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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20,1880. If we are not mistaken, two of the three legislative districts in northern Dakota are running mixed tickets tJiis year. Tammany Hall and Irving Hall dem ocracy, of New York, have united in the nomination of Wm. B. Grace lor mayor. According to the New York Star, Gen eral Hancock is not at all disheartened. He even imagines that he will carry In diana next month. Five hundred Cleveland Germans call ed on General Garfield at Mentor ou Monday and were reoeived in the most oordial manner. The general addressed them in English and German. Des Moines celebrated the eastern elections Monday night with the largest political demonstration ever kuown there. A thousand torch bearers wore in line and stores and residences were illumina ted. The Jamestown Alert gives the drift of congressional sentiment in Stutesmun county as follows: Mr. Pettigrew is gaining strength day by day. IIih fatness for the hiph position for which he has been nominated is apparent, and Stutesmnu county will show their appreciation of his mer its by giving him a big vote in November. To the loyal influence of the Alert this condition is largely due. The railroad war between the lines running from Chicago to St. Louis and Omaha is becoming interesting to trav elers. The price of tickets between Omaha and St. Louis is $6.50 and be tween Omaha and Chicago, $8.25. with round trip tickets ovor the latter run for $16. The czar of Bussia has offered to the czarowitz a regency, transferring to liim the reins of government, provided he will consent to Princess Dolygamkis' children ranking as princes of the blood and take precedence after the grand dukes, the czar retaining imperial privi leges and retiring to Levidia perma nently. The eleventh district, consisting of the counties of Burleigh, Kidder, Mor ton, Emmons, Stutsman, Foster, Ram sey,Stark,Billings, and Stevens, has nom inated J. F. Wallace as its candidate to the council and E. P. Wells for the house. We are not quite certain, but it appears from the proceedings that it is a "peo ples" movement. The official count of Hamilton county, Ohio, shows the vote for Towns end, re publican, for secretary of state, to be 31, 123 Lonfr, democrat, 31,535 Lloyd, na tional, 55 Doan, prohibitionist, 12. For judge of the supreme court, Mcllvine, republican, 34,333 Follett, democrat, 31, 429. The average majority of the repub lican state ticket is 2£45, showing a dem ocratic gain compared with governor last year of 800. The total vote for congress is: first district, Butterworth, republican, 16,445 Hunt, democrat, 15,151 MoMa carthy, national, 19. Second district, Young, republican, 17,385 Banning, democrat, 16,381 Wheeler, national, 10. A Washington telegram of the 18th says the adjutant-general of the army, in his forthcoming annual report, will devote considerable space to the subject of militia organization of the different states. His views of the subject are in teresting and important, and will no doubt have great weight with congress in its consideration of this important question. An effort will be made dur ing the coming session to pass a militia bill that will place the militia on a proper basis. The state .adjutant-gen erals are moving in the matter, and will, it ia understood, send a committee to confer with congress. The chief of ord nance will also discuss the question at some length in his annual report. A letter received at Washington from the northwest frontier states that Sitting Bull has made applications to surrender himself and-band on the terms proposed by the president, some time ago, pro vided he can come into Fort Eeogh without military escort or being subject to interference from the Indian agents. He desires to surrender and treat with the military authorities only. His ap plication has been forwarded to the pres ident for his decision. It is thought that the president will conclude to honor Sitting Bull in this matter, in order to relieve the frontier and settle ments of the hourly fear of a raid of the Indians, especially as the Indians pro pose to surrender on the terms first pro posed. The chief argument of the democracy of Dakota in favor of the election of its congressional candidate was that the house of representatives was a democrat ic body and the influence of a democratic delegate would be much greater than that of a republican delegate. This beautiful theory of the opposition is knocked all out of shape by the result of the October elections And the certainty of what will follow in November. The house of rep resentatives will be republican and we apply theirown argument—that a repub lican delegate will have more influence in a republican body than a democratic del egate would. Mr. Pettigrew, with his well known industry and energy, backed by a majority of his own party, can labor to a far better advantage than the un known, inexperienced Red river boatman put forward by the democratic party. Mr. Pettigrew is holding enthusiastic meetings all over southeastern Dakota and the republican party is becoming rapidly solidified under his directing ef forts.- Deprived of the aid of the chair man of the. central committee, always heretoford the leader and director of the party in congressional campaigns, he is himself leading in the work and is being ably seconded by other notable speakers. It ia with considerable party pride that we refer to the fact that Yankton is fur lushing lrim with more platform talent than all the balance of the territory. There is no boast in this. It is simply a record which gives the lie to oft pub lished statements that Yankton would be a lukewarm and unwilling element in the contest. Its hopes are centered upon our caudidate, its faith is that lie will go in by a large majority and its belief is that he will ably and fairly represent the whole of Dakota and all its people. Up on this platform Yankton is doing its share alongside the other willing work ers of the teiritory. The voters of Yankton county should bear in mind that the next legislature will be largely republican. It will there fore be of the utmost importance to send republicans from this district to both houses of that body. Democrats, even though they possess ability and influence ordinarily, would be poworless in an or ganization so strongly one-si4ed politi cally. They would receive uo recogni tion upon important working committees and would not be taken into fellowship with the balance of the legislature. It is well known that the most important and effective labor is done in committee and in caucus, and what sort of a show would a democrat stand for an opportu nity to enter either, in a Dakota legis lature This is a point to consider care fully. Yankton countv is in need of legislators who possess the ability and the opportunity to work for its interests. While democrats may bo blessed with the former, they cannot acquire the lat ter, and one is useless without the other. THE BUCK HILLS A phonograph has invaded Deadwood. Dendwood has the malignant diphthe ia. Lead will soon have another dry goods store. Rapid at last lias secured a first class barber. Lead City is proud of its many tony dog lights. "House to rent' Lead City. ls a sign never seen in Five new residences are going up in Terra ville. It is reported that Spearfish will have a newspaper. An ingrowing toe nail doctor flourish' eth in Deadwood. Rapid hopes. to have a door, sash and blind faotory soon The Stand-by mill at Rochford is run ning forty stamps. Charlie Collins started home from Deadwood, October 11th. There, is a great quantity of oak tim ber in the Hay creek region. The Knights of Pythias new hall in Lead is nearing completion. Female help, especially waiters, are in great demand throughout the Hills. Ten stamps are at work on the Port land mill and ten more will be shortly. A man at work in the Cross mine cut off three toes of his left foot recently, Fire proof bricks are replacing the wooden shanties in Deadwood and Cen tral. A mail and express line has been es tablished between Rapid City and Roch ford. Much sickness prevails among the ju venile portion of the population of Dead wood. There are seventy-five school children in Rapid all in one room and taught by one teacher. The "Pleasant Hours" club of Dead wood will give their first hop next Fri day evening. The Fairview mine at Central is run ning anew incline and level with flatter ing prospects. The Black Hills mining continue to astonish even the "oldest mining operator. Some one at Central writes obscene language on the doors of citizens when they are absent. The Merchants' Pierre line delivered 100,000 pounds of merchandise in Dead wood, October 12th, The Episcopal ladie's masquerade ball at Deadwood last Tuesdoy evening was a magnificent success, The ball at Pearson's boarding house at Lead a few nights ago was a success socially and financially. Branch harness and saddlery stores will soon be opened in Lead and Central by Deadwood parties. The Merchants National bank of Dead wood recently sold over SI,600 worth of exchange to two Chinamen. Rapid has more new houses building, delightful weather, marketswellsupplied with venison and anew hotel. A test run is now being made on ore from the Old Bill mine, and indications are favorable for a big clean-up. L. D. Kellogg, superintendent of the Deadwood mine, is heavily interested in cattle down around Rapid City. The potato crop is the only scanty one ot the year in the Hills section, but the quality of the yield is excellent. The Merchants Fort Pierre line deliv ered 40,000 pounds of freight to Lead City merchants in one day recently. It is rumored that two attempts have been made during the past two weeks, to set fire to the Deadwood Gem theatre. Two-Bit gulch miners report that they are daily getting richer prospects, and they all have a fortune in their min(d)s. Five horses were sold in Deadwood lately at prices ranging from two hun dred and fifty to five hundred dollars each. The Grand Junction mill a short time ago shut down, in ordei to run a tunnel in to strike the ore body at a greater depth. The Central Herald says there is a contraband diHtillery. at Bald mountain that is engaged in making election whiskey. The decision of Judge Moody in the Adams case has been confirmed and the prisoner will go to the penitentiary for three years. Deadwood welcomes to its hearts and homes every one whose avowed purpose is to better and to brighten its social and religious condition. The Rapid Journal favors the building of flonr mills, woolen mills, the raising of sheep, the starting of tanneries, glue factories, etc., etc. The Homestake company are putting up anew five Btory brick at Lead, to be used as a residence for the superinten dent, and as an office. The Enterprise soys that it is doubt ful that the Portland silver mill at Green mountain will run this winter, owing to the scarcity of water. Messrs. Louton and Gardner,. the former practicing physician, the latter interested in the mill, at Spearfish, will start a newspaper at that place soon. ir at that place soon one firm which has Deadwood has one firm which has over $5,000 worth of books in stock, besides nearly 1,000 volumes for a publio library, which will soon bo put into circulation. A person driving from Pennington to the Ten Mile ranoh, on Whitewooa creek, is only compelled to cross that preek twenty-eight times. The distance is five miles. The Sherman street and Ingleside water mains Deadwood, will be sunken five and one-half feet below the surface, or two and ono half feet deeper than at present. Heavily loaded trains were rolling into Deadwood all day long last Tuesday. A number of the wagons were loaded with hard wood lumber, something unusual in the Hills. On Sunday morning last, the stables, hay and harness belonging to James Mitchell, who lives near the mouth of False bottom creek, were entirely con sumed by fire. Louis Prinoe tried to shoot his wife— and did shoot himself—in Deadwood last Tuesday, because Mrs. P— had caused his arrest for stealing her money. He will probably die. In a short time Rapid will have two of the most important stage lines in the west making daily trips through the town, the N. W. transportation Co. and the Sidney and Black Hills. Galena wants a practioal smelter. It costs seventy dollars a ton to ship ore to the Omaha reduction works and hund reds of tons of low grade are laying on the dumps waiting for reduction. The Deadwood Press knows of a woman, the mother of several small children in that town, who is now and has been for some time positivelv desti tute of the actual necessaries of life. Rapid City Journal: A fierce moun tain lion (or panther) was killed over in the timber last week, somewhere be tween Queen Bee and Pactola. It meas ured eight feet four inches in length. The agricultural portion of the valley north of Deadwood suffered a loss by the destruction by fire a few days since of a threshing machine near Crook City. The fire was supposed to have been incendiary. It is confidently believed that there are parties in Deadwood who are tryinj to set it on fire and that they willsucceei some of these windy nights, unless some measures are adopted that will prevent them, is almost a certainty. An old man by the name of Davis, while working in the DeSmet mine, re ceived several injuries by approaching a blast whicli he supposed had gone off. His head was badly cut and bruised, but he is not considered dangerously hurt. An unsuccessful attempt was made on Wednesday night to burglarize the resi dence of Judge Clagget, ou City creek. This being the fourth time that maraud ers have made a similar effort upon the premises of the aforesaid gentleman. The democratic district convention, which was held in Rochford on Satur day, did not give Central and Golden any representation on the ticket. So whichever ticket is elected they will not be represented at Yankton this winter. The Central Herald is authority for the statement that the Black "Hills Placer Mining oompany have completed their flume and are hydraulicing about twelve hours out of twenty-four, the water being too scarce to work two shifts. The Deadwood Pioneer justly oondemns the Press for its seeming delight and pleasure in the donn iall and subsequent conviction of R. O. Adams of einbezzel ment, which as far as the defenseless wife is concerned, amounts to almost persecution. L. J. Holmes, an old resident of the Hills, arrived there recently from Chey enne, where he purchased eighteen hun dred head of sheep. It is his intention, if he does not immediately dispose of them, to place them upon a ranch on the Belle Fourche. Deadwood has a man they call the "bottle fiend," he gathers up all the old bottles he can find and sells them to freighters for eight cents per dozen. St. Louis manufacturers pay thirty cents a dozen delivered, and the "fiend" claims he will have 15,000 bottles to send them by next spring. A threshing machine at work in the valley of the Whitewood last Saturday, was discovered to be on fire a few mo ments after quitting work. It was en tirely consumed, together with about three hundred,bushels of oats that could not be removed. This fire was 'a mys tery in its origin. In 1876 and 1877, the bulk of the pota toes used in the Hills, were taken there from Cheyenne, having been carried to that place from Utah and California by rail. Now bull trains are carting pota toes from Deadwood to Cheyenne, and they are carrying a better article than was delivered in the Hills in the early days. The Northwestern stage company find it cheaper to buy and ship oats from the Hills to the various stations along the line to Pierre, than to load at the latter place with southern Dakota grain, owing in a great measure to the item of freight saved, as teams coming in from there carry freight for almost a song, rather than go unloaded. Charley Collins attended one of Dr. McDonald's lectures on phrenology in Deadwood, and was selected as one of the subjects to come to the front for the doc tor to manipulate. And the Times is au thority for the statement that as soon as his fingers touched his organ of meeting house, he threw up his hands and ex claimed: "What impiousness." The petition of the Central City, Dead wood and Eastern railroad, aslung for right of way through all the streets and highways, excepting Main street, of Deadwood, was, according to the Press, granted, the company agreeing to lay its track in conformity with the established grades, and to plank the road on either side of the rails, and to render all the crossings safe and easy. Deadwood Times: The time table of the Northwestern stage company, that goes into operation on the 1st, is issued. By it we see that the time from Dead wood to Fort Pierre is thirty-six hours. Meals at the stage stations, includingice cream and strawberry short cake, will be seventy-five cents, at stations on the rail road fifty cents, with a chromo of the new city of Fort Pierre thrown in. The Deadwood Times is informed that Moore & Go's ditch that will bring in the water from False bottom to Central City, is slowly but surely progressing. There is yet six hundred feet to be gone through, but as many men as oan work are einpleved on each end, day and night shifts. When completed the ditch will furnish water to all the mills that are now idle in Central for want of the ac queous. NORTHERN NEBRASKA. Niobrara has three barber shops. St. Helena wants a wheel wnght. Jamebtown needs some street lamps. Dixon county beats the world on veg etables. An eastern colony will soon settle near St. Helena. The last grand jury of Dixon county found no indictments. Dr. C. S. Wood has lately hung out his shingle at Ponca. With the railroad extension, city im provements and a desiro to have county buildings,. Niobnura is progressing. Many of tlie county bridges around St, Helena sadly need repairing. A good provision store would find a first rate opening in St. Helena. Tho Santee Indians talk of giving a dance in Niobrara in the near future. Mrs. John Emerson, of Apple. Creek, died suddenly at her home last week. The dilapidated old sidewalks of Pon ca have been replaced by new ones. A young son of J. H. Smith died in St. James, Cedar county, one day last week. St. Helena took prizes in grapes and blood stock at the lato Ceuar county fair. A little child of S. D. Bailey died at New Castle of diphtheria last Wednes day. The band boys of Jackson indulged in tripping the light fantastic, last Friday evening. A fine large water tank is being erect ed in Ponca by the St. Paul railroad company. Two wagon loads of Michigan immi grants took up winter quarters in Ponca last week. The now town plat of Hubbard, Dixon county, calls for seventy-five acres of town site. A milliner and dressmaker would achieve a competency in St. Helena, and not half try, Otoe county lias outstanding some §385,000 in eight and ten per cent inter est bearing bonds. The lnnd .office officials of Niobrara were to have been quartered in their new rooms tho last of lust week. The Niobrara brewery is receiving val uable additions in tho matter of tanks, a new cellar, and other improvements. A stable and several largo stacks of hay in Dixon county took fire from a sorghum mill aud burned ono day last week. v- New sand bars are forming in the Mis souri, at Niobrara, and the transfer boat has to make along trip in order to cross the river. Knox county received three hundred and fifty dollars from the Milwaukee company for right of way over a public wagon road. A young man at Niobrara has been caught selling whisky to the Ponca In dians. The Pioneer advises him to make himself somewhat scarce. A number of exhibitors at the late fair at St. James, are dissatisfied because of the decisiou of committees that no prizes would be given on the ground of 110 competition. The first agricultural fair of Cedar county, Nebraska, was held at St. Jaincs lastweek. The display of stock was very good, and altogether it was a grand suc cess for the first one. Gib Wiard of St. Helena, and Wm. Nead of Bazile Mills, were thrown from a loaded wagon at Running Water, and Mr. Nead very seriously injured. Wiard escaped with only a severe shaking up. Miss Mary Cole, of Smithland, took the premium for best riding at the St. James fair. Nebraska can boast few bet ter riders than tho fascinating contest ants at the St. James fair on tho 8tli inst. Pioneer: The Niobrara democrats had a Hancock-English pole raisins last Wednesday. An old broom, to typify the old adage of "new brooms sweep clean," is spliced to the top of the polo in absence of the American eagle. Miss Helena Nissen, one of the most accomplished lady readers and elocu tionists of Nebraska, read the poem written for the occasion by Major Harry McNamara, before the Old Settlers' re union, in the town hall of St. Helena, Saturday last. The Niobrara Pioneer says that rail road grading is still progressing. Work is now going on all along the line from the stock yards to the mouth of the Verdi gris. The cut between Sturgess and Bigham creeks is being rapidly cut down. Pioneer: xne louowing of business done at the U. S. land office at Niobrara for the month ending Sep tember 30th: Cash sales 1161.45 acres declaratory statements 166 filings sol diers'D. S. 20 filings homesteads 229 entries, 36,163.04 acres timber culture 249 entries, 36,833.89 acres final proofs 30 entries, 4,780.74 acres. NORTHERN DAKOTA. Lieut C. St. J. H. Chubb has been in Fargo. There are twelve patients in the Fargo hospital. Many needed sidewalks are being built in Jamestown. The new freight house at Jamestown is nearly completed. An addition is being built to the Sher man hotel at Fargo. Mr. Inman of Jamestown has been damaged to the extent of five hundred dollars by prairie fire. Kelleher, of Jamestown, who wants to go to the legislature, has one of the fin est saloons in Stutsman county. The Baptists of Fargo gave an enter tainment last Thursday evening to raise funds towards purchasing an organ. The Holly scheme is beginning to as sume a shape which promises a speedy solution of Fargo's water question, on a metropolitan basis. A prairie fire swept over Spiritwood farm, eight miles east of Jamestown Friday afternoon, destroying 500,000 bushels of oats, and a valuable frame barn. A dance will come off in Fargo on the night of the 25th, for the benefit of the widow of Jack Kelly the conductor who was killed in a railroad accident a short time ago. Fargo Argus, 12tli: The surveyors were yesterday running a line from tho brick yard southwest across Buck's land toward the Sheyenne, supposed to be in the Breckenridge branch of the St. P.,M. & M. interest. To-morrow the engineers will begin the southwest branch of the N. P., and next week look out for the F. S. and F. N. surveyors. Jamestown Alert: A preliminary sur vey was commenced last Thursday morn, ing by tho Northern Pacific from'a point forty miles north of Jamestown on the James river. The company run the line in this way so as to keep within their own land grant and thus avoid the ex pense of purchasing'a right of way from the government and private property IMPORTANT TO AGENTS. THE LIFE O GENERAL JAMES A. GARFIELD By bin nenoiwl friend. MAJOR BDNDY, Editor N. V. Mail, the ONLY EDITION to which Ucn. Garfield hy given personal atten tion or facta. Beautifully illnatrmted, printed and bound. Fall length ateel portrait by Ball, from a pictnre taken expreaaly for thia work. ACTIVE AGENTS WANTED. Liberal terma. •'•OO at once for complete outfit. A. 8. BARNES 00. Ill and 111 Williama St.. N. Y. Time Books POB WEEK OR MONTH, for isle at the Preaa A and Dakotaian oounting room. I: 11 -e BOOTS AMU MIOKN. NEW GOODS. NEW GOODS. NEW GOODS. $ —DEALKB XX— Wood and Coal HARD AND SOFT WOOD. Also Sawed and Unaawed Wood. Ptnniyhanla, Illinois and /etna Coal Alwai/i on Hand. Orim PnmpUt JUlid. Office and yard on Broadway botwccu Fourth aud Fifth Btreoto. I E (Sueoessor to I. Piles A Uo.) in Hooelviug hi* Spriug Stock of and Shoes Which he ia selling "-A.T LOW PRICES. Call and Examine His Stoek and Prices Before Purchas ing. It Will pay You. A full line of Hurt A .Rl'f.S ^JuYAii'v1 K'!,win c- hand. OlvDr.uS l*JtOM Ul-COUNIIH will rcceivo prompt attoution* SIGN OF THE BUFFALO HEAD, Tisitti) v// A N O N 0 A I)1UIG$ AMI HOOKS. Excelsior IDr-a.gr Store! -ESTABLISHED, 1809.- MILLS &PURDY Yankton, D. T. WHOLESALE AND ETAIL We continue to keep in .took* complete line of Pore and Frenh Drucn, all the popular Paten: Medicines of tho day.- Agent* for J. a Ayer ft Co.. Dr. D. Jaynea & Son, &a, Ac. Also a Varied Stock of Druggists' Sundries and Toilet Articles, to which we are constantly, adding new and attractive goods. Prices will always be found as low ,l»yone KnoShoe. constantly on in this market. We also handle Wimfow Glass, Paints and Oils, 6cc. Nwouil prices Riven on large orders. Correspondence solicited. -y val"ubl? improvements incur Prescription Department, which is alway* a. turned an experienced and graduated Druggist, aa well aa our personal oversight. Satisfm-. tion will be given to all our Patrona.. MILLS & PUKDY. Excelsior IBools Store. Wholesale and Retail. The Oldest ft/"k Store in the Territory. We continue to offer to our many pations all the N»nv and 1 «Mulur 01 ks ot tho Day at Kastern Prices. In this Department muv lw found everythin remitred (in the «.tAtioncry line) in the Office, 8toro or School Hhuse. Writing Paper, Kiivil.-Oh and plunk Books inudc a Speoinr.j. We also Carry the Largest Stock of Wall Papers. Wind., omules, ic„ ottered in the Market. Our Pricea will always be found Ucaeoimble. MILLS & PURDY. SPOltTSMUVS HEAJJOUARTKKS. Sportsmen's Headquarters BURLEIGH'S BLOCK, Broadway, Yankton,!). Established 1809. G-eorg-e T77"sLgrra_er, Y)RACT1CAL GUNSMITH—Importer and dealer in Breech loading Kifles and Shot Guns. Pistols, Fishing Tackle and Ammunition of all kinds. Agent for Lanin-Uand Powder Com pany. Repairing of all kinds promptly attended to. S3ST Agent for the feretichloading PARKER GUN.,.^ HAKDWAUK. eo. E. Hawley 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 And Steamboat Supplies, Agents for Fairbanks' Scales and National Horse Nails. Third Street. YANKTON WOOD AND COAI., S.~N. FOLYER, Germania House Douglas Ave., near Third St.. YANKTON, DAKOTA WALLBAUM& BECKER, This house is the headquarters for traveler* r.rff immigrants. Good stabling. MONEY FOR MORTGAGES On Real Etatate. THE CORBIN~IBANKING CO 115 flrondway. H«w York, PnrchaM Mortgage* well aecurod by flint lien upon Ooantry BmIGaUteattb* vary OROGKRIKft. LAVENDERS' GROCERY HOUSE! OOKTtMUBS TO »K TU Favorite Trading Place -*IN TOWN AMD OOUNT¥4(- tieoanse it supplier the wry beat goods to be had in the world. Itecause every article required for family use in the liue of Groceries can be found there at all tiroes. E A S E It* pricea are uniform and so low aa to defj competition. Because it* CASH system in aucoesafully eatab liahed and gives to ita customers ad •autagos which tho oredit system doea not possess. Grateful for tho con tinued favors of the peoplo, this pop ular House assures ita natrons that every effort will be made to keep ita stock and priees fully up to the demanda of the times. No other Grocery House in the Territory will be permitted to surpuMH it either in quality of goods or pric# Very llcHpevtfully, A. W. LAVENDER. O. P. HAGE BEALSH nr STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Crockery AND Glassware THIRD STREET YANKTON, DAKOTA Blatt & Buerdorf Wholesale and Retail SEALERS IN GROCERIES STAPLE AND FANCY. BROADWAY, A N O N A O A WALTER H. CARR DEALEBU) Groceries, Vegetables. Fruits. Wat ntaa d4wSa handles. Nuts, Cigars Order.-will receWe prompt attention WALTER H. CARR, Third St., Yankton, A OKNT8 WANTED FOB the fastest selling lkok of the age, Foundations of Success, Dubmem amd Social Forms. Tho lawa of trade, legal forme, how to trans act bnaineea, valuable tables, social etiquette, ParliameuUmr usage, bow to conduct boblie hnstnefw: in faotit la aoompletoGUIlJK TO ttUCGKSb for all classes. A family neocaaity Adi~. f°r iSoHO^PU^H'fNa'fcO.. JIIMMB Bk LoaU, Hiaoari.