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Press and daily Dakotaian. (Yankton, Dakota Territory [S.D.]) 1880-1889, May 24, 1880, Image 3

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91099608/1880-05-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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WISE BROS.,
Sioux City, P. O. Block.
NTAUJt AND rANCY UMV UOIIK.
br
UKO. A. CLARK ABBOS.O. N. T. Spool Cotton
BKLDINQ BROS., Co1. Bpool Hllka:
NATIONAL NKKULK Co'. Neadlas.
(Dwder. •applied at Now York Prices.)
R. A. KETCHUM
STAPLE AND FANCY
DRY GOODS!
The attention of the People of
and vicinity is called to my
Spring and summer
complete than
more
will be sold on very small margins.
It Consists of
Dre** Good* in all Newe*t Style*,
Trimming aiid Brocade Silk*,
Plain and Striped Satin*,
Paaaamentarie* and Fringe*,
Ladies' and Mi**e*' Hosiery,
Fancy Dre** Button*,
CLOTHING.
WISE BROS.
LEADING CLOTHIERS
There was a young Man from the West
Who wanted a Coat, Pants and Vest,
Says he, Blast my Eyes!
I'll go and see WISE!
For that is the Place to do Best."
A Complete Assortment of
Gent's, Boys' and Children's
Iu latc and New Designs at Bottom Prices. The Largest and
Best Selected Line of FINE AND NOBBY FURNISHING
GOODS ever displayed In the Territory.
ALL KINDS OF HATS,
STRAW AND FELT
FROM THE CHEAPEST TO THE BEST.
Trunks and Satchels.
HARDWARE.
Geo. E. I
tC'A
a. :J* -S
Japanese Silks,
Cloaking*, Canvas,
Handkerohiefs, Ties,
A Large Stock of LADIES CIRCLES and ULSTERS for
Spring and Summer Wear.
Everything in the Line of Staple Dry Goods.
B. A. Ketchum,
Corner Third and Walnut Sts.. .... Yankton, D. T.
Orders from the Upper Country will receive prompt attention.
Ruehings, Meet,
Veiling*,
Corset*.
WISE BROS., Ysnkton,
Next to First National Bank.
Heavy and Shelf Hardware
Builder's Hardware
Stoves and Tinware
Wagon and Carriage Wood Stock
Wagon and Carriage Hardware
Blacksmith's Supplies
Harvesting Tools
Gas Fittings
Anpl Steamboat Supplies,..
Agents for Fairbanks' Scales and
National Horse Nails.
Third Street, YANKTON
INVALIDS
i/n
utium
goaia
HEALTH,
STRENGTH AID MERCY,
WITHOUT THE U8E OF DRCQB, ARE RE
QUESTED TO SEND FOR TIM CUCTRIC
RCVICW, AN ILLUSTRATED JOUR­
NAL, WHICH IS PUBLISHED
FOR FREE DISTRIBUTION.
IT
T'1?.AP
•P0"' asd pkrafc
I 'iillur., sad I co«l.l« .sc cl»l*"lla i.l
iiiroriiuiion for lanlids ud OIOM who au« ri..«
Kikstui.| UD Palatal blamaaa. R.IIJ
•ukt»« that bMH npon h.sltk tatf bmnui haiii-iima.
UM IIIM in iu |«|M: and lb. man w.
I«n» a.k«l bj .atari
at IlKalUa. who haw dhiwrrd
Uf a cut., at* an.wtr.il, and r.luabl. Informal",i la
to all who an in nood of nrdirnl iu!vir«..
Tin ailbJM of Kloelrie B.IU mi MtilMn... »„d
llu- liundrod and oa. quMloa. at .IUI'III.I
In iiuirpiluf humanity, ara duly MaaUlcreU ai..i
plaiuvd.
YOUNC MEN
Atid others who tuAr from Xervoaa and PhvMV Pi«.
to lily. !,«• of Mknly Vigor, Pr«niMur« K'\li-vi.t
Hud tli* many gloom* cnuw*quctic»a of **riv In-'
lioit, »tc., »r« t? cou»u!:i. t»
vmitpiila.
TB« ELECTRIC KEVTBW IINHI th+ NNM!- ,-'
rrMticlM practiced b*quackaand uifdigtl iint.«
to *'|ir«ctiea nifrtichiv," ftiiri ••••,
outv nife. nlmpl*, and effective road to |{nit...
mid JMtly Energy.
I y«mr addi»aa on poaUl card
for
lve
1
Goods, which is
ever before, and
«f collar. STOKES
BROS., Emporia, Kansas.
Yankton
Stock of
47 77 VEAR ftn* expenses to Agents. Out-
'fit free. Address, P. VICKERY, Au
gusta, Maine.
TO A IV KKTIH KIW.-Lowest Rates for ad.
street. New York.
ORAV'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE.
rRAOE M»RK.
T|le
Ore«tT*AOE M*»K.
KnglUh Item
edy. An nnfail.
ing enre for
Seminal Weak.
ness, Sperma
torhea, Impo
tency, and all
diseases that
folloWr'Jid as a
iUcemnM!!Aft« Tddng.
Before Taking
abuse, loaa of
versal Lassitude, Pain in the Back, Dimness of
Vision. Premature old Age, and many other dis
eases that lend to Insanity or Consumption and
then a Premature Grave.
^F°Full particulars in our pamphlet, which
we desire to send free by mail to everyone.
.|yThe jjpecifio Medicine is sold by all drtur
fists at $1 per package, or six packages for |5,
or will be sent free by mail on receipt of the
money by addressing THK GRAY MKBICINE
CO. Merchants Block. Detroit, Mich,
oola in Yankton everywhere by druggists.
EOWELL
SC CO.
Newspaper Advertising Bureau.
For Ten Cents! One Hundred Page
Pamphlet with List* of Newspaper*
and Advertising Rates.
For Ten Dollars: Four lines Inserted
one Week in Three Hundred and
Fifty Newspapers.
10
Spruce st..
N. Y.
GROCERIES.
LAVENDERS'
GROCERY HOUSE!
CONTINUES TO BE THE
Favorite Trading Place
—ttIN TOWN AND COUNTY.U-
Because it supplies the very best goods to be
uad in the world.
Because every article required for family use in
the line of Groceries can be found
there at all times.
E A S E
Its prices are uniform and so low as .to defy
competition.
Because its CASH system is successfully estab
lished and gives to its customers M
vantages which the credit
system does not
possess.
Grateful
for the con
tinued favors of
the people, this pop
ular House assures its
natrons that every effort
wul be made to keep its stock
and priees fully up to the demands
of the time*. No other
Grocery House
in the Territory will be permitted
to surpaati it either in quality of goods or price
Very Respectfully,
A. W. LAVENDER.
MUSICAL.
MUSICAL ART SCHOOL!
Qprnar Douglas Avenue and 4th sti
MRS. S. fr. WHITNEY Principal.
Piamy Orgatiy Votal and Harmony.
LESSONS GIVEN.
Instrumental and. Voeal, each per quarter, $12
Harmony, $90
A quarter consists of ten weeks, two lessons
each week. Pupils desiring to take one lesson
each week can make arrangements to that
effect Ffcll term to commence Sept. 23d. No
deduction for absence except in cases of pro.
tracted illness. Those desiring to take lessons
mil please commence promptly with opening of
term.
STEAMERS.
Hamburg American Koktt Company's
Weekly Line of Steamships,
Lnrinc Naw York amy Thnndajmtl P.
For En«tand. France and Germany.
Tiok^a to and (ma Karon itlowctretm. Fnr
apply to O. RICHARD A CO.. Oen-
gfPg-g™..?0.aRi.A?:".
1
%}xt& and
•'•}•».
iiirortiinljon worth tlionnaridi) will UwM'iit
thv |tlbli»u rx,
PULVERMACHER OAIVANIC PO
..OR. EIOHTH VINE STREETS. CINUN
New Advertisements.
MAILED FREE.SMr,
l(MNeedl«N(nimeni^
jjne si. flexible Hip Corset, $1. Six men's
"hirta, all colors,'best linen Bosom, $5. Sample
nnV&
TAimOl —DAKOTA.
Hoiday Kviitag, May 14, 1880.
TNE aUDMTOR
P«ck'a Sad.
It had been day of triumph in
Capua. Lentnlua, returning with victo
rious eagles, had aroused the populace
with the sports of the amphitheatre to
an extent hitherto unknown in that lnx
urioos city. A large number of people
from the rural districts had been in to
watch the conflict in the arena and to
listen with awe and vefleration to the in
firm and decrepit ring jokes.
The shouts of revelry had died away,
the last loiterer had retired from the free
lunch counter, and the lights in the pal
ace of the victor were extinguished. The
moon, piercing the tissue of fleecy
clouds tipped the dark waters of the
Tiber with a wavy, tremulous light.
The dark-browed Roman soldier moved
on his homeward way, the Bidewalk oc
casionally flying up and hitting him on
the back.
No sound was hea?3 save the low sobs
of some retiring wave as it told the story
to the smooth pebbles of the boach, or
the unrelenting boot-jack struck the
high board fence in the back yard, just
missing the Boman torn cat in its mad
flight and then all was still as the breast
when the spirited has departed. Anon
the Boman snore would steal in upon
the deathly silence and then die away
like the sough of a summer breeze.
In the green-room of an amphitheatre
a little band of gladiators was assembled.
The foam of conflict yet lingered on
their lips, the
BCOWI
of battle yet hung
upon their brows, and the large knobs
on their classic profiles indicated that it
had been a busy day with them.
There was an embarrassing silence of
about five minutes, when Spartacus, bor
rowing a chew of tobacco of Trifoliatum
Aurelius, stepped forth and tlius ad
dressed them:
"Mr. Chairman, ladies and gentlemen:
Ye coll me chief, and ye do well to call
him chief, who for twelve years has met
in the arena every shape of man and
beast that the broad empire of Bome
could furnish, and yet has neves lowered
his arm. I do not say this to brag, but
nply to show that I am the star thump
of the whole outfit.
sun]
er
If there be one among you who can
say that ever in public fight or private
brawl my actions did belie my words, let
him stand forth and say it, and I will
spread him around over the arena till the
coroner will have to gather him up with
blotting paper. If there be three in
all your company dare face me on the
bloody sands let them come, and I will
construct upon their physiognomy such
cupolas and royal cornices and Corin
thian capitals and entablatures, that
their own mothers would pass them by
in the broad light of high noon unrecog
nized.
"And yet I waB not always thus, a hired
butcher—the savage chief of still more
savage men.
"My ancestors came from old Sparta,
the county seat of Marcus Aurelius
county, and settled among the vine clad
hills and ootton groves of Cyrsilla. My
early life ran quiet as the clear broibk by
which I sported. Aside from the gentle
patter of the maternal slipper on m'
overalls, everything moved along wit]
me like the silent oleaginous flow of the
ordinary goose grease. My boyhood was
one long, happy, summer day. We stole
the Boman muBkmelon, and put split
sticks on the tail of the Boman dog, and
life'was one continuous liallelnjah.
"When at noon I led the sheep beneath
the shade and played the 'Sweet By and
By' on my shepherd's flute, there was
another Spartan youth, the eon of a
neighbor, to join me in the pastime.
We led our flocks to the same pasture,
and together picked the large red ants
out of our indestructible sandwiches.
"One evening, after the Bheep had been
driven into the corral, and we were all
seated beneath the persimmon tree that
shaded our humble cottage, my grand
shire, an old man, was telling of Mara
thon Lonctra and George Francis Train
and Sr. Mary Walker and other great
men, and how a little band of Spartans,
under Gen. Howard, had withstood the
regular army. I did not then know what
war was, but my cheek burned. I knew
not why, and I thought what a glorious
thing it would be to leave the reservation
and go on the war path.
"But my mother kissed my throbbing
temples and bade me go soak my head
and think no more of those old tales of
savage wars. That very night the Bo
mans landed on our coasts. They pil
laged the' whole country, burned the
agency buildings, demolished the ranch,
rode off the stock, tore down the smoke
house, and rode their war horses over the
cucumber vines.
"To-day I killed a man in the arena,
and, when I broke his patent clasps and
looked upon him, behold! he was my
friend. The same sweet smile was on his
face that I had known when, in adven
turous boyhood, we bathed in the glassy
lake by our Spartan home, and he had
tied my Bhiit into 1,752 dangerous and
difficult knots.
"He knew me, smiled some more, said,
'Ta-ta,' and ascended the golden stair.
I begged of the praetor that I might be
allowed to bear away the body and have
it packed in ice and shipped to his
friends near Syrsilla, but he couldn't see
it.
Aye, upon my bended knees, amid
the dust and bloou of the arena, I beg
ged-tiiis poor boon, and the pnetor an
swered: 'Let the carrion rot. There are
no nobleman but Bomans and Ohio men.
I«et the show go on. Bring in the bob
tail' lion from Abyssinia.' And the as
sembled mxids and matrons and the rab
ble shouted in derision and told me to
'brace up,' and 'have some style about
my clothes,' and give it to us easy.' with
otner Boman flings wliich I do not now
call to mind.
"And so must you, fellow gladiators,
and so must I, die like dogs.
"To-morrow we are billed to appear at
the Coliseum at Bome, and reserved
seats are being sold at the corner of
Third and Corse streets for our moral
and instructive performance, while I am
speaking to you.
"Ye stand here like giants as ye are,
but to-morrow some Bomau Adonis with
seal-skin cap will pat your red brawn
and bet his sesterces on your blood.
'O, Bome! Bome! Thou hast been,
indeed, a tender nurse to me. Thou
hast given to that gentle, timid shepherd
lad, who never knew a harsher tone than
a flute-note, muscles of iron and a heart
like the adamantine lemon pie of the
railroad lunch-room. Thou hast taught
him to drive his sword through plated
mail and links of rugged brass, and
warm it to the palpitating gizzard of his
foe, and to gaze into the glaring eyeballs
of the fierce Numidian lion, even as the
smooth-cheeked Boman senator looks
into the laughing eyes of the girls in the
treasury department.
"And he shalt pay thee back till thy
rushing Tiber is red as frothing winejinu
in its deepest ooze thy life blood lies
curdled. You, doubtless, hear the gentle
murnierof my bazoo.
"Hark! Hear ye the lion roaring in
his deu Tis three days since he tasted
flesh, but to-morrow he will have gladia-
SBk£Tt?Seii^ta. I he will fling your vertabr® about in liis theUick kid laoMnrnmed gloves.
oage like the star pitcher of a champion
nine.
"If ye ara brute*, then stand like fat
oxen waiting for the butcher's knife. If
ye are men, arise and follow me. Strike
down the warden and the turnkey, over
power Uie police, and cut for the tell
titnlier. We will break tlirough the city
gate, capture the war hone of the drunk
en Homan, flee away to the lava beds^tnd
there do bloody work, as did our sires at
old Thermopylae,scalp the western bound
emigrant, and make the hen roosts
around Capua look sick.
"Oh, comrades! warriors!! gladia
tors!!!
"If we be men, let us die like men,
beneath the blue skies and by the still
waters and be buried according to Gun
ther, instead of having our shinbones
polished off by Numfiian Hons afliid the'
groans and hisses of a snide lloman pop
ulace.
HOW THE LADIES HSU.
There are generally abont six of them
in a bunch, with light dresses on, and
they liave three poles with as many hooks
and lines among them. As soon as they
get to the river they look for a good
place to get down the bank, and the
most venturesome sticks her boot heels
in the bank and takes two careful steps
down—then suddenly finds herself at
the bottom with her hands in the water,
and a feeling that everybody this
world is looking at her,'and she never
tells anybody how she got there. The
other girls, profiling by her example,
turn round and go down the bank on
their hands and toes, backward. Then
they scamper over the rafts until they
find a shallow place where they eau see
the fish, and shout,
"Oh, I see one!"
"Where?"
"Oh, my! so lie is."
"Let's catch liim."
"Who's got the bait V"
"You lazy thing you're sitting on my
pole."
All these exclamations are gotten off
in atone that awakens every echo with
in a mile and sends every fish that hears
into "galloping hysterics." Then the
girls, by superhuman exertions, manage
to get a worm on the hook, and throw it
in with a splash like the launching of a
washtub, and await the result. After a
while, a feeble minded sun-fish contrives
to get fastened on the hook of a timid
woman, and she gives vent to her
tongue:
'Oh, something's got my hook!"
Puil up, you little ediot!" shout five
excited voices, as poles and hooks are
dropped and they run to the rescue.
The girl with the bite gives a spasmodic
jerk which sends the unfortunate "sunny"
into the air the full length of the line,
and he comes down on the nearest curly
head with a damp flop that sets her to
clawing as though there were bumble
bees in her hair.
"Oh, murder! take it away! Ugh, the
nasty thing!"
Then they hold up their skirts and
rather about the fish as he skips over the
fogs, one all the time holdingtthe line in
both bands with her foot on the pole, as
though she had an evil disposed goat at
the other end. Then they talk it over:
"How will it ever get off?"
"Ain't it pretty?"
"Wonder if it ain't dry?"
"Poor little thing let's put it back."
"How will we get the hook out?"
"Pick* it up," says the girl who backs
rapidly out of the circus.
"Good gracious, I'm afraid of it! There
it's opening its mouth at me!"
Just then the "sunny" wiggles off the
hook ank disappears between two logs
in the water, and the girls try for anoth
er bite. But the sun comes down and
fries the back of their necks, and they
get three headaches in the partv, and
they all get cross and scold at the fish
like so many magpies. If an unwary
chub dares to show himself in the water,
they poke at him with poles, much to his
disgust. Finally they get mad all over
and throw the poles away, hunt up the
lunch basket, climb up* in the woods,
where they sit on the grass, and eat
enough of dried beef and rusks and hard
boiled eggs to give a wood horse the
nightmare, after which they compare
notes abont their beaux until sundown,
when they go home and plant envy in
the hearts of all their dear friends by
telling them what just a splendid time
they had.
FOR THE LADIES.
Salmon redar,d summer sunset are two
new shades of reddish yellow.
Velvet spotted or polka dotted grena
dines appear among summer fabrics.
Zanesville, O., lias an art club, and it
holds receptions that do great credit to
its members.
.Spotted foulards and Madras fichus,
with deep borderings, are made in suits
for little girls.
New black Chantilly loce mitts are
very fine, have very long tops, and are
sola at very high prices.
Conventionalized patterns from old
tapestries are the wall papers to which
French taste inclines just now.
Cincinnati women lmve given up wear
ing white petticoats, and substitute black
alpaca or silk even in summer.
That ugliest of all trimmings, serpen
tine braid, is applied to tablecloths and
curtains. It lasts a woman "forever.
When one lady wearing heliotrope and
another peacock blue, promenade or sit
together, the effect is, to say the least,
incongruous.
The fans most fashionable for decora
tive purposes at the moment are those in
the sliape of a large cornflower, pansy,
daisy or butterfly.
Kate Field's ease and grace when talk
ing to eight persons at once elicits the
admiration of a correspendent, who calls
her an Aslitivadhani.
Skirts bordered with tucks are no
lighter than those that liave a kilt
plaiting on the edge, remember. The
amount of material needed is exactly the
same.
The latest argument against the new
parasols is that they will be of no use to
scare away cows, but as a rule a woman
is always sufficiently scared for herself
and the cow too.
Spanish gold pins are very pretty or
naments for the hair. They are not, as
some women seem to think,iniule of brass,
and it is not proper to wear more than
ten at once.
Fans in Turkey red twill are carried in
England. They would look well enough
with the Turkey-red costumes, and what
a lovely flush they would impart to an
overheated face!
The sleeves of simple wool dresses fin
ished with stitching have no cuffs, but
are left open a little way on the outside'
seam and have lace gathered so as to
make a little projecting frill.
There was no losing the wedding ring
at the Thackara-Sherauui wedding. It,
was brought in on a salver by the young
est bridesmaid, Miss Florence Aiidenried,
and was in its place when needed.
Overekirts slashed at the seams, and
having the end of each gore rounded or
pointed, are possibly beautiful, but they
are funnier than the slashed siirtouts
when the weather is windy.
New black silk and blaick lisle thread
gloves for
Bummer
wear have lace-clock-
«d tops in bands around the arm, alter
_„i: u.. _._i
SSfe tors on toast, and don't you forget »t and nating with solid space in the stylq of
45 Yea r* before the I'ublU
THE
cemiiiE
DR. C. MoLANE'8
LITER PILLS
are not recunmicndcd as a remedy "for
all the ills Hull flesh heir to," bat in
affections of tlie Lirer, and in all Bilious
Complaints, Dyspepsia, and Sick Head
ache, or disease* of that character, they
stand without a rival.
AGUE AND FEVER.
No better cathartic cau used pre
paratory to, or after taking quinine. As
a simple purgative they arc unequalcd.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
The genuine arc never sugar-coated.
Kach box has a red-wax seal ra the lid,
with the impression, McLA XE'S LIVER
PILL. Each wrapper bears the signa
tures of
C.^ICLANR
nnd
BROS.
^rlnnist upon having the genuine
DB.
McLANlv S LIVEtt PILLS, pre­
pared by
EXEXIXG HltOS., Pittsburgh, Pa.,
the market being full of imitations of
the name MclAUUt, spelled differently.
l*M Mime pronunciation.
Coughs, Bronchitis & Consumption.
What a Well Known Drugtfftt tutys About
Allen*M 1/0IIK llalsaui.
MOTHERS, HEAD!
OAKLAND STATION, KY„
GfiHffamtn: The demand for All*tnV J,tmg
llnMain in incrcoHinK constantly. The ladies
think there is no medicine equal to it for Group
and Whooping Cough. C. S. MARTIN, Druggist
Sold hy mII MfMllclne Dealers.
rxorn AND FEED.
1875 1880
Incorporated Jan'y 1,1875.
EXCELSIOR MILL Co
D. T. BItAMlJLE, Pres't. WK. MINER. Sup't.
P. L. VAN TASSEL. Sec'y.
MANUFACTURER OF
Flour,
Corn Meal,
Bran,
Shorts
And Dealers in all kindn of Feed. Cash
paid for
WHEAT, CORN, OATS, &c
Ftony iteiiwreii «ia all the
city free of c/i ttrf/c. C'alt and
see hm. Ouv flottr *ieaktt
for itself
CAPITAL STREET,
YANKTON, DAKOTA
n'nxm-RE,
J. R. SANBORN.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
FURNITURE, MATTRESSES
Mirrors.
Upholstered Goods,
UNDERTAKER'S GOODS,
Union Block, ... Tliirrt St.
YANKTON. DAKOTA.
PHOTOGRAPHS.
Bear ill Mintl tliat my Pri
ces are and shall Contin
ue to be the Lowest.
W. 11. KKTCHUM.
KAILftOAD*.
HGoJEa8tl
Chicago & Northw'rn
RAIL.WAY.
2,380 MILES S ROAD.
It is the KBOBT, STEE and tin route between
Cossdl B1«A and Chlcifu, Mllvssluw and
All points East and North.
York, Philadelphia, Boston. Washington*
PittabcxgS uiiicranati. Montreal,TTor
tVGreater
any other
•ZiuLd
Palace Cars.
Clmiaod, Oolanl
facilities and mc
road in the Weet.
s-vrat:--'.
more advantages
the ONLY ROAD between Council
Chicago upon which iinmPaUnss
rs.
In addition to these and to please all classee
of travelers, it gives first-clan Metis at its
Eating Stations
at 50
cent* each.
Its track is Steel Bail! Its Coaches are the
finest! Its Equipment fest class! Ita trains are
all equipped with Air Brakes! Miller's Coup
ler's! ana all modern improvements! all of
which combined permit fastest speed, rare and
close connections, add everything
•Me
Journey Quick,
Pullman's Sleepers on all Xig-ht Trains 1
is the People's Favorite route. If yon
best travel!
your tickets
best traveling accommodations you
Dy this route and will take
wSubar^
All Ticket Agents can sell yoo through
Tickets via this toad and check usual baggage
free of charge.
Omaha Ticket Offices—1S24 Fanuun street,
corner 14th. and at Cnion depot.
Council Bluffs Ticket Offices Corner Broad*
ay and Pearl street, C. A N.-R'y depot and
Ufilon Pacific Transfer depot.
"Mfice—No. 2 Montgomery St.
lataon. folden, maps etc., not
4me ticket office, address any
Agent of the oompanr. or
W. H. BTENNETT,
General Passenger Agent.
MARVIN HUOHirr,
General Manager, Chicago, Ql.
Sioux City & Pacific
RAILROAD.
—The Pioneer route from t.
CHICAGO* and all points 1
8t_LOU18^|nd all points
ana all in Southern
MILWAUKEE,
Wisconsin.
DE8 MOINES, and all points in Southern
and Eastern Iowa.
I^PULLMA_fV PALACE HOTEL AND
BLEEPING CABS between MiMOOTi Valley and
For Speed, aafety and comfort is nnsnriMwed.
Xhu line now equipped with the unproved
Westinghotue Automatic Ai, Brakes, and tile
only line running two ezpren train, daily be
tween
BIOOT
City and Chicago.
Through Time TableliTIfioct Ian. let, 1880.
EXFSBSS EXPBXSS
frlOp.m.
7:40 A. M.
Leave St. Pmnl...
Yankton...-d
SionsClty.
Arrive Missouri valley...
frlOp.m.
2 JO P.M.
6:00
5:00 a.m.
2 JO P.M.
6:00 8:15
3:40
S3!
Chicago
Council Bluffs....,
St. Louis
Milwaukee
Des Meines
7:80
Leave Chicago.
8t, Lows
Arrive Sioux City
S3!
6:15 7:10
8 ao 11:15
8:20 a.m. 5:40 p. m.
10 JO 9:15
8JS 9 &
12:40 p. m. 10:20
CONNECTIONS.
1. At Council Bluffs, (U. P. Transfer) with
Union Pacific railroad for Omaha and all pou
Wait, witii Kansas City. 8t* Joe
& Council Bin
railroad for St. Louis and all points south, and
all lines diverging from U. P. Transfer..
2. At Missouri Valley with the Chicago ft
Northwestern railway for Chicago and all points
East.
S. At Sioux City with the Sioux City St St.
Paul, Illinois Central and 8ioux City and Da
kota, steamers for the Upper Missouri River,
during navigation, and with stages for all points
in the Northwest.
4. At Blair with Omaha and Northern Nebras
ka railroad for Omaha A Southern Nebraska.
5. At Fremont, Nebraska, with Union Pacific
railroad for all points West and the Pacific
coast.
fl. At Oakdalc with stages for O'Neil City and
all points in Northern Nebraska.
Be Sure your Tlcketa read via Sioux Citv
and Pacific Railroad.
F. C. HILLS, P. E. ROBINSON.
Superintendent. Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agt.
Misftonri Valley. Iowa.
W. WELLS, General Agent. Sioux City.
Chicago, Milwaukee
SAINT PAUL RAILWAY.
SIOUX CITV AND DAKOTA DIVISION.
TXXE TABLE—Takinc effect Monday. April 5th,
1680, at 5 o'clock, A. X.
TBAIN8 MOVL'Q
WEST.
2.00 p. to. leave
2.25
2*9
2.41
IS
8.45
4.09
4.23
4.42
4.5?
TBAJNS XOV'NQ
EA8T & SOUTH.
STATIONS.
PAS'kq'B NO. 1
PASS'KQ'&NO.2
.sioux cmJio.8o a. m. ar\.
...McCOOK.... 10.05 e.
.JEFFERSON... fl.51
DAVIS JUNO'N ft.49
..ELK POINT..! 9.28
...BURBANK...
.VERMILLION,
..MECKLING..
...GAYVILLE...
.JAMES RIVER
9.03 met 5
8.46
&22
8.05
7.48
7.84
7.30 a. m. le've
V...SHOPS
5^0p.m. ar've ...YANKTON...
CONNECTIONS.
At Meckling—With stage for St. James, Neb.,
and Swan Lake and Maxwell Citv, Dakota.
At Gayville—With stage for St. Helena, Ne
braska.
At Yankton—With steamers for all points on
the Missouri river, during the season of naviga
tion, and with stages for all points in Northern
Nebraska and Southern Dakota.
.At Elk.Point—With stages for Ponca, Nebras
ka. and Richland. Dakota.
At Vermillion—With stages for Lodi. Riverside
Turner, Bloomingdale, Finlav ana Lincoln
Center.
At Canton—With Chicago, Milwaukee and St.
Paul trains.
Going East—1.40 p. m. 3.00 p. m. 2.35 a. m.
Going West—4 JO a. m.:
10.80 p. m.
At Sioux Falls—With Worthington and Sioux
Falls trains.
Arrive, 11.45 a. m. leave, 1.45 p. m.
GEO. E. MERCHANT,
Superintendent.
w.avAffflte
&
-pn-r
Photographer,
For the Best.
Ssf s's
Satisfaction Guaranteed in
cyery Particular^ 6r,
Money Ilefuiuletl.
A1K0O1
l'rfMrtvtljn Free. For the speedy Cure of Hmu
iaal WttafciMiNKLOR* of Matobtiod. ai»d,sU dfcoritars
fctaCbrattmbvmtttecrrtJou arfexattts. Any Drranst
rMtont*. AritlnM
I SOS CO., 7b NhM« M., X, V.
S.&UUlZ'nntCT,d™t
General Manager.
Illinois Central R. R.
Shortest Route to Chicago.
SIOUX CITY CHICAGO
Without change of Cars. Commen
cing Jane 1,1878.
A daily express passenger train will leave
Slow City, Saturdays excepted, on arrival of
train from Yankton. Leave Sioux City at 2.15
M. and arrive at Chicago at 3£0 p. v.
Sleeping cars run through from Sioux City
Chicago, fare. $2£0 on sleeping car.
PaMengere leaving Chicago, bound wat, at
10 A. x., via the Illinois Central railroad, will
arrive at Sioux City the next da at 1L30 4. k.
An accommodation train will leave Sioux Citv
daily, except 8undaya at 6 p. *.. connection with
through panenger train at Fort Dodge. Pas
Mngere leaving Chicago at fl.SO r. M. arrive at
Bioux City
.at 6.49 JL. x.
Traina going eaat connect at Chicago with aU
gains for Detroit, Cleveland, Buffalo, Niasaia
Philadelphia, Baltimore'
Wadmjston, New York, lk*ton and all'part, of
Uonnectiona axe made at
Dubuqne
with trains
on the Ulinair Central main line, leaving Dubu
«oeat«.lUa.m., arriving at Ualenliurg at
S.J0
Connecting at Cairo with train, lor Mampbu,
Nashville, Yidnbnrg,Mobile,NewOrleaiuuiJ
all parts of tlgp aouth.
Connections are, made at Fieeport with West
ern Union tiaras, leaving Free port at l.Ub p. m„
ana-unving at Uacine at MS, and Milwaukee
atitt.14 p. m.
mr~MggW
Ckttktd Through
to all imimr-
tant pomta.
,,Flr Enough ticket, and information apply at
the Illinois Cential depot.
Trains ran by Dubuque time, which is twenty
minutes faster t'—oi
*JUt2^S°F.*T CKEB,
w.p.«S^k—«-
(^.w5iS5^nt,Chie*«0''
Tint,
Siou City,

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