The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on November 12, 1892 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 12, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 12, 1892
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

1= Tto Postvillc Weekly Review frOBTVTLLB, BAT'DAY, NOV. 12. VT. N. BTODIOK, Editor. •Srtfercef at the portofficc at Postvillc a.t SK0ond -cla.il mailer. TBS WAT IT STANDS. Cleveland is elected president l>y lhe yoto ot Uia following stntes. added to the solid south: New York. Now Jersey, Connecticut. Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin and probably Ohio. In most of theso states the majorities axe small, but large enough to settle tin's election. Congress will remain democratic but by a somewhat reduced majority. It is to bo hoped that the senato will also be democratic after March 4th, that they may, for the first time since the war. be placed where they must do something and be responsible for it- Iowa is republican by at le .i >t 20.000 plurality and every congrcssioui.1 district but the second is republican, ten republicans and one democrat! Iowa washes her hinds of the great surrender. Allamakee county sustains the record of the state by cutting down the plurality to almost nothing: Cleveland's plurality 130 Kutler's majority ISi Hart's •• 417 Collins' •• 1S4 Purdy's 237 Coppersmith's 7 Now that the tight is over and the victory won for the democrats is there a man in that party who believes that there will be any attempt on the pan ofjlhe party to carry out a single [.ledge of the platform upon which the victory was gained, if we e.vecpt the attitude of the platform as to the election law 3 A tariff for revenue only was tho issue upon which the battle was really fought. Will it attempt to repeal the SlcKinley law as a whole, or to greatly modify it?^We venture the prophecy thai they will not do it, neither will they repeal the penalty on state bank issues. And if they do neither of those things in what light are they placed beforu the country? But the next campaign is not yet opened. "Suflicieut unto the day is the evil thereof." Henceforth the party has got to make a record and we give it strictly in charge that they have a rough and rugged road to travel to maintain the ground gained last Tuesday. So long as they could do nothing and charge the neglect to a republican president or senate they were secure. Now thin- must act or die, and to act indiscreetly is to die. MET AND VANQUISHED. WE did not attend Mr. Butler's meeting ou Monday evening. We had. hoard his speech ai.d made our comments, and no rentier what he said hero thero would be no chance to reply. The election is over and we want no bitterness to linger hereafter. Whatever he may have said about the REVIEW and its course we care not. It has all through treated him with more fairness than any other republican paper in the district, having avoided all personalities, even when wo were sure that truth would wurraut them. We simply opposed Mr. But'er's politics, not the man, as wo did all the other candidates, and now that it is all oyer we have no personal animosities to eliminate. THE 4TH DISTRICT REDEEMED. Amid the gloom that settled down on the republican party, on Tuesday evening like a pall of rtj^pjght darkness, thore is one rift in'the cloud, and that is the election of Thomas UpdegrafT to congress, vice Walt Butlor. For this nil republicans are devoutly thankful, although it docs not changeflho democratic majority in congress. One Weller and one Butler nve enough for any district to stand- Now we shall be represented by a congressman of which nil parties can feel proud. Mr. Butler will ot course not be out of n job, as some fat appointment will await him on his retirement from congress. IT has again ueon demonstrated that misfortunes never come singly. ' Tho sickness and death of tho president's wife entirely removed him from all directiou of the campaigu or participation in it in any sense. It is not probable that even his strong personality and brilliant management of the campaign, had he been free to act, would havo changed tho result, but it would have had a considerable tendency in that direction. As it is the double blow, coming withiu a few days of each other, is more tliaB any ordinary man could stand. We deeply sympathize with him, but he, like a'.l of us, is huuinu, and death and disappointment are tho common heritage of all. PERHAPS the sickest and most disgusted set of men who over were set down iu the '-pocket city" were the democrats that lauded there on the ^occasion of the advertised meeting ivhiuh was to have beeu addressed by Gov. Boies, but was not. We are informed that, the governor had no appointment nod no intention of speaking In McGregor, and that it was simply an "lutvoribipg dodge" to get out a crowd to hear Mr. Butler- It wo had keen Otw of the- domotiraU thus foobtd we should have felt' very uwub like marking pronto Um square preecd- Again, In the mutations of polities, the republican party has met a Waterloo, and has gone down in a greater disaster than it has ever before known. What has occasioned so great a landslide no man can tell. It has been known for weeks that the election would be very close for the republicans, and all have conceded that to be sure of the election of Harrison New York must be carried. But nobody .supposed that Illinois would go for Cleveland or thnt Nebraska would choose Weaver electors, or even that Connecticut would be democratic. And no democratic estimates put Now York out of the doubtful list. At this writing there is not cno.igh light on the subject to give any impressions as to majorities iu states or as to the complexion ef congress. It is safe to say that aftel the 4th of March next both houses of congress as well as the presidency will be in democratic hands, for the first time since the republican party first sncceed- j ed to power. So long a* Harrison is defeated we are glad that congress goes with him. for now the democratic party must -how its hand and take all responsibility for legislation and the conduct of the government. It is a responsibility that we believe even the best men of the party will shrink from, and if we are not much mistaken we believe that brfore the expiration of four years they will regret that they assumed it at all. What the effect will be ou the business of the country we leave for the future to determine. From our Standpoint it seems that it must be disastrous in the extreme. It seems to us that it must paralyze all business iMereMs by- stopping all new or contemplated industries and largely crippling the old ones. If the platform of the to be dominant party meant anything it meant free trade, and if the party is bound by it the' e is no show for the future success of manufacturing in this country, and not a dollar more will be put into such plants. If there can be any other outcome our limited vision fails to discern it. But the American people have spoken and we cheerfully acquiesce in the decision they have made. If their choice shall prove to be a good one for democrats it cannot be bad for republicans. At all events wo must put up with it for four years. There is one thing mote than ever demonstrated, and that is "politics is mighty uncertain." EVKKV congressional dislrlnt In Iowa redeemed snvu one, Judge Hayes' district. Uncss it isn't lown that our friends on the other side are jubllntlug over. Hurrah for Iowa! Hurrah for Updegrafl! TUB people havo voted against any protection to American Industries whatever, as being unconstitutional and only bad. Now, as one of the people, we demand that tho chango be made to the good old democratic free trade days, without nny flinching. Democrats, redeem your pledges! TO GIVE THANKS. President Harrison Fixes Nov. 24, For Thanksgiving Day. -The president Thanksgiving THE MEANING OF THE RESULT. The following editorial from tho Pioneer Press gives our convictions of the result in better form than we could do it and wo give it in preference to our own views: "Cleveland is undoubtedly elected. The returns from New York reveal au unexpected apathy on the part of republican voters, and ho carries the slate by a round majority. Illinois has goue for him. Connecticut, claimed this year by the republicans, has disappointed their expectations. Kansas, Nebraska and Oregon have gone to the devil. It is uol necessary to go further. These results settle the question without regard to returns from other doubtful states. What ave the causes of this defeat of the republican parly? One does not need to go far to seek them. It has not yet recovered from the popular prejudice against tho MeKinley bill, which two years ago, just after its enactment, rose like a delngo and swept away the republican majority in congress which had enacted it. It is true that iu these two years tho MeKin­ ley bill taken as a whole had demonstrated its beneficial effects to an extent which ought to have overcome the popular hostility which it excited before its real scope and purpose and practical results became known. But two years is too short a time in which to at once work out the practical results of this great measure and to root thorn in tho public miud. If the presidential election could have boon postponed for two years, the beneficial results of tho MeKinley bill as a whole would havo been so firmly established in the convictions of the American people that the republican party would liars been impiegnably lovtitied against tho assaults of tho free traders. As it is. the triumph of the republican party is only postponed for four years. Its policy will triumph in spite of the temporary political success of the opposition. 'lhe election of Cleveland places him and the democratic parly in an embar- rassiug dilemma. The party which supports him is pledged by its platform to repeal the MeKinley" bili and to enact a tariff for revenue only. It will uot do this; because it dare not do it if it could—and could not do it if it dare. But during tho next four years it will havo to face its broken pledges with all that section of the party that woro foolod into believing them sincere. It will make, as usual, a noisy parade of seajiing to revise tho taiifV. If it shall undertako to do so with any thrift' scheme which seeks to snbvort tho protection which the MeKinley bill affords to American industries, the attempt will ouly havo the effect of demonstrating the value and importance of that measure, and will arouse a popular feeling in defenso of that policy which could bci awakened so effectually in no other way. It is easy enough to deal in ge.ueralitiss of denunciation. But a tariff measure is necessarily a matter of specific detail, and the moment the democratic party is forced to abandon its ground of negative criticism and frame an actual tariff policy upon the lines its hinders have been urging; the moment, in other worc's, It begins its threatened assault upon the American industries that have beeu, or nre being built up under tho republican protective policy, that moment will soul its doom with the people of this country. So that is tho dilemma in whiyh the eieciiou of Cleveland places the democratic party. If it does nothing with the tnriint will be damned for its broken pledges, if it does anything with the tariff it must strike at the foundation of tho great industrial enterprises which so largely contribute to the national prosperity, and will be damned still worse tor menacing the oouuiry or inflicting upon it a rcnoth?nnry fn>I» fey of industrial »i'd onrnmeromi disaster. The election of Cleveland in 1802 thus ensures beyond t |uestion tho return to power of the republican party in 1*90, and the permanent triumph of It* Ddlliut-U WASHINGTON *, Nov. 4. • has issued his annual proclamation as follows: "The gifts of God to our people during the past year havo been so abundant and so special that the spirit of devout thanksgiving awaits not a call, but only the appointment of n day when it may have a oommon expression. He has stayed the pestilence at our door, ho has given us more love for the free civil institutions in the creation of which his directing providence was so conspicuous, he has awakened a deeper reverence for law, he has widened our philanthropy jy a call to succor the distress in other lands, he has biessed our sohools and is bringing forward a patriotic, and Uod-feanng generation to execute his great and iiciiev- olenl designs for our country, he has given us great increase- iu material wealth and a wide diffusion of contentment and comfort in the homes of our people, he has given his grace to the sorrowing. Wherefore, F. -Benjamin Harrison. president ef the Lnited States, do call upon all our people to observe, as wo have been won', Thursday, the -4th day of this month of November. :v> a day of thanksgiving to God for his mercies aud of supplication for his continued care and grace." CONCERNING KINDNESS. (Rural Lite] When we refer to our domestic animals the implication is that they are not wild animals. If this be true, then it is reason to believe that the mole domesticated they are the tamer they are. As this must largely depend upon the treatment they receive, and when one studies the difference between domestic animals and wild animals in their fattening qualities, it can readily be seen how much is to be gained by kiud treatment on the part of the far mor. The poultry, the dairy cows, the fatting steers, the swine, all make liberal returns if encouraged by the presence of the gentle and kind owner. It certainly makes n difference whether fowls take wing and cackle and flutter on the approach of 'heir mastor or, on the contraiy, gather about him, expecting some new favor at his hand. It is best, in the arrangement of your buildings, ti have this idea of quiet prominent. By beginning aright with your chicks you will soon havo this contented, happy family about you. The pecuuiary advantage to bo gained by this method is no small item. Il will take less feed to put and keej them in condition than when the opposite method is pursued. A good farm er knows well enough that his hor;>o, cows and young animals are in bettor heart every way, besides giving less trouble, if they have been trained so carefully that they know his voice and his step, and expect n pat from his hand, instead of a blow, whenever he comes into tho neighborhood; whilo the (locks and herds of a cruel man le'irn bad tricks, become unruly and inclined to "break pasture." Fowls half kept, who have to steal from all unguarded places to keep life within them, become demoral'/.cd and contemptible. Mean sly ways; terrified Might from tho pros once of '.ho cruel anil neglectful owners, deftly hiding nests, which yield small harvests of eggs; lank, care-worn visages, unsightly plumage and general vagabondage of appearance—these aro some of tho consequences of criminal neglect in regard to fowls kept villi the vain hope that in some way they may nrove iv source of profit. It pays in dollars aud cents to be kind. X.ako Michigan 's Waterg. Whoro do the waters ot Luke Michigan eome from? Is an old question; and it Is a question as old as Chicago's ar« teelan wells. Whoro do their waters conio from? Col. Foster, an eminent olvll onglnoer, for many years !u charge ot Government Interests on tho lake, was fond of talking on tho first mbjeot, "Every drop of those waters," he was Often hoard to dce.'aro, "came from tho Boiky Mountains." His theory was that they wore bought ho re aubterrnne- oualy, but he never marked out the eourao of tho subterraneous stream. Ho annouucod this as his eonviotion long before — Indeed, ho died bofore— the sinking of arloslu.. veils In Chicago and the oonse^uout discovery of tho now undoubted fact. The phenomenon is, the running out of tl »;.3 lako tlr.ough tho olhors of I ho ouster',)- chain and over Niagara Falls of an Incalculable quantity of wator, and this continually every inlnuto In (ho hour, ovory hour in tho day, every day In tho year, and ovory year in progreeelvo tlino! The lake haB no visible inlets. 'Whoro, then, does It got Its replenishment? From the Rooky Mountains. Through reuts end oiovices, down Into caverns at the roots of those moun'atns, pour ever the waters from melting snows. Four thousand foot thoy sink to strlko a gravity incline that levels with their Boor under Chicago, t'ndcr that otty and elsewhere on tho west aide of Lako Michigan—this Is the proved theory, thoory as good as proved—tho snow- covcred V.oeky Mountains are constantly Bending their wato-s to supply flowago and evaporation that is ever going forward In tha watory oxpanso there in sight ot n million and a half (almost) of people. An lSleclrle. Trloyolu. An enterprising oleotrlelan elaims (he invention of a common hill-- piuc- tteable eleotrlo tricycle, and has patent cd a maohino which relies for motlvo power on tho storage battery. The Mii- gular point in Its c-onstiuetion is tli.it tho storage batteries uro carried around tho clrcuniforencoof tho wheel, wvfnr- anly eh so to the the, and theru can Lo nny number of tells, according in tho povvor require.!. It is claim.-.I thtu in thiB way tho weight of tho storage batteries Is more equally distributed, mvl In such a munuor as to cause the in id- mum Interference with the oflk-lent i mining ot the machine, whllo at Hi > siuui- tluio affording aaimp'o mid easy nieliod of construction, lhe colls are connected by wires to Infuilnted slrovo* that carry Itn current to u motor In the axle of tho wheel, which glvoi tl .o motive power to tho mnohluo. R »r Hj -mim liy. Llttlo Dorothy tokos a trip alone Iu the horse cars ovory morning, under the conductor 's oare, on_.lu»r_»ju£-i^ it- OUT-OO on" ~|.lt- E. "The OO-MI If Itn* t r < ity c-lillilrnn. At flis' It wai Ih" boys who exhibited tho good e iielt'i <l„. ,i| | u | r ,. V o uthn. Tlino was, mill not very img a„o, whnn tho sturdy Imys ot MID immupoHs were found In lhe Kr-n'c-s; i.u uljers in tho f mblie BCIIOOIH and lhe i luir.cts inhab- tod In mhU .Ini: eir. unistaiices. Tho boyu In the well-to-do families were ap' to bo spare, i!arr,w chested, and of such appearance that tho more niggo I city children celled Hum by contcinptiiou-l nleknuiucH, ti 1 implying that they wer g'rllnh. Hue.li mmy lutls aro not now UII \t'.lng like he ng nu eerous enough to represent a class. Tho on o dorltloi.' "mother's iipruu-s'.riii s" have boor woven In'o tennis nets, and tho handf ot Ihi! "girl buy," now grip bm»e-bnl and crlcKet hats. '1 hree months eo n'.ry life with "i ity In pro.eiuents, and nine months ol* 'iyllng, box u tp.'ln'.ir.g, an I gyiunastfcH h:i\o give thorn muscle nnd lungs, until the Juv* uile crowd In lown accept It HH an iixlo. that a wall-dressed lntl Is worth avoh' Ing when persomUon or mlBch .ot In lr tended. Tho gl Is, too, are obviously a botto sort; not belter than their mothers wore, necessarily, for New York Is fovcv* freshened and strengthened by country bred men, who draw iu country-lire' women for their wives. Hut tho bor city girls aro distinctly liner womm than born city girls ustd to bo. Th> very boyish boys, of tho age when boy, &te apt to be an nil fuifllcionl SON tint themselves, no \< nger avoid the gliU who now have their p»rt» and place* la lhe sports and games , f the court* «o* fields. ltnso-Hdl ami c \l>-ket nro of lh« nias.'ulino gender null, tan uolf am tennis, boattn/, riding, and driving ft all the en.oyment of loth SCXOH , Th girls have borrowo I pirt of thu bo) Ish equipment In those day*. Th«> have muscles. They wear loo«.o nv e »»y clothing, and they swing nlol •with an athletic animal movement th would have been railed v,ry ungontN> In their mothers It their mothers cou!>. ha o Imitated it. Men of m ntry liirtfe so that their cov .ntr\-l.ro I wh'es a reproduced In their tv.wn-tiret dung tors, and city n on by the scr. side no that their llttlo tdrls are as vu Idy nx brown and vlgoiou* and p'-.yslenliy e pable as the country ehll Iren of tt neigh' orhood. I h .s tauch of tho chll dre.i; they have had tho Ion :i s*. hotl- doylng.—Harper's Weekly. Ill* I.tfo Work. Tin lo Aleck" Croc' ett, a co nposlt on the N'otl es, of th s city, h i< reeenti, passed the sixtieth mile po.it of his lift as a printer. Mr. Crockett has spen the greater porilon of his life at thi case, and this is what ho has a-com plishod: At an average of throe i nlumns pe. day. he has Pet up .li 'i .liV' colu.uns. This type, rut in a new-j aner or elgh tolu-Mis to a pajio, wi.u.d fill 7.051* pnges. At five minutes to a < olwvn It woult take one year three months and Ihirteei dayii lo read this a i.ount of luatttr. If measure i by the en" it would ag grogato M(i,Jtl(i,iMi(i, At thirty-five cents per l.onn otus thl amount or labor woiid bo worth $41), W0 This n.ueh type would weigh 7M0.24 poundB. It would contain -iij,2#),00. letters. If the?o letters were laid end to en they would cover a distance of 5,81C miles. It would make ll,2:t-2 ,noa line.*. Ho ci u'd havo sot the unabridged edl tlon of Webstor's diotlonary thlrtee times, or tho Bible forty-livo"times. If (duces in one long column, It woul reach twenty-two miles. If the metal were molded into hultots it would fuuish nmniunitl n to figh: the war of and then havo onoug" typo left to sot llvo copies of "Foe Richard's Almanac," three of Talmage'. sermons, and 3'J7 patont medicine tcstl monlals. As wo go to press "I'nolo Aleck* is a his case, whistling "Comrades" an^ "puling out" ou u "fat ta- c,"—Seval Democrat. Thr itoimrter-s Stury. No class of men seo and hear mor than roporters of morning newspapers But thoy a o usually so much occuplei with tho close-cut, niottor-of-fact as slgniuent that they have no tlmo to to' tho Uttlo asides which aro repeated by thousand tongues. One of them on hi- off day related n little thing he ha> heard from a doctor. Doctors alway tell good things when thoy think thoj are not going to bo quoted. "I had been sent to seo a doctor o« business for tho paper, something nbou' tho oholora or sorao other scare," Bal« tho reporter, "Ho la a homeopath Aftor 1 had secured his opinion I asko about anothor dootor, who I knew ha been a friend of his. Tho inttor was K\ allopath. When theso two doctora go- through torturing peoplo they were won to moot In a room and put In tho tlm playing chess. Tho homeopath was groat stickler for hla school. The alio path was equally BO for his, but h hadn't tho health to show for It. H was sickly and always grunting When It tho prosonoo of his friend. Ono day th- homeopath said to his friend: 'You ha- hotter lot mo euro you.' To whloh th allopath replied tersely: •D—d It I dr I would rathor die.' 'And,' said th homeopath, 'ho did die,' And tho wa, ho sold it loft tho impression on mo tha ho felt ho had achieved a trlum[h."- Chlei'go Tribune. Tim Atlvaninga of n Otn«» Kj -o. Mr. Onn-cyod Connolly, famous as • rough-und-IUDiblo pugilist, hos arrived In New York a'tor a tedious trip from Now Orleans, where ho took In tho recent llBtic carnival. Many years ago Mr, Connolly, in some exuberant Indulgence of his delight In tho manly art, was relieved of one of his manly orbs of Vision, which eamo was replaced by a glass ono. Ho never fa 1 d to make tho glass oyo count In Ids favor whuuevoi tho opportunity came to him. It Is snld that ho tells with groat gusloof tho service this Bnino tltreotis member Rtood him In, on one oe. oslon. while in route to a famous old-timn ring light ou the turt. l'ro.ii the charaolor of IIIH nHHo- cintcB, Mr. Connolly fell, morally certain that eternal v gllam-e wan the ouly price at which lu> > mild retain the eon- tluuid poti'o'iT.iou of his Jewelry and mono)". Tired nature, however, tie- nmnilod a rent, and after vainly en leivv. orlng lo ken,i nwiikn Mr. I'uiiuolly stretched hi" manly form ou a oir mat, ibut'otleil Id" clot he i lliielonely Mr. | mini 4 b!o nboiit Id MI, mid I iu nlng hhi glai. e,v I to the Ihu ;» In 111" vleliuige, culm y ml- juiitud Uie Hi) in thai II would not clone, nnd guse hltmiclf ever Willi lilngnml ny, (o the en vtymunt "t ml litiliouhln.l idfiq'. In lt*ilt,t>'tl«e l'i,«l„iti. ,Vu UmiiueilMi mil I iithelle euntoi. «'iU oUtiOoi oi Mini li. I-very ill.ill |. ill . hild loiiud toiiiiiiig In the iilnmln I ,1111 'i 'od mi.I n i ed lo n chiil'ltali) lli.tltiill li HII Ithi UIIIMII he In photo rtmi'lic.l dill, i it it., nnd all. \ttei tin. In,.; iiiiilniii mil nil I eiliienletl, whoii hi Ijlllln llie lll»IIIUllon lo I 'i 'giii life, (In befoie mem I,me.I | liol.. |u ,(|\,m him tin.I h-« I" lequliod lo innko a column decl nut on Hun h" will I |, || ,i„ ,| iv. nilud. r ot the ivi'et.lied "liitu from ivh'cr lie \\ iin «n\ed nudol the liliiiliienii idiown The dimity h.i'. received many glili (lotu III! teollllllied iv.llbl. CLOSING SALE Of Boots Shoes, List of Loltoro ivmtiining'uncalled for In lhe postollleti at rostvllle. loiva, Nov. 7. lS'.l-.'. Parties calling for any of them will please say "Advertised:"' James Bands, Mrs. James Bavtles, Uoy Carpenter, U. F. Clougli. JAS . Pmtitv, P. M. Tho Chicago Ledger is twenty rears ol 1 and has a circulation of 140,000 copies a week. It is a combined story and family paper, fully up to the times in every particular, and handsomely illustrated. There is a Fashion Department, and also a Young People's Department, cither of which alone is worth the subscription price of $2.00 per year, SI.00 for six months, or oO cents for three months. Send for free specimen copies and inducements for clubs. Boys and girls everywhere are making money selling the Ledger to regular customers. Write for particulars. Address tho publisher \V. I). Uoyce. 113, lift nnd 117 lifth avenue. Chicago. ORDINANCE NO 104. An ordiuauce for the building of a sidewalk on the south side of Military street aud tho south and north side of Tildcn street. Be it euacted by tho Town Council of the incorporated lown of Postvillc: SEC . 1. That there shall be built a sidewalk, commencing at the northeast corner of lot "F," thence west along the south side of said Military street to its intersection with Post street. And commeucing at the iiorihensl corner of lot Xo. 1 hi block No. 28, ihonoe west along lhe south side of Tildcn street to the north west corner of lot No. 8 in bloik No. il. And commencing at the southeast coiner of lot No. 18 in block No. -.'o, thence west along tho north side of Tildcn street to the southwest corner of lot No. 5 in block No. -'li, iu Lawlei's addition. SKI\ 2. That said sidewalk bo not less than four (4) feet wide and built ii one inch sound pine boards, laid crosswise ou three stringers 2x4 inches. Said sidewalk to be built by the owners of lols and lands abutting thereon on or before the 1st day of December. 1S92. SEC. 3. If said sidewalk is not completed as specified in section 2 hereof; it shall be the duty of tho street commissioner to at once proceed, under the ! direction of tho street committee, to ! build said sidewalk nnd render to tho ! council a true account of the costs ' thoreof at tho first regular meeting after the completion of said walk, and the same shall become a lieu upon tho lots and land abutting thereon, and said costs and expenses shall bj collected as provided by law. Passed and approved this 4lh day of Novomber, 1802. S. F. CLINTON, Mayor. Attest: Wit. Sii£rii £iu>. llecorder. A Vast .Arocniil. Europo Is an nrsonnl. Of tho groa powers, Austria-Hun gory has tin aetiv army of ;ii5,()iill men, a first resorv tnien who have sorved their time "will tho oolorsi" of 'i'Jii.Oiin men, ond a see ond reserve of mon who havo serve'' their time in tho lirst reserve of 866, OiH); tho grand total is LWi.tlOO officer and men. Franco has a war foreo o J,lrt'.',47a oftloers and nun; l.l 'ii /Juu nr In the active army, t lti.u. 0 in the fie!, reserve, (150,000 in tho first reserve, «u l,li<V0.i In the second rosorve. tier nany has LV'Kl.f.OJ officers und men, c whom nio.inu are with the colors, 405, U0 in tho field rosorvo, Ullll.OOU In th, first nnd 7'.).i.tDii In the second reserve Ureal ltri'.a u has a regular army of 136, Xil men, a field rcservo of OU.oliO mon a first reserve of 750,Win, and a secon reserve of about 224 ,000, and a total o' paper if l,17.i,3C0. Italy has M'ioflO men undci arms, o t '.old reserve of 2D1, One, a lir»t reserve o. l.'lUtl.OOl), a BCCOU rcsorve of 17,Hun, and a total of 2,5'ii, ai4. Tussla has the largest standln. army, l,iii>«,00ii men always under arm* wiih a field rcsorve of 1 ,124 ,000, (itt reserves amounting to 1,191,300 mor 4,(iiiu,iiti0 in tho second reservo, and lotal of 7 ,ttl4 ,0f>. Turkey keeps 153, (lull men with the colors, but has au es tlmated reserve of B17,0U0 man. lie Will Tlrcil. "My newspaper farcer on led In sullen gloom," said Michael E. Moore at tho Loclode ti a reporter. "Homo years ago I was reporting' for tho tit. Pa il Globe aud was sent up to Monto Modi to do tho Northwos oin Chautaii ma. Tho thing dragged and my soul yearned for excitement. "A wealthy raw from St. Paul owmv: a summer cottage at Monbi Meda and was the projd possessor of a cow called Buka. Ono n 'ght Buka suuoeeded in hanging herself with her hullor. I seined on the Item at enco, wrote. 1 up as 'The Hulelde of Buka Frost,' aud se a it by express, Inclosing a note to tim >dltor sUllng that Buka was a oow. The note was mislaid and the tolegrunli edltiir 'padded' tt.o item, " "The nest day tho paper oamo out with a eoluuiu account of the mournful event,_undor - " " F. J. BECKER, M. D„ HOMEOPATHIC! PHYSICIAN AND SUitGEON. Office and residence over Chrisa' M EW Furniiure Emporium, Postvital'Iowa. » unuture DR. J*_S. GREEN, PHYSICIAN * SUitGEON, Office and Kesidenco Southwest par "' t0 'V' All calls promptly attended DANIEL A. JERAX.D, MeroHaat Tailor, Postvillo, Iowa. All work .warranted io }j' vo satisfaction. A full lino of tho latest stylos in snmples. DR MABRY, 1*H Y SI CIA 2i S UK GE OJS. Ollico and residenoo at Park Hotel. Calls will receive prompt attention day and night. L. STROEBEL & SON, — naovuiKToua or — Postvillc Boot and Shoe Store (AT AllUSTllONd'4 UOLTISU'S OLD STAND.) Have a full lino of Hoots, Shoos, Slip- pels, Hubbci's and every thine; kept In a No. 1 general shou store. Custom work mid repairing neatly and promptly done. Every ualr warranted. Wo keep no shoddy. POLAND CHINA HOGS. We intend to quit business, and therefore we will sell our entiro stock of Ladies', Gentleman's and Children's Shoes, Slippers, Rubbers, Men's and Boy's Boots, T ?EBARDL.ESS * OF * (OST. Thoso aro all tho Latest Styles and were bought for tho fall and winter trade. Now is the time to buy your Pall and Wintor Footwear for you can get them at WHOLESALE PRICES. n?'N. B. On account of the failing health of the senior partnor we are obliged to close this stock, in order to take charge of tho store at Alma, Wis. Thanking our many customers for their past patronage, we now guarntoe you some GOOD BARGAINS. L. STRCEBEL & SOU. 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 complete. Our stock of Ladies' Dress Goods cannot be excelled in the town. Dress Goods 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 & Metcalf, Pingree & Smith and C. H. Fargo &z Cos celebrated $2.50 Shoe. BAILROAD TIME-TABLES On and utter Sunday, Nor. 22 lgoj trains on the C. ill. & St. P. p; v . leave Postvillo as follows. HOING KAST. Passengers. 2 1A6 p. m We were easily Elected, Just as we Expected. How can you feel Dejected, And mourn for him Rejected. Now should be Selected Knots of gold with purity Injected, Sure to please as if Protacted. t^Our Mammoth Stock Is Now Complete- imm Win. SHEPHERD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Iuiurauco Agout nnd Collector, Authorized to iiractlco In nil the courts ot tlie Btuto. Ofltcu ovei Lion's store, brick block. POSTVILLE - - IOWA. The Old Reliable Meat Market, JOHB E. HAKT, Proprietor. Opposite - Postvllle - State - Bank. None but tho best meals purchased. Everything-in first-olnst shape. Courteous treatment to till. Pilous nlwajs the lowest. FRED. N. BEEDY, J. SHEPHERD M.D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, D. S. PkSnlON KVlMlsri;. Omcc as resldimco on (iroou strict, second i iiousu l-.isl of Hoy A McNeil - * lliii'iln'u: r -•.-PHOTOGRAPHER.-:- And Douler in Picture Frames. Postville - Iowa Granite Cemetery Work, Iron Fouccs, Curbing &c. Those intrndiug to piirt-hasc Monumental work for futu.o delivery will tind it to ilii -iradvaiu.-'g' t ii'Xiuuiue M. y. Kiddvi's liranite \\ urk jn CouK'tu- ries, as he is doing first-class Work at as low pviees as can bo procured in tho country. If he has not called upoiiyou ili-nphim a card at Dccorah and he will be pleased to visit you with Designs and samples of all kinds of Granite," -.it the Invest possible prices. M.V.KIDDER, 34raA Decorah, Iowa. JAPANESE A Guaranteed Cure for Piles ot whatever kind ^pr degree—External, lnlomal, Blind or Bleeding, • Itching, Chronic, Recent or Hereditary. This Keniudy haa positively never been knovvu to fail. »i.oo a bos, 6 bones for »5.oo: sent by mail prepaid on receipt of price. A written Cuiiranteo positive;)- Riven to each purchaser of 6 boves, when purchased at one liino, lo refund the ti.oc pild if net curod. Guarantee issued by R. N. DOUGLASS, Dmiooisr, Sole Ayent, Postvillo, Iowa. A YE AR'S SUBSCRIPTION PAYS FOB, THE REVIEW, No. 4 (night) Freights. No. 10 Chicago Stock. No. G Way No. l - 2 Milwaukee Slock UOI> - li WEST. Passengers. No. 1 night ]2.2o «• m. No. 3 " Freights. No. 7 Way Freight No. <) 'lime Freight ... No. li Time Freight , . ... AU Freight trains mentioned, except No. 1-. carry passengers when provider! with proper transportation. No. 9 between N. Mctircgor and Mason City. M. K. TAI.COTT , Agent." B. C. R.O.P..R. . .11:05 a. rn . -i:'0 p. m. ..O.-.'I 'i p. m .IO:!','', a. m. 11:05 a. m .. 6:U, p. m • H-A.'> p. ni CEDAR 4* LEAVING AND ARRIVING TIME OF TRAINS. HKCOKAII DIVISION. Time Table in effect May -»P. 1J9'.' Passenger going North... :>:Vi). P M " South o:l'0. •• Freight. " North, ....'2:45, P. M South, 0:00, A. M. J. E. PKKKV AKCU'. CHURCH DIRECTORY. CONCItEOATIOXAI. -Itov K. I,. Ilurton, pai. toi. I'reacl.iu« every Kumlay al 10:H0 A.M. nn.l7::i0 I'M. SiibbutU Kchool id-nun)into]y nftjr ir.orniBi; bvrvice. Y. 1*. S. C. I - . nietta every Sumluy evening at 0 l'rayer Meeting Wednesday c-vciuiiys. METHODIST.—Kev. E. J. Lockivoo.l, Poster, t reaching strvicc-s evory Sunday at 10:30 A M «ni7.;iu I". bul.l.itn Schot.] ilnnieti- tt'.ety aitvr lut>rniii^ t .r*:ci-. 'lhe Kp^urll, I.caRue *v,ry Sumluy evening at C :00 o'eluok. l'royer meeting every Weilnt-f iluy evenieii t.t 7 :W o'clock. Voc are eurm-fcOy invittd. POSTVILLE LODGES NOBLE LODGE No si-i. o. c. ip. Thf Loyal Ancient Order of I'niteil Workmen meet; the Second and Fourth Satnrdtiv evenings in c.hcli month, in the Masonic Hall over the Ilrick Drug tore. J- AV. SHLKUV . M. \V. U'M . SliEl 'lli :i ;tJ, Recorder. BROTHEBLYTOVI LOEGE So. :'0-t. J. /. d - .1. M. Regular meetings on Tucday evening mi or hcftire tin- full of lhe iiioon. All bivthren in gootl standing arc ci.r- diullv invited to attend. K. I). STiLts. W. M. WM. MOTT, Si 'o'y. STATIONZKT. Don't forget, when you want plain or tanoy Stationery, that the Review office is the place to get it cheap. J.A.HAVIRLAND, "Veterin.ax3r Sixrerecn. rOSTVlLLK, IOWA. Ollice iirst door East of the Comnuv- cial House, Green St., Post\illc, lown. A tine set of surgical iastruracnts. All n-.-iessary medicines kept on hati d Thirteen years successful practice Calls promptly answered Postville Dray Line P. J. BEUCHER. Prop. Having purchased the originn. Post­ villo Dray Line 1 am prepared to d"all kinds of draying promptly, fnreftilly "nd satisfactorily. Good teams, good drays and earefii 1 drivers jlwnys at the service of tho public, at fair prices. All kinps of light or heavy h a tiling, in tu« a orcouuiry promptly done. $1,000.00 REWARD Offered for any Machine that win do M Brent tntg* ot work »»* <U '* »" •"Ity una well »s «nu be dm.we 00 th^ DAVIS

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page