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YANKTON, D. T., FEB. 27, 1888.
1. '•MA.MldttOJLD TfAJR TAMLtX. XOAQO, MILWAUKM A ST. PAUL RAILBOA^ JChe first eaat bound passenger train leaves at 6.40 a m. each day, except Sunday. Close con nections fur Chicago and the east. The peoonj oast bound pf*t«enger Aattinaboine Buznarok ... Bofcrd Huron Helena Yankton train leaves at 4:lb p. m. eaoh day exoepfc Sunday. No connections for Ohio&so and the east. 'Utae first passenger train from the east arri ves at 1Q:*0 a in. eaoh day, exoepfe Sunday. The second passenger from the east, arrives vaoh day except gunaay at 10rt)5 p. in. The aoootnutodation train from the west and north arrives at 8iOO a. m. and departs at 0t06 a. for the east eaoh day excepting Sundays. The regular passenger train from the west arrives eanfa day exoept Suuday at 4:15. The regular st bound passenger leaves eaoh day except 3n»day at 10:30 Mo baggage tranv sorted 01* ikoouuiiaod.iUon trains. CHICAGO & NOBTHWBSTEBS RAIL&OAI>, Passeuger trains leave for the east and north daily, exopt Sunday, at 6:2u a. m. »nd 4 p. m.} and arrive from the east and north at 9:50 p. m. \nd 6g5 p. Accommodation trains leave for the east and nortu daily, exoept Sunday, at 9 a.m., &nd arrive from the east at 1:80 p. m. Sunday passenger trains leave for the east at ^:55 a, m,, and arrive from the east at 9:10 a. m. All freight train* carry passengers. fsnkton Fo*U)S.oe Hoars and B»galsttoni« The delivery windows arc opened eaoh day (Sundays oxoepted) at 8r00 a. m. The delivery windows olose at 6:00 p. m. The money order, postal note and registry de partment opens at 9 a. m. and doses at 4 JO p. m. On Sundays the delivery windows are kept open from 9:46 to 10:46 a, m. The lobby of the offioe ia open all day Sundays for the accom modation of persons renting look boxes. Atailsgoing east via O.Tit. 4 St. F, B.B., close at 9 m.,and 8:45 m, Sundays exoepted. Malls going west and north via the Ohicago, Milwaukee & gfc Paul railroad olose at 10 a. m.. Sundays exoepted. finila going e*at and north by Ohioago & NorUtwe*tern railroad olose at 9 p. m. Eastern mails via Ghioagn & fit Paul railroad arrives at 10:05 m. and 10:80 a. m. Eastern mail via Ohioago & Northwestern railroad anivcs at 10 and departs at 8 a m. Stag* mails close at 8 o'clock p. mM except the Niobrara. L. D. PAJjMEB. M. Gox,Odiorne&Co. Do not Forget that You Can Bay all Winter Goods at Almost Yonr Own Price. '%,,•••'• -—AT 1 Spring s. GQX, ODIOtfflE & CO rat VIAIBUB. LOOAL OB8BBVATIOMS—lilltl OH 77TH M1UI DIAZl Tine—SLSVATIOK 1234 nEX ABOTB BRA XjXVKIi. War Department, Division of Telegram*, tor the benofit of Ooznmero© and Agrioultiiro. 'Ismnl Sorvioe U. 8. A., ianktca. Feb. 27, '68. Ie«'day,8:IOp.m. To-day. 5:30a.m. li90p.m W» 2—B »5 Tlnta. 30.-M 10.46 18 ©i jl nj 0 0 66 77 45 tfax. I'bermometer 35 BSin. Thermometer tDenotes trace of rain fall. •Below zero. (Melted snow. Olear 0 ear Olear W. D. FULLER, Observer. AT VARIOUS POINTS. Yankton Biffn&l Station, Feb. 27—Eeporta bare been reoeirea to-day as follows from northwest signal atatiumt 'Below iero. a 2 2 PLAOV. .s a ft a Et •3 A S O 20 10.26 80*46 29.70 80.16 18- sw oraj Olear lear •10 ••sr 14 *6 O'ttJ BW nv Ji'dy Jlear MjOCJLIJ MJAWXMVB. Company E drills to-night. John A. Baker is the lather o( a brisk boy, who arrived on Saturday last, "Duluth ooal y^rd" ia what decorates one and of Donaldson's ooal sheds on Bast Third street The thermometer at the signal station registered 6 degrees below zero at day light this morning. Itisramored that Janauaohek, the eelebrated actress, is to visit Yankton on or about Maroh 6th, The oommittee of the ohoral anion will be at guild hall this evening at a quarter to seven to receive applications (or mem' bership. Yesterday was one of the most nn pleasant dais on the oalendar—one whioh F.braary probably borrowed from Maroh. Commodore S. B. Ooulson would ac cept a nomination as alderman from the Fourth word—at least ha does not say be woolj refuse. Another blizzard in Iowa, and other •astern .states has so interiered with the fanning of trains that bat very little flieil reached Yankton to-day. of There will be no special meeting theioity eounoil to-night, ss the eleotrio light company has desided to pat in its plant nnder the old ordinanoe. At the meeting of the ministers' asso ciation this morning an interesting paper was read by Rev. F. A. Bnrdick, of the Methodist ohnroh, on the relation of the Sanday aohool to the church. Relative to the ex-7an«ton paoer, Known here as "The £lk." the Ohioago Journal says: "Mr Lamb's slashing paoer, 'Harry Wynn,' has not been beaded by any horse in Ohloigo on the snow this season." There will bo a free pabllo debate the college chapel this evening at eight o'oloek between the yoing men's literary •oflseHe* lJw Question is: "Bhould Uie United States government farther icstiiet twmlgtetfoau?" •The sixth series (DM carrsat) of •hatee in thi Yankton building and loan •seooiattonirfllotoee February 29th. Ia 700 8i:5r6» bn\eb»Ht) lll.'M .r. ttubhonbtrs to-morrow o»n get benefit of shared two months old. the One of the ressoas why Yankton should have better telegraphic connec tion with the esst is the delay oaased in the transmission of weather bulletins from the east. Dispatobes from St. Paul foretelling a cold wave are some times sixteen boars on the way. Robert B. Tripp, of this oity has been apponted reporter of the supreme oonrt in place of E G. Smith, resigned. The supreme ooart reporter edits and issues the volumes of supreme court re ports. work whioh Mr. Tripp will pre form with painstaking devotion and BO ouruoj. Ttio eleotrio light material is uuw all on hand, the last uar load having arriv ed to-day, ha company has deoided to prooeed under the old ordinanoe, and as soon as the man who is to ereot the plant arrives work will begin. Three large dynamos are among the material whioh arrived to-da The giant artesian well.at the pressed briok yards, whioh is soon to be employed in lighting Yankton by eleo trioity, has safely paBBed through the long, oold winter, and iB just as big a thing as ever. It spouts just as much water and the roar of the stream is just as loud as ever. John R. Qamblo says there is a gen eral desire in north Dakota to appeal to the next legislature to proteot the peo ple.against the governor and that this feeling will enter largely into the legis lative campaign. Along with the pro gress of events division sentiment, he thinks, is strengthening in the north. The oity has accepted the city hall from Oontrautor Bnrgi.and the bailding is paid for with the exoeption of $600 whioh is withheld to pay for painting the bailding. Wm.Tobin has filed a lien on the building to secure payment of his painting oontraot, about whioh there has been some controversy, and the oity is-in doubt as who shall receive the muney. John Bramsen did the painting- Walter H. Oarr will relate bis prison experiences at Memorial hall to-morrow evening and the Grand Army boys re quest a large attendance. Mr. Oarr was the oocupant of a rebel prison at Rich mond and has many entertaining ex periences to relate, all of whioh will be given in graphic style. AocountB of this nature from the lips of the partici pants are beooming more of a rarity as the yearB Goods Arriving Daily go by and the opportunities should not be lost, especially by those who are now learning the history of their oonntry. A Broadway man wants to know why the janitor of the city hall cannot take oare of the eleotrio light business for yaction end thereby out down expenses for the city. The eleotrio light is not prodaoed by the turniug of a orank or the working to a pump handle and if it was there is so muoh friotion oonneoted with the operation that one man would not be strong enough. And besides the janitor of the oity hall will have enongh to do without trimming the elec tric lamp wicks. His duties provide that be shall keep the Hies from roosting on all things municipal. The services «t Christ ohuroh in this oity yesterday were very interesting and pleasant and altogether benefioial. The pipe organ was brought into requisition audits inspiring tones so completely filled the chnroh and the ears of the au dienoe, that the b.vmns were sung with more than usual spirit. Reoto'r Bohn was among those who were inspired and he preached a very able sermon apon Christ, the Vioarious Sufferer," taking for the foundation for bis remarks the soriptaal authority for the foot that without the shsdding of blood there oan be no remission of sin. The attendance upon both the morning and evening ser vices was large. Aooording to the Bismarck Tribune the river shows stronger breaking op symptoms there than it does at this end The Tribune of the 23d says: "The ice in the Missouri is weakening nnder the warm rays of the son and yeBterday the frigid covering of the Btream in the vi cinity-of the bridge broke into thou sands of pieces. Aores of the ioe near the oity is loose and broken and with a con tinuation of the present weather an early "breaking op" may be expected. The ioe is flooded by the melting snows and the gradual manner in whioh the water is moving off inspires the hope that there will be no Missouri flood this year." A. General Tie-ap of all the means of publio oonveyanoe in a large oity, even for a few hours, during a strike of the employes, means a general paralyzing of trade and industry for the time being, and is attended with an enormous aggregate loss to tbe commu nity. How maoh more serious to the indi vidual is the general tie-up of his system, known as eonstipatien, and due to the strike of tbe most important organa, for more prudent treatment and better bare. If too long neglected,a torpid or sluggish liver will produce serioas forms of kid ney end liver diseases, malarial trouble and ohronio dypspepsia. Dr. Fieroe's Pleasant Porgative Pellets area preven tive and cure of these disorders. They are prompt, sore and effective, pleasant to take and positively harmless. Eranz's best cream eandy at BAKEB A EESKIHE. California Oiauges twenty cents a dozen at PORTE It'8. Kennedy's biscuit at BAKEB & EBBKINB. Tintypes at WTJLPI'8 Galery Lost. Between Morrison house and post offioe une dark brown note book. Finder will leave at Morrison hoose. 10,000—Diaqtosd willow fenoe posts lor sale, Apply to J. J. Fxlbkb. P*' to Bent. A fine 160 acre farm near the dity with one bnudred acres under plough, rent, if applied for soon. to WIIAIAW P. DxwiT. Feb.23d.J888. YANKTON'S CHURCHES. Monday Services In the Various Charekcs of Onr City, Reported jr th« Frees uadVakotaian. Pastor Bradley at the Congregational ohuroh in tbe morning took for his theme "The Bible as an Inspired Book." Why do we believe the bible in any sense, more than we believe any other book? Why is it a saored book, Qod'B book, the divine message, the way of life, the word of truth and more than aoy other good history? The pre omptionisin favor of its claim for truth because it HAB been bolieved in for 1800 years. The bible is inspired beoause it is true. It contains a true history, it receives the latest confirmation of science, The more we understand its teaohings and the more we study soienoe the more we find bible an soience in harmony. But what claim has tbe bible to our be lief above other books ot true history Revelation from God, how to live the end of life, we might expeot from Ood's goodness. Tbt-re most be some way by whioh suoh a revelation ooald be known as a revelation from Qod—confirmed by miraoles. It the bible be such a book of Qod then miraoles are easily explain ed. The morality of bible teaohing was next dwelt upon. Tbe law of love taught in this book. Since the bible was finished the world has been grow lag more and more moral. It is the book of God because those who live under its infidenoe ute the best and happitst peo ple. America and England are the happiest nations of the earth. It is true and is tbe book it claims to be be oause it does for UB what it promises to do. The influenoe of the bible is all good. Its teaohings are all pure, its tendency upwards. If it is true let us believe it. L«t us live aooording to its teaohings. At night his sermon WBB one of the series in the ''Lite of Christ." God plans different from human plans. It is a noteworthy faet that those who are to do a great work for God are spec ially prepared for it by solitude and meditation. Moses spent forty years in the wilderness. So Jesus after his bap tism retired into the wilderness and fasted forty days and nights. Reaotion oacue to his intense mental excitement and tension and then came temptation. His first temptation was an appeal to turn the stonee to bread to appease his hunger, but Jesus never worked a mir acle for his own private ends. The same way Ohrist was tempted man is tempted. Tempted to minister to our bodily wants rather than the wants of the soul. Tbe second temptation was made in his efforts to build up his spirit ual kingdom. That he oould establish this kingdom without passing through suffering and death. His third tempta tion was to human pride. He oould show bis divinity by casting himself down from tbe lofty tower unharmed. This temptation was met by an appeal to tbe word of God. All three temptations were thas met. This is the way men are to meet the temptations of life. Thus we should study the scriptures, teaph the soriptures to our ohildren that we and they may be fortified against the temptations of the soul. Pastor Burdiok, of theM.E. ohuroh, discoursed in the morning from the words "Be Ye Steadfast, Unmovable." He showed firBt tbe possibility of falling from-grace, confirming the same from quotations from scripture and human experience. No one is Bafe until he reaohes heaven. Be steadfast—in relig ious profession. Profession needed as a christian help. We cannot do without it. We need a home, need christian fellowship. Be steadfast in our allegianoe to God nnder all oiroamstances. But a single question for eaeh to settle before aotion. Is it right Is it God's will No work for Gad is ever lost. But one good thought pat into the mind ot a ohild in a Sabbath school will be a power for good, measureless. One soul saved in this oity is worth more than all the means expended in any other direction. Be alight hove on the shore whioh every sailor may rely apon in his hoar of peril, At night the subject was ,(Oain and Abel"—two boys in one home, dif fering as now, in disposition and taste, This difference leads to the 'ohoioe of different callings lor life. Every boy shonld have a trade. Parents should see to this need. One of theBe boys be came a farmer, the other a shepherd. Both of these callings were lawful, honor able. Both of these boys brought their offerings to God. Abel pointed to Christ. Was spiritual not formal. The first fruits of the soil as valuable as a lamb provided it carried the spirit jrith the offering. Cain a great religionist without religion. Beoause of the non-aooeptanoe of bis offering his eonntenance fell. Character revealed in the face. Faith shines out from the ooantenanoe.. The lesson a lesson of the evil of jealousy. One possessing a soul the step is near to murder. Death after all was not the worst thing, for the death of Abel crowned him as a martyr. The life of Cain waB the life of a fugitive with the mark of God d£on him. If thon doest good shall not thy offering be ao oepted. Sure right will win, as God is God. Reetor Bohn of Christ oharoh dis coursed la the morning from the words "Without the shedding of blood there is no remission of sins." Borne people don't like the religioa of blood. Common sense needed here as oharohes to inter pret the figure and find the things signi fied. The life is in tbe blood. .Lite for life. The substitution of one life for many lives. Tbe offering of Ohrist was vicarious. The world is full of vioarious offerings. The father for his children— the soldier for his ooantry—the physi oian for his patient. li we find so maoh o! vioarious saonfioe in oommon life we ahoal.i nut be stumbled by finding the same in the liord Jesus Christ. In the evening hie subject was ''Fret not thy salt beeanse of evil doers." We live in beautiful world, beautiful surroundings. For all this many a one is unhapny, God shonld give eaoh the higheet throne In glory and pat apon his bead the heaviest ewwti he would oomplain that 51 ACRE LOTS The owners of a 40 acre tract adjoining the platted portion of Yankton on College Hill, have placed in my hands seven five acre tracts which will be sold at the very low price of $1,200 each. Each tract if platted would make 20 lots 44x150 after leaving grounds for streets and alleys—Lots on College Hill of the above size now bring from $200 to $400 each. These, tracts will make you money now without any further "Boom"—Remember that the ground adjoining this property is now platted and lots cannot be bought for lees than $150. Easy terms will be made to parties desiring time. One-half cash, balance in 2 years at 10 per cent. This is positively the best investment now offered to the public. Take advantage of this oppor tunity to make a little fortune of your own. E M. O'BRIEN. Corner 3rd Street and Douglas Avenue, Yankton, Dakota. the throne was to high and the orown to heavv. A fruitful souroe of fretting with some iB to be found in tbe inoonsis tenoe of christians. The ohronio fault finder does not see a mote in his brother's eye until the beam in his own eye reaohes the size of a ship timber. Dont fret at the faults of others for you have plenty of your own to look after. Baptist ohnroh—O. W. Brinsta'a, morn ing—Rom. 8:9. "Now if any man have not the spirit of Ohrist he is none of his." Notwithstanding the various dis tinctions subsisting among men there are bat two of any real conseqnenoe in the sight of God, and these are men tioned by St. Paul. "They that are after the flesh do mind tbe things of the flesh but they that are after tbe spirit, the things of the spirit. Those people who remain in the state in whioh they were born, do habitually oonsult, relisb, pur sue and delight in sensual and sinful things. Those, on the contrary, who are born sgain ot tbe spirit, are under his guidance and influenoe, and therefore pursue, regard and love things that are of a spiritual and heavenly nature. Evening—Dent. 13:14. What did Christ do and say about the Sabbath 1. He did not in any way abolish or abate "the striot observance of it eo joined by the MoBaio oode. 2. He wrought acts of meroy and ne cessity on the day, and vindicated him self by old testament examples. 3. He said it was made for the race of man, and man was not to be broken on any rigid exaotions. 4. He made it everlastingly appro priate to go to the synagogue on the Sabbath day to be healed of withered hands and hearts. He exhorted to a more speoial ob servance of the weightier matters, and tried to lend more spiritual sense of its benefit. JUDICIAL CONVERSATION. Chief Justice Tripp Talks Upon th* Local Option Law Recently Before the Supreme Conrt. Ohief Justice Tripp, is disoasBing to day the recent term of the territorial su preme oourt at Bismarok, aaid the term was one of the longest ever held in Da kota. The oalendar oontained seventy cases and when court adjourned the en tire oalendar was cleaned up. Judge Tripp said the local option law had re oeived oareful and thorough investiga tion by the ooart and ic had been found all right. The plea that it had not bad its proper coarse through the legislature had no foundation in fact, the only er ror in connection with its enactment being the failure of theolerk of the legis lative council, to properly record its journey up tbe legislative thoroughfare. Judge Tripp laid stress npon a re mark to the effeot that the legislative olerks are more or less careless. The law was well drawn and if it had been pronounced invalid, the greater por tion of the laws of Dakota, now in force might be nullified upon the same grounds. The arguments presented in the case brought from Bioux Falls were in many particulars repetitions of the arguments whioh have been foand in effective in other states. Jadge Tripp regards the looal option law as very good and he is anxious to see it enforced. A SLATE SMASHEB. in Ucntlemen mentioned for Office Declining Hood. FOWEBS PBBFEBS TELIIEB. Yankton,.Dakota, Feb. 27th, 1888—To the Voters of Yankton My name having been brought out by the Telegram as a candidate for mayor I with to state to tbe voters of Yankton that under no con sideration will I allow my name to be mentioned for that office. The present administration suits me first rate and I (hink this the wrong time to swap horses, Wwc. M. POWBBS. O'BBIKN EXSOBSES IUX. Yankton, Dakota, Feb, 27, 1888—To the Press and Dakotaian: As my name has been mentioned in the Telegram in connection with the offioe of aldermaa from tha third ward, 1 desire to state that I am not a candidate for that or any other offioe. So far as my vote is oonoerned John Max haa made a good offioer and I do not think the voters of the third ward ooald do a more sensible thing at this time than to re-eleot him. E. M. O'BBIEN, KAHN OAN'T 8BX IT. To the Press & Dakotaian The Tele gram of the 25th inst suggests my name for alderman from the foarth ward, wish to announce to tbe public that I •aa not a oandidate for any poblio offiff* Respeotifally, F. J,KASV» ...... WHAT WAS IT? If Sot Mptrltaalism It was Excellent Conjnry—The Second Light Ujra tery. Miss May Howard entertained Satur day evening a limited by highly in telligent audience at Turner hall with what was advertised as spiritual manifes tations. We are not prepared to attrib ute the wonders there demonstrated to spiritual agency, ibut are prepared to say that the exhibition was one ot ab sorbing interest embodying rare skill in neoromanoy and perfeot training in the oooult art. The cabinet exhibition was supervisid by a oommittee seleoted from the aadienoe, consisting of H.F. Jencks, of this oity and Charles Chase, of Charles Mix oonnty. By them Miss Howard's hands and arms were made fast to an upright board nailed to,the floor of the stage so she oould not and did not re lease them. Nevertheless musical in struments left in the oabinet with her were played, bells were rung and human hands showed themselves at the apertures. On one oooasion Mr. Jenoks was dosed in the cabinet with Miss Howard and a guitar was plaoed upon his arm and a lead pen oil between her teeth. Tbe guitar was played and waB finally lifted from his arm and plaeed apon the floor. With the penoil Mr. Jenoks' ouff was written upon and the peneii then placed iu his hand. Mr. Jencks testified that the medium did not move during this per formance. These things are full of mystery and of oonrse remain unex plained. Miss Howard's seoond eight manifestation was the most startling featare of the programme. Mr. Howard passed rapidly through the aadienoe taking in his hand various artioles— watohes, watoh charms, rings, knives* bank oheoks, eto., and without hesita tion Miss Howard, sitting blindfolded upon the stage, told him what he held in eaoh instance. She even gave the time by the watohes, read bank oheoks entire, gave the lettering on various artioles, mentioned their peculiarities, color, eto. The exhibition throughout was one full of wonders and fully established MisB Howard's olaim to a first plaoe in her art. Another seance was announoed for last evening, but Miss Howard was siok and unable to attend. She went to Sootland to-day. FtSHHOX AMJ J. L.Foskett went west on business to-day. Emery R. Guild came ap from Sioux Otiy this morning, E. D. Disbrow, of Aloester, Iowa, is visiting in Yankton. J. H, Teller went to Omaha oa per sonal business this afternoon. R. J. Gamble and R, B. Tripp went to Olivet on legal business to-day. Robert Boyd, jr. and wife, of Rapid City, are guests at tbe Morrison. Rev. W. S. Bell came in from Utioa to day aad departed for Sioux Oity. John Stafford returned from a visit into Central Dakota on Saturday night. George Brown returned from Sioux Oity yesterday on the delayed Milwau kee train. O. N. MoOullum, the boomer from Bon Homme ooanty, was in Yankton yesterday. General Hugh J. Oampbell left this afternoon for Ohioago and other eastern oities on legal business. J. R. Gamble eame home from a three weeks' sojourn with the supreme ooart in Bismarok, on Saturday night. Ohief Jastioe Tripp returned from Bismarok on Saturday night, and this forenoon went to Olivet to bold a term of court. Mrs. Barton and son, of Boston, mother and brother of Asher H. Barton, of this oity,reaohed Yankton this morning to visit Asher, who is ill. Bananas, California oranges, cran berries and ooooanutsat BAKBR EBSKUTS'S The finest cranberries in the land at PORTE K'8. The JBoom, Young men do yoa not think that if we are to have a railroad boom, it would be a good idea to prepare to fill some of tbe telegraph offices? The telegraphio course at the oommeroial oollege is com plete. ./ iiead This! For the finest smoked meata, including hams, bacon, shoul ders,'cured at home and in the .« best style, call at the Broadway meat market. Also the finest fresh meats and fowls, and lard' in oaaSfpaila and balk 8TiBB&Fnuii*ATOt ^, No. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 38. 39. ESTABLISHED 1874. YANKTON, DAKOTA. 1-5= "SToars S^zpexience 1.-5= Offers to the Public the Subjoined LIST of BARGAINS in Lands in the Finest Farming Country in the World, and Near the Most Promising Young City in the West. LANDS. Town 93, Range 55, 80 acres, Sec. 5. Good land mile from city limits. 40 acres, sec. 9. Qood land 2 miles from city limits. 80 acres, sec. 10. Qood land 2£ miles from city limits. 160 acres, sees 11-12. 4 miles from city limits. 40 acres, sec. 14. Qood land 3 miles from city limits. 160 acres, sec. 4. Good land 1 mile from city limits. Town 94, Binge 54. 160 acres, sees. 13-14. Qood land: 50 acres improved. 80 acres, sec. 26. Good Hay land. 160 acres, sec. 82. Good Hay land. Town 95, Range 56. 10. 480 acres, sees. 3-4. Good Hay land. 11.160 acres, sec. 24. Good Hay land. 12. 160 acres, sec. 20. Good Hay land. 13. 160 acres, sec. 22. Good Hay land. 14. 160 acres, sec. 32. Good Hay land. Town 94, Range 56. 16.160 acres, sees. 1-12. Good bottom farm 40 acres under culti vation. 16. 160 acres, sec. H.^Good bottom. 17. 160 acres, sees. 10-3. Good bottom.. 18.160 acres, sec. 7. Good bottom. 19.160 acres, sec. 21. Good bottom. 20.160 acres, sees. 20-21. Good bottom. 21. lis acres, sec. 35. 50 acres under cultivation, good house and barn. Grove of forest trees with plenty of fruit. 22. 160 acres, sec. 29. Good land. 23. 80 acres, sec. 29. Good land. 24. 200 acres, sec. 32-31. Improved. '"j. 25.160 acres, sec. 32. Improved. 26. 240 acres, sees. 8-29. Improved. Town 93, Baa&c 33. 27. 40 acres, sec. 1. 28. 480 acres, sees. 6-7. 29. 200 acres, sees. 4-9. Improved. 30. 40 acres, sec. 11. Improved. 31. 40 acres, sec. 14. Improved. 32. 40 acres, sec. 11. Town 9-5, Range 54, 33. 300 acres, sec. 8. 34. 160 acres, sec. 9. 35. 160 acres, sec. 31. Improved. 320 acres, sec, 6. Improved. 36. 37. Town 93, Range 54. 80 acres, sec. 24. Improved. Town 94, Range 55. 40 acres, sec. 31. 160 acres, sec. 30. 40.160 acres, sec. 18. 41. 160 acres, sees. 1-12. Improved. 160 acres, sec. 12. 160 acres, sec. 13. Improved. 160 acres, sec. 35. Improved. Town 92, Range 54. 200 acres, sees. 3-4. Good timber. Town 93, Range 57. 80 acres, sec. 4. No. of 8, 9,10and 11. 1J 2, 3, 4,12 and 13 and south XI 41x125 feet in 17 2 and 3,13,14 and 16 13 and 14 10,11 and 12 1,2,11 and 12 and 6 east two thirds 7,8 and 9 1, 2,13 and 14 2, 8 and 9 south 32 feet in 17 3, 4, 5 and 0 10 and 11 2, 3 and 4 6 16 9 and 10,15 20, 29,80,33 and 34 3,4f 5, 6, 7, 8,13,14,15,16,17, 18,19, 20, 21, 22, 23 and 24 Town 95, Range 55. 160 acres, sees. 22-26. 160 acres, sec. 28. 160 acres, sees. 8-17. 240 acres, sec. 31. TOWN LOTS. W 41 r'-iii Sfl Block 23 24 1 49 46i 36 55 42 46 e« ((8 14: 41 72 37 36 3 No Charges Made to Show Property. Corner Third and Walnut Streets, An excellent and elegant line of furni ture, picture frames and Christmas goods at BAXBOBX A Box't, Join the short hand class ia tbe eom muroisl oollege at once. The iastnw tioas are thorough and complete thi) sjrsteco is the best the taaeber is tteaL i&d 'A S'Tu.'ji If. A life riicgii u- 7 y/ *-v v8& "3 j# •WJi Part of Yankton. Lower Yankton. Lower Yankton. Lower Yankton. Lower Yankton. Lower Yankton. Lower Yankton. Lower Yankton. Lower Yankton. -Lower Yankton. iffLower Yankton. Lower Yankton. SI West Yankton. t/ & West Yankton. Mi West Yankton. West Yankton. West Yankton, North Yankton. ^ISNorth Yankton. ^North Yankton. 10& 1 North Yankton. G. W. BOBERTS, Yankton, Dakota. Ju»t received—Another iavoiee Hadleys puse baokwheet float end genuine Oenada eep (warranted) el Btflf Moimy to Xkmui Bnl flrtat* City aad Qoumty.