The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on October 22, 1892 · Page 2
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October 22, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Saturday, October 22, 1892
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Tta Postville Weekly .Review. POBTVILLE, BAT'DAY, OOT. 22. W. N. BtJBDlOK, Editor. /fofcrerf a< «A< postofficc at Postville at noond-r.lats mailer. National Republican Ticket. For President, BENJAMIN HAimiSON, of ttutinnti. For Vtoo-Presiiliint, WHITKl.AW KKID. of Now York. ABSOLUTELY UNTRUTHFUL. I WHERE THE FARMER COME8 IN. PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS- t'OK El.KOWHS AT l.AIIOK. A. 11. Cuinniings ••• of Milton Rcinloy . of lowu. Firs'.. DISTRICT ELECTORS..XV. M. Walker, of Van"""-'"Second. Third. . Fourth. Fifth •.. Sixth .. Seventh Kighth. Ninth.. Clius. Lowis. of Johnson. . ... .C. K. Albiook, of Ilimlin. H. T. Hancock, of Fayette. . Henry Stone, of Marshall. .. U. V. Carroll, of Davis. .'.. .K. H. Hayes, of Marion. .. L. C. Meuhcn, of Appnnooso. .Jolin Linelt, of rottuwiiltiimUv Tun til /. A . CIIIIICII, of (ireen. Eleventh .E. l). Olmsscll, of Plymouth. STATE TICKET. For Secretary of State. XV. M. McKAKLAM). of Km nietl county. For Attorney General, JOHN Y. STONB. of M ills eonnty. For Trensnror of .Sl.ito, HYRON A. 11KKSON, of Marshall eonnty. For Auditor of State, v. <;. MCC ARTHY. of Story eonnty. For Railroad Commissioner, (i. W. PKRKINS, of Fremont eonnty. CONGRESSIONAL TICKET. For Representative Fourth District, THOS. UPDKtiRAFF, of Clayton eonnty. COUNTY TICKET- For Clerk of llio Dislriet Court, J. P. RAYMOND. For Conntv Auditor, J. 11. MEIER. For Recorder of Deeds, AXEL P. MUM. For Supervisor, HERMAN 1$. HIN KICKS. WE did not at first attach much im- •portanco to the Oos'.'o "blufl"' of Congressman Butler, ami have until now said very little about it. Wo doomed it simply a vory foolish predicament for Mr. Butler to got into, as it com promised oithor his veracity or his knowledge of current legislation, or both. , Hut we were astonished to see that ho was going around the district DEXTINO THE FACTS, and throwing the odium of the opisodo on Mr. UpdografT that belonged to him. Ho publicly Admitted the facts In n joint dubato at Limo Springs the following evening, and wc supposed this ended it; but what was our surprisu to soo that ho went di- A'cetly from Lima Springs to other up- •pointuionts where Mr. UpdugnilY was .not present, and positively denied thorn! Thii 1 lias brought out numerous affidavits from many of the most prominent citizens of Cresco and 1 /iino Springs, which aro far more damaging to Mr. Butler than llio original "blufl'" was. It is beginning to look cloudy for Walt's reputation. Unless ho enn meet these affidavits with abso'.uto rebuttal it, would have b«on better for him to have withdrawn from tho candidacy as ho agrood to do. Walter should take Cleveland's advieo and "loll tho truth." Two years ago every democratic speaker and every democratic paper that enme to our doors "rested tho case" on tho assumption that the McKinloy bill would add to the price of every article upon which tho tariff duty was increased. Because at that time thcro could bo no direct evidence to disprove it tho people were alarmed and worn, over to tho othor sidn by droves ami by dozens, and returned n democratic majority of I'M) to the present congress. Now what will these same votor.i do when it has been proven in cvu-y town and hnmlct in the United Stales by actual demonstration that not a singlo article entering into daily consumption has hoen raised in price, but on tho other hand the av«r- igc price lias hern reduced, whilo tho tendency of wages has been upward? They went oft solely through fear that they would be linancially injured Now that they KNOW that Ihey have been BESKKITTKP, what will they do? Does not this seem to. be a ridiculous question? Can there be more Ihnn one answer from nn intelligent people? Will they not say in thunder tones, "you deceived us once bv your calnrt ity cry, but you cannot do it again?" Up to a few weeks ago tho speaker* and papers clung to the falsehood that prices were higher, but the proof has hoen KG overwhelming that to avoid the elmrgo of Idiocy they have finally desistod, and now assert that as the prices are not advanced nobody would bo injured if there was no protection at all! And this is the weakest argument of all. That prices aro lower is solely the result of home competition, miulo possible by giving the manufacturers Every democratic paper and spenker is bewailing the condition of the poor farmer, who "pays the tax" and gets no benulit from the I arid', with its reciprocity provisions. It is probable that a fow farmers may be ignorant enough to accept such stuff as truth, but we havo too much faith in their Intelligence to belicye that many of them are. Tli» fact is there is no cla?n of our people more benefitted by tho McKinloy law than tho farmers • not even excepting the manufacturers. The increased profits to tho farmer on the one item of pork nlono, caused by reciprocity, will average not loss than $100 per year, to say nothing of the hundred other avenues of profit opened to him. On this subject last week's Docorah Republican aptly remarks "Beforo McKinloy -law-reciprocity picked tho locks to tho Cuban market, American Hour was charged a tariff of over 100 per cent. Not ono pound in twenty of that consumed by lliu Cubans was supplied by this country. 95 per ceut was from Spain. When reciprocity threatened to put up a barrier that would bar out Cuban sugars, unless alio look down hur barrier to our Hour, the Spanish authorities hastened to lower this furrier. Whnt has been the result? American flour now has almost oxclus'iye control of the Cuban market, Whero wo onco sold nlmo«t none, we now sell more than the Cubans ever consumed Reciprocity did it. And the democratic platform denounces this as fraud. We havo been consuming, every year, sixteen to cightcon million dollars worth of (icrman beet root sugar. But Germany wis 'protecting' her pork raisers by au embargo on American pork, because it was alleged to be trichinous. The threatened loss of their sugar maiknt, led Gormany to investigate tho real quality of American ivore closely. To facilitate her poric j. „ „ tho bcnolit of tho homo market, thus eyesight the congress that passed the inducing capita' to seek investment in McKmley law, adopted acts which hon- manufacliires, which never would have est old Jerry Rusk used most effectively THERE is a groat deal of discrepancy between tho estimates of the democratic press and pt.rty on the outcomo of the congressional campaign in this district. Some enthusiasts of that party claim Butler's olection by a larger majority than ho had two years ago, whilo others modestly claim a majority equal to that of Gov. Boies in tho district last year. We understand that Mr. Bntlor privately admits that it is a , vory close light, which is doubtless far move reasonable than any of tho other estimates. On national issues thore is no quostion but this district is still republican by a safe majority if republicans will do their duty on election day. The postoflices are not in issue this year, and neither is the McKinloy bill in the sense it was two years ago. Republicans will be disappointed if Mr. Updogruff is not elected, but they make no extravagant claims. Thoy rely on tho people uot being fooled again on tho tariff quostion as thoy wore two yean ago, and the postollien soreheads have had tlmo to heal. Thuro is no excuse in tho world for any man who has ever been a republican this your Voting against Thomas UpdegratV. been done with the bars thrown down to Europe. The United Stales aro willing to compete against each other, for as wc have before stated, tho conditions of this competition aro equal. The same wage schedule, the SIMUC interest charge and tho same genoral conditions are upon to all alike. But when Europe is thrown into the scale everything is changed. Lower wages, lower interest and a cheaper standnrd of living at onco outer into the problem, and American competition becomos impossible only on an ovon scale iu all these factors of o.\ponso of production. Don't lot anybody induce you to bolieve that the American standard of wages and of living can bo maintained when we are compelled to compete with Europe on an eycu market. Yon might just as well attempt to sot aside the law of gravitation, or that other equally dem onstratcd law that like begets like. It is labor, both common and skilled, that fixes the prion of everything, for it is almost all labor, when reduced to its lowest '.onus. It is labor that mines the coal, quarries tho stone and fells th? timber, just as much as it U labor that finishes tho product. If it is cheap labor, from the ground up, that puts goods upm tho market to compote with us, thon is it truo that we must meet these conditions with equally cheap labor or retire from tho Hold of competition. But our friends say that non-pro- tectud industries in this country pay just as good wages as protected industries. Wv reply that thcro is no such thing as non-protected industries hero. Water will seok its lovol, and so will wagos. If what aro termed protected industries paid hotter wages than other iudiistrios, then ovcrybody would rush to tho protected industries for employ mont, and nobody would bo loft to do common or farm work. Hence tho farmer and tho omployor of common labor must pay just as high wages for equally skilled labor as any other industry pays. It is a very short road from tho farm to the workshop or from tho stioet laboror to thu factory, and the laborer can be relied upon to And tho position that oilers the best pay. Wo bcllovo thoso propositions to bo self-evident facts; mid if so how Is it possible for any laboring man to givo his voto to a party that is clnniorin, for all tho barriers to bn taken down between the Europoau laborer and himself? For tho faint hopo of getting a very few articles a litttlo cheaper doos ho want to put himself on a par with tho European laboror? Lot him go to England er any other country and soo how many farm laborers become owners of farms, how many operatives become heads of factories and how many merchant's and bunker's clerks become merchants and bankers. Onco a laborer always « laboror is the rule in Europe, whilo iu America It is tho rule that the laboror iu later years becomes the head of nn establishment For our part wo favor tho American plan for America, lotting other conn tries do as thoy please. Wo want our laborers to oontinuo to be men, not serfs. IF tho American consumer pays tho duty on nil goods imported from England, can anybody tell us why English papers nnd people are so anxious for Cleveland's election, and the repeal of our present tariff? If we pay tho duty here, what do thoy care about the MeKlnlov bill? THE supreme court has jdeeirted the Michigan plan constitutional nnd that state will voto for presidential electors by districts. This will give Cleveland part of tho olectoral vote of that state, but It will avail him nothing. New York is still the pivotal state; nt least the democrats cannot win without it although the republicans may. Now take these two sentiments and see how democrats stand together: We wage," says Mr. Cleveland, "no exterminating war against any Ameri can interest." Then comes Senator "Vest, tho most conspicuous friend : of Cleveland in the west, nnd says: "Mr Cleveland has challenged the protected industries to a fight of oxtormmation, Tho fight is to the death." in removing tho scruples of tho German authorities. Reciprocity and moat inspection reopened thu'German and French markets. And what results? With an numonso hog crop last year prices advanced and havo been grandly remunerative. Let tho farmer as ho pockets tho monoy ho gets from tho sale of his pigs remember that a cent to a cent and a half on ovory pound is to bo credited up to reciprocity in that McKinloy law. Tho dem -ratic platform declares ono a fraud and tho other unconstitutional. But tho farmer pockets from $2.50 to $5 extra on ovory hog ho sells, just the same. There is not a couutry in South America witli which our people trade but lias bought more of us, in agricultural products, cured meats nnd manufactured goods than over before, and tho trade is growing rapidly. Evory bit of the increase is duo to reciprocity, nnd the farmer is ono of tho most bene­ fitted. Thoso aio the real ways in which the McKmley law is affecting the farmer of the west. It has laid no additional burden upon him, (for nothing ho buys has been increased in cost—has it?) whilo his sugar is cheaper, his wheat market is enlarged in countries where ho has not to compete with either tho product of Russ'.a, Austria or tho East Indies, and iucrensed profit has been added to his hog crop equal to SJJ per cent. Has the farmer no personal interest in tho quostion? Wc should say ho IT scorns that Mr. Butler is scared about the Crosco opisodo and challenges Mr. Updcgraff to another joint debate to be held at Cresco. Wo don't know whether Mr. Updegrnff will accept tho challenge or not, but it lpoks like child's play to us. What was said cannot bo unsaid nud tho largo and onco present beforo know what was then said just as well ns they will if it is repeated or denied. Thcro is no time now to go over tho district nnd explain what was said in former discussions. Tho two gentlemen can just as well make thoir explanations, if thoy havo any to make, through tho prcs.s, and submit them thus to those who heard tho discussion for thoir decision as to their correctness, submitting. Affidavits if thov desire, mid go on with tho cnmpalgn. Wo believe Mr. Updo graft' has uot spoken in Allamakee at ill as yet, and as there arc only four teen working days before oloction it is evident that ho will bo unable to cover tho district without' repeating nny speeches. But this is for him, not us to decide. SNAKE* U»ED IN DECORATING. Th« 1'ropnffntlon ° r H Will 8o «a n» •« i >ri >nii >M» ttiduorr- With the growing popularity of an»k»- •kln for uao In trllolue of dnooratlon, tho propagation of rattlesnakes for the sake of Uio skin and oil bids fair to become a profitable industry in thU country. llntUesnake f«rmln« would undoubtedly posse** attractions for many young men who have a fondness for ex- purlmnntuifr. Vostx of nna'coskin aro popular In omopvUof tho South, and tor decorative purposes other thun for irvurlnff ap.arel thu snakeskln Is gaining In fsuor In Now York. In the leather shops one may soo any number of | pooitolbuoks, card oases, portfolios, firuBhlug oiisoi, wldp handles and Look- Mn-UnKB of th's unique material. In parte of South America a lover cannot ake a more acceptable gift to the adored aenorlta than a pa!r of dainty house choos made from the skin of n a-ttlesnake. When Hnrd with brlght- olorod satin thoy are exiocdln«ly pretty, but thoir chief charm to tho wearer lies In tho fact that the bo 'd suitor liimsnlt killed the snake for thoso particular shoos. In all of tho largo novelty shops in tho West Indies may to eeon bolts, Klnl.o-i jtnd ovou vests made of rattlo- snako skin. It is very effeotive when Hi ode up and eovvlcvablo as well, for tho scales do not woar off. A fashion that may be a Uttlo slow In gaining favor wits the Broadway swell In tho snake nooktlo. Not a manufactured Bilk or tinsel anVr Is moanl, but genulno snnkc, of course properly cured and treated to proservo Its flexibility. Amon« tho cowboys In certain pnrts of Australia this unlquo fashion has obtained for several seasonB nnd bids fair to bo as popular this summer as over. When caroloBsly tied about tho half-open collar of u tlannol shirt It Is very ictoliln«, und It Is tho admiration of tho bello of every kangaroo flat. It Is just tho finishing touch to a plot- uresquo attlro, and Is In perfect keop- Ing with tho sombrero, Colt's revolvers, bowto knives, leather bolt and the rest. Thon, too, thero Is another consideration by no means unimportant. Think how charming tho susp ndor-holstcd and veBt -ndorncd summer girl will look with this ongaglng reptllo tied In a lovor's knot under the stiff turn-down collar of her percale shirt? ErBitr time that Mr. Butler makes a speech the democratic papors stato that "Mr. Updograff failed to materialize, us 'usual," just as if evoiy ono of these meetings wera arranged for joint discussions by tho congressional committees. Wo aro reliably informod that evory ono of the joint dismissions arranged for by the republican and demooiatlo committee^ have been held, and hence all this talk about failure Is simply "bluff," und Itusa falso charges of (allure on Mr. UpdegrafTs part aro simply made fur eft'eoi, without a shadow of feuodation in fact. Hereafter trill tho demooratlc proas please add the certificate of th<j|r democratio congressional COSWliUoa Imfnra nk«~.l~~ THE Inter Ocean publishes tho following wail from England relative to tho working of tho McKinloy bill there. It is from tho Liverpool Echo of a late date: "The Welsh tin plalo industry is ruiued and tho plush trade of Hiidders- fiold is about to bo transferred bodily across the Atlantic to a point within the tariff wall. The cotton trade of Lancashire is so depressed that no one knows what may come next, ami consequently all brisk ontorpriso is strangled and u genoral fooling of apprehension provailf as regards what tlio morrow may bring forth. Tho latest evidence) of tho injury done to British trndo by tho McKinloy tariff—which, whilo not enriching tho Unitod States population, but only tho interested manufacturers, makes us on this side poor indeed- -is afforded by tho balance sheet of the steol company of Scotland, which shows a balauco on tho wrong side of.no less than £18,000." Ana again the same journal says: "No doubt the old country will pull throng! somehow, us she has done before, but it is to bo feared that if the McKinloy tariff is to be indefinitely maintained it will b» at a cost in suffering and pov orty which is at present impossible to ostininto, and it may further involve n pormaneut lowering of tho greatly improved standard of comfort whic has been attained by the working class os of this country during llio prosou century." That this is bad for England all will concede, but was it for England or for tho United Suites that the McKinloy law was udoptod? And is there any thing in tho above wail that would indicate that "the cousumor pays tho tax?" JUDGE GRESIIAH deuies emphatically that Im over said that ho would speak or vote for Cleveland. Whether ho does or not, or whethor Gen. Sickles doos or not is a qiiesttott of very small moment, for thoy lire but two men in this great countty of. 65,000,000 people. The vote of the most insignificant man in tho country will weigh just as much as either of these, though thoir inlluenco on others may not bo its great. Tho position that eithor takes does not chauge the issues prssonted to tho American people, and their course Ahould-Ui4ye no influence for or against oithor party. 'Mjm «»'ov Amorion and American program and advance- a-ontanda sound not* «t«t >U> curicnoy you wu«t vou with. tt* party whose record U unquestioned on those great OUestlaiw. «»..«•»- IN a little speech made by James G Blainu at WliUo Plains, N. X., last Frill aj evening, among othor good tilings ho remarkod on tho subjuot ot great fortunes and protection: "Tho turiff, so tho democratic papor, say, is the origin of a plutocratic gov ornment, when woalth shall rule und poor men shall not get their rights, shall vonluro to challenge all state ments of '.hat kind und I shall make tho domocrulio licensors tho judges in the case. A oarofnl examination of the list of wealthy men in the country has been published and has demonstrated thu faut to bo quite tho rovorso; to such an extent, indeed, that in tho city of New York, taking tho first 150 great fortunes, not three, not two, not raoro tlmn one would bo considered as dotiv ed from manufacturing investments.' And this is the indisputable fact nil 6/or thu country. Tho history of tho country provos that manufacturing has not beau more pvotltablo than other business considering the capital invested- But It has boon far moro profitable to tho latriv rg, because it has giy- on them steady and remunerative employment, which could not have bean the case hud not theso industries been protected, OUR old friend, J. C. Murphy,; for merly of Oss'mn, is making groat republican speeches out in the new stato of Washington, whero ho resides. Ho is no baokwoods, country speaker, but is flaking tho echoes in tho cities of Tacoma and Seattle and all other prominon towns, and tho papors are all speaking of him as a great orator. Tho Senltl Post-Intclligencer gives tho following extract from his remarks on the ropub lican nominee for governor: "My friends, 1 like that man because ho has been fnithful nnd truo to every trust reposed In him. Ho was not born iu tho lap of luxury, but poverty camo to him as i birthright. Like many of us, the darn shadow of orphanage was thrown over tho path of his boyhood Hard toil was tho companion of his carlv yours. His shoulders were press ed by evory burden that labor must beav while winning bread.' His feet have trod tho ruggod paths of toil and been torn by the thorns which border them. Ho is moro iu touch with tho common pooplo and has n warmor place in their hearts than any man i tho stato. No bribo has over crossed his palm. No corpornto iufluouco »vor him. Ho is an honest man. Th republican party, with a record that covors tho period of Washington greatest advancement, plaoos its color m the hands of this capable and good man, nnd with all thu courage of conviction pledges itself to follow whero this David of republicanism loads." FOR SALE! We Offer Fcx Sale tlx© A Rtuiflmvcr Concert. Fasten a sheet to two tall post! placed at some Ulstaneo from tho wull or It can bo fastem d In a wide doorway Paint on the shoot as many green stalk' with leaveB on them as you desire llow ere; at the top of each stalk ell hur pain the yolloiv potals of a sunflower or ou them from yellow paper and paste U the shoot with muallago. After th flower Is completed, cut the ring fron tho contor, loavlng an open middle 1 each llowor. Bohlnd thu Bhoot aro as many Uttl. ? ;lrls as llowois, standing to that th< aces poop forth from tho lioarts of th blossoms. In front of the shoot som. real grass Is scattered, u rako, wate, sprinkler, and a fow pots ot flowers, t' glvo a garden-ltko effect. Two yo^in/ girls (In broad, flower-trimmed lia'ts) stand In this garden and load the Uttl living sunflowers In song. This Is t very "taking" and pretty entertainment and the painting is so coarsely don« that no one need hesltato to try It. Ef> toot only Is aimed at, and two hour will bo quite sufllclonc to accomplish It —Table Talk. A Clover WoUUlflg. AH tbo decorations wore in olova bloBBoms, and though thorn were nt bridesmaids, a tiny tot acted a? maid o honor. Hor quaint Oietohcn g«wn w» sprinkled with clover, tufts ot tne flow ers standing upon tho shouldors, whltt a dr,o 'plni? Leghorn boro garlands o- pltiM ^iod clover. In plneo of the reg ulathiu orango blossoms tho bride/' voll was surmounted by a mlnlutur coronet of white elovor, nnd hor bou quot was formed of tho same wild flower. A mat ot blossoms, In tho sliopo ot t four-leaf elovor, was designed for thv bridal eouplo to kneol upon, and a flora bell was suspended above this. Afte. the marriago ooremony tho boll son down a sl.ower of four-leaf olovere bestowing upon tho astonished pair luo.' enough to last thorn the rest ot theli lives. A garden party eomplet-d th wedding, the guests being 9«ivet with refreshments upon clover-leaf ta bits, whloh dotted the grass, and reoolv Ing souvenirs of gilt baskets, lined wltr elovor blossoms and fluttering wltt broad satin ribbons. A PiM'Hent lor IHN hweathenrt. While summorlujt at a hotel ou tlv, Blue Mountains near Reading a gallair youth who rcs'dos on South UroaC stroot, this city, bethought him of ( clever plan to pvovo to his flanoeo hi.' undying devotion. In the six weoke o, tho mountain ho killed with hls '.owi hand sliintoon huge rattlesnukos, Th, rattles, numbering 818, were cacolull, pluoked from tho talis cf tho veaomouS! rept leu, and all tho snakes wow braViil; skinned- Tho skins were takon to • furrier in Reading and a seotlon ot evi was cut out and pieced into a brllltau glr -le. Tho odeoa «»•««««••-"- Blllkwoett fer Orttmnont. A comiron plant about tho roads, growing in grent Holds, IB tho nillkwoed; asoleplns IB Its botanleiil named. The flowers are bonutlfully lino and of different colors, regular, but pucullar In Btruottire, with often twining stems and almost always milky Juice. Tho white floworod plant IB protty among cut flowors. Tho loavon aro entlro, and the fiber of tho stoma of many epeoies Is use I for ropes. The fruit consists of two folKcles with many sords, terminating In long Bilky down. This down Is often u?el lor htulling pillows, and It also can l,e used to n.oko pretty whlto Batlny b;ilU to adorn the hair for evening dress, sny tho Recorder. Early In Septombor, boforo the frost comes, gather tho Bcod pod bej^iro It Is fully rlpo and strip It. You will find the down Inclosed. Take each bunch ot down with a seed ou the end una plaou on a pleeo of coarse cotton. Th« end further from the saod end must be f ilaco I In poBltlon to tie. When you iavo enough down to Ue conceal a tine wlro botweon them for a Btem nnl 11 securely, thon hang It up to dry. When sufflclcntly drlod tho sords will drop oft", leaving you a lovely fluffy ornament of purest whlto. Dlffoiont sl/.cd balls can be mado by tying tbo cottar In dl.Torent places. For a ltrjo ball tin near th end opposite tho «»1 end: for a small ono tie near the middle ot tho down. It would look stilt moro odd It you put au aigrette In the center of tho ball nnd tie together. ITS IE In Winnesheik Co. CONSISTING OF 280 ACRES, Laying two miles Northwest of Prankville, together with 70 ACRES TIMBER LAND in Yellow River Timber. The farm is under a high state of cultivation. The house and barn are new and good. The barn large edough to shelter all stock on farm and feed for it. Good fences, &o. For prices and terms, oall on or address, H. & L. W. BEARD, Decorah, Iowa. RAILROAD TIKE-T ABLXf On and niter Sunday, Nov. 22, ig9) trains on tho C. M. & St. P. n y . leave Postvillo as follows. DOING EAST. Passengers. No. 2 4 :4. r . p. m No. 4 (night) Freights. No. 10 Chicago Stock.. No. 6 Way No. 12 Milwaukee Slock . .3:2!l n. ..11:05 n. m . 4:10 p. :n. ..V.!i"> p. m CLOSI1TCSALE Of Boots Shoes, UOINQ WKST. Passengers. No. 1 night 12.20 n. m. No. 5 10:2.', ii. m. Freights. No. 7 Way Freight 11:0.1 a. m No. 5) 'lime Freight 6:15 p. m No. 11 Tinio Freight 8:46 p. in All Freight trains mentioned, except No. 12, carry passengers when provided with proper transportation. No. !) between N. McGrogor and Mason City. M. E. TAIXOTT, Agent. B. C.R.&N.R.R. LEAVING AND ARRIVING TIME OF TRAINS. ljtn<t of tilt, .llltlulgbt bun. One of tho most delightful of European tripa le that to tho north or Norway, tho hin'l oi tho midnight sun. A man who dosiraa a complete change of scene can not do better thun Bpend month among the nparkllng fjords of Northern Norway In ihe month ot Juno, It Is a fltrnng,- expoiiuuuo to ono reared In Houthnrn lntbudes to seo the sun shining brightly during the entire twenty-four liuiiri. It s nks In the w. stern horizon, seems to loll along It a few nioin -'nt4 iin -l then. In teod of sinking out o; >di,)it, onu-u moro stalls o:i Its up- war I journey. Wh'.Io the eloeke arc ehlmlng the hour of nildn'ght, on;- N els that h> Is Rtnnillng on the apox ot the word— that b-hln I him IB all of man, nil of the rhUbn'on ot the centuries, all ot tlmo, while hefo o him, only n fow nrlo'-s illf tnnt, Is thnt mysterious pale, a never -molting wilderness of leo, the tjouudleBB ex^nise of oter Ity. We intend to quit business, and therefore we will sell our entire stock of Ladies', G-entleman's and Children's Shoes, Slippers, Rubbers, Men's and Boy's Boots, J2EBARDLESS * OF * (OST. These are all the Latest Styles and were bought for the fall and winter trade. Now is the time to buy your Fall and Winter Footwear for you can get them at WHOLESALE PRICES. O^N. B. On account of the failing health of the senior partner we are obliged to close this stock, in order to take charge of the store at Alma, Wis. Thanking our many customers for their past patronage, we now guarnte* you some GOOD BARGAINS. L. STECEBEL & SOU. I >£C01 (AII DIVISION Time Table in efTfct May Passenger going North " " South. Freight. " North, " South, J. E. 1SP2 P 14 29, t>:20. S:00, ...2:45, P. M 0:00, A. M. PKKJIY Agent. CHURCH DIRECTORY. CONGHEGATIONAI* —ItoT. N. I,. Hurtoii, yaa- toi. rrcncMiii: ovory Kvimliiy nt 10-..I0 A.M. nuil7:UQ I'M. Bnelmth Hctiool ireniecliatcly uttor iiirrnlHg Borrlco. Y. P. S. C. 1!. moutn ovory Sunday ovsning at G:1S. Prayer Meat- lug Wednesday cvoningB. METHODIST.—Kov. E. J. I,ockwood, Paitor. I roachhiy norvioos ovory -Suuday at 10:30A M . and 7:.I0 P. M. HutihaUi Scboi>! linmodt- atoly after morning svrvift 1 . The Kpworlb T.oaguo every Sunday ovon i lift at 6:00 o'clook, Prayor mooting overy WedneBday ovuniUR at 7 -.00 u'cltwU. You aro uiirnevtly invltod. POSTVILLE LODGES. - NOBLE LODGE NO 51. A. <). U. \Y. The Loyal Ancient Order ot United Workmen nieetf the Second and Fourth Saturday evenings in oaeli month, iu tho Masonic Hall over the Uriek Drug tor*. J. W. SHEKHY, M. XV. WM . SiiEi'HEitu, Recorder. 11 SEEITSS I 1*^,1, .y»* Tlior • Ar-» !>l(iin»:n1 -t The CnllV'iihi ndn •rnlojfists hellove hat there IH excel out ilinnce ot C'all'o n a liolnjt a great diamond producing region at floine time. S e v-n Atvrood, ono of the dl 1 covorei'H of iho t'onistook lode, an I a no <K! mlnoni.o^irtl, ln-l .rveB ihat there IK Kroat probahll.ty oi llndlng In Cali'it'i'ii a one or even more of the vol­ enti o )>:p»s conliiluliiK dlamondu lil o that nt Klniherley. J.uU/outohi nmlothor noted diamond fields. BR. J. S. GREEN, PHYSICIAN ft SURGEON, Office and Kesideuce Southwest par ot town. All calls promptly attended F.J. BECKER, M.D., 3HCO nyEEOE=^1'I=Cia PHYSICIAN AND SUltOKON. Ofilco and residence over Ctirias' New Furntturo Emporium, Postville' Iowa. DANIEL A. JEBALD, 2v£ercl3.a>xit Tailor, Postvillo, Iowa. All work •warranted io give Batiai 'ue- lion. A full lino ot tho latest stylos in samples. Wm. SHEPHERD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Iueurarjas Agent and Collector, Autliorlaed to praotioo tu all the courts ot the state. Office ovei Lteu'i store, brick black. POSTVILLE - • IOWA. L. STROEBBL & SON, — raoi'iiiKTono or — Postville Boot and Shoe Store. (AT iHMSTUONO'i UOMKll'S OLD 8TANP.) Havo a full lino ot Hoots, Shoos, Slip puis, liubbora.nnd ovorythlue; kept in a No. 1 general shoo storo. Custom work and impairing neatly unit promptly done. Every vftlr wnr- rantod. Wo ktep no shoMy. Granito Cemetery Work, Iron Feuo»», aurbinjf Ac TROUBLE HAS BEGUN One of the firm has just returned from Chicago with one of the largest and best selected stock of goods that was ever brought to this place and in order to substantiate the fact you have only to step in and look for yourself. Every line of goods is oomplete. Our stock of Ladies' Dress Goods cannot be excelled in the town. Dress G-oods from 10c up. Ladies' and Misses' Cloaks and Jackets in great varieties, consisting of>Plush, Melton, Beaver, Mallasia, Cheviots and others too numerous to mention. BOOTS & SHOES:—We have the most complete stock in town. We carry Bradley & Metoalf, Pingree & Smith and C. H. Fargo & Co's celebrated $2.50 Shoe. BROTHERLY.XOVE LODGE Ao. 204, A. f. & A. ill. Regular Meetings on Tuesday cvrn- in"; on or before the fill) of tho nionii. AM urulhreu in good .standing lire cordially invited to attend. K. I). STII.ES, W. M. W.M. MOTT, See'y. 8TATI0NEKY. Don't forget, when you want plain or tanoy Stationery,that the Review office is the place to get it cheap. J.A.HAVIRLAND, •Veterinary Stare-eon POSTVII.I.E, IOWA. OHiee first door East of the Commercial House, Green St., Postvillo, Iowa. A line set of snrgiuul instruments. All uecessavy medicines kept on hliu d Thirteen years sneci'ssful practice Calls promptly answered Postville Dray Line P. J. BEUCHER. Prop. Having purchased tho originn. l\>st- ville Dray l*ine 1 nm prepared to <l'• n11 kinds of draying promptly, carefully »nd satisfactorily, (iood teams, gootl drays and carofu 1 drivers tlwnys at tlia service of the public, nt fair prices. All kinps of light or heavy hauling, in town orootmtry promptly done. $1,000.00 REWARD DR. MABRY, i 1'HYSICIAN* SUliOHOX. Oflloo anil rosidono o at Park Hotel. Calls will receive prompt attention day and night. The Old Reliable Meat Market. JOHN B, HAST, Proprietor, Opposite - Postville - State - Bank. None hut tho best moats purchased. Everything in lirut-dust shape. Courteous treatment to till. Prices ulwu>8 the lowest. B'REU. N. BEEDV, -:-PHOTOO-RAPHER. And Doalor PostjviUe in PiottiFP Fwnioa. Iowa POLAND CHINA HOGS. J. SHEPHERD M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, e. a. r-ENBiON KHAMI.NKU, Onice at ro»ldoiwn on Urotm struct, sucouil IIOIISO hust of Hoy & McNeil'* Hnrilwtt.e, JAPANESE A Guaranteed Ciiro for Piles of whnlevor kind or dogroo—Kxlonml, Internal, BlinU or Uleoding, ItchiiiK, Chronic, Recent or Hereditary. This Remedy hus positively never been kiiowu to fail. • i.oo a box, 6 boxe« tor Ij.oo; sent by malt prepaid on receipt of price. A written Guarantee positively ulven to each purchaier of 6 botes, when purchased at ono limo, to refund the tj.oo paid it not cured. Guarantee issued by K. N. DOUGLASS, URUOOIBT. Sale Agent, Postville, Iowa, Offered for any Machine 'that Will <*« M nntti tit work and do ' IIM «fMtl|r M« M »#« M MB b« d(Nl* •» t^f DAVIS Vertical Feed Sewing Machine,

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