The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on November 19, 1892 · Page 2
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November 19, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Saturday, November 19, 1892
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The Postvillc Weekly Review POSTVILI'B, 8AT'DAY, NOV. 10. VT. ». BUBJDIOK, Editor. Entered at the ponloffiec at Postvillc an ibdotid-cl'its mailer. OUR CANDID OPINION. Since the result of the election became known both democrats nnil republicans have evinced a desire for fin expression of our views as to the causes of the Waterloo that has again overtaken the republican party. While uiir views arc not considered even by us of much value, still wc arc always willing to give our opinion when called upon to do so. And to begin with we will pre- miso that several factor! en lured into the problem which produced the wave, but there is no disputing the fact that the prime factor was the McKinley law. It is idle now to assert, though we believe it to bo true. Unit sober common sense should have produced a different result, with the proof in every man's haud that prices havo not been raised, and that prosperity was never as general and pronounced throughout our bordors as since the passage of the law. But the majority of tho American peoplo are not now and never havo boon in tho history of the country, with but two or throe brief exceptions, in favor of a protective tariff. When in 1888 the national platform for the lirst time was placed in lino with tho old whig doctrine of protection as a principle as disconnected with revenue, the disintegration began. Four yesrs boforo Mr. Blaine had made his campaign solely on protection and had been defeated. Mr. Harrison was elected in 1888 by a closo shave, but though ho ran on a proteetivo platform ho did not make his campaign on that issue alone. Thousands of republicans demurred to tho platform and demanded that congress should revise and rcdnoo the tariff, but were willing and anxious that it should be done by tho republican party. Hence, when McKinley went to work to frame a now tariff bill tho people had a right to expect that it would bo in tho interest of reduction all along the lino. Thoso who read tho editorials in tho REVIEW •during the spring, summer and autumn of 18U0 will rnmember not only our position bill our predictions that year. For stating just what tho result would bo if tho tariff was not reduced, wo •were, biandod as an assistant democrat by many of the republican papers of tho state, and we hud a greater war with our own party press than wo often havo with the opposition press. As early as April 5th, 1890, baforo the McKinloy bill was bom, in a eontro- vorsoy with th* Wiiukon Staudard, that paper haviDg charged that wo stood on a free trade platform, wo said: "Who is talking about a 'freo trade S lattern) P' Certainly not tho KKVIEW. ut we want to say hero and now that no republican will ever bo elected to any oftico in this district or stato without the votes of republicans who do not believe in maintaining tho war tariff a generation after tho oniei^oimy that made it necessary has passed away. The republican majority in congress recognizes this faot and is laboring on a bill looking to reductions. That enough will bo accomplished at this session to satisfy tho majority of the people we do not expect, but. n stop will be tiikon in tho right direction. Without this step beiug taken no president or congress would again bo elected by tho republican party." The McKinley bill did not reduce the tariff and tho. noxt cougress had 152 <lornooralic majority. November Ifltli, 1800, iu speaking of the wholesale Waterloo of that year, we concluded our editorial iu the following words: '•Tho MoKioloy bill must be shorn of its objectionable, features and largely nioditied or. all the necessaries of life. If this is done {ami it ought to have been done at tho last session) by republican votes, the prodigals will ilovk back to tho fold again. Tho people have spoken, aud in tones not to be misunderstood. It now remains to bo seen whother or not tho party, in congress and out, will square itself with the will of the people. Tho crucial test is upou it and its destiny is trembling iu tho balance. We waut to SUP it live and go proudly on its ginnd mission, battling tor tho rights of man and the elevation of tho raoo. But there is but one 'balm in Gilead. 1 If this is not promptly applied the grainiest party that evor existed -vill pass from tho control of tho nation and the bono of millions for liberty and justice will sink to the level of a momoiy." This oongress did not reviso or reduce the tariff, and behold tho result, just as foreshadowed! Tho party is buried under suoh an adverso majority that even Hi ruins are soarcely visible. Whether the principle of protection is right or wrong makes no diU'orouco with tho,result, any more than whether tho prinoiplo of prohibition in Iowa is right or wrong. At two successive elections, two years ago and now, the peoplo have decided against it in thun- dor tones, and It now looks as if it was too late for the party to hedg'i on either of these Issues, The whig party went down to rbjo no more udvoontiug a pro- t«oltvo lurlff, Tho republican p-irty iia» followed, It to the same grave, and whether il shall be resurrected or not depends on the ability of the democratic i>nrty to administer Urn affairs of the government, which wo very much doubt. Aud what proves the ub»olut» unpopularity of protection )• that it Is beaten —« ••—. .,.i.,in n iM_j a Lu! 0'\ the hand that has nceii extended lo lift them up. While the defeat would probably have I'ome in milder form without it, il Is evident that tho great Homestead strike was a prominent lavtor in inciting the landslide As Carnegie was in sympathy with republican protection the democratic party at once took Urn side of the strikers and made their gi'ieviinors nppenr it thousand fold worse than they really .vere. This tickled tho labor organizations and all tho unions hayo supported democratic candidates as a result. The fact that YVhilclaw Heid was opposed to unions also contributed largely to the aggregate result. Added to all this the unrot of thu laboring clement of tho country, the specious arguments of socialists, communists and anarchists lo the effect that labor was being giound uuder tho heel of capital, without adequate returns, all tended to augment the tide that swept down the republican party. Another fruitful source of the republican calamity may be notod as the bitter warfare between the Harrison and lilaino factious which was apparent at Minneapolis and was never fully healed. Some of the prime movers in the Blaine contingent apparently camo lo the support of the ticket, while others ••sulked in their tents." Even those who ostensibly supported Harrison wero handicapped by their former utterances and their influence passed for naught. But there were a groat many party leaders who, like Gresham, McVengh and Kea, never supported the ticket, and at the last came out openly for Cleveland. In a close contest no party can stand such a prominent defection in the last days of the campaigu. The Blaine supporters are far more responsible for the result than is generally supposed. One lesson is taught by the result of the election, and that is that no party is likely hereafter to retain power but a short time without a change. Tho reason of this lies in the fact that thoro is no longer any great principle dividing the parties. The only questions are those of economics or of morals, upon which the peoplo aro liable to change as often as once iu four years. With these issues solely politics become merely a scramble for the offices, and the unsuccessful under one administration help to make another term impossible. While to many tho present change scorns unaccountable, it will be just as unaccountable if another change is not made four years hence, bocauso all tho democrats cannot have postollices and no matter what legislation may be had, all men cannot be made rich in a day or a year. The saino immrtablo law will exist, "the poor wo have always with us." No larilr reform can ohango thoso conditions or possibly help tho laboriug man. If his goods should bo a little cheaper in some lines his labor will also be a littlo chcapor. So long as tho world stands or the sun shines no man can get something for nothing unless he stoals it. and because ho cannot thero will continue to be tho same unrest and dis.-alisfacliou with tho dominant party. Wero iho tariff tho only issue wo should not mourn over tho result, especially if the democrats shall at onco make tho experiment they havo promised, and giyo us a greatly reduced tariff all along the lino, that wo may demonstrate which is actually best for the eoimtiy, protection or free trade. If they havo been right and tho republicans wrong, that is, sinco the republicans have championed tho protective principle, the country ought to know it by having it demonstrated. While wo havo always opposed the abstract principle of protection we havo been well ploased with tho working of the McKinley law, and aro disposed to doubt tho ability of the dwtooraey to devise anything that will work better for tho whole countiy, aud yet as thoy aro in now and may not bo again, we want to see them try thoir hand, Lot every republican as well as every democrat henceforth ory, "Down with trio robber tariff!" For our part wo always favor giving heed to tho voice of the peoplo; and when in Iowa they say, "Down with prohibition," we are in favor of giving them license; and when In tho nation thoy say, "Down with tho tariff," wo ii'o in favor of giving thorn a taste of freo trndo. Thoro is a largo element of the pooplo that aro novor satiwliod with theory, however reasonable, oven after it is demonstrated, as it has been in tho case of tho McKinloy bill. While thoy know that nieasuro has proven good for tho country thoy still think freo trade would be better and you can't satisfy them of their error until thoy have an aotual trial Now Is the opportune time, to give them the trial. Another mistako tho common people always make. Thoy think because sotnii people got rich, and bocauso the rich got richer, something is wrong with the conduct of government aud a ••change" should be made, not rocog. nizing the laws which govern finance If they did thoy would know tlutt noth ing can (stop money from accumulating after UIM tide has onco set iu that diruc lion if tho man has any financial ability at all. All he noods to do is to get a surplus and keep that surplus on inter est and time will do the rust, and i will do just tho nnmu under any polhl- oal administration. The fallacy that must be exploded before tho American peoplo can be contented and happy, is the idoft that in one or the other of the aarilea there is ft balm, which, THIS week's issue of Congressman Butler's paper, the Fayctln County Union, says: , "On and after the fourth day of March next, the proprietor of the Union expects to make his living by tho Fayette County Union. Ho wili from that! lime give to !• his personal attention, and strive to make it a power for good locally, and an influential paper politically for the entire district. During the past two years, the Uuion has been inn without protit to the proprietor, owing to various causes. The following change is to be made to place it on a proper financial fooling: Beginning | January 1, 18911, the subscription price of tho Union will be 9 \,!>0 per year, to all subscribers, without exception. 1 Until that time subscriptions will be taken at tho former price of one dollar per year, for any length if time in advance as follows: One dollar—one year; two dollars -two years; live dollars—live years, and so on for any length of time, but after Jim. 1. the only price will be $1.50 per year." The press of the district would be only loo glad to see Mr. Butlci back in the editorial chair, because as a writer as well as a speaker he compares well with any man in the district and tho press of the district is by no means strong, in either party. But we have no idea that he will return to such a thankless and prolitless business during a democratic administration, as his influence in his party will certainly insure him a position that will pay much belter. It may bo however, that he is tired of a wandering, homeless life, such as is found iu politics, aud has decided to settle down in his line new home at West Union and conduct his paper and the pustofficc there, as Bro. Talmadge now docs. Tliis would give Uim a quiet, homo life and fair compensation, but we believe lit; is too ambitious and aspiring to do it. We would sooner expect to see him at the head of some department at, Washington or at the head of his old division in the railway mail service. The newspaper business at West Union is by no means a profitable business, and not especially so even with the pustofficc added. Tin; last Charles City Advocate announces that. B. l-\ Wright retires from the editorial chair and business management of Iho Advocate, having so'd a half interest lo a Mr. Wells, ho will hereafter take tho helm. While Mr. Wright, is a profuse writer ho is too radical and abusive lo suit a great many people, and certainly does not tend to solidify the republican party. If Mr. Wells should prove lo bo not only a good writer but a good bar- monizor the change will not bo regretted by republicans. "A I'AKTY" which boasts of its ability lo succeed by buying the voles of the people ought to be defeated."- Ossian Bee. That is truo. It ought to bo, but il wasn't. If the truth could be known it would bo demonstrated that for every dollar the republicans spent in the campaign the democrats spent two lollars. But this is nil ihe moro creditable to the democrats. No campaign an be gained without money, ns politics is now conducted, and the longpst pole takes the persimmons every lime, as in this case. Two weeks ago nobody dreamed that there would bo any doubt as to who would bo tho republican nominee for the presidency in 18'JG. The honor was conceded to McKinloy by common consent. Today he is about the last man in the United States that is thought of. Such are thu sudden changes Unit confront us iu this world. And yet it is among the possibilities of polities that he may then be as popular as his measure, has just proven unpopular at the polls. It isn't a safe time for polit ical prophecy. Tho peoplo aro now going by impulse rather than reason and no one can tell what this chaos will evolve. It largely depends upon the legislation of the next two years and ils effects on tho business interests of the country. Tho landslide of two years ago was too recent to react this year, especially when there yel had been no legislation in accordance with that vote. It will be a very different matter when tho now successful parly shall bogiu to legislate for tho country. Wo boliovo tho democratic party yet has no conception of the responsibility that now rests upon them, ns it has been almost a generation siuoe it was similarly circumstanced. It would have been vastly better for thoir chanc es of permanent success if they had not captured the sonato. And still it is igla and propor that the dominant parly should havo control of all branch cs of government, though from a party standpoint it is never safe. NOT tho loast miraculous of the mauy political surprises that were sprung at tho Into oleotion is tho result in Iowa. All the states to the oast and south of us wont to pieces on tho democratic rock, while all tho stales southwest, west and northwest of us either wont to piooes ou Woaver or wero terribly demoralized. In the conter of this great political whirlpool lows sat unconcerned and pilod up a republican majority, and returned a delegation to oongross uot dreamed as possible by any but tho most visionary. Wo cvon beat tho record of 1881, whon Iowa's loved ohampion, thu "plumed knight," was in the arena. What caused Iowa to stand so firm iu all this "wrock of matter and orash of worlds?" Is it bocauso Iowa leads tho union for iutol- ligonco and lack of illiteracy? It would almost look like if. Two years ago tho wavo wont over Iowa but the sobor, second thought of the peoplo rolnrned and reason resumed sway Il only took wide awake, progressive Iowa two years to get its boarings. It will bo singular if in four years moro thu who'iu country does not see what Iowa dourly discerned In two years. if THE following despatch only out linos what ovidontly is coming iu vol ume a littlo later on, and shows how idle it is to hopo for present wages and full pay rolls under n free trado policy "LIMA, O.. Nov. 13.--The iirst effect of democratic success are beginning to bo felt in tho glass factories in this section. The Fostoria Shata aud Lamp Company, tho largost manufacturers of lamp similes in tho United Suites, will put their men on half lime, beginning Monday. Orders havo suddenly stop pud sinco tho election owing lo tho uncertainly about tho tariff on glass, and tho proprlotii's havo been com polled to lake this step. I'lio pay-roll of this company is 810,000 per mouth. Tho Consolidated Window Glass works havo followed suit, notifying their men that horoiifter thoy will run only on ordors. Their pay-toll Is $20, 000 per month. The Voaloria com S imV, which hud a standing order of MX1 per week for one article of table, ware, to-day received notice to UIHOOU/ tlnuo shipments. It Is generally admit' tod that the lariff on glass will certain ly bo roduood. This will make a big out In Uio wastes of tho irlassw-irkors The Saturday Blade is the greatest newspaper wonder of the age. It is four years old and has a circulation of over a quarter of a mill, ion copies u week. The latest sensations and the most marvelous events are wriltf.ii up in the bent style and fully illustrated. Subscriptions received at S2.00 per year, !?l.00 for six months, or 50c for three inoiuhs. Special inducements to clubs. Send for freu spec!men copies. Boys everywhere are making big money selling tho Blade on the streets. Write for particulars. Address tho publisher, W. D. Boyce, 115 and 117 fifth avenue, Chicago. Tin: Chicago Herald, the western organ of the democracy says: '•There is no serious question in any piarter as to what Tuesday's popular verdict means. It means that McICiti- leyisiu is most emphatically condemned. Mr. Foster, Harrison's.secretaiy of state, expresses the truth when ho says: 'The parly challenged .thejudg­ ment of tho country on tho McKinley bill and the verdict must ha accepted as the will of the peoplo that a diffcr- nt policy shall bo adopted.' (ien. Palmer. Mr. Springer and other leading democrats express themselves to the same effect. It is 'tho will of the people that a different policy shall be adopted' with respect to the tariff, ind all democrats who have been chosen to represent the peoplo in congress and in the white house must respect that will without hesitation, without timidity and without delay. When the people' have exprossed their will with tremendous emphasis, as thoy have in this instance, there is no reason why they should have to wait II) months for their nowly chosen representatives to nssemblo and four or fivo months more for them to formulate and onacl laws giving effect to the now policy demanded. It is tho opinion of the Herald that Mr. Cleveland should convene the lifly- third congress as sooti as possible after Ihe •1th of next March. In view of the overwhelming expression of public opinion last Tuesday ho can hardly do less. Congress need nol sit all summer or enter upon tho work of general tariff revision. It can repeal the McKinley act, except as to sugar, which may well bo reserved as a source of revenuo in future in case of necessity; put wool ami other raw material on the freo list, reduce the rates on finished products to match in the manner i indicated by the soveral house bills of the last sess'on, instruct tho ways and means committee to prosecute the work I of general revision dining tho recess, I and then adjourn. This will bo a good beginning considering that the World's Fair is to bo held next summer. It will serve as a suitable notification to foreign exhibitors who will bo hero in great numbers, that wo have adopted a moro liberal commercial policy, aud that we have invited thorn to come here to some moro substantial purpose than to ninko an empty show." The Toledo Weekly Blade. Tho most popular and best known weekly newspaper printed in this country is the Toledo Blade. For moro than tweuty years it lias had a circulation of 100,000 to 200,000, going regularly into every stato and territory of Ihe union. From fifteen to twonty-livo tons of print paper is consiimedjn each week's edition, and it is regularly mailed lo more than half the postollleas of tho United States. It is a peculiar fact that the Blade is the only wcokly newspaper published thai lias regular subscribers in all parts of the United States. It is edited with special reference to tho wants of all peoplo in all sections. It is also made to interosl every mombor of tho family. Besides all tho news of tho world, it has serial and short storios, wit and humor, poetry, camptiro, farm, Sunday School lessons, young folks, poultry, puzzles, household, answors to correspondents, etc., etc. As a spoeial feature for 1898, Mr. Hobinson Locke, editor and proprietor of tho Blade, has just sailed for Japan, and will contribute a. series of illustrated letters on tho manners and customs of that peculiar country and its peoplo. Theso articles will bo commenced some time iu Feb'ry or March, and will bo worth to the readers of the Blade many times . tho subscription prico. Every reader of this paper is invited to send for a speelmon copy. Tho publishers of the Blade would bo glud to send a spocimen copy to every reader in this country. Subscription prico of tho Blade, one dallar a year. Fivo dollars iu cash will bo paid to any pur- sou sondiug in a s.nall club of subscribers. Writo for agonts' terms, giving particulars. Address "TJI'B UI.ADM Toledo, Ohio." STOVES! The Chicago Lodger is twenty years ol I and has a circulation of 110,000 copies a week. Il is a combined story and family paper, fully up to the times iu every particular, and handsomely illustrated. There is a Fashion Department, and also a Young People's Department, either of which alone is worth the subscription price of $2.00 per year, 81.00 for six months, or 50 cents for three months. Send for freo specimen copies and inducements for clubs. Boys and girls every where are making money selling the Ledger to regular customers. Write for particulars. Address the publisher. W. 1). Boyce. 113, 115 and 117 liftli avcniio, Chicago. It IB Time to Think about next year's papers. Ii you aro interested in Dairying, Stock Breeding or Feeding, Poultry, Horticulture-' in short, anything pertaining to the farm and farm life—you should send for sample copies of It urn I Life, if you are not already a subscriber, ltural Life is a lli-pago paper, printed weekly, now giving the largest amount of practical farm matter, prepared by practical writers living on farms, of any paper published in the west. Sample copies sent free to Jan. 1, lS'Jil. to everyone applying, or the paper will bo sent fronr next issue Jan. 1, 189-1. for one dollar. It will only cost you a postal card to giv3 it a trial. Address, Hural Life Publishing Co., Waterloo, Iowa. F.J. BECKER, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND HUuQKON. Office nnil resilience over Chriss' New Furniture I'.uiporiuin, I'ostville' Iowa. BR. J. S. GREEN, VIIVSICIAS & SUltlilCON, Office and Residence Southwest par of town. All calls promptly attended DANIEL A. JERALD, ZMIerclxant Tailor, Postvillc, Iowti. All work •warranted jo give satisfaction. A full line of the latest styles in samples. DR MABRY, PHVSrC/Ai\it- SITRGISOX. Ollico and residence at Park Hotel. Calls will receive prompt attention day and night. L. STROEBEL & SON, — vuavuiKToua or — Postvillc Boot and Shoe Store. (AT AUHUTllONG'* UOI.TUH'H OLD STAND.) Havo a full line of Boots, Slices, Slip- pets, Rubbers and everything kept in a No. 1 general shoe store. Custom work and repairing neatly and promptly done. Kvery oair warranted. Wo keep no shoddy. POLAND CHINA HOGS. To the Pacific Coast Without Change During the winter .season of 1892-1)3, Phillips' Excursions to the Fitotlic Coast will be run over the BurlingUin Ced Rapids & Northern Railway. Every Thursday a Pullman Tourist Car will be attached to our train No. 9, leaving Albert Lea titS-.lt p. m,; Nora junction, 4:15 p. m.; Cliirksvlllo, 5:60 p. m.; Wavorly, 6:00 p. m.; Codar Falls, C-.45 p. in.; Waterloo, 7:00 p.m nud Cedar Rapids 0:20 p. m., arriving on tho Puciilo Const tho ^Monday fol lowing. Tho car will bq aceompanlod by a malinger and porter. First and second-class tickets aro accepted in this car. Persons wishing to lako advantage of thoso excursions should write ns fully. 1 Rates and othor information will bo CIIOICK TIGS OK KITlIEIf SEX For salo at low prices. Aro good breeders and ninko a largo lino hog ot superior stylo. Farm two miles north- oast of Postvillo, Iowa. G. W. IlAHUIS. OO YOU WANT TO ADOPT A BABY1 Mnybo you think this la a now business, •ending out bablea on application; it lias been done before, Uowovor, but novor have thoso furuletiod boon so near the original sample us this one. Kveryonu will oxoluira, " Woll I that's tho swootoat baby I ovor saw 1" Tlita littlo bluok-nnd-wbite engraving oan glvo you but a (ulnt ldoa of tho ozqulBlto orlginnl, ret« <*sc w-&>*witfem< a m wliloh wo tutlon ' I'M A DAISY.' iff rests agulntt cJrawlug " a pillow, and Is tn tho not ot drowlug off its pink sook, tho mate of whlou has boon pulled off and Hung outdo with a triumphant ooo. " jsb tints aro pertoot, and tho oyos follow IO matter where you stand, Thooitqul- produoUonsof tuts groatest painting of align (the most oofobratod of modern lv«n to thoee _ -tolly Maga- lions cannot be told from ihe original, whlou cost »t00, at are the same Blse (17x8a tnohos), Tho baby life stao. and absolutely Ufofiko. VTa bai also In preparation, to present to our sul sorlbers during T89S, otUr " and la BURR OAK STOVES. We wish to call the attention of those in need of Stoves that we have the Celebrated "Burr Oak," with Begister Grate, which makes it air tight. Warranted a flrekeeper for 24 hours. Also the "Jewel Cottage" Base Burner. Also a full line of Range and Cooks, which are second to none. In Axes we have the "be^t variety ever shown in Postville. Please call and we wili gladly show you the graat Iowa Feed Cooker- YoursTRoKn't. WATERS & NICOLAY. RAILROAD TIME-TAfc; - 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 tip. 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 & Co's celebrated $2.50 Shoe. 8uchartl8ta.ua otuo'r grott filotures by «omn ,WBua Humphrey, jouli Deaohftinns, and others of worlq-wldo renown^ Tafcg^only • Jma e3 il"i >p J °i. 0 J?.ti?B» We were easily Elected. Just as we Expected. How can you feel Rejected, 3 And mourn for him Rej ected. * Now should be Selected Knots of gold with purity Injected, Sure to-please as if Protected. E^Our Mammoth Stock Is Now Complete- Wm. SHEPHERD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, IiJBUruuoo A'jeut uml Collector, Autborlsseil to lirnotloo In nil tho courts of tho Btuto. Ollloo ovoi Lion's atoro, brink bloolt. POSTVILLE - - IOWA. The Old Reliable Meat Market, JOHN B. HART, Proprietor. Opposite - Postvillo - Stato - Bank. Nono bill tho bust moats piirohasuil. Uvorytliing In flrst-olnst slmpo. Conr- looiis Uoaliuont to all. l'ricos alwiijs tho lowest. I'RED. N. BEEDY, J. SHEPHERD M.D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, U. H. I-KNSIO.S' UXAMIKlll.', Olllei- lit ruMliUmoo ou Urouu stroot, BUOUIK! nouBOI-.ttstot Hoy ,<i Moduli's l!ardwu:o. On and after Sunday, Xov. 22 lns ,i trains on thu C. AI. it St. p '• leave I'ostvillo as follows flOINO EAUT. l'aas«ng«rs. No. 2 No. 4 (night) Ki "«ighls. No. 10 Chicago StOL-k . . No. r, Way No. 12 AlihvauKci; Stock .101x11 WV.ST • I'iissongers. N'.. 1 night No. :', _ !•><;! glils. No. 7 Way Freight.... No. !»1 inn: Freight . . . , No. 1 i Time Freight... All Freight trains Ky. w-,11 •1 :4C P. m • •II :0o a. in • 4:10 p. in. •l-'.'-'o a. in. .10: Mil. in. 11:0,-, n m • 'i:l.'. ]i. m •*:-1S II! iiR-nlioni'il, e\ei>,,[ No. r_>, carry p :is--eiij,,. r , i „),,.„ . jrm with proper transportation. No. < t between N\ McCregor and Mason Cii v ". .M. K. TAI.COTT. Agent.' B. C. R.&JO..E. Grunito Oomotory Work, Iron Ponces, Ourliiuc &c. Those Intending to purelmso Munii- niuntal work for fntu o delivery will Uml it to Uieir ailvaiil:j.;e l i uMiiiiinu M. V. Kidder's Granite Work In Cemolo- n'es, us lie is doing llrst-cliiss work alas low pi-loos us oan bo procured in tlio country- ldio has not, called iiponyoti drop him a card at Deeorali anil he will bo pleased to visit yon with Designs- and samples of all kinds of Granite, in Iho lowest possible, prices. And Doaloi- In l'iotuvo Frames. Postville - Iowa A YEAR'S SUBSCRIPTION PAYS NORTHS] 4m 0 M. V. KIDDER, Docorah, Iowa. CURE A Guaranteed Cure for Piloa of wliatovor kimt ^ or degree—External, Internal, Blind or uloodlni!, Ilcliinu, Chronic, Kocent or Hereditary, Tins Remedy lins positively novor boon knowu to (all, Hi.oo a lax, 6 boxes for Jj.oo; sunt by mall prepaid on receipt of price. A written Guarnnteo post- lively Kiven to each purchasor ot 6 boxes, when purchased at one lime, to refund tho (5.00 paid If not cured, Guarantee issued by H. N. DOUGLASS, DRUUOIST. S.oloA{tont, Postville, Iowa, LEAVING AND ARRIVING^ TIME OF TRAINS. IH'OltAII DIVISION. Time Table 111 effect May :'fi, ijoo P.-i.-si-nger going North... .VJo. p jj South :*'<>. Freiglit. •• North, . . .-j;!-,, ]\ il South, li:l)li, A. .11. J. H. I 'KKICY Agent. CHURCH DIRECTORY. CONf.RIXlATIONAI,--Itov N. I.. Ilurton, pas. tin. ri 'i-ncljlii; everr HunMiiy 11*. tu::ui A .lt. an IT::::) I'M. SuLlmth Si liool iiiinniiuuly ultor ininiufi service. V. 1*. S. ('. I'., nifits every Siuehiy evening at r. :lj. J'vayer M<tt- iin; WVilui -Mtuy evenings. Mr .TIIODIST.-llev. E. ,1. J,oikive..d, Pinter, i Pinching si -rviei -s every Sundnj ut 10 :J0 A •M. unit 7 :'M P M. Siililintli Si-linn) iii.tin'di- aO:ly after UiurriinK sirvice. r l ]!<• r.pMei 'Ui I.oattuo evi-ry Sunday ovemuu at r. :<i» u'vluek. Prayer nuM'tititt every \Veiltieniny iveiiini: at 7 ;t'l <:V:t<icl;. You are earnestly invilt d. POSTVILLE LODGES NOBLE LoDGE No 51. ,1. u. r. IF. Thr Loyal Ancient Order of United Workmen meet? the Second and Fourth Saturday evenings in each month, in the .Masonic Hull over the Uriel; Ding tore. J. W. Siii :i:iiY, M. \\\ WM. SMKIMIKIII), Recorder. BROTHERLY ILOVE LCEGE Ay. -JIN, A. f. ib A. M. Ucgtilar meetings on Tnesd .-iv evening on or '.lel'me Ihe full of the moon. All brethren in good standing are cordially invited to attend. ]•:. I). Srii .Ks, W. M. WM. MUTT, Sec'y- STATIONERY. Don't forget, when you want plain or tanoy Stationery, that ho Review office is the place to got it cheap. J.A.HAVIRLAND, Veterinary S - u.rg - eoii. 1MSTVII.1 .K, lOW A . Ollleo lir.st door Kast of this Commercial House, lirccii St., ToslviHe, Iowa. A line set of snrgicn 1 i nstn>inents. All necessary medicines kept on liaa d Thirteen years successful practice Culls promptly answered Postville Dray Line P. J. BEUCHER. Prop, I In t ing pnt'cli.-iscil Ihe origin,-!. l'o.st- ville Dray I/me I am prepared to d'-nll kinds of draying promptly, carefully "lid s.-ilisfnctorily. Cood teams, gooil drays and carefn 1 drivers rhyiiys at the service of the pul.iie. at fair prices. All Icin ps of light or heavy It titiling, in ton n orconntry promptly done. |i 5 ooo.oo REWARD Offered for any Maohine 'that wilt do a* groat rungo of, work and do tt itn eailly uua a* well an can lie done on th» DAVIS Vertical Feed Sewing Machine.

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