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Daily press and Dakotaian. [volume] (Yankton, Dakota Territory [S.D.]) 1875-1880, August 26, 1878, Image 1

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Volume 4.B.tLV/X
6 O O 2 S
THE NEWS-
Further Increase of the Yellow
Fever In the South.
An Earthquake 1$ the Only Sensation
from Europe To-Day.
CMvaisslimer Rain Orders Temes
see Reyenm Olctrs
ploy all the Men Neces
sary to Suppress Il
licit Distilla
tion.
YELLOW FEVER.
AT MEMPHIS.
Memphis, August 30.—From 6 p. m. yes
terday to noon to-day, 76 new cases^of yel
low lever and seventeen deaths are reported.
Among the deaths is W. H. Halatead, with
Wheeler, Pickens & Go, and among the
sick are Sitters Dominica and Veronica, or
Lasalletle academy and Alfred Brannan,
city editor of the Appeal. The fever Is
spreading to an alarming extent among the
colored people. One
CBse
was brought
from camp JOG Williams this morning, and
learn are entert*iuad that it will break out
among the refugees there. The work of
depopulating the city continues.
AT 1'lTTeIiURG,
Pittsburg, August 20.—The first case of
yellow fever arrived in this city last night
on the steamer Abner, one ill, from Wheel
ing. The board of health had him removed
to the hospitil above the city immediately
after bis arrival. Physicians who have ex
amined the case state that it is yellow fever,
but in so mild a form that no danger need
be sppreheuded. Contributions of citizens
for the relief of suffering in the south
amount to $5,000, all of which haa been
forwaided to various points most afflicted.
The committee report contributions still
coming in finely. Two concerts have been
arranged the eotire proceeds to be turned
over to the committee.
CHICAGO'S AID.
Chicago, Aug. 2C.—No formal reports
have been made by the commissioners ap
pointed to raise subscriptions for the yellow
fever sufferers, but it is said they are doing
well. No installments have yet been sent
south. The Young Men's Christian asso
ciation will send to-day $10C to the Y. M.
C. A. of New Orleans, for the benefit of suf
ferers.
AT NEW ORLEANS.
New Orleans, Aug. 26.—New cases of yel
low fever, 125 deaths, 44.
FOREIGN.
SOCIALISTS SPOTTED.
Munich, August 20.—An order has been
A FOREIGN SHAKE UP.
London, August 20.—Two shocks of
earthquake, violent but harmless, occurred
at eleven minutes after nine this morning
at Elberfeld, Colonge, Asnabruck. Bremen,
Bonn and Dusseldorff.
TRANSFERRED.
Constantinople, August 20.—Russian
headquarters have been transferred from
San Stefapo to Rndotto.
OUTRAGES CONTINUE.
Constantinoble, August 90.—The British
consul at Adrianople reports that Bulgar
ians continue to plunder and outrage Iftu
sulmen. The Greek archbishop has com
munlcated to th,e consul the details of the.
most horrible atrocities.
UNFAVORABLE PRO POSITIpN.
London, August 26.—A Constantinople
dispatch says the Lazts offered to not op
pose the cession of Batoum if the town bs
granted autonomous administration. Th$
acceptance of such conditiona ls improba
ble.
RUMORS DENIED.
Issued designating 23 public houses in this|th7Un1teSliutM ma^UackV and* appropri
city, frequented by socialist-*, which soldiers ated all registered letters, leaving the bal
are forbidden from visiting. ance of the mail strewn over the ground.
5
Parla, August26.—Rumors of the Impend
ing resignation of President MacMafion and
of changes in the ministry are denied.
TELEGRAPHIC HHbVITIESi
FAILUUE.
New York, Aug. 20.—N. P. Prentice,
stock broker, failed to-day.
NOUGHT IN.
About 2,000 shares of the Delaware
Lack»wau A Western, Morris A Essex, and
*ul common and preferred were bought
in under the rule.
A CA8UALITY.
The sloop yacht Zephyr, with fiahlqf aa4
•hooting party from this city on board, waa
caiwiud in ShiphawTs bay on Sunday,
four of them including Capt. Weri,
drowned.
RKIKPoRCKMKXTB ORDERED.
Nashville, August M.-Commiasinaen
ltaum baa telegraphed Collector Woodcock
to employ all the mrm ntummtf far IIM
•oppression of illicit dirtlUatioa of spirits
In bb iltarkt. Woodcock will too—now*
I employ MM* hm, lo beeeot to4ar to
tke mmi of tlM IruoMe*.
:-.•
%J\
BONDS TO BE REDEEMED.
Washington, August 26—The treasurer's
deputy will to-day issue a call for the re
demption of $5,000,000 of 5-20 bonds of
'05, consuls'of '65, two and one- half million,
which will be coupon and two and ode-half
million registered bonds.
tt NEIGHBORHOOD NEWS.
A son of George Scewe, living eight
miles west of Olivet, becoming tired of rur
al life and parental restraint packed his kit
and left for parts unknown. He la 10 years
old, and of tierman-Russian origin.
The flouring mill at Rockport will be put
in operation on the 1st of September.
Anew hotel is being built at Rockport
by Mr. Hall.
A camp meeting is to be held at Olivet,
commencing on the 29th.
Olivet has furnished school marina for
Yankton, Vermillion and Springfield, be
sides retaining a good supply for home con
sumption, and advertises a surplus stock on
hand.
Laat week a tramp went to the house of
John Barrett, a Russian, living eight miles
east of Olivet, and begged the privilege of
remaining a few days to recruit his health
whicb wsi poor, volunteering to work to
pay for his board. The unsuspecting Rus
sian not only took him in, but reposed so
much confidence in him that on the follow
ing Saturday he left him in charge of the
house and his farm while he and his family
visited relations 16 miles distant. When
the family returned, the tramp and one of
Mr. Burn ti's beet mules were gone, and
have not been heard of since. "Man's in
humanity to man," etc.
...
BUCK HILLS NOTES
Grasshoppers in large numbers made
their appearance in the Hills on the 17th.
A band of robbers despoiled the cabins of
Col. Simonton and Dr. Houghton on Little
Rapids on the 15th. Dr. H. lost a case of
surgical instruments and Col. S. his ciothea
and mining tools.
Dead wood Enterprise, 18th: Five large
trains are en route in from Pierre. They
have been several weeks on the road, hav
ing encountered a series of storms that, in
one or two instances, prevented the turning
of wheels for ten days.
Enterprise, 18th: Four massive gold
bricks, result of the last run of the Home
stake mill, were on yesterday banked, and
will soon be expressed .to SaA Francisco.
Their aggregate weight was 2,281.71 ounces,
or 190 pounds, which, at the fair average of
$17 per ounce, amounts to $37,777. This
from a little over one week's run is pretty
good endorsement of the value of Black
Hills mines.
A dispatch from Dead wood, dated the
22d, gives an account of another robbery
by road agents. The dispatch says:
About 2 oclock Cheyenne was stopped be
tween Cheyenne river and Lightning Creek,
90 miles from Dead wood, by three road
agents, who, after compelling the passen
gers to throw up their hands, went through
their pockets, obtaining two watches and a
small amount of money. After seenrin
what the passengers had they cut open
rr«
:s
ing
LATEST BY MAIL
Evansville, Ind., Aug. 22— The follow
ing bankruptcies were reported to-day Jas.
H. Simpson, Vinctmnes, flcrist, liabilities,
$12,000, assets $10,000 in mortgages and
lands Samuel Hargis,Perrv county, Indiana,
liabilities, $5,000 assets nominal.
Pittsburg, Pa., Aug. 22—The whole num
ber of petitions in bankruptcy for the west
ern district of Pennsylvania up to the close
of business to-day was thirty seven hundred
and ninety-four. Of these twenty were filed
to-day. They are mostly from the mining
and oil-producing regions.
Rock ford, 111,, Aug. 22—The Mssonic
fraternity of thia city has responded to the
call for assistance from the yellow fever
aufferem of southern cities. Upward of $70
was sent to-day, and more will be forwarded
as fast as collections can be made.
Madison, Wis., Aug. 22—This city inaugu
rated a system for the collection of aid for
the yellow-fever sections of the south. Two
hundred dollars was subscribed to-day by
officials and clerks at the capiiol. Another
$100 will be raised there. Churches are
going to take the matter in hand.
Council Bluffs, Iowa, Aug. 22—The pool
roads oentering here having refused to make
the different western fire companies suitable
apecial rates to Chicago, none of them will
participate in the tournament. jjaj
t),e
roada granted the requests of the firemen
thtre would have been fifteen car-loads from
this city, Omaha, and other western cities.
P°.rlland, Oregon,-Aug. 22.—Harvesting
in this state is about two-thirds through.
Feom verv full returns it is estimated that
there will be an increase over last year.
The grain is larger and plumper than known
for years and will average from 62 to 63
pounds to the bushel. There haa been an
increased acreage which more than oflsste
the average decrease la the yield of bftshel*
to the acre. This increase* together with an
increase in weight, will give not 1MS than
10*per cent, more bushels then anv previous
Tear.
Kansss City* Mo., Aug. 21.—E A. Man
chester has been appointed saaiatanl general
manager of the Atchison, Vopeka, aad ems-
Fe raad, with headquarter* at I'oebio.
•anchcater comes from the Chicago, Bur
lington end t^uincy. The position of gener-
Mtperintendani has been abolished, and
of the
OUR CANDIDATE
Preaa Oplnlom Regarding Dakota'* Next
Delegate.
Correspondence St. Paul Pioneer-Press.
Judge Bennett resides In Yankton, and
ia at present ono of the judges of the su
preme court of the territory, and atands very
high as an able jurist and pure minded
He is popular in the Black Hilla
and In southern Dakot*, and will probably
cany the full republican vote of the tarrl-
Sioux City Journal, S4th.
Judge Bennett ia 48 years old and is a
native of Ohio. He ia a man of fine abili
ties, of a liberal culture, and Is posaeased of
a personal character of the highest order.
Everywhere among men who know him be
is recognized for bis sterling Integrity, his
strone adhesion to what he believea tight,
his fidelity to bis obligations, and for the
correctness of all his personal habits. He
Is a man to notice among men, command
ing in figure, pleasing in address, carrying
a bead that bears its own evidence aa to
the richness of its possessions. The re
publican party anywhere might be proud
to rally to the suppoit of a man auch as
Judge Bennett is, and the republican party
of Dakota may be trusted to recognize fit
tingly the high Worthiness of the man who
Id on its ticket for the highest office within
the gift of the territory.
Vermillion Standard, S4tli.
To-day the Standard hoists to the head
of its columns the name of Granville G.
Bennett, the republican nominee for delegate
in congress,—and it presents his name with
a hearty good will. No matter what the
Standard's pieferences may have been, it
acknowledges the act of the convention as
being a wise and proper one and will stand
ready to maintain this belief. The conven
tion was not only the largest ever held in
the territory, but was composed of repre
sentative men from all sections of Dakota—
men of ability and sound judgment men
who assembled with but one object in
view—that of serving the best interests of
the republican party of the territory. And
we say with all sincerity, that we believe
that the delegates performed their duty—
each one acting upon principle alone, and
in good faith with the people who placed
the nominating vote in his hand.
The Standard from the first has had great
respect for Judge Bennett. It believed him
innocent of the malicious charges preferred
against him, and was among the first to de
fend him. The only fear it entertained in
the result of his nomination Was that he
would not be able to command the vote of
the Black Hills, and that he would run be
hind his ticket in Clay county. But no
one who has learned of the enthusiastic sup
port of the Black Hills delegation as a unit,
and the hearty endorsement of the conven
tion, can longer doubt that he has warm
friends in that section—popular friends, too,
who respect, honor, admire and love him
for his noble qualities and true republican
principle', and who will show the same en
ergy in carrying him past the poll* as they
did in carrying him through the conven
tion.
Here in Clay county, Judge Bennett has
a few personal enemies, as any just, man
will have anywhere, but no one of them
can show why he should not be elected, nor
will any one of them deny that when elected
he will be an honor to the territory, a repre
sentative who will serve faithfully, honest
ly and impartially the interest of the whole
people.
CURRENT OPINION.
Kearney is getting stale. He has
at large in Boston for a week or more, and
not a bondholder bas been hung—Pftila
ddphia Time*.
It is never wise lo run a thing into the
ground. But this seems what Mr. Kesrney
is bound to do witb the Butler movement.
—Boston Herald.
Gen. Fitz John Porter will probably find
his best line of defense in establishing the
fact that there was no war at all, no battle
of Bull Ran, and no Gen. Pope to disobey.
He can call Grant and Hooker as witnesses
to this.—Philadelphia Press.
Kearney's smart saying about "having ar
rived in tbis country with a suit or clothes
on bis back, which is more thin any native
American can claim," has been going tbe
rounds of tbe comic almanacs ever since
know nothing times.— Lowell Courier.
Gov. Palmer says: "With no disrespect
to Mr. Tilden, I believe if be hsd mounted
bis horse and aaid, 'I am elected president,'
ibe people would have seen him sestcd."
Undoubtedly they would, provided tbe
horse hadn't bucked Buffalo Erprest.
The next congressman from tbe Tenth
congressional district of Teanessc-e will be
a national. His majority will be about
3,000. It is proposed in November to bury
both political extremes in one common
grave —Memphis (Tenn.) Atcdandtt.
There is room for a third party in the
South. The number of anti democrats who
arej kept out of the republican ranks bv
their prejudice against the blacks is sufficient
to mske a very respectable party organisa
tion, and one tnat would soon destroy th.e
power of a combined ex-Confederate Nulli
fication Solid South,— HasAii^on (D. C.)
Republican (Rep.).
"There it is again," said Kearney, aa he
read of the Bridgeport editor's adventure
with the burglar. "That's the way these
slimy imps of darkness crowd down the toil
ing masses. Would that I had his teetering
carcass hanging on Mars' clothes-line."—
Bctbm P*st(Dem
"Since Grant will have been out of of
fice four years, it will not be a third term if
be is elected again in 1880," says the or
gans of "the old man." "No, aah," said
the darkey waiter, "dat am not the second
bell it am de second ringing of de fust bell,
aah."—Watkington iW {Dem.)
The best pisce of good fortune which haa
beCsllea the republican party for years
ia the final departure of Benjamin F. But
ler into tha ora of Adullam. where he
hopes to rally the riff-raff of the country
into a oew part* which may ntrnd his aer
vieas aa a presidential candidate,—Hartford
Gmre*
The Great asartmsnt is bwmiM. It
es» the rat* tUbsd
it booms ea the
fcfwia: it IN
riwUa,
aa4
-,: ..
of ChJi
of
ia the
coolness of Minnesota's northern lakes. It
also booms between all these |»oints.—Si.
Lout* Qlabe-Dem. (/fop.)
Mr. Tilden loves tortuous ways and com
plex methods. It is just like him toput in
a bid for the next democratic nomination
for president, through his friend Manton
Marble. The democratic party, however,
are not so foolish as to think of nominating
so conspicuous a failure as Mr. Tilden.—
Charleston (S. C.( News and Cornier (Dm.)
Public sentiment in the south is setting
against theccde and against murder commit
ted according to its enactments. People are
actually demanding that duelists shall be
punished like ordinary criminals. Govern
ors, and solicitors, and courts, and juries may
suddenly unite in bringing some duelist
man-slayer and his seconds to the scaffold,
and in having him done to death, by a vol
gar hangman and a vulgar rope. When
this is done, all the chivalry and romance of
the code will exhale, and murder will no
longer be considered one of the fine art*.—
Augusta (Oa.) Chronicle (Dent).
AN (JNIIBN
Sold by Mills & Purdv.
W2N:
YANKTON, DAKOTA TERRITORY, MONDAY EVENING, AUGUST 26, 1878. Number 103.
you,—your unreasonable prejudice
skepticism, which has killed thousands.
Personal knowledge and common sense
reasoning will soon show you that
Green's August Fiowtr will cure you of
Liver complaint, or Dyspepsia, with all
its miserable effects, such as sick head
ache, palpitation of the heart, sour stom
ach, habitual costiveness, dizziness of
the head, nervous prostration, low spirits,
&c. Its sales now reach every town on
the Western Continent and not a Druggist
but will tell you of its wonderful cures,
You can buy a Sample Bottle for 10 cents.
Three doses will relieve you.
THE LIVE STOCK MARKET.
HKl'OKTKD BV H. B. MURPHY.
Yaukton, ANC. 16, 1878.—The market lor cattle,
sheep and hogs lias not changed any from our
last week's report The demand for fresh meat
has increased somewhat, owing to coolcr weath
er, Butchers And no difficulty in buying what
stock they need. Chickens and eggs are scarce,
owing,
110
doubt, to the fact that fanners are
busy and have no time to come to market.
Choice steers none offering
Fat steers, 3 to 5 years old, per lb 2%dac
Fat steers, 2 years old, per lb 2K©*5ic
Fat cows and heifers, per !b '[email protected]
Fat hogs, per lb [email protected]
Fat sheep, per lb 3V4®4c
Veal calves, 4 to 6 weeks old, per lb 414®5c
Milch cows, lresh. are in good demand, and
bring from $50 to $3S per head, as to quality, age
and size,
The supply ill horses is equal to the demand,
and can be bought at reasonable prices. The
prices ol horses vary so nuu-ii that it is a very
difficult matter to give a ruling price. Good
farm horses and mares can be bought from §80
to $120 pings and inferior grades from $20 to
£63- Heavy work horses, uone offering, and it is
not likely this kind of horses would find buyers
at a paying figure, is they always sell at higher
prices. Well bred, fancy driving horses, none in
the market. As to whether they could be sold,
we are not able to decide. It seems to us that
the breeding of heavy draught horses should at
once become a part of every Dakota farmer's
greatest interest, fur several reasons. It will not
be long until Dakota will have more horses that
will be needed at home. The farmers then will
have to seek a market in the east. In order to
be able to realize good and payiug prices, they
must have the kind of horses that will meet the
demand of the eastern market—that is, two
kinds, heavy work horses, or well bred, good
steppers. The first, even- farmer can raise with
out much additional expense the latter requires
tune and money. It seems to us that where
horses can be raised so cheaply as they can be in
Dakota, that,every farmer should have
enough in
terest in his own business to make tliis matter a
study.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
WAI.L, STREET.
New York, Aug.
Money—2c.
Gold—1.00.1c.
Goverments—Firm.
Stocks—Firm.
26.
NEW YORK MARKET.
New York, Aug. 20.
WHEAT—Spring,-dull and nominal win
ter }c lower and tjuiet. Receipts, 531,000
No. 2, winter red, for S»pt. 1.0S j.
RYI—Dull.
CORN—About steady western mixed,
[email protected]
BARLEY—Nominal.
OATS—Firm, at 26(«')83}c.
PORK—Steady, at [email protected]
10.50.
LARD—Quiet, at [email protected]
WHISKY—$1,11J®1.12.
CHICAGO.
Chicago, Aug. 26.
WHEAT—91Jc for cash 91Jc for August
90}c fcr September 89Jc for October.
CORN—37fc for August 88|(n38Jc for
September^ 39c bid for October.
OATS—21Jc for August 2l|c for Sep
tember 22}c for October.
PORK—[email protected] 55 tor August $9.55
asked for September.
LARD—$7.20 for August and September
$7 25 for October.
WHISKY—Firm 1.07.
MILWAUKCC.
Milwaukee, Aug. 26.
W KA T— Declined [email protected] noon board
eloatng *eady «5fefor No. 2 arller
for Aaguat 9tyc seller for September MJc
for October,- 79
Jc for No. S.
Com Steady, at S7o.
OA1»—Bteady, at3l{«.
lundj. :p|#
BAJUJBY—DbII, at tl
J7«.
w*K ^^:^r^'^wrwr^w^k
HEALTHY BODY AND A CLEAR HEAD.
If indigestion, coustipatlon and biliousness
torment the body, the head cannot be clear.
These disorders react upon the brain most hurt
fully, and produce a cloudiness in the organ of
thought not experienced by a healthy man.
Happily these brain-oppressing maladies may
be entirely dispelled bv that peerless alterative,
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, which cheers, re
freshes and invigorates the brain and nerves,
while it regulates the organs of digestion, assim
ilation and bilious secretion. It expels the mor
bid humors which poison the system through the
bowels and urinary passages, and exerts a pow
erfully Invigorating Influence as well. Its ca
thartic actiou is never Irritating, violent or
painful, but even, natural and progressive. As
an appetizer and sleep promoter the Bitters is
unrivaled it mitigates the intimities of age, re
lieves the ailments peculiar to the gentl?rjex!
arrests premature decay, and builds up an en
feebled physique.
CEDAR STREETS.
YANKTON, DAKOTA.
This Academy is under the direction of the
Sisters of Mercy. The course of studies at this
Institution, besides the usual branches of a good
solid education, embraces
MUSIC, DRAWING,
PAINTING, PLAIN
AND ORNAMENTAL
NEEDLE WORK,
Wax Fruit and Flowers. &c.
For particulars, apply to the Directress of the
Academy, who can be seen every day there from
9 to 11 a. 111., and from 2 to 5 p. in., beginning
next Monday, SCth.
GRAIN
&C.
Wilcox 1 Williams
GRAIN DEALERS.
Also a full line of
FARMING IMPLEMENTS
Bain's Celebrated Wagons,
—FARM AND FREIGHT—
Minnesota Chief Thresher
"NEW MANNY"
Reaper and Mower
PATENT
SPRING STEEL BEAM PLOWS.
&c., &c., &c.
Second and Mulberry Sts.
WOOD.
Dry Cottonwood!
AND HARDWOOD.
Cottonwood Lumber
AND
BUILDING LUMBER,
J. & H. LOEBER
Will supplv good Cordwood in any quanty to
tlie people of Yankton. Ofilce between 4tli and
5th on Broadwav.
HIDES
rURS
mmm •r~wprw
PEIR
&C
Peir & Luebke
DEALIRS Of
runs.
HIDES,
LEATHER
A N I N I N S
THIRD STREET,
Yankton. Dakota
DAKOTA HOUSE,
(foaamt ADtLMu)
Th« Central Hotel of thi City
-r?
IS**** wwfc.wwnrtttei tty mart*
ic LL'EBKE,
ers. Third-St.
PILES,and
Qt'IRESOF
VAN
a.«-,.•.
jJ l^""1
4k-
W09M
BUSINE88 DIRECTORY
ABLER
A Tobae
qeu
DMam
:0
OHLMAH, Wines, Liquors and
Broadwav.
CONRAD GO'S Baking Powder
'Manufactured in Chicago. Hold by all Deal
Tobaccos,
URAY ft FLEtCUER.
vision Dealers.
Meat Market tt Pro-
Capital-St.
DRAMBLE, MINER co.. Wholesale Gro
cere, Forwarding,
ttteamboat Agents.
Storage,
Levee.
nuRLEIOM w.
DLATT
Wholesale and Ketall
~ite Postofflce.
W
and General
A. Jr., Dealer in Flgur, Graiu
Feed and Provisions. Broadway, Block: I
DRENNAN
•D Broadway.
fc JORDAN, Family
(Stier's old stand).
Market,
fc RIIERDORF, General Grocers,
...... ur,adway.
Y^AIR, WALTER—Fancyt Groceries. Confec
tiouery and Fruits. Third Street.
(lOUSttBIX fc OOVELL, Dealers in all kinds
V^ ot Groceries, Capital Street, between Sccond
and Third.
fc CLOCDAS,
Third-St
Grocers.
A W General Hardware.
I Gorner Third and Douglas-Ste.
IVAKOTA HERALD, Democratic Newspaper
•L* published weekly, Taylor Bros. Proprietors
Third-St.
£ISEMA1V,Merchant
CHAS. fc CO. General Clothing
House & Tailoring. Broadway.
E*XCELSIOR MILL CO. Manufacture Patent
-AJ and other brands of Flour, Meal, Feed, &c.
Capital-St., near Levee.
P'DMUXDS fc WVWLF, Bankers and Insurance
Agents. Broadway.
JAMES S. Iieal Estate Dealer,
Third iitreet, Yankton.
LMRST NATIONAL RANK
positary. J. C. McVay, President.
Bank Block, Third-St.
HAYWARD,
Government De
National
L^AIXK, P. K. Attorney-at-Law. Office. Ce
a. dar-St., north of Third
F^ERMANIA HOUSE, Wallbaum & Becker,
Proprietors. Douglas-Ave.
HAGE,Postofflce.Family
O. P. Grocer. Tliird-St.,
near
I
J. p„ Beal Estate and Loan
Agent, Third St.
(ENKINSON,Third
M. H. Ice Cream, Fruits and
Groceries, Street.
JOB
PRINTING, Every style, at Press and Da
kotaian.
K•ATZ,
H. Clothing, Trunks and Furnishing
Goods. Third-St.
KAD1SH,
C. J. Druggist. Pennington's
Block.
LAVEXDER,
A. W. Cash Grocery House
Third Street
LIEBER,
J.LCH. Dealers in Cord
MLLI/IFCPURDY,
wood. Of­
fice between 4th and'Stli on Broadway.
MERRILL,
SAMUEL, carnage, and
Sign
ik-
Ornamental Painter, Capital Street,Yanl
ton, D. T.
Druggists, Stationers and
Notions. Third-St.
PETERSOX,Clocks,
P. A. Jeweler. A full line of
Watches, &c. Repairing done on
short notice. Coates' Block. Third St.
PEAVEY
PARMER,
BROS. Farming Machinery, Third
Street, near Capital.
M. M. Insurance Agent. Broad­
way. near Third-St.
Hide and Leather Deal-
I. fc CO. Dealer in Boots, Rboes, Hats,
Caps Furs. Third-St.
LEGAL BLAKKS, At the Press
and Dakotaian Counting Kooin.
RICHEY
FC DIX, Hardware Dealers. Yank­
ton and Deadwood.
SHAJWOJi
fc WASHABAUGH
Law.
Broadway.
(jAmotir, j. R.
O ufacturer. Thii
ANTWERP, E. H.
Conveyancer.
1, Attornevs-at-
Oftiee in Serf's Block, Corner Fifth *.
Furniture Dealer and Man­
ufacturer. Third-St. ,J)ewiU's Block.
TVLKR fc MSSES, Manufacturers of Wag
ons and Buggies. Horse-shoeing and all
i.i_ j- 1 Cedar street, between Third
kinds of repairing
and Fourth.
Civil Engineer and
Sawyer's Block, up stairs. 1
I
yyAGXER,.CHARLES. Dealer in. line cus
tom made Boots & Shoes,
on Broadwav.
Coates' Building
Y^AGNER BROS. Gunsmiths and Dealers Th
in Firearms. Broadway.
nnilTE, H. W. Gunsmith and Dealer in
VV Firearms and Musical Instruments. Cedar
St. Between Third and Fourth.
y^EST, I. E. Attorney-at-I.aw.
Pennington's Block.
WILCOX
K00111
9,
fc WILLIAMS, Dealers In
Elevator foot of Second-St
PROPOSALS FOR FRESH VEGETABLES.
OFFICE PURCHASING AND DEPOT C. S.,
Yankton, 1). T., August 3d, 18T8.
SEALED
Wi
grain
PROPOSALS, In duplicate, with a
copy of this advertisement attached, will be
received at this office until 42 o'clock M.,
Septem
ber id, 1878, for furnishing the U. a. Subsistence
Department, according to usual conditions, cop
ies of which and of ulank forms on which to
make proposals, will be furnished upon applica
tion to tms office with
290,000 pounds of Potatoes and
90,000 pounds of Onions.
The vegetables must be delivered at the GOT
eminent warehouse at Yankton, D.T., between
September 15th and October Slst, Hit, in such
quantities asmav be required.
BATHS
MARTIN WATSON'S
BARBER SHOP,
THIRD aiREET, YAXKTOV
HOTELS.
MADISON MOUSE,
WAunnr-sT.
TUITM
'1
W. A. ELDERKIN,
aug!4 tt Cantaln and C. 8.
BATHS! BATHS
Hot, Cold and Shower
,V
3
».T
DANIEL WILLCOX, Proprietor.
TtUshowe tuw ]uat btm rafuntabed, and
RARMKRS AKBRWOVRCU *AI
1
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