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Yankton daily press and Dakotaian. (Yankton, Dakota Territory [S.D.]) 1875-1875, October 18, 1875, Image 2

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daily.
Monday Evening, Oct. 18, 1875.
Tlic Dull}' Picm
aii4
Dnkotalan
pnbUehed
1
KVKHY EVKNING,"EXCEPTING SUNDAYS.
TEltJUS OP BUSaCBtPTtOR:
l'cr week, Sfi cents jier month fl per jr«sr,$12.
Ofllceon Walnut strsel, between. Second and
Tlr.rtl slrcete.
IK\V"V lilXGSBCRY. Pnbllahera.
Alabama will vote
new constitution.
Nov. lGth./rtJ her
Senator Cooking's first speech ,in tho
iNOT York cans'saiga w*s made at Albany
tO:dnv.
Nearly eighty-live miles of one of the
sections iii Manitoba of the Canada Pa
cific railway a:e graded.
"Die study of the elementary geology
of Tennessee is to be added immediately
to the public school course in that state.
A suitable test-book has been prepared.
A. census" of riicfclgan ha» just been
completed uud-jr the direction of the
secretary of Bta'.3 and foots 1,334,031,
against I,l$4 0r3, Bs~shown-by the census
of ldTO.
It has leaked out that the Bed Cload
commission, who investigated Professor
Marsh'scharges, hare recommended turn
ing Ilic Indian bureau over to fho mili
tary. ,s
Up to October 1 there has been con
structed 804 miles of new railway in the
United States this year, against 'l^lO'l
miles reported for the same period in
2,778 in 1873, and 4,070 in 1872.
It i3 at last certain that M. C. Kerr
will be supported by the democratic
members from the west for the next
speaker of the house, the candldate of
the eastern members probably being
Cox.
The soldiers re-union at Indianapolis
Friday was a grand affair. The soldiers
of 1812, the .Mexican war veterans, and
the 7thj 8th, ©th, 10th, 11th and 13th In
diana regiments wero well represented.
Senator Morton made the address:
California will hold a state election
next Wednesday. A superintendent of
public instruction is to be chosen, and
the contest will be a square one between
E. F. Carr, republican, and O. P. Fitz
gerald, democrat. Judgea for the several
districts will be elected at the same. time.
A Columbus, Ohio, dispatch of the
ath^says—rEtnms have been received
from all the counties of the state which
are considered as (tMrect as can be ob-
tuined withe
These
tb? official count.
show that II "majority is 4,853. The
official cour L11 not vary this 300. The
republicans vri'.l have a majority of 17 in
the house, tud certainly three and per
haps four in iLe senate. All' the remain
'.ler of the republican state ticket is
elected.
people just now, and from the pillars of
smoke which are rising all about us we
opine that llus fear is well founded. A
rank growth cf vegetation this year fur
nishes abundant fuel lor conflagrations,
ami the"expe icn':?3-of the buniing sea
son now up-.n us have already been suf
ficient to call forth the liveliest appre
hensions. Tii lew bearing upon this
point should 02 rigorously enforced.
tur safety aui. t'tis safety ot our property
is endangered, °,ud adequate measures for
protection should be taken.
(TELEGRAPHIC TROUBLES.
We publish to-day a communication
from O. W. Naile upon the subject of
telegraphic dispatches from Sioux City
to. ankton, in which that gentleman
presents his side^of the difficulty we have
encountered in times past in this connec
tion. It is proper and right that both
sides should have a hearing, and we are
therefore gratified that Mr. Kaile has
seen fit to present 'his side of the case.
Against our correspondent personally we
would rather utter not a word of censure,
as his individual acts and professions
hslvc always appeared on the surfaca as
being strictly and purely in the interests
of the business he represents. But.we
think we have grievances upon which
Mr. Naile has not touched We admit
that he sent us the dispatches on Sunday,
when our daily enterprise was first con
summated, and for the favor we are duly
thankful. But it must be borne in mind
that we had previously mado nv,? con
tract for reports, and that we had it in
writing, and as the telegraph companies
declined to njcognice it aa it waa arranged
we were justly entitled to aomething in
the way of unusual effort from themunti!
the matter could be arranged. in accord
~snc«r" with tbeir busineaa ideas. -For
tahnt Mr. Naile did on that occasion we
_makc our acknowledgements, but we
tannot yet forget the hours and evenings
we spent in the telegraph office in .this
—City
yainly «adcaroring to get a word
over the wires from the Sioux City- office
in tepjy to inquiries touching this busi-\
ness arrangement between us and tho
conipiuiica. We have waited at /the
Yankton end of the circuit hour after
hour, until along-into the Small hours of
the night, sending at intervals enquiries
over the wiro touching a matter in which
we yrcre vitally interested ami receiving
not as much as a click of the instrument
by way of reply. It is this silent sort of
contcmptpthis p}an of completely ignor-.
ing us,' that has roused the spirit of re
taliatlon within us. So it was last Tues
day evening. It was perfectly under
stood between this office and the tele
graph office that we were to receive the
election returns tha^nigfat. In acctirdr
ance with that understanding we aesem
bled to learn the news, and had the typo*
graphical force of our own office and the
Herald office in waiting to put the re
turns into type. Nothing came, and
after vainly endeavoring to induce the
Sioux City office to tell us something
about the cause of the non-arrival of
news, we gave up the effort about mid
night and went to bed. A half a dozen
words from them on this as on previous
occasions would have made matters all
right, but they chose on Tuesday even
ing last to do as they had dope on other
important (important to us) occasions—
remain utterly silent while we were
vexed with the adiiety which a gentle
manly response would have dissipated.
The managers of the telegraph lines can
not afford to thus totally ignore Yankton
and its tributary country—cannot afford
to treat with contemptuous silence our.
appcals for intelligence bargained for, be
forehand. Our claims are entitled to the
respect which usually exists between
gentlemen even in their business transac
tions, and as this is wholly a matter Of
business we are of the opinion that Mr.
Naile will agree with us upon this point.
It should not be necessary for residents
of Yankton to make trips to Chicago, or
even to Sioux City, to find out about
matters which could be quickly settled
by a few wire messages, nor is it justice
to the patrons of a telegraph line to force
that necessity upon them. Courtesy is
cheap, and corporations should not ig
nore it, particularly where' such action
places them liable to the strongest sus
picion of favoritism. The Sioux City
Journal devotee considerable space to
strictures upon us for the position we
have taken, but as the Journal never can
discuss dispassionately anything pertain
ing to Yankton and Dakota, we do not
consider it worth while to say anything
to it by way of reply.
faaine-fircs-ara-thc-ffTPatrst frnr nf our] abroad, whatever its home interest.
Regarded
$
The Iowa election.
Davenport Gaictte, Oct. 15. StSStig^.
The result of the election in Iowa
deserves more than the mere passing
notice already given it with the re
turns only partially iu, and which are
not yet completed sufficiently to tell
within a few thousands the actual re,
publican majority. With the excite
ment of the Ohio dectibn, a result of
the great principles there, involved,
and the: doubt upon which party's
banners viotory would ultimately
perch, and these parties struggling
for success with a vim, vigor and
venom rarely if ever before witnessed
in that &tate, the election in Iowa at
tracted but comparatively little notice
or speculation among politicians
as one of the republican
stars that never sets, no intelligent
observer here or elsewhere could for
a moment doubt the success of the re
publicans in electiogtheir state ticket,
although an outside impression- seems
to have prevailed that the opposition
might secure a majority of the gefter
al assembly, and thus elect a demo
cratic United States senator. Such
fear was never entertained
here
moment.
The final result of the Iowa elec
tion is the succoas of the republican'
candidates for governor und other
state offices by an old-fashioned thirty
to forty thousand majority, with an
increased republican majority in both
senate and ouw of the legislature.
The peoplei of low* never before more
emphatically declared their confidence
in the republican party) nor their con
tempt for the professions and promises
of the so-called reform party. What'
is more, this republican victory was
a^bieved-ift-suoh-a mannerj'and so en
tirely consistent with its own high
purposes and party integrity, that re
publican pride and honor shared in
the glory of the success while the de
feat of the opposition, if not disgrace
ful, must be felt as deserved even by
themselves.
This opposition is simply dcmocre
cy fighting, in disguise. The very
convention-called tp nominate their
candidates occasioned a dispute
among the democratic and liberal or
gans. It was by its head, a call for a
democratic state contention, and its
body an invitation to all opposed to
the republican party. The democrat
ic party in this state' had been form
ally disbanded. Its last fight had
been made aa an anti-monopoly
partv, but at the polls it was so
vCrushed under the heel of public opin
ion, that not even a state committee
survived with power to make this call
for a convention of fragments. Pinallv
after most absurd disputes, the call
was made by the chairman of the state
committees of defunct, factions, aid
the Iowa member of the national demi
w&tic wpauttce. Yet it was uoder-
stood and,known of all men, that this
opposition was the same old demo
crat io party, office hungering, treach
erous and grasping, but afraid tos fight
under its own. name.'
.Tho nominations ojf this convention
were precisely^adapted to the politi
cal influences which spawned them.
At the head of the ticket was the
name of an "old democrat, himself so
almost utterly forgotten in the march
of.political events! that it was suppos
ed his record might never be recalled.
Such a democratic gubernatorial nom
ination bad been aucccssful in Ohio,
nd much was hoped for in Iowa. The
nomination of Shep. Leffler not only
showed who, or what party remains
ruled the convention, but what pariy
form* to-day the real and only oppo
sition to the republican party in Iowa
or elsewhere,
the campaign throu.
:Yet this party fought
through
tempted disguise. It
under an at
was, called al­
most everything but democratic, so
obnoxious is that name in the state,
yet if it had secured succecs, the vic
tory would have been claimed by this
opposition and heralded over the
country as a Democratic victory in
lows. None know this better than
those* who, having their grcivances
with the Kepublicau party, or deceiv
ed by the opposition cry arid promise
of relorm, voted to defeat the.Repub
lican ticket. —,
It is unnecessary to allude to the
manner in which this campaign was
conducted by the opposition, which
had no distinctive feature of its own,
but only opposition to every thing
Republican, as additional proof of
what we have said, that if defeat* in
this case was not disgrace, it must at
least be felt as deserved by those who
suffered it. The people of Iowa are
too intelligent to be deceived and
hoodwinked by any sett of politicians
in the manner attempted by the Dem
ocratic party, The experiment has a
second time been severely rebuked by
the intelligence which it insulted,
and will scarcely be repeated a third
-time. Hereafter, until the Democrat
ic party shall be no more, it is not
likely we shall have a party by any
other name to fight in this "state.
And so long as Iowa shall continue to
iicaa rule, it is not probable her peo
ple will demand or make any change,
and it is scarcely possible if they do,
that, with aUjts cry_for__reform, the
Democratic party will itself have be
come so reformed to be safely trusted
to the charge of the welfare of this
State and people. It must be some
new party, abundant in the graces of
the old Republican party as it now is,
and free from the rascalities of the
Democratic party of the present "day,
whicb will ever supplant the existing
political power in Iowa.
Mtiotograpl)!).
INDIAN VIEWS,
Embracing fonrteen btnda of the Stoaz Nation,
beaide* vtnooa other tribea. The llneat collec
tion of
Wild Western Views
lfllheworld-
CARD WORK
Eqaalfto any Fa the weit.
8. I. MORROW, Photographer.
Com*r Sd tnd Walnnt atreeta. Tank
tos. 1
Hootf.QS)
PILE S
for'a
THIRD St. TAMKTOIT. DAKOTA.
Illghaal prlcc paid for all klnda of For*.
$ftiUinert).
MRS. E. J. MORROW,
Milliner and Dressmaker,
OrrosiTi Miixa
A
PvRDT'a Datm 8to»k,
THIRD STREET,
YANKTON, DAKOTA.
nl24-U
KCrs. l^iller,
FIRST CLASS 't
Dress and Cloak Maker,
THIBD STgCIT, OT«r Kata'a^torc.
All klnda of famtlj aewlns. Pricea to anlt (he
timca. TOtf
DUK0E.l7T10If.
OCTOIBR g, 187.1.
The Arm known aa Swartz A Treadwaj, of Cfcl
na Hall la thla day dlaaolvad by matual conacnt,
Mr. O. C. 8p«ld«, h*,vlng pnrchaae
of John Treadwaj, who will retire.
parchaaed the intcreat
All acconnU due aald arm will be Milled at
oocebythehtw^ana ofiBwarta and hpeldsraad
all aeeoanta agalnK' them are aaaumcd by the
new arm.
All peraooa Indebted to Swartz -A iTreadway
—I peraoi
-wUI pheee-eettietbe-eeeoeBl# -Mftwe Moveml
Itt. and amid the neceaalty of placlag their
eonntt In the handa jfan attorney, atd thereby
w. p.
swAim
maklna ctiHU.
dlif 40UKTBSAOWAY.
-h
,i if1"-*' iV
tit.
ttwtrlts, XrwijEftnj,
&
Wholesale and Retail
S
dealers
13*
/l
STAPLE
&
GROCERIES.
nl-t&Ml
££GREG0RT BROTHERS*
GR0CEBS,
•.
&
BROADWAY YANKTON.
Si
A
Mm
me
Finest utoclc of
Staple and Fancy
In the wett. Pare Confectionery in ilock.
Favorite Brands of Cigars fc Tobacco
ltf A specialty.
5-V
©rocrrifs and (Croc^rry.
O. P. HAGE,
DEALER IX
Staple & Fancy Groceries,
CROCKERY fc
GLASSWARE,
THIRD STREET,
nl25 tf
flfANKTOJf, D. T.
Ifoun&ry.
.YANKTON
IRON WORKS
YANKTON, DAKOTA
.&J.CAMEEELL,
Machinists, Millwrights
-AND-
Iron and Brass Founders.
Engines and Boilers Made and
Repaired. Architectural Cast
ings and Columns, Window
Caps aud Sills, Bridge Castings^
Gas and Steam Fitting.
MILL FURNISHING
87-tf
A Specialty.
Crocrriw attb gr0vi$iotȤ.
«. T. wooLiarr,
.' Wholoaale and Retail Dealer In
ROCERIES
Cor. Third St., and Douglas Aienue,
pSS-tf YANKTON
__ F»r lalCMCMl IUT9.
•The firoprietora^ of tbePresrand-Dako
t^lan offer for aale a self-feeding, base heat
ingooal
stoTe.
iDgood order.
It
|a_alNo.
23 Diamqnd, and bas been used only one
season. Will be sold chcap. _- daw-tf
-V--
pother aub liudings.
—-X'FSTia & LUEBKIO,
Doalerr In.
lies, Furs, Leaiiier
AND
tab BTixiT.
—r
FANCY
FINDINGS,
TASKOMrC.
Z&t
Incorporated Jan. 1, 1875,
U.T. UniKBL*, Prea't W*. MiN*n, Supl,
K. L. Van Tasszi., Sec'y...
.tV
"v
Ti
Mill
co iviF^isrY,
MANUFACTURERS OF
ELOUR
Corn Meal,
-.t
Bran",
And Dealers in all Ms of eed
CASH PAID FOR
^*1.
Floor delivered in all pjrt of'ilie cOy free of
charge. Call and aec u«. Our flour apeak* for
ltaelf.
CAPITAL STREET,
YANKTON, DAKOTA.
ft
N A A N O
4r
•V -v «,f-
3d Streat,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Third Street, oor.
.'.-t 1
A N O N
mxirxnr.ci
.xt-v i, Of Every D«oription*
Tiii-Hoofiiig
nl.
feflat.
lOOceWSTOBBNT.
WEera
hare 100 Oowa which we will rent to farm
on good aocurlly. Addreoa.
KKEI). HOLCOMB A Co..
27-4w» Taulcton, 1. T.
NOTICE.
n. 8. LAND OFFICE, I
Yankton, U.T.. Sept.!i4,1W5.
Complaint havlnt' been entered at thla offlco'
by Jacob Jacob# agalnat' John J. Kleharda,1
for abandoning lila Homeatead Kntrv No.
ted May
eection
&ttH.
Jlour and
diiAwat*
rurnlah teattmony
i1'
8728,da-
northeaat
2d, 1872, upon the northeaat nw
•23 and, nM ne -aectian 22,L
.«,.uo.ii,. »?vrange-63,-~fn- Turner county. Da
kota, with a view to the cancellation of aald
entry: the aald partlea ,ar« hereby eammoned
to appear at thia office on the 25th day of Oct.,'
1875,, at 11'o'clock a. m„ to reapond and Ornish
tcHtimony concerning aald alleged abandonment
1
"""kVi Keglaier,
U. WH1TNK
LOTT 8. 1IAYLESS. RecelTer.
NOTICE.
I'. S. LAND OFFICE,— I
875.
^nukton, U.. T. Oct. 5, 187i.
complaint having been entered at thla office by
Phillip 8.itJi,odia agalnet W. C. Knight, for
abnndor'.n
.datci. ,-ct. 4,
nla Hoawatcad Entry,
nura UMA.
upon the nH nwUaac. tCan
«ec. 23. tbwnahip 18, range SB In Tnroer
County, 1). T., with a "lew to the cancellation of
aald entry: rhe aald partlea are hereby eammoned
to appear at thia office on the 5th day of Nov.
1875, at 10 o'clock a.m., to reapond and Atrnivh
toslimony concerning iiald^Ue^ed abandonment
n27-4w* LOIT S. BAYLEsS'ltecclver."
Notice.
U.S. LAND
OFFICE,
Yankton, l. T., Sept.
24,1875.
Complaint having been entered at thia office by
F. II. Meyer againat Jennie Crsddie.for abandon
ing her llomeBtead Entry No. 8M, dated March
24, 1875, upon the lota 6 and 7 and eM
/'i
*o.
A',
a
ewU
aection
7, township 98, range 57, In Hutchlneon- county,'
Dakota territory, with
a
Uctober, is,5, at 10 o'clock
view to the cancellation
of aald entry: the aald partlea are hereby aum-W
moncd to appear .t thiaoaceon
concerning aald aliased
donment. O. WHITNEY,
abandonment.
niS-4w
Shorts,
haa
96 HICKS
A* ST., Xivktn Inn BbO.
.(It.
I.
thaa8th dar
of,'-
a.
m., to reapond and fs
aban-,
Regfatar.
dliw3t* LOTT 8. BAYLBSIT, Receiver
WOTicB.S,'^
IT. 8. LAND OFFICE, I
Yankton, D. T., Oct. 8, 1815.
Complalnt havlng been entered at thla nflcc by
Samuel
M.
I)uce agalnat John
M.
BrKblne. for
abandoning hla pre-emption filing No. 813. dated
Aprim.um.nponthetK aw*ande»nwJiaec
tion 35, townahlp 94, range 56, In Yankton county,
Dakota Territory, with a view to tin cancellation
of aald entry the aald partlea ara hereby anm
moned to appear at thla office on the loth day of
November, 1875, at lo'o'clock a. m„ to reapond}
!S!L!i-™.Il,,Lte*tlnJ0ny concerning aald alleged
O. WHITNEY, ftefiater,
LOTT 8. BAYLE86, Receiver.^
NOTICE.
V*"
"ss*
I 8. LAND OFFICE, S
AMKTON, D.T., Oct, 7, 1875.
To MITCHELL If. WILCOXKK:— 4
8iu:—You are hereby notified tbat the honora
ble commlaaloner of the general land office. In a
letter dated September *d, 1815
adjudged'
your homeataad entry No. 75, upon aoutheaat
acction *2, townahlp W, ranee 61, Ibrteltod. You
arc allowed alzty daya from the aervlee of notice
1 which to appcaJ-froin aaid declalon.
O. WHITNEY, Reglater,
n»-4w* LOTT 8, BAYLSaS, lleceiver.
ZZNSSISSN, BABTL1TT CO.
nosvei
Commission Merchants
1 MldLWAUZEE, WIS.
12#, WASHUMTO* M.,Imm«, =H
AllSnanl.
Trr
CmCAOO, ZLL
109-lm*
I T.W.BEI8BIKI,
JUSTICE OF THE PKACK
OFFICE, CEDAB STREET,
Second door north of Tlilrd atreet,
YANKTON P. T.
"BLACK llILLS^t'^TB"*
Reidjr. MlUloss cm be told, Goodtpeea Pub
tslilnsBoUM. CblctKO.
Wt
^»'4,:
J?-
YANKTON, D. T.
DUDLEY & HAWLEY,
.Stoves, Tinware,
A O A
'Iffl
Aients for Ttlre MITCHELL WAGON! tbe best in nse!
A full line of PUMPS in stock
Tinware of Every Description
Manafactared, and orderi for
SOLICITED.
W$t:

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