. 11. Hart, tins nth day of Oct., A. D. 1802. 1\ S. llUIU.lNU, Notary Public. STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION OP TUB CITIZENS STATE BANK at tho cloao of business, Got. 1, 1892. ASSETS. Dills tllscoitnted % ea.035.19 Gold and silver coin 143.^5 Legal tumler and Nnt'l bank notes and sub sid t a ay coin 2>H75-49 Drafts on solvent banks and cash Items 41.10 Due from other banks 5.7 a 4",G Overdrafts (nil secured) 4,541,14 liank building i<<>66<3i Furuilurc and futures 1,19^*33 Total Sio4.600.17 LIABILITIES. Capital stock - £25,000,00 Surplus 2,500.00 Deposits 75,932,61 Undivided profits 1,167.56 Total 9104,600,17 S TATU or I OWA, | Allamakee Co. ) Wo, Jns, McKwen, cashier; Carl Holtor, and \V. S. Wubslcr, directors, of thu above namisd Uank, do solemnly swear that the foregoing statement is full, true nud correct to the best of our knowledge aud belief. J AS . M C U WKN, Cashier. W .S. W KUSTKR, proctors. Subscribed'ami sworn to before me this 10th day of Oct., ittyXv WkJ, SllKl 'HKKD, Notary Public. DR. J. S. GREEN, PHYSICIAN & SURGEON, Office nntl Residoucu Southwest par of town. All culls promptly Httondod F.J. BROKER, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND r.Ui W liON. Office and residence ovor Cbrlsa' Now I'urnlturo Emporium, Postvillo' Iowa. " Wm. SHEPHERD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Iiniirauoo Agout and OoUootor, state. Offlou uvoi Lion's storo, Iwiok block POSTVILLE - • IOWA. L. STROEBEL & SON, — I'UOl'lUKTOUS Off — Postville Boot and Shoe Store. (41 ASmmiUNQ 't UOLTUil'S OLD UTAMD.) Havo iv full line of Bools, Shoes, Slip- Luhman&Sanders DOUBLE STORE. ALWAYS HE HEAPEST. Great Special Bargain Sale for ONE WEEK, commencing TUESDAY, OCT. 11. C L O A K S AND WOOL DRESS GOODS. To MAKE IT LIVELY we will actually sell all Cloaks at 20 per cent. off. And all Dress Goods, including our fine imported wool and silk patterns, at 12 per cent. off. This announcement should interest every lady in Postville and vicinity, as we give you our entire large stock of goods, selected with care in eastern markets to choose from. Aside from these two lines you will find in every department Surprising Bargains, as we shall make this a week of excitement. Your choice of 30 pieces of Dress Trimmings, only 10c per yard, worth 25 to 50c 175 Corsets, - only 40c, worth. 50 to 75c During this sale we will also give 10 PER CENT- OFF on all Ribbons and Curtain Goods. I^We keep a full line of Butterick Patterns always on hand. MOW2V Til 15 V GO lH)Ti Ifi /MI'S/ We will reduce the price of our Richardson & Norcross Ladies'Fine Shoes from. $2,76 and $3.00 to $2.50. These G-oods are all new and clean, and hundreds of ladies will testify to their fitting and wearing qualities. We have sold them for the last four years- Our Calf Boot, whole stock, stayed hack, $3.00. Now $2.40. Men's Oil Grain Congress Shoe, hub gore, at 1.25. A large line of $2.25 and $2.50 grain Plow Boots, $2.00. A large line of $2.50 Ladies' Fine shoes, now only $1.75. Yours to Please, LUHMAN & SANDERS. J. SHEPHERD M.D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, D. B. INUiBIUM KXAMINEH. Offlcu tit roatilenoo on Gruott atroot, eocmul nouse East of Hoy & MoNoll'a HatiUvtv-.o. DANIEL A. JERALD, IMZercliamt Tailor, Postvillo, Iowa. All work-wiiri'ivntud io give satisfaction. A full lino of tho latest stylos ia uiiniplos. X> R. MABRY, PHYSICIAN & SURGIiOX. Oftlco nnil ros'uloiioo at Park Ht >tol. Calls will recoivo prompt attention ilny ami night. The Old Reliable Meat Market, JOHN B. HART, Proprlotw. Opposite^- Postvillo - Stato - Bank. Nonu bat tlio boBt nuiats piii'olinsutl. Evui'ytliing i» llrst-cliist sliapo. Courteous treatment to all. l'rloes alw»)« tlio lowest. FRED. N. BEEDY, A Guiuaitltjcil Cure for Piles of whatever kind or (It'tirco -Kxii'inul, Internal, Uliml or lUeciliuu, Itching, Chronic, Kucent or Hereditary. Tina liemcdy has positively never been known to fail. 5 1.00 w box, 0 boxes lor $5.00; sent by mail prepaid on receipt of price. A written Guarantee positively v;ivtin to each purchaser of (j boxes, when piucuaM'.il at one time, tu refund thu $5.00 paid if not cured. Gunrameu issued by K. N. DOUGLASS, DitucGibr. Sole Ai'.eiU, Po&tvillv, Io\v a . -:-PBOTOG-RAPHER.- TONSOEIAL PABLORS. . NKAU OA1U, liOUBB's STOUE All work iUmo iu tlw highest Btjlu of ll>e art. Sutisfiiotlon miarnutuoil. J. A. PAHKJSK, Prop. BLAnTTSMTT -p- RAILROAD TIME-TABLKK • 11:05 a. r.: 4:10 p. iu. .S:3. r i p. n On and alter Sunday. Nov. 2_>, li.. trains on tlio C. M. & St. P. Hy. >. loave Postvillo as follows. OOINQ EAST. Passengurs. Ho. 2 4:51 p. r No. 4 (utVltt) 3:'J» a. n Freights. No. 10 Chicago Stoak.. No. 8 Wny No. 12 Milwaukee Stock Cioixa WEST. Passengers. No. 1 night 12.10 a. if No. 3 .10:2.'. ». in Freights. No. 7 Way Freight U -.O.'i n. n> No. 0 Time Freight 0:15 p. m No. l 'l Timo Freight 8:45 p. ni All Freight trains mentioned, oxeepi No. 12, carry passengers when pro,idee with proper transportation. No. 9 between N. Motjrogor and Mnson City. M. E. TAI.COTT, Agunt. B. C. R.&N.R.R. LEAVING AND ARRIVING TIME OF TRAINS. DKCOHAII IlIVlSlON. Time Table in effect May 2'J. 1K92 Passenger going Ninth.. . 5:20. P 11 South. 5:00, •• Freight. " North, 2:15, P. M South. o':00, A. M. J. F.. PKKKY Agent. CHURCH DIRECTORY. CONGHEOATIONAI.-HevN. I.. Iiurto.., pas- toi. rrouohing uvorj Kumlny at IO'.SO A.M. ai)J7:'30 1> M. Knbbuth Hchool in:iuudi(itely uftor n.nruint! survico. Y. P. ». V. 13. mouU ovory Biimliiy ovonlii|{ it U;15. l'ruycr Mont- inc WociiiL'siltiy uvi'iiingB. METHOD 1ST.—Hov. E. J. Locltwoud, Pitntor. 1 loitcbiny mil-vices urory Kuuiluy ut 10:39 A *'. ami 7-.S0 l". M. Sulilmtll H L -I IOCI I iinmudi- ntoly nttvv morning eurvice, Tlio EywartU I. CJUKUO »vcry Kumlny ovuntllK lit C :00 o'clock. I'Ytvyov tmjuUnt; o\t-vy W oil HUB day evuniuu ut 7 :00 o'clock. You tiro uiirnefltly invitoil. POSTVILLE LODGES. NOBLE LODGE No 51. A. o. u. jr. The Loyal Ancient Order of United Workmen meets' the Second and Fourth Saturday evenings iu ouch month, in the Masonic Hall over thu Hriek Drug tore. J. W. SiiiiKliv, M. W. WM . Suiii 'UEHU, Recorder. BROTHERLY/XOVE LODGE No. 204, A. F- cfc A. M. Hegulttr meetings on Tuesday evening on or before the full of tho moon. All'brethren in good standing are cordially invited to attend. K. I). STILKS, W. M. WM . Moir, See'y. STATIONERY. Don't forget, when you want plain or fancy Stationery, that the Review ofhee is the place to get it cheap. J. A.HAVIRLAND, •Veterinary S^arg-ecn. rosrviLLii, low A . Olliee lirst door East of the 'Commercial House, Green St., Postville, Iowa. A tine set ot surgical instruments. • All necessary medicines kept on hnn d Thirteen years successful prucliei- Calls promptly answered Postville Dray Line P. J. BEUCHEE. Prop. Having purchased the origina. Post­ villo Dray l,ine I am prepared to «!•• all kinds of" ilraying promptly , carefully and satisfactorily. Good teams, good druys umt careful drivers always nt the soyvieo of the public, at fair prires. All kinps of light or heavy hauling;, in tu wn orcountrv promptly done. $1,000.00 REWARD

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