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Press and daily Dakotaian. (Yankton, Dakota Territory [S.D.]) 1880-1889, February 23, 1887, Image 2

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Gubernatorial Appointments.
The Immigration Commissioner and
the Railroad Commissioners—:
Governor Pierce's Daugh
ter Married,
Bismarck, Feb. 28—Special to tbe
Presa and Dakotaian—Governor Oborob
Beat tbe following nominations to tbe
oonnoil this afternoon:.
P. F. filoOlnre, mayor of Pierre, com
missioner of. immigration.
Railroad commissioners—Alexander
Griggs, of Grand Forks Abraham Boyn»
ton, of Lennox N. T. Smith of Huron.
A WBDDI3IO.
James A. Haight, ex-olerk of the sn
pceme oonrt, and Miss Nellie Pittroo,
daughter of ex-GoTeroor Pieroe, were
married at noon. Tbe rsoeption
Urgely attended. Mr. and Mrs. Haight
go to St. Paul to-night to reside.
TUB NEWS EPITOMIZED.
Washington's birthday was celebrated
with a banquet at Detroit by the Michi
gan clnb.
Tbe president has approved the aot
for tbe construction of a bridge aoross
the Mississippi river at Dnbcque, Iowa.
The Bex precession in Mew Orleans
yesterday afternoon was a brilliant af
fair, embracing a serious of humorous
and bnrlesqne tableaux.
Tbs industrial labor oonferenoe, called
by a meeting held in Indianapolis last
September, opened at Oinoinnati yester
day. Itsdftjeot is to organize anew
party.
Tbe annual dinner of the young men's
tiemooratio party of Brooklyn was glv
en last night in that oity, partly in honor
of Gov. Hill. Senator Colquitt,
Georgia, and Gen. John G. Black, of Illi
nois, were among the guests.
A oyolone passed near Oroville, Call
fornia, last night, and for a distance of
six miles carried everything before it,
destroying fenoes and cabins. The
breadth was about fifty feet. It is the
first ever reported w«ist of the Booky
mountains.
Tbe house committee on publio build
ings
baB
agreed to report the bill
Huron has a new national bank.
Vermillion is the recipient of a new
hearse.
Parker is pnrobasing corn in Union
oounty.
Kimball's firemen cleared $126 from
their fair.
Ice in the Missouri river at Pierre is
forty inohes thiok.
Union oounty hunters are having rare
sport killing wolves.
One dealer bought three tons of butter
in Elk Point in two weeks.
Louis Bioard has purchased the Com
mercial hotel in Elk Point.
Wild geese have already made their
appearance in Brulo oounty.
The Be^field military band will visit
Washington afid Philadelphia next sum-'
mer.
Two snow plows worked all,dag Satur
day and Sunday to'get from Huron to
Pierre.
The sohool board of Grand Forks has
decided that it is oheaper to burn wood
than ooal.
Secretary Lamar ooqfirms the cancel
lation of J. A. Andrus'Mitchell entry in
favor of John Crow.
Peter Gibbons, an old man living at
South Heart, near Mandan, was found
frozen to death with $300 in gold on bis
person.
At Ohamberlain two murder cases ore
to be tiled, the Solomon murder from
Jerauld county, and the Kecnedy case
from Brule county.
There is a tendency on the part
of
rtinTHi IHII "iliiB
-M rn *r
ap­
propriating 1^200,000 lor the ereotion
of a publio building at Milwaukee, Wis.
Next to tbe New York custom-house bill
this measure carries tbe largest appro
priation of any reported from the com
mittee during this session.
From present calculations Prinoe Bis
matek will obtain a majority for his sep
teosBte bill. He requires forty votes.
He has already won. twenty and the re
mainder ard almost oertain to be scoured
from the wavering center. It is certain
the government will not obtain a majori
ty sufficient to adopt the monopoly bills.
From the report of the direotor of the
Diint containing statistics of the pro
duction of preoions metals in the United
States for the calendar year of 1886 it is
shown that the production of gold dur
ing that year exceeded any year since
1880, and almost equally the produot of
that year. This amounted in 1886 to
$35,000,000.
Fully 1^000 German socialists assembl
ed Zepfu ball, Ohioago, last night to
hear read the returns from elections in
Germany. Each dispatch announcing
tbe SUOOCM of a socialist was greeted
with wild applause. During the inter
vals between the telegrams a Milwaukee
anarotust made a fieioe but guarded
speeob, in which he alternately denounc
ed Bismarok, and the administration of
justioe in America.
DAKOTA OOSDBNSATIONS.
the
legislature to abolish one"1 tbe educa
tional institutions in the Blaok Hills—
there being a
Bohool of
mines at Bapid
City and a normal sohool at Sp-aarfish.
A strong lobby went from Bapid *Oity
to Bismarok last week to assist Council
man Welliu aed pull looal legislation.
Visiting statesmen era,to appear there
this week from Deed wood on behalf of
Lawienoe oounty.
Jamee A. Ward, who was made auditor
to succeed E. W. Caldwell, is a young
genttemen of medium height, with
langhingjblue eyes and delicate blonde
moustache, and he Is built and moulded
on thegenial plan.
Mrs. George Diggle. of Bedfield has
joined her husband in Sioux Falls where'
thejwill henceforth make their home.
Mrs. Diggle is a lady of great mus:cal
company.
John D. Benton, the incoming treas
urer, is well
knOWn
tftit&t and daring tfefe jpa'st Bumthek Wit*1 GbiMKo to indaoe Lowell, if possible,
tbe leading soprano Sn Andrews' Mikado. to famish him with $350 redeem tbe
I mortgage on bis furniture and save hi»
home from foreclosure, bnt Lowell,
throughout tbe
northwest as the tall and stately demo
crat of the Bed river valley, and be
gained no small amount of notoriety by
defeating John Haggart, of Fargo, for
sheriff of Cass oounty at the last election.
A good flow of pott water, and good
for drinking and cooking purposes, was
struck in the artesian bore at Highmore
Sunday. When this news was received
at the ohurobes the congregations
earnestly sang "Praise God, from whom
all blessings flow," for this is the first
free water known to the town.
About Kimball the storm of last week,
which began with sleet and finished with
a heavy snow and wind was very severe
onstook not fully proteoted. Several
losses are reported, Mr, Nolan, of Plum
mer township, losing fifteen head of
eattle. The Ohioago, Milwaukee and St.
Paul succeeded in opening their line
through to Kimball Saturday, after hard
work and many discouragements.
At Kimball a double wedding ooouirred
Sunday night, Bev. Mr. Boggs officiating.
The contracting parties were Charles
Stewart and Miss Lena Sanders and
Peter Jordan and Miss Flora Stewart, all
of Buffalo oounty. The same day, at
the same plaoe, W. F. Brown and Amelia
Basser, of Charles Mix county, were
married aud the next day Kimball cele
brated the nuptials Of 8. R. Nugen and
Orfie Murray, of Kimball.
Tbe passenger train on the Northern
Paoiflo, due at Fargo at 1 a. m. Sunday,
was delayed ten hours by an accident at
Valley City. The two engines on the
train struok the caboose of a frieght on a
side traak and the oaboose rolled down
an embankment on one side and both
engines down the other. Fortunately
neither the engineers nor firemen were
seriously injured, though it took half an
hour to dig one of them out from under
the engine.
THE NATION'S CRANK.
How
A Divetuslon in the Jfstlonil
Kelatira tc Rnrks,
Washington, Feb 91—In addition to
bis oppression of settlers and general
wrecking of business interests in the
west, Sparks bas become so greet a na
tional issue that the house of represen
tatives has wasted one entire working
day in a disoussion of his "polioy," and
his faithful henchman suooeeded, by
appeals to the oowardly demagogio
spirit that has been manifested at every
turn in this congress, in killing the
very reforms which the commissioner
of the general land offioa bas so loudly
olamored for and assarted that "the
country must have." Fearing
that he may' be deprived of
little brief authority, Sparks has
demanded that if the courts are
to be allowed to give any relief to the
settler after he is through with him, the
whole scheme of reform must fall to the
ground, and the house to-day obeyed
the behest as if the commissioner bad
nominated and elected its members.
Cobb oalled up tbe oonferenoe seport of
disagreement on the bill repealing the
pre-emption, timber culture and desert
laws, and at onoe threw bis oolleague on
oonferenoe committee, Stone, of Mis
souri, into the breach, wbo airily told
the speaker that he had the floor in his
own right, and having an hour at his
disposal, was going to stay there. He
prooeeded with a harsh soprano voice
and angular gestures to rehearse and
rehash the old story that Sparks and
Cobb had drilled him in so
long. He cleared the house
with a celerity that amazed even some
of the oldest bores on the floor, not dur
ing bis entire soolding fit could any
body be induced to come within his
vicinity. Cobb himself would make no
speech of any length, and hints have
been dropped of his refusal to be long a
stool pigeon for Sparks or an exponent
of the viewB of the hollow demagogy
which never made itself so apparent as
when Liard of Nebraska broke bis nose
last session. The best speech of the day
was that of Payson. The argument was
old, and beneath its speoious frankness
could be seen days of cramming at tbe
general land office but no man on the
floor is better able togive sophistry an
openfaoeorto rebut affidavits to his
tory itself with his empbatio "I know.
The long-drawn ory of fraud was r»
echoed, and ghosts of alien cattle com
panies were conjured up to do dutv as
the foe whiob Sparks was actually fight
ing and to frighten the house, with
pathos that drew a snivel from sympa
thetio gentlemen who have also the
misery of greenback constituencies in
their districts to meet. Payson told
bow he loved the frontiersman, an
early settler, yet failed, as usual, to
speak of the 30,000 poor men on the
agricultural lands of tbe west whom tbe
Sparks inquisition has dragged down to
abject poverty, mined and broken in
spirits and the business interests wbioh
be bets hampered, trampled upon end de
moralized, purely oh the statements of
special agents.
FARGO INSURANCE COMPANY.
its History and the Aliased Crooked
Werk of Its Secretary.
The Fargo insuronoe company has
been several times annoonoed as in a
bad way, and the Chisago News of last
Saturday publishes the result of an in
vestigation into its affairs, and duoloses
some alleged bad work on the part of its
offioen, and especially ite secretary, W.
A. Lowell, an insurance- broker of Ohi
oago. The -company was organized in
1880, With a oapital stook of $100,000.
It did very paying business untill 1884
when it went into the hail insurance
business and lost heavily, so that tbe
company became orippled. Some Iowa
gentlemen were then indnoed to put into
the worthless stook of the company $85,
000, and Sioux Falls merchants $1,600,
03 condition that tbe oompany be moved
to that oity, which was done
last August. The oompany having
been reorganized in Novmeber
some bills ooming in of wbioh the
new officers were ignorant, caused en
investigation whioh found pending
olaims against the company of about
$10,000 whioh up to that time it is said
Lowell had kept ooOoealed. It was also
discovered that a leading hoase held as
collateral on moneys borrowod by Lowell
between $80,000 and $90,000 worth of
stook of the oompany, and farther, that
the treasurer was $10,000 short in &is
accounts. It speaks of Cap! Wolfolk as
follows:
"Ospt, Wolfolk ia said to have been
badly vie
timed by Lowell, having been
induced by him to invest all his smalT
property. And not only his own but his
wife's property was sacrificed, and even
the farm
tare of Ids home, including his
daughter piano, was mortgaged.
Capt. Wolfolk some time ago went to
The finding of this withered family
was tbe result of an aooident. Among
the large cattle ranohes near Buffalo
Gap was one owned by Charles Clark.
Mr. Clark has in his employ a cowboy
named William Allen. Allen had some
spare tiraa and he oonoeived
the idea of sinking a shaft in the bad
lands. He thought that with minee
on all aides it was possible that he
would strike nohee. He went out on
a prospecting tour over the barren and
inhospitable regioa. After a brief
survey he selected a spot on whioh to
begin the work ofolimbing to fortune
by the piok and shovel route. He worked
along at spare intervals for some time.
A rude windlass was erected, by means
of whioh, with his lariat and a buoket, he
managed to raise the dirt. While del
ving away one afternoon he noticed tbe
ground beneath bim giving way. He
seized the windlass rope just in time to
prevent bis exit to a then unknown
and unexplored cavity. Palling him
self to the surfaoe he began to devise
means of exploring the mystery. Night
was ooming on, so he decided to post
pone his trip to the place
where he expected to find gold
in abundance, and a hundred
other things whioh would net him
wealth and fame. After breakfast next
morning Allen strapped his gun to his
shoulder, and fasteninK one side of his
lariat to the windlass began his descent,
vowai down he went without sign of
anything, not even the bottom. He
reaohed the end of his lariat. His feet
still hung in spaoe. He could go no
farther, so he returned. The nearest
settlement to the point of Allen's ad
venture is a small town oalled Crook,
fifteen miles from Dead wood. Hither
be started for more rope. He secured
halt a ooil and returned to his antioipat
ed gold mine. He bad also a supply of
candles, matches, eta, and with these
began his desoent onoe more. This time
be reached bottom, about ninety-five
feet from the surface. He was in a
oavern, so tar as the dim rays of his
candle permitted bim to
To deeoribe tbe condition of the indi
viduals is no easy task. As before stated
they are neither wood, stone nor akeie
ton, The man's weight is only fifty-six
pounds. The weight of tbe others are
muoh less. Eaoh one was found in
sitting or half reolining posture, and
from the manner in whioh the arms and
legs are drawn up, they seem to have
died in agony. Thelegsandarmsof the
man are drawn up and orosa eaoh other.
His head is large, but the only abnor
mally developed part is his ohin. This
seems larger than the oommon, every day
one. The nails of tbe fingers and toes are
intact. Eaoh ones carefully rounded
off, and seems to have been allowed
growth beyond the now fashionable
mark. The skin is of a dark brown or
ooffee oomplexion and the bodies oan at
any part be punctured with a pin.
has tbe feeling of a dried eel skin. The
only marks on any Of tbe bodies are on
the left side of tbe man. Three soratches
under tbe arm look like three outs,
but like the other parts of tbe body the
scratches or outs are dried op. It»the
opinion of a few scientific men who have
seen them that the withered forms are
those of a raoe whioh inhabited the
country at least two thousand yean ago
They are the first purely withered up
family whioh has been dif-dovend, am
for that reason are regarded as a great
ourioaity by the few who have seen
them.
Col. Wood said last night to a Globe
reporter that he should have an examina
tion of thene mummies by physicians and
scientific Mm in tbe two cities before
sending them to Smithsonian institu
tion. They have been seen by two
physicians of this oity, who regard them
as one of the most valuable and inter
esting discoveries that has ever been
made in this country
VSHM Kxploaioa of Uaa.
Pittabnrg, Feb. 22—The, explosion of
natural gss at Black ?diamond steel
works yesterday afternoon, fatally burn
ed Jamee Kerr, a.workman, end seriona
ly injured six others. The men
engaged in repairing the furnaces,
BTTFIIAUHH zseaam
al­
though having at the time, it is said,
$5,000 due tbe company, turned tbe
captain away empty banded.
UprHi
DRIED DAK0TA1ANS.
Consignment of Withered Mtlflls
from a Cave la the JBad Irfinds.
St. Paul Globe, 21st: Two days ago
CoL J. H. Wood, of west St. Paul, re
ceived a consignment of freight from
Bapid City, Dakota, It consisted of
five boxes, each about three feet square,
Eaoh box contained the remains of an
individual who at some unknown period
was at home in a oave in the bad lands
of Dakota. Thev were all perfect in
form and in a remarkable state of pre
servation, being neither petrified nor
ossified, but simply withered. That is
the most appropriate way of briefly
stating their condition.
obscrTe
While
exploring the immense oave he came to
a wall of earth, in the side of whioh was
an opening. Entering there he
made the disoovery. It was
neither gold, nor silver,
monster nor devil, but orouohed down
on either side were what had once been
human beings. There were five in all, a
man, woman and three children. In
searching around nothing was found to
show to what race they belonged, how
long they had remained in the oave, or
anything else. From the fact that on
different pasts of the oave there were
marks of finger nails, it was presumed
that the family at some remote day had
been shut in by a landslide and perish
ed of suffocation. After deliberation
Allen decided to go to Scoop, a town
thirty miles from Bapid City, and get
an old friend to return and assist him
to remove the mummies. He related
his adventure to Charles Bruoe, former
ly ef Oxford, N. Y., and now living
Sundance, Dak., and together they re
turned to the oave.
Another search revealed nothing but
the five bodies. These were raised to
theaurfaoe and loaded on a wagon. The
return trip was not begun until the next
morning, and then the two men were
astonished to notice that during tbe
night the hair on the withered five
which the night before bad been intact
bad fallen off. Otherwise, exposure to
the air had wrought no ohange. The
bodies were taken to Rapid City and
kept oonoealed in a barn for some time,
Allen and Bruoe. thought as dime
museum curiosities they would be
paying property, and for this purposi
conferred with Joe Bender, of Buffalo
Gap. an old showman and a brother
Lex Bender, now with Joe Shelly
troupe of cowboys. Bender recommend
ed them to the gentleman in this oity
and that acoounts for them being here.
The present intention is to present
the family to the Smithsonian
institution at Washington. It was near
the spot where these were found that an
exploring parte from Dead wood, a year
ago, discovered tbe immense lower jaw
of a mastodonio animal which is now on
exhibition at the above plaoe. This is
Allen's history of tbe disoovery as writ
ten to the now possessor of the withered
family.
Kerr was in tbe baok part and asked for
a light. A tqreb waB banded him and
an lostanl later there was a teriibte ex
plosion. Kerr was thrown on his baok
and the others hurled through the
furnaoe door. Ooe man, recovering
himself, rnsbed back to the furnace door
and drew Kerr from amid the blazing
gas. Kerr was terribly burned about
the head and face and body. The
others were badly burned, but will
probably reoover. It is thought some
of tbe workmen turned out the gas for a
oke, or did not know of the repairs to
so made.
Bismarck Slightly Ahead.
Berlin, Feb. 22—Returns from the
elections come in slowly, but by a very
careful calculation made on tbe basis
of figures already at hand, it is generally
oonoeded that fiisnurok will snooeed in
obtaining a majority in the new reioh
stag, but one so scant that he will barely
get the septemate bill through. The
government requires forty votes to carry
the measure and twenty seats have been
won and tbe other twenty are almost
oertain to be obtained from tbe waver
ing oenter. It is oertain, however, the
the government will not obtain a sot
Anient majority to secure tbe passage of
the monopoly bills. Herr Windthorst,
leader of the oentre party is re-eleoted.
The progressive patyis wholly demo
ralized by the unexpected defeat they
have suffered. They have lost seven
teen seats already, and have only gained
one. The socialists have lost seven and
gained three. The total socialist vote
polled shows an inorease of 500,000. Tbe
national liberals have gained nearly as
many seats as they have lost.
Old GHAMI Together.
Major ButrowB, formerly of Indiana,
where he is well known, and recently a
law partner of ex-Secretary of State
Mayers and'now a lawyer in Washington,
says that Matthews' the colored man
who has twice been rejected by the
senate for the position of recorder of
deeds for the Distriot of Colombia, has
the "drop" on President Cleveland
and oan bold the office as
long aB the present inoumbent
remains at the white house. He says
that Matthews and Cleveland were old
chnma at Buffalo, played poker together
and eaoh knows many of the other's sa
orets. Major Burrows, wbo is a demo
crat, thinks this tbe real seoret of the
president's standing by Matthews, and
speaking of Cleveland, added: "It he
is renominated he will not poll 60,000
votes in Indiana and will be beaten in
New York by 100,000."
amea
I oannut
CUBA Brauoncs, and
At
For
—'mmm
Tammany
on the
a
he waa
patch
Warpath.
New York. Feb. 21—Should President
Cleveland seek the nomination in 1888,
there seems to be but little doubt that
he must get along without the support
of Tammany. Neat her Tammany ball
nor Irving hall ha8 reoeived any reoogni
tion from- President Cleveland. Tam
many leaders don't hesitate to say that
President Cleveland, or some one who
claims to speak for him, has grossly
violated pledges given, while its bitter
enemy. Mayor Grace, oan seoure from
Cleveland tbe appointment of ministers
and consuls. One leader said: Oar
organization has prospered under tbe
frowns of the administration and it will
go right on, waiting for tbe next
national administration to make the
balance even."
A CHILD'S SKIN
Ears and Scalp Covered with Eoze
matoui Soabs and Sores
Cured by Cuticura.
eight year*, has been
MI
little son, aged
mfflioted WUHKonma
of the scalp,
a* of
great portion of the body, ever sinoe
two
.. at
years old. It MS
an in nia eats,and
extended to ma scalp, which became covered
with soabs and sores, and from whioh a sticky
fluid poured out, causing intense itohing and
distress,
and leaving his hair matted and life
less. Underneath thesa scabs the skin was raw,
like a pieoe of beefsteak. Gradually the hair
eame out and was destroyed, until bnt
a
was
suocess. About
expi
say enough to expresa my
gratitude for this wonderful cure by tne_OUXI
affected with the Eczema. He waa a pitiful
sight to look at I know
that he haa tried our
beat physiotans. and did all a father
coold
WSST FOCILTH ABA 111 AMD 114 BAXSB
Floor—Hteady,
Wheat—Cash, 78«
eowa
$3.60.
the
TEE
S
Corner OF Third atreet and
Douglas Avenue.
I. 2
HDOH 3. OJLXPBKIX.
Attorney at Law.

the scalp and at
small
M,
has
left at the baok of the head,
trienda in Feabody know how my little boy
suffered. At night he would
aeratoh
without
his head
until hie pillow waa covered with blood.
used to tie hia hands behind him, and in many
ways tried to prevent hia scratching bnt it was
no use,he would scratch. I took HIM to the
hospital and to the beat physicians
in
feabody
this time,some friends,
who had been cured by the
DIKS, prevailed upon me to
Otmooaa Bnia-
try them.
I began
to use them on the 15th of Janaan last. In
aeven months every partlole of the disease waa
removed. Mot a spot or scab remains
on
sealp as sweet and oleaa as any oihild'a
world.
his
sealp to tell the story of hia Buffering. Hie hair
has returned, and is thick and strong, and
hi
Dpmplete AND
xaxikton
wiah all similarly afflicted
to know that my statement is true and without
exaggeration. CHARTIBUS MCKAY,
Oot. 6, 1885. Peabody, Mass.
I have seen Mr. MoKay's
do
for a suttering child, but availed nothing,
know that the statements he haa made you
regards the curing of his boy by your Ooxi
OUBA
BBIODISS are true in every particular.
WILLIAM 3. MOOAKTHY,
MFOSTER 8T^
Heabody,
Haas.
Sold everywhere. Price CDTIOOBA, B0 oents
OtmcuBA TIOAF. 2S
oents CURIOUS* BBSOL~
VKNT, (1.00. Prepared by
POXTSB DBUG
AND
OBKMIOAL COM Boston.
send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases.
DIMPLES, Blackheads, Skin Blemishes, and
rim
Baby Humors use
CUTieUBA
SOAP,
IN ONE MINUTE.
Jlk
Bheum&tic, Neuralgio, Boiatio, Bud
den. Sharp and Nervous Paina and
Weakneaa relieved
In
one by
the Outleura Anii-Fulnminute
Flaater.
druggiat*, 3S cents. Potter Drug
Oo.,
Boston.
WANTED,
At the higheat market
prioe.
Send for Price
Current to tbe Old Beliable Furriers and fur
Merchants, Established 1863.
E BURKHARDT & CO.
Ill
ST.,
CINCINNATI, O.
THLEJTTAITKETS, TIJ
'IS.
CHICAGO, February
17.
—ihaaged.
79 IS-18 June 81K.
aad nnohaaged
Mav791J
.18
Oorn—Oaeh May 89H June 40FT.
Oats—Caah
WI Hay 28X June 20M.
Bye 51.
Barley—COOS).
Timothy—SI,81.
flax—$10*®1.IK.
Whisky-CUS.
Cattle—Shipping steers tt.S0O5.10
stookertk
and feeders |%UOT 15 cow*, bulls and mixec
LL.7EOS.70 'bulk
-Vv
at
TUUOUO through Texas
Sheep—Beoeipte, 8,000 Market stronger
natives (&00O5.00 weetorn
Sl.COOi.65
Xexans
MILWAXJXXX, February
laantom
17.
Wheat—Oaeh 75K March 74X Hay 79K.
Corn-No. I, S6VT.
Oats—No.
2
-No a 81.
Bye-No.1,
54*.
Barley—No, 1,51.
Market.
Yankton, February
WBBA
VATI MIMI'M
OOBN....... A.
BJJUUSI
BIB
BUQKWHIAY.
•O«**MV»«
I^WUDHBEDE. E O A E«»oae
BAI***tes«oi«*»
HO|L «o »««ee
Brans,
21,
eaoaaaeoooao
per
cwt
we. per
owt
•AEOAE *•••eoaooe»»»»»o
EE*^B»***OOE«O«EEA*S*A OOMMO
ooe oo
OE
OOXl Je*
PtiAreas, ]Mr bnahol
..i»asB
*o oitstt.aa»o**A.
»oit|«lloi»F»o«'**
We will Offer our Stock of Coal
L,'
Heating Stoves at Cost.
Some Bargains on Second Hand Heaters,
I
the onjy abstract of titles in
ooonty.
Ooueotaons
Honey to loan on real estate,
Offioe in Dudley's
Dudley^ Richey
A N
Prices given at the Popular
Shoe Store. A Good Clean
Stock to Select from. Most
make *room for Immense
Spring Stock to arrive soon.
Popular Shoe Stores
JOHN A. WEEKS.
Keeps the largest stook of
Soots SDa-oes
IN DAKOTA also,
Hats, Caps, Gloves and MenV
Hosier
ery. Ia Agent for
ign ot
FALO
the
BUP
fALO HEAD
C. Bart, Reynolds Bros., tieed and Weaver
and J. & J. Cousins fine Shoos for Ladies, Gents and
Children Burt & Packard, Burt & Mears and
Stacy, Adams & Co's. Fine Shoes for Men.
made promptly.
blook,
Douglas arena*.
boy when badly
corner of Third and
JOS. SCHILTZ'S
Milwaukee Beer
On draught A
GEOliGE BROWN'S
Third gt* Sample BOOKS.
PBOFFH
facilities for keeping Beer ooo
andfreah
are uaeqaalled. andhe ia atal
times prepared to furnish
thia
I. PILES,Yankfon
Dealer in
BUILDERS' HARDWARE
Garland Stoyes, Buck's Brilliant, Gasoline Stoves
and Tinware. Wagon and Carriage
W«od Stock. "Wagon and Carri
age Hardware, &c
a,clcsa=Q.Itl3. S-a.£)^lles!
Garden Implements,
THIRD STREET, YANKTON, DAKOTA
E. H.TAKAKXWKBP,
Oivil
Engineer and
Oounty Burveyor.
•M
Campbell & Van Antwerp
LAW, BEAL ESTATE,
O A N O I E
WILL ATTEND
to
anoioif
in the
caeea in
pt«bate
and
the distriot,
and
aqpreme
ooortoe oonvey-»
ezaminatTon
of titles.
WE BATE'A
invigoratina
beTerage at hie pojpular eetablishiaent.
Wines, Ldqners and Cigars
Oall at Brown'sBanple itown Thlr
street when ln Iankt«n.
SEOBOK BBOWH.
DAKOTA
COMMEKCIAL COLLEGE,
-J*--.
'V Oorner Ulrd aad Oaplto&treete,
TANKTON .DAKOT
White & Sharp,
nsuranee.
Fire, Marine, Life, Acei-
dent, Tornado,®
Oycione.
VBnsinesa promptly attended to
WH1TK ft QHABP. Xanktoo.
Money to Loan,
ATA-P.
^,-1.
FAIR BATE OF INTEREST
Outa in bud. E. T. WH1TJB.
mmmm
1
"R
./SIUY,'''. ./
Groceries and Provisions, Dried
Fruits, Wooden and Willow
Ware, Tobacoo, Cigars,
Eto., Eto.. Eto.,
Opposite Cox, Odiorne A Co's
YANKTON ..DAKOTA
Change of Base.
Yankton Bmmbus
is _A«D— F-S
Transfer Line
Iirsry, Feed and sale stable
IW'OTIOK
in
connection.
to my friends and patrons:
Heftier barn, or the Yankton Auction Market
•& Capital street, where
will reoeive
strset,
business in my line
my
best attention.all
Galls
oan be left
at my
residenoe on Walnut
or at the Honison Honse. Telephone
and
TO. 11. B. DAOAMP.
Livery, Feed
'ff&J
-AND
Sale Stable
li''*'''
Moat Oommodioua in the North went.
PETER STEFFIN, Prop.
pOBIfflB DOVOLAB AYWfUS and
and sale
Stable ia Dakota.
RAILUOAOS.
I
C. H. BATES
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
GROCER
DealerCin Staple
WAUKEE
OWNS
OSS.
and operates nearly 5.SOO miles of
thoroughly equipped road in
Wigxmsin,
Iris TH*
PBIKOIPAL,
POIHX8
For map
freii
I
Illinoi.
Iowa, Missouri, Minnesota
aqd
BSST DIBEOT BOUT® Brrwns
AM,
IN TBI NOBTHWBST, SODTB-
j'WBSTAND FAB WBST.
of the Chicago, Milwaukee
A St. Paul AU"
way^or to any railroad agent anywhere in the
IB. MXLLEB, A. V. H. CABPENTEB,
General Manager. Oen'L £aas.and
Ik'tAgt.
J. F. TDOEKA, GLSO. H. HKAFFOBD
Ass't Gton'IHan. Aas't
Sen Pass I X'kt AGT
For notices in reference to Speolal Ex.
eursions,
changes of time, and other items ot
interest in
conueotion
with the
Ghiosgo,
Mil­
waukee & St.Paul Bailway, please refer to the
local columns of this paper.
Sioux City & Pacific
BAILKOiaJD*
IH CONNECTION WITH THF
V:-
I Obicasro & Northwest™ Railway,
1 opular Pioneer Route
SIOUX CI A_STI CHICAGO
Two daily trains. Tbe only lime running
PULLMAN AIIAUK
[ng
Drawing-UUCN and Bleep.
oars between Biour Oity and Chisago,
through witbout eange. Elegant Dining oars
are also inn on Trains between
Chicago and Council Blufis.
Thesa oar are the moet modern, complete
and mafiniftoent Dining Oars in
eziatenoe,
are managed and run entirely in the
and
(uteres*
of the traveling publio, and without regard to
ezpenae in maintaining the table. The meal*
furnished
will iholude all the delioacies ot the
season, and equal to those to be had at
St. Louis
any
striotly first-class hotel. Speed, comfort aso
safety are oombined. whioh render thia the
PEOPLES' FAVORITE ROUTE
Milwaukee
Des Moines
ln
8oalhCT*
8outb'r,
era Iowa.
AND
All Trains are
fully
equipped with the MIL*
LEB SAFETY PLATFOBM and WEST1S O
HOUSE AUOMATIO AIB BRAKES.
Trains leave Sioaz
and 4:TO a, m.
Oity dally at 2:2& p.
Passengers this line make dlreot oon
neotSonaln
Ohioago with all fast trains for all
principal paints east, and at D. P. TI tnafpr
Oounml BlnSa, with all
tr*
Ins for point* sonth
and west. Baggage oheoked through to I»M the
pHnoipal points.
J. B. BUCHANAN,
General Passenger Agent.
O. H. LAWLSSB, Oen'L. Sup't.,
Missouri Valley, I«wsi
J. W. BUDDY.
Agent.-Sioux Oity.
THE .PEOPLE'S LINE.
Fargo&Southern
RAILWAY, bfltwMD
I FARGO & ORTONVILE
Is prepared to handle both1
I FREIGHT & PASSENGER TRAFFIC
With
promptceas
and safety.
"When you
Oonneotiny
at Ortonville with the Ohioago,
MIL-
waukee & St. Paul system,
the FARGO & Southern
thus makes another
Great Trunk Line
To all eastern and southern states. The
Peoples' Line is superb in all its appointments,
elegant coaohes, Pullman sleepers on all
nijfnt
trains and its rates are always as low and time
as qciak as other llnee.
go east or eome west try the
I Fargo and Southern.
Trains leave Fargo for Minneapolis, St. Pau
and intermediate stations, at 7 -JX) p. m. and 7 :30
a.
m. Arrive at Fargo from St. Paul and Min
oeapolis
at
8 a. m. and
8:30
Tickets
p. m.
for
sale
at
I and southern
the principal stations
I tit. Paul, Minneapolis, Ohioago and all
states,
I
address
JQAKOIA LMAL BLAHEB.
I HAVE
remoTsd my Liverj stook and 'Bus line
from the Bradley barn on Walnut
eastern
TOR furtkor
information
A. Y. H. OARPENTEB,
Oen. Freight and Pass. Agent.
Milwaukf
•H?
IH'-V
street
to the
A
FOB LAWYERS,
Vt
1
RI
PRESS AND DAKOTAIAN LI T:
JUSTICES OF THE PEACE
IEOBATE JDDOE8
•ft?
CLERKS OF COURT -y
17. & COMMISSIONER*1
MTTTKTW
8HEBIFFB
NOTARIES
CONVEYANCEBB
U. Si Land Office Blank*
Catalogue
famiahed on application
KINQBBURY SK
Addre*. BO^'KN
Tanktnn. Dakota
DXMT18TBX
Dilan
niMltTM
Dr. W. H. H. raOWN, Daatfart,
MalinilW

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