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Press and daily Dakotaian. (Yankton, Dakota Territory [S.D.]) 1880-1889, February 21, 1887, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91099608/1887-02-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE NEWS EPITOMIZED.
Charles W. MoRone has bean appoint
ed postmeattr at Alexaudria, Dakota.
Ttie JRassiua mail steamer Ozaritza,
{root Ooustautinople {or Alexandria, has
foundered off yru. No details.
All the Fraoob troops have been re
oalled tiom Mudagaioar except four
companies, whiob are to remain nl
Dsbco SnftrivS^
The lower boose of tbe Hungarian
-diet, by a anammoas vote, bus passed
tbe extra credit of $3,110,000 for tbe
equipment of the Hungarian landwebr.
Tbe Paris Ganlois prints an interview
with a diplomat, who oonfirms the state
meat that Bismarck will demand neu
trality of France in the east.
The jury in the case of ^Uap. Unger,
who killed Aagast Bohle, returned a
verdiot of manslaughter in the first
degree. Unger has been sentenoed to
twenty years' imprisonment at hard
labar.
It is Btatsd that the Bassian govern'
ment, in oonseqaenoe of what it oon
aiders the pope's excessive claims, has
rejected the proposal to establish diplo
matic relations with the holy see. Car
dinal Jaeobini is still endeavoring to
arrange the matter.
All delayed trains on the Central
Paoiflo and Southern Paoifio routes have
arrived at Ban Franoisoo and the mail
matters is being distributed as last as
possible. There were on board these
trains several hundred bags of papers
and ninety-eight pooohes of letters.
The budget oommittee of the Austrian
reichstag, by unanimous vote, have
agreed to the oredit of 12,000,000 florins
for the equipment of the landwehr and
landstrum. Twenty thousand applioa
tiofls have already been received for
offloers' commissions in the Hungarian
landstrum. Bieh women are seeking
positions in the ambuianoe servioe.
A ministerial order was issued Saturday
at Berlin relative to the oalling out of
army reoruits for 1877-88. It pirovides
that men who receive permission to
discontinue active service and enter the
reserves will be dismissed at the latest
on September 30, while between tbe 1st
and 5th of November new infantry re
cruits will enter the ranks for the arms
drill.
UEBKASKA NOTES
recovering from a coal
Hartington is.
famine.
Work has commenced on the banning
factory at Seward.
All the stook in. the Norfolk street
railway has been taken.
Anew bank is to be established in
O'Neill at an early day.
A big packing house is to be built in
Nebraska Oity this, year*
Further developments in the Chadron
coal finds show still better indications.
Tijo faith cure patients under treat
ment at Bhue Spring? died last week.
Burglars raided the town of Auburn
last week and secured four dollars from
a
OiauB Boltz, living eight miles from
Grand Island, was killed by a runaway
team last week.
The body of Gerhardt FOBS was found
in a pasture, five miles from West Point
last week frozen stiff.
Seward oounty is being oanvased for
aid for the proposed extension of the
Etkhorn Valley road.
The examination of the aocounts of
ex-Treasurer Sing, of Antelope oounty,
developed a shortage of $3,600.-
Tbe election for water works bonds at
Ashland was carried, the vote being 268
for 32 against. The amount yoted 818,-
There is considerable opposition being
manifested in Fairbury to the voting of
bonds at the eleotion to be held the 8th
of Ma?oh for the Kansas City & Omaha,
Last week Sheridan lodge, No. 64,
Knights of Pythias, was instituted at
Rasbville, Neb,, with forty-three charter
members. Twenty Ohadron' knights
were present.
The call for bids for the next Grand
Army reunion has been issued by the de
partment commander. A tract of 240
acres of land will be required to accom
modate the encampment.
Andrew lioiss.,.found guilty of placing
obstructions on the Union' Paoifio traok,
near Columbus, was sentenoed to one
yeex^a the penitentiary, a motion for a,
netlrtrial not being allowed.
At Hastings Thursday a stranger
named Albert Fosburger walked into
bard ware store and, purchasing a revol
ver loaded it.and immediately blew out
his brains before his purpose was dis
covered,
Harvey Barons, an amateur orook, wat
captured in Onawa, la., by Sheriff
Eiwood, of Antelope oounty, last week
and taken to Neleigh. Barons is obarged
with forgery and obtaining goods under
false pretenses.
Cedar Bapids is booming and looming
op. Among the improvements for thin
spring are a $10,000 Bohool. house,
another railroad, a $5,000 creamery,
several new residences, two good busi
ness, blocks, and other improvements,
8.W, Montgomery was,,taken from
Kearney to Lincoln, by a United States
marshal iaat week on tbe charge of rep
resenting himself to be a government
detective. He has been threatening
homesteaders with oontests unless they
bought him off
The poisoned prunes whioh oaueed so
muoh deadly havoc in the Doggetth
family at Glenveigh are being analyzed.
The pits of the fruit indicate the pres
ence of prossiq aoid. The surviving
members of tbe unfortunate family are
•lowly recovering.
General Dandy hu reoeived estimates
from Fort Robinson of the new build
ings whioh are to be ereotad at that
wt. They inolude a [complete set of
rraoks for the msn and quarters for
the ofSoera. S» ven tj-tis- tbumand dol
lars has been appropriated for these
building*,'
.The meeting of the Baptist association
|a Grand week to consider
prit^Aeitions for th£ loaation-of the pr^» Ne«*
poeA4 university, adjourned to meet in
Lincoln May 7th, Orand Island ofi'ered
bonus valued at 8163,000, Oiuaha
$209,000 and Nebraska Oity 840,000. A
decision will be made at tbe adjourned
meeting.
THE
LEGISLATURE.
S
Benton, of Fargo Confirmed
as Territorial Treasurer.
Both House
Houses Adjourn from Satur
Night to Wednesday,
Ni
OOUHOIL.
Bismarok. Feb.. 19—The. counoil hes
oon&rmed the nomination of Benton as
treasurer.
The revenue bill was again considered
in oommittee of the whole and it sub
stantially completed the work.
Bills were introduced:
By Mr. Smith, pertaining to the
moval of discharged insane patients.
H0TJ8E.
The house passed the bill appropriat
ing $2,800 for cattle killed in the Oliver
county pleuro-pneumonia outbreak
alao making an appropriation for the
eo'jouriigotueot of horticulture also
appruprit iik (150,000 to buy seed
graiu pirtioa who lost orops by
drought. The amounts paid must be
charged tii against the parties' prop
erty. Also empowering the railroad
commiattioners to fix maximum rates
and invoke the power of the oourts to
enforce the same.
Adjourned till Wednesday..
PRIVATE PENSION BILLS.
Tato of the Procidentia two Remark
able Case*.
Washington, Feb. 19—The president
sent two messages to the senate to-day
vetoing an act granting a pension to
Charlotte O'Neal and an aot granting -a
pension to John Reed, sr. The first
named bill proposed to grant a pension
to the widow of Riohard O'Neal, late
colonel of the twenty-sixth regiihent
Indiana volunteers. In his message in
this oase the president says: "The
reoords of the war department fail to
show that there was a colonel of tbe
twenty-sixth Indiana regiment named
Richard O'Neal, but it does appear that
Richard Neal was a lieutenant oolonel
of said regiment that he was
mustered in August 31, 1861, and
resigned June 80, 1862. If this is
the offioar whose widow is nbmed in the
bill the proposition is to pension the
widow of a soldier who,after ten months'
servioe, resigned, and who, Beven months
after his resignation, died of a disease
whioh was in no manner related to his
military service, there is besides euch
a discrepancy between the name given
in the bill and the name of the offloer
who served lieatenant-ooloneL of.the
regiment mentioned that if the merits
were with the widow the bill would
need further congressional legislation.
In his message returning the aot
granting a pension to John Read, sr.,
the president says: "The reoords show
that the benefloiary named in this bill
filed an application for a pension in 1877,
alleging that he was the father Of John
Reed, who died in the servioe, and that
his wife, the mother of the deoeased
soldier, died May 10, £a!2, and that he
(the father) was mainly dependent upon
his son for support. He filed evidence
of the mother's death and one witness
alleged that he was present at her death
and attended her funeral. In 1864
Martha Reed, motherofthe soldier, filed
her application for a pension in which
she at first claimed to be the widow of
John Beed. She afterward, however,
alleged that her husband, John Beed,
abandoned his family in 1859 and had
not thereafter contributed to their sup
port, and that tbe soldier was her main
support after such abandonment. She
was allowed a pension BS a dependent
mother, which commenced in 1862, the
date of her son's death, and seems to
have terminated July 22,1834, when she
died. The olaim of the father was
rejected in 1883 for the reason that the
mother, who had a prior right was
still living, and when his olaim
was again presented in 1886 he was
informed that his abandonment of his
•family in 1859 preoluded the idea that
he was entitled to a pension as being
dependent upon the soldier for (support.
Of course these deoisions were correct
in law, in equity and in morals. This
demonstrates the means employed in
the attempt to oheat the government in
applications for pensions—too often
successful. The deposition of 1887 of
the man who how poses as the aged' and
dependent father of the dead soldier
that tbe mother died in 1872, when at
that time her olaim was pending for a
pension largely based upon
his abandonment, the •affidavit
of the man who testified
that he saw her die in 1872, the effrontry
of this unworthy father renewing his
olaim after the detection of his fraud
and aotual death of his mother, and the
allegation of the mother.that she was
a.widow, when, in fact, she was an
abondoned wife, show the processes
whioh enter into these claims for pen
sions, and the boldness with whioh plan*
are sometimes oonoerted to rob the
government by actually trafficking in
death and imposing upon the saored
sentiments of patriotism and national
gratitude."
Political Jtuglen nt Work.
Washington, Feb. 17—Expert jugglers
at the white house and in New York
aeemB to have hold of the secretaryship
of the treasury. It is stated on good
authority to-day that Bayard would go
into the treasury and United States
Minister George H. Pendleton,
of Obio, would be made secre
tary of state. To-night it is an
nounced that snoh pressure is being
brought from New York for a oounty
democracy man that the president has
concluded to select a suooessor to Man
ning from that faotion of bis party.
Ex-Mayor Graoe was at the white house
this morning and*
it is Understood that
the burden of his business was npon
this matter, particularly with reference
to its possible influenoe npon the tem
per of the New York delegation
at the next nominating convention.
It is wnderstood that the
oounty democracy have a man whom
they would like to be secretary of the
treasury, and that Graoe presented his
name. The president may deem it ad
visable for political reasocB to appoint
an aotivepolitioian, or he may dacide
that £o aooept thra oboioo of one faotion
in New York would only make him
enemies in the others, and this may bets
farther inducement for the appointment
of Mr. Fail-child, whose selection wottlfl
not excite jealousies It is said that
betides
York theW
re-
By Mr. Wells, appropriating $23,000
for a metallurgical laboratory at the
Rapid Oity sohool of reinee.
By Mr. Washabaagh, pertaining to
the permanent location of oounty seats.
Adjourned till Wednesday.
are western
memB&rs who think a represen
tative of the oounty democracy should
succeed Mr. Manning. A rumor has
been rnnning around town for twenty
four hours to the effeot that Manning
goee out of the treasury for the purpose
of taking charge of Cleveland's cam
paign, and that the administration is to
fuither relax its pretended civil service
reform principles so as to oover as lar
as possible the ground oooupied by Gov
ernor Hill, of New York, who is now
fairly in the field as an opponent of
Cleveland for the nomination next year.
MORMON OUTRAGES.
A Former Yankton Lady Suffer* at
tlie Hand* of Joe Smith's Followers
—Driven from her Home.
The following is from Saturday's
Omaha Bee. The Mrs. Adah Stone who
writes the letter was formerly a resident
of Yankton and was known here as
Miss Adah Farnsworth, a trimmer in
Mrs. Coggins' millinery establishment.
After leaving here she married a man
named Ed Stone and they took np their
residenoe in Arizona:
Mr. Grant Williams, a gentleman em
ployed in the office of the oar-service de
partment of the Union Paoifio yesterday
reoeived a letter from his aunt, Mrs.
Ada Stone, who lives at Tuba Oity Ari
zona, a few miles from the Utah frontier.
The missive is a particularly interesting
one, for it tells of the outrageous treat
ment she, with all her friends, has re
oeived at the hands of the Mormons.
The letter is dated at Hubbel's rauoh, a
few miles from Tuba Oity, near the
Navajo's reservation. In it the writer
says: "We are all here at Hubbel's
plaoe. Have been driven out of house
and home by tbe Mormons. Old Lot
Smith is at the head of the gang. He
is one of the heroes of the Mountain
Meadow massacre and one of the offioers
of the ohuroh. On the 30*h four of
them came up to the store while
Ed and Barney were after
the mail. They told Sam the plaoe was
theirs, and they wanted it and would
give UB ten days to get out. They went
home, and that night Sam took the team
and went to Hubbel's to get all the men
from there. The next morning the Mor
mons oame down and told us they had
changed their mind and had oome to
take it then. Ed. told them Sam had
gone after a load of wood, and when he
oame baok they wouM talk it over. The
Mormons said Sam had gone to Hubbel's
and they sent a man out on horsebaok to
see. They had three men on tbe "mesa"
(plateau) opposite the houde and three or
four west, and more north about half a
mile and five at the house, all well
armed. All the gunB we had were Sam's
old Winobester rifle, an old shotgun and
Barney's revolver. Ed. stood them
off with small talk till the
scout came baok and told them
that Sam was coming with
tea men to proteot us. Then Lot Smith
(the Mormon leader) jumped up and de
manded that Barney oome out of the
house. Ed was outside with the Mor
mons. I stood in the door and Barney
Was in tbe kitchen. When Barney oame
to the door Smith grabbed him and
took his revolver. It was no use for to
Bhoot at them for they were eighteen to
our three, and we only had seven car
tridges in the Winohester. The bishop
took Ed and held him, while two other
men pointed guns at us, so that if we
moved they had the drop ou us. Of
course we oould do nothing. Then they
let go of the boys. When tbe bishop
took hold of Ed 1 aimed the rifle at his
head, but Ed kept moving, and I knew
if I shot they would kill Ed and Barney,
So I dropped the gun. I had looked the
store and had the key in my pocket
They demanded it of Ed, He said
they oould't have it. Then -they asked
Barney and he said "Mrs. Stone has the
key." They asked me and I said "Ton
can't have it sir." Then they broke open
the store and began looking for guns
finding none there. They asked me to
open the house. I bad looked it and
had the key. They then had Ed and
Barney in the store under guards Iran
to. the kitohen door and took hold of the
knob. One of the Mormons told me to
stand aside. I said: "I will never let
go this door till you take hie away.
Then he yanked me away and broke the
door down. I went in affer him and he
searched the house, bed and all. I was
right behind him all the time. Then he
took tbe guna and gave them to the par
ties outside and I went into t|be store
after him. Then I started out again to
go and tell Sam how things were going.
I started down the hill. Smith, the
Mormon leader, told me to stop. I
replied: 'This is a free oountry and I
will go where-1 please.'
I was bareheaded and stopped to put
apron about my neok. He said
"Don't dare to make that sign." I kept
on and he ran to oatoh up and held his
gun to my head, saving, "Stop or you'll
get hart." thought it better to Btop.
The hole in that gun looked bigger than
a oannon. I went baok to the shore and
they tried to have Ed and I go up to
Tuba under guard. We said 'No.' Just
then the boys oame UD, They were sur
prised to see all the Mormons there with
guns. Smith ordered them to halt.
They did, of course..
The writer then goes on to tell how,
after a Bhort parley, she aud her husband,
with the other men, were oompelled to
leave the ranob, overpowered by the
superior number of tbe Mormons. They
went to Hubbel's ranohe, several, miles
from Tuba Oitv. The writer concludes:
"Twenty-five Navajo Indians oame to
the oamp and they went to get more and
fight tbe Mormons, but we are going to
take the law. Sam starts for Flagstaff
in the morning to get a sheriff. We
shall appeal to the governor. But, so
far, the. Mormons still hold the fort.
Tours,
ADAH STONH."
111
Jgi5Sjjf|£*heFloo* at
Bps!
Lyons.
Detroit, Miolh., Feb. 19— The evening
Journal's Lyons speoial
Bays:
The
situation is beooming hourly more alarm
ing. Four squads of men are working at
the gorge in different plaoes. Despair
ing of opening the river ohannel they
are working on the overflowed land where
tbe least opening oan be found. Despite
tbe most strenuous offorts to open the
waterooarse, (he liver has risen rapidly
until at the bridge it is within fifteen
inohes of tbe highest mark.
Lansing, Feb. 19—The ioe is reported
nearly here, and with it is a tremendous
body of water. Buildings are being an
ohored in expectation of the Lansing ioe
ooming across the prairie. It is feared
the water will reach five feet above ths
present limits.
Prise Kins Brutality.
Chicago, Feb. 18—One of
desperate prae fights that has taken
plaoe in this ottgr tor yiiars oame off at a
point just onWde tbe limits lost night,
the principals being George Puoharme,
better known as Tommr Chandler's un
known. and Janes Doboggasy, who
fought a draw with Glover on three dif
ferent occasions. Ths fight was attend
ed by fifty board of trade operators and
was kept profoundly secret. Duoharme
had tbe best of ibe1 fight un-
delivered a ternflo right-hander tbat
staggered his opponent and for
moment it icoked as if tbe tight
The M'Adoo Ordnance Bill.
Washington, Feb. 19—The house com
mittee on military affairs to-day resumed
consideration of the MoAdoe ornance bill.
Outoheon presented a substitute for the
bill before the oommittee. It provides
for tbe erection of a gun faotory, and for
firat-olass modern guns for army, sea
ooast and other defenses. It appropriates
$10,000,000 lor the purpose. After the
bill had been read Chairman Bragg
stated that he was engaged in the pre
paration of a substitute for tbe original
measure, wbioh he hoped to be able to
lay before the oommittee on Monday and
with a view to allowing a comparison of
the various measures, and a combination
of the best featured of eaoh, the oommit
tee adjourned without voting on
Outobeon'a proposition. Gen. Bragg
indioated that his substitute would nro
vide for the ereotion of a government
factory and for tbe creation of a testing
board, of whioh Lieut. Gen, Sheridan iB
to be a member.
Death Bines the Bell.
Wsabington special A remarkable
ooinoidenoe happened yesterday morning
at tbe deatb of Miss A. W. Duffy, a
daughter of Captain O. D. Duffy, the
patent attorney. Miss Duffy had laid in
a dying condition for several days, being
surrounded by the members of her
immediate family. She was conscious
to the last and talked oalmly with those
about her until a moment or two before
the end. The watcher had Boaroely
made the announcement that she was
dead when a servant from below entered
the room in answer to the Summons of
the oall belt. No one had rung and the
peonliarity of the circumstances was in
the faot that all of the six bells placed in
the dining-room and oommunioating
with the different rooms of the house had
rung violently at the instant when tbe
death took plaoe, and the bells, with one
exception, bad not rung since Mr. Duffy
movei to his present home, wires oon
neoting them being broken.' The affair
oeated a feeling of awe over the house
hold as no explanation of the mystery
has been made.
Delayed Court Information.
Bismarok speoial, 16th: The bill to
remove the supreme oonrt from Dead
wood toRedfield, which is part of what
is known as the Mitohell combination
deal, was on general orders for to day,
but failing to receive consideration for
want o! time and laoking two votes of
the neoeBsary two-thirds to make it a
speoial order, goes over as unfinished
business and IB in a bad position. It is
said that Weiser and Allen, who desert
ed the Mitchell combination in the
oounoil are so disgusted at the inability
of tbe Yan]kton crowd to keep their
pledges that they are ready to oome
baok, and that Foster has promised to
give Mitohell its thirteenth vote in the
oounoil if the Redfield bill passed the
bouBe. The Mitohell men are therefore
def vmined to reach unfinished business
if they have to hold all-day sessions to
do it.
Blowm from tbe Track.
Omaha Bee, 19th: Train No. 2 on the
Union Paoifio from the west did not
arrive at 7:30 o'olook yesterday morning,
its usual time. It was abandoned. Thurs
day night at a point west of North Platte
where a severe wind storm was prevail
ing. The wires in that vioinity were
blown down and oommunioation has
conseqnenoe was shut off. Tbe storm
extended as far as Denver, in tbe vioinity
of whioh the morning's telegraphic ad
vioes state that two trains were blown
from the track, and a great number of
perflons were injured. This Btcrm Beems
to have escaped the signal offioe, be
came tbe morning's bulletin showed
the velocity of the wind at Denver to
have been but six miles per hour while
at_ North Platte it was only fourteen
miles. Tbe abandoned train reached
North '.Platte at 9 o'clock yesterday
morning and oame into this oity, Beoond
seotion of No. 4, arriving here at about
8 o'clock last evening, or three honra be
hind the first seotion.
A Crazy Officer.
Philadelphia, Feb. 19—Offloer John
Molntyre, of the twenty-third district
oame to the station house this afternoon
mad with drink. On entering the roll
room he made a dash for the pistol rack
and, before any one could get near him
seized a pistol and began firing Bt the
oooopants. There WBB a general scurry
for the door, and in a few seconds he was
left in full possession. Lieut. Lyons
who was in his private office, attempted
to enter the room, and oapture Molntyre,
when Molntyre oommenoed firing and
the lieutenant was forced to retire. He
opened the door wide enough to admit
of his getting good aim, and brought the
madman down with a shot. Molntyre
was helplessly wounded and taken to tbe
hospital. It iB thought that be is eeri
ously wounded.
The Canadian Pacific Burled.
New. fork, Feb. 18—The Tribune's
Montreal Bpeoial Bays: The Canadian
Paoifio railway has been completely
blockaded with snow for the' past thiee
wests. It has been impossible to obtain
exact information in regard to tbe Ex
tent, for every one oonnecred with tbe
management preserves tba olosest
retioenoe, but BO far as oan be learned
from careful 'inquiry the blockade is
praotiiially oomplete. The road west of
Winnipeg has bejn blockaded for
twenty-three days and especially in
Selkirk and west of Oolgarry. The
snow shads there have failed
to 'afford protection in oonsequeno9
of heavy land slides whioh
have demolished them in several plaoes.
The portion of the land running through
Frazer river valley is blocked by snow
and rooky land slides. For some time
Frazer river has been frozen up at the
mdnth so that vessels oould not reaob
Vancouver Island. To add to the diffi
culties the oompany's supply of ooal at
many points baa been exhausted and
the blockade preventB the stock being
replenished, and it is reported that a
large number of dead" engines have
been abandoned in Selkirk range and on
b0h Bides of it. It is believe*) to be
doubtful if thn road will bft able to run
trains regularly muoh befolie ths first of
May. It appears that th« whole line
west of Winnipeg, and perhaps'from
that plaoe east to Port Arthur, on Laks
Superior, is blocked with eaotr..,
3
wa8
over, puohurme rallied, however, Qght
ing viciously, ana soon battered I)ohog
gany's face out of semblance of human
ity. In the fourteenth round Dohog
gany began to grow very weak from the
punishment reoeived and the fight was
so fierob and the blows no severe that
many of the spectators weakened and
were obliged to leave the room. From
the fourteenth to the wentieth round
Daoharme had it all his own way, aud
in tbe twentieth knocked Dohoggany
out. Both men were terribly battered,
being oovered with blood from head to
foot, their jaws and eyes Bwollen and
blaok and their features generally dis
torted.
WS:
—ft'Wjil mmm
airs. CI«velund Becr|ii.on.
Wasbiugt o, Feb. *19—Mr». Cleveland
held her last public reception tbis after
noon, and it was attended by more
people than any similar event at tbe
white-house. Tbe crowd was composed
mostly of ladies, and its' number was
estimated at 10,000. The members of
several, excursion pa»ties trom Baltimore,
Brooklyn and otber places helped to
swell the throng, Tbe people began to
assemble at tbe white bouse hours be
fore tbe time Bet for the opening of tie
doors. The reoeption began at 3 o'olock
and lasted WH 5. At 2:30 o'olook tbe
orowd in front of the house extended in
a line six abreast from the main door
way through the grounds out at the
west gate and east along Pennsylvania
avenue, as far Fifteenth street, a distanoe
equal to more than three oity blooks.
Constant .accessions were reoeived from
all directions and the line beoame so
dense that several Indies fainted and had
to be taken away. When the doors were
finally opened those who entered first
had been standing on the white-home
porch for at least two hours. After pay
ing their respeots to Mrs. Cleveland
and the ladies who assisted her—Miss
Cleveland, Mrs. Folsoiu, Miss Endicott
and Miss Lamar—tbe people lingered
to admire the beautiful decora
tions of tbe parlors and as a oonoe
quenoe,- the house soon be
came uncomfortably orowded and loco
motion was Blow and diffioult. It there
fore beoame ibEolntely necessary to
close the doors at exactly 5 o'olook and
turn away many hundreds of ladies who
had taken their plaoes at tbe end of the
line soon after it began to move.
I have used several bottles of Ely'* Balm
witb great Bucaess. Bad the catarrh so bad
that whenever I would blow my noes it would
bleed. {Would hawk till entirely out of breath.
Since uning the Balm I am quite a different
nan. Would not bo without it.—Charles
Beisel, C». K. 17th Infantry, Fort Ouster,
Mont.
I have used several bottles of Ely's Oream
Balm for my Catarrh with most favorable re
sults.—A. F. Young, Arco, Idaho.
AND
FOR
INFANTS
INVALIDS
TRADE
Tbe only
perfect substitute
milk,
tor
invaluable
and
Teething.
A pre»dlgested food for
Hogs—Rough and mixed $5,05®5,40 paoking
5an30di6.hk,«K:70i
li8ht weights
per lb
*4-6^
Sheep—Receipts, 6,000 Market stronger
natives $3.002)5.00 western $3 0004.65 TexanB
$3,[email protected]
MiLWAnKEfc, February 17.
Wheat—Cash 75it March 74* May 79K.
Corn—No. 8, 86)4.
Oats—No. 2, 81.
Bye-No. 1, 56"/,.
Barley—Mo, 2, 51.
Vanhtou Market.
Yankton, February 21.
WHKAT BS
O*™ 20
gOBN. 25
BABLKY 35
BIB 8FI
BOOK WHEAT C0
J^AISUTO 77
g" $4.00
Hogs $1.75
BTKEBS, per cwt
OOWB, per owt
SHEEP
HIDES
WOOL
POTATOES, per bushel
Eggs, per doz
Butter,
Wood..
A. A. QtfABNBEBG, Register of Deeds and ex.
Officio Oountv Clerk of Clay Oounty, D. T.
FOR SALE,
Engines and Boilers,
Creamery and rf
Small Horse Powers,
Feed Mills,
1
Water aud Steam Pipe,
•il!' At th* Found: Jr of
Martin & Anderson.
STAR
Omnibus & Transfer Line
YANKTON, DAKOTA.
STEFFJHT & KINCEL, Pro'r»
VTEW and elegant!OMNIBUBE8 equal to the
-1-' beat in any weatarn oity.,..
wy vf
TKLXF&OIflt
MmehanU No. SO
Kinoel'a He. 75
Steffin'. Ho. 88
wsmfs
HUGH J. OAMPBIU,,
Attorney at Law,
.$8.25
.... !2.25
....$8.00
$5.0006.00
•••••««••....1
80
•...'."!'.!1!"'.'8®IO
......84.00
First Publication Feb. 18th,
Notice of Sale in Ditch Proceed
ing^.
TVOTIOE is hereby given that commenoinij on
the 17th day of March, 1887, at o'olook a.
m. and continuing from day today until all
eold, at the office of the county olerk in and for
Yankton county at the city of Yankton, in
Yankton oounty, Dakota Territory, we the un
dersigned will sell the joba of digging and con
structing the joint ditch petitioned for byl).
O, Lawrence, John Williams and others and
known as the "Clay Greek ditch" established
by the boardB of county commissioners of
Yankton and Clay counties by their order
bearing date the 11th day of January 1887, to
the 4owest responsible bidder or bidders each
antl every Bnare and allotment thereof,
separately, commenoin&r at the one including
the outlet and thence in succession up stream
to the one including the souroe. Said work to
be completed within the time required, and no
bid will be entertained which exceeds more
than twenty per cent over and above tbe esti
mated cost of the construction in any case,
and the successful biddeir will be required to
give satisfactory bond for the faithful per
formance and fulfillment of his oontraot and
to pay all damages that may accrue by reasOn
of his failure to oomplete the job within the
time required in his oontraot. The said order
and estimates aud profile are on file and may
be Been at our respective offices.
Dated at Yankton, Yankton County, Dakota
Territory, this 18th day of February, 1887.
CHB18TIAK HAQE, County Clerk of Yankton
Oounty. Dakota Territory.
mtssusmm
7
Oorner of Third street and
Douglas Avenue.
I. ZFi
Keeps the largest stook of
Boots ds
Sign ol tti*
BUFFALO HEAD
Mother's
in cholera Infantum
Dysa
peptics, Consumptives, Convalescents.
Perfoot nutrient in all
Wasting Diseases*
Requires no cooking. Our
BOOK, The Cars
ana Feeding of Infants,
mailed ftee.
DOLIBER. QCODALB CO., Boston. M&u
THE MARKETS,
CHICAGO, February 17,
Flour—Steady, and unohanged.
Wheat—Cash, 78& May7918-16 June 81M.
Corn—Cash 84 -May 8914 June 40i).
Oats—Cash 233£ May 28J4 June 88)4.
Bye—54.
Barley—[email protected]
Timothy- $1,88.
Flax—[email protected]
Whisky—$1.18.
Cattle—Shipping steers W,60®5.10 gtookers,
and feeders $2,55®3 85 CO\¥R, bulls and mixed
«[email protected],70 bulk at [email protected] through Texas
cows $2 60.
WcLoes
IN DAKOTA also,
Hais, Caps, (Moves and Men's
Hosiery. Is Agent for
Campbell &Van Antwerp
LAW, REAL ESTATE,
—AND—
LOAN OFFIOE.
WflWi ATTEND to oases in the diatriot,
prebato and supreme oourte« convey
ancing and examination of titles. Wo nave a
oomplete and the only abstraot of titles in
xaukton oounty* .Collections znbde promptly.
Money to loan on real estate.
Office in Dudley's bloek, corner of Third and
Dongbts avenue.
JOS. SCHII/TZ'S
Milwaukee Beer
On draugbt a
GEORGE BROWN'S
Third St., Sample BOOJCR*
flfHOWN'B facilities for keeping Beer ooc
and fresh are unequalled, andlie is at a)
cimefl prepared to furnish this inviiroratinc
beverage at his popular establishment.
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
JT
a,*
& *-*^1 k„
For the Next Twenty Days,
We will Offer our Stock of Coal
Heating StoVbs at Cost.
Some Bargains On Second Hand Heaters,
Dudley, Richey & Gross,
Money! Money!
Can be made during this
month by purchasing your
Boots & Shoes at the Popu
lar Shoe Store. Come and
get your bargains.
Popular Shoe Store,
JOHN A. WEEKS.
E. C. Burt, Reynolds Bros., tieed and Weaver
and J. & J. Cousins fine Shoos for adies, Gents and
Children Burt & Packard, Burt & Mears and
Stacy, Adams & o's. Fine bhaes for Men.
I I, PILES, Yankton
"W"2"lsriT
Dealer In
BUILDERS' HARDWARE
Garland Stoves, Buck's Brilliant, Gasoline Stoves
and. Tinware. Wagon and Carriage
Wood Stock. Wagon and Carri
age Hardware, &c
Garden Implements,
THIRD STREET, YANKTON, DAKOTA
E. H. VAH&MTWCBP,
Oivil Engineer and
Oounty Surveyor.
Brown'a Sample room on Thlr
•treetwben in Yankten.
GEOBQE BBOWN.
DAKOTA
COMMEKCIAL COLLEGE,
Corner ?hird aud Oapltol^treets,
TANKTON ..DAKOT
White & Sharp,
nsuranee.
Fire,^Marina, jjLife, Aoci-
«. dent,§Tornado,0
Cyclone.
promptly attended to
WHITKE&jiSHABP. Yankton.
W. Ii. DOW,
C. H. BATES
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
GROCER
Dealer^in Staple
Groceries and Provisions, Dried
Fruits, Wooden and Willow
Ware, Tobacco, Cigars,
Eto., Eto., Eto.,
Opposite Co*, Odiorne A'CO'B
YANKTON DAKOTA
Change of Base.
Yankton Omnibus
-ADD-
Transfer Line.
Livery, Feed and sal. stable in connection.,
]\JOTICEto myfriendi and patrona! I hare
removed my Livery stock and 'Bna line
from tbe Bradley barn on Walnut street to tbe
Hemer barn, or the Yankton Auction Market
on OapiUtl street, where all baeineaa in my line
mil reoiiive my beat attention.
OH11a oan be left at my rpsidenoe on Walnut
street, or at the Horiison Honne. Telephone
84 and 90. 11. R. DaOAHF.
Livery, Feed
AND
Sale Stable
S t.i
LuUr a-
vY"
i*. r©*»
I
11*.
Qgwffiuu
V» »toro ui
ISIS
fifth and
LJaDIKd wi
tare Xea
(articles toae
I illustrated
lOfFS*' to
I tlfi. advert.
jpoundot ol*
«7
VY dsent ui
1
'"Kit!
7?
rhouse,
itt BE."
tth aud fob
Oman
it
uuy in
faruiabed
atroaaonab
I71JH HEN
street
bouse, tto
jjicy orewe
rwell
)H 8KJ
on
Situated
Xanfcton.
PJfr
&
I
'ft
i"• J.
Most Cemmodiouv in NorHiwMt.
PETER 6TEFFIN, Prop.

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