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Press and daily Dakotaian. (Yankton, Dakota Territory [S.D.]) 1880-1889, March 07, 1888, Image 2

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THE BATTLE-OF BALLOTS
THE DEMOCRATS ELECT THEIR CAN
DIDATES AT DE8 MOINES,
And Make Gnlna Throughout the State—
Sl-Oo*, Shormnn Elected Alderman at
Waturlon—Republican Gains tn Mr.
flliilno'it riUtn.
DKS MOINBS, la., March 0.—The city
election resulted iu th« election of W, J,.
Carpenter, fov mayor, nnd the entire
I'Oimxtrutio t.cket. 1y iaujurita'ti ranging
from lit*1 to 1.500 The laboring men voted
ulmcfcii solu'.lv lor the Democratic ticket.
AT Waterloo, la.
^Ata-
'ii,oo, Ta„ March 6.—The Demo-
fr:tuvtod one bOuiicilman and the Re
pr.l.r.throe, among the latter ox
Gov. ii Sherman. Elcctlou reports
from iis!!j.iborin« towns show a slight
Deinooriitle gain.
Fort Mndlson, la.
«®%ONT MADISON, la., March 6.—The
city election rcnnltcd In a victory for the
Democrats in three words, and the elec
tion of the Republican nominee in the
First ward. The enly fight wus in the
Second and Third wards, .caused by the
rcceut closing of saloons under the
Clark liquor law.
At Cedar Rapid*, It.
CKDAU KAPIDS, la., March 0.—The
I^abor ticket was defeated by a Demo
cratic mujority of 700. The Republicans
had no enndidate for mayor, and out of
nine nUlttruuui elected live, a Democratic
gain of four.
At Boone the Democrats fleeted three
eotmcilmcn, and the Republicans two.
At 1-icmnrn two Democrats and one Re
publican were elected aldermen
MAINK.
At Portland, He.
POBTLAND, Me., March 0.—The city
election resulted In an overwhelming
victory for the Republicans, the largest
majority evor gained by that party in a
municipal election for mayor. Chapman,
Hep., received ,3,054 votes Dow, Dem.
and Pro., 1,084, and scattering 33. The
Republicans carry ever? ward for mayor,
and elect every alderman. They have
also elected sixteen members of the com
mon council, to three by the Democrats
and no choice in two cases.
At Rockland, Me.
ROCKLAND,Me., March 6.—White, rep.,
for mayor, has 000 majority over Gay,
dem., and JameBon, ind. The entire
Republican ticket la elected.
At
Saeo,
SAco, MA., March 6.—Emmons, rep., is
elected by 38 majority. The Republicans
elect their entire ticket,except one alder
man.
At Auburn, Me.
AOBURK. March 8.—For mayor, Penley,
rep., 164 Foss, dem., 876 Stanley, ind.,
281 French, pro., 52,
At Ellsworth, Me.
ELLSWORTH, March 6.—Aiken, rep.,
tor mayor, has 181 majority over_-Mason,
dem.,- with one small ward missing,
which was Bipnbllcan last year., The
Republicans show large gains.
COND6N8EB NEWS. ."
II, one of the, oldest physl
isfcy, ttcd Lo^isvOw.
ilarea Were at Ms bed-
Pr. David Bell, one ot the, ol
ctth* to Kentur'—
fta married ch
•Ule.
Powderly sent out «p appeal for aid
for the Striking mine* In {He Lehigh
valley.
IJexican Bolsters crossed into Tens,
sear Itagle Puis, to arrest a deserter.
Vhey shot a sheriff, wounded a soldier,
In tarn lost one of their officers.
The committee on (lections of
hejue reported in fatqp ft G+R. Pdgt
twining his seat from (he Peoria,
district.
The treasurer of the Irish National
league forwarded fas,000 to tfthdon.
A quantity of gold ud silver was
felted near Qnapcotk, Yk, which had
been burled thefe dufihg tfce Revolution
ary war.
Reuben Daily, an avowed Infidel, was
#pftverted at JetterSonvlUe, Ind., at a
Murphy meeting.
A lire at Milwaukee, which started In
the candy factory of Fernecke Brothers,
destroyed property tb the value of 8300,
000.
religions revival has broken out In
the jail at Blrminghajp, Ala. The pris
oners claim to have ripeatedly seen the
ghost of one of their number, who was
hung some time ago, which is the cause
of the movement.
Small-pox is raging In lower Delaware,
and a great many deaths have occurred.
A number of prisoheas at Bii
tw
aged to get a letter to one
ling Sing man
of the New
York papers in which serious complaint
is made against the management, which
will probably lead to an Investigation.
The Karl of Longdate reached New
York on his way to the north pole.
OHIO TALLY-SHKIT FORGIfllES.
JTude Pu*H Order* the Arrest a* Ni w»
paper Oorreependenta.
CotoiiBDs, O., March 8,—By permis
sion, the defense in the tally-sheet eases,
which rested on Saturday, introduced
two new witnesses. William White,
who swore Joe Brettinger said to him
before hie trial began that he knew notli.
ing eonvletlng to Bob Montgomery, and
Prosoeutor Huling, who was tasked about
certain derogatory remarks he had made
•bout Attorney Converse, of the defense.
Huling did not remember making them.
The state then called in rebuttal, Harry
Jones, who heard Watchman Creecnn
say-that it would be easy to get the com
bination to Clerk Joyoe's safes that he
had seen it many a1 time. After court
adjourned Judge Pugh disposed of tK
ease against defendaht Bteub, for .
ten^pt of court. In attacking Prosectitr,:
Huling, by Quing hint $25 and senteni'inc
him lo jail for four months. Stucbc
pealed the case Judge. Pugh has is-M ii
capiases for the arrest of Allen O. Wv. r
Claude Meeker and C.ol. W. A T«j
staff correbpondents of the Clnclti i
Enquirer, tor the publication of
articles concerning-the court forita cot:! _•
lnnuy the trial.
lift Bane Batl Qamee.
Wbw York, March 6.—A achedu'. -.f
games was adopted bj the Am«Ho«n .•
ooelation convention. The schedr.Vt m."
adopted with scarely half ah hour's
late. There are stQl twenty-tiireu r.-i
Hiding dates in Philadelphia, but tUa.
Will be mettled in some other saiiafpctcr
manner: Brooklyn will play on IS Sat
nrduys oad lit Sundays Kansas City, 12
Seturdays and 12 Sundays" St. Lottia, 12
Smturdayaand 12 Sondays Athletics, 18
aturdaye UalUmore, Saturday#
-ilaiTW Batt»da|rs apd 18 Sundays
10 Sfttxirday^ gP.-in.»?M
13 SaSurd&ys aiS113 PiinfluyS. The mom
hers of the association after disposing of
the schedule, adjourned to the bnnqiv?t
room.
A resolution was adopted endorsing tin
position taken by the American ASHJCIK
tian club, of Kansas City, and hearty r.
operation in their endoavors to n(.:
themselves in tho courts.
HUMMING SACRED SONGS.
A Went Vlr^lnl* Girl Has Been In a Trnnr
foi Bight Days.
PAKKKRSBUHO, W. Va., March 0.
the last eight-days Miss Lizzie KM? I- v,
(laughter of a wealthy farmer at
view, in this state, has been 1\ isg,
lunie During all this time
takeii no nourishment at all.
evidence of life is her constant
of Hucred songs A number of pi,
have visited her, but have had no
iu arousing the patient, and profit
selves buttled She has not aiteuij^i
religions meetings, nor been wheii
cllt'int-nl. prevailed With the u..
of being nervous at times, she is
exceedingly even-teflipered person
is a beautiful woman, and numbers .
visited her father's home to see her
the last report she was as uucouscu.i:.
-•Vei.SlS
.811
*HE SAVED THE TRAIN.
i-1.
A Texas Farmer Who Braved the
ments for Humanity's Sake.
BOKUAM, Tex., March 6.—The rrcen.
heavy' rains In this section: of Texas huvt
doue great damage to the crops and rail
roods On Saturday night the flood o!
rain that tell washed away about «ii
feel ot the track of the Missouri Pr.
railway, three miles east of this pine
The damage was discovered by a farmt
who walked down the track to meet tin
fast freight, aqd remained in the
rain and wind an hour uutll the tr:.
made Its appcaranco. He saved the t.
and probably the express also, which
but a short distance behind. The trail.
are running again.
Bob Vord a Coward.
TRINIDAD, Col, March 6.—Bob ?ord.
the slayer of Jesse James, had a dispute
with a man narr.od Millar, of Rattan,New
Mexico, and it was agreed between them
that blood* only could atone for the in
sult. A challenge was given by Ford,
and accepted by Miller, and they weru to
meet Saturday morning at a lonely spot
in New Mexico, from which place It was
understood ouly one of them should leave
alive. Miller was on hand, ready for the
fraj, but Ford failed to appear. The
latter has, consequently, lost caste with
his associates, who lottdly denounce him
for his cowardice.
Political Points.
-"file
"WICHITA, Kas., March 6.—"I believe
the renomlnation of Mr. Cleveland, as
the Democratic candidate, 1b a foregone
conclusion," said 8
I hate entertai^l
more than a year.
riohs opposition
his re-election if
event can
any predict
can noAmi
throve the JttyJfeta
not r•fo'ter
&«s
and it will
Can't Lick a Postage Stamp.
ST. PADL, Minn., March 0.—Pat Killen
has issued a challenge to Patsy Cardiff
for a fight for from $1,000 to $2,500. Kil
len st^ys that there has been a great deal
of talk, lie has been attending to his
business, hut is no'fr ready to do a little
talking hlmgelf, and back It up with hte
own moQey. tie accompanies his chal
lenge with a deposit of a certified check
for f2,500. He says Cardiff "can't 116k a
postage stamp.
A Blfamlst In fpwa.
PDBUiQUB, Ift., March ft^The wife and
children of Mr. $partz arrived from Brad
ford, Pa., to appear against him on the
charge of bigarfjy. He cja|ms he never
was ipattiid to her, rat she insist*
that he was, and claims th»t he de
stroyed the manage eertiflcate. The
cas6 promises tb highly interesting.
Three layer* offlaal In One Shaft.
Ba4.aU/. IBA-, Munh 1—The Chicago
& Indiana Cosj oomp%py, opefftlng at
Clay CFTY, has Just discovert^ a
vein, four Met thick, at a depth, of 105
fact. A thrde-foot rein was discovered
at forty-Hje feet, and a flve-foot at eighty
feet. T.&« coal is semi-block. Its discov
ery is irrt^portant.
The Vtfif^le
CHICAOO, ^farch (J. •—TB5"^ftiWo supply
•f grain for the week endhlg February
iiC, as shown by the computation mcAe
by the aeoretary of the Chicago board pf
tptfe, is as foUows: Wheat 37,316,—
J.USbelfi, corn 9,862,000, oats 4,
rye 888,000, barley 2,400.
',000,
A Night in a 23li zard.
YANKTOK, D. T., March 8.—Miss Folks,
a Yankton county schoSI'-'iaasic?,. -who
passed the night of the. January storm
With her pupils, is showing signs of men
tal derangement. Her friends fear that
thp terrors of that fatal night hate some
thing to do with her malady.
Indiana Veneer Mills Failed.
EVANBVILLE, Ind., March 6.—-The In
diana Veneer mills .made an assignment
to Nicholas M. Goodlet, for the benefit of
their creditors. The liabilities are $25,
000 assets samp amount. A disagreement
sf partner* is said to have been the prin
cipal cause.
Fanny Davenport opened anew ttieater
In New York, the feature of the odjasloii
|ing her jewelry, which was valued at
1,000.
NOT POSTAL TELEGRAPHY.
The Spooner Bill, as a Substitute, Favof•
ably Reported*
WABDIKQTON, March 6.—The Spoonef
hill, providing that the telegraph com
panies be placed under supervision of the
inter-state commerce commission, favora
bly reported in the senate from the com
mittee of postoffices and postroads as a
euUsutute for the postal telegraph bills
referred to that committee, is accompa
nied by a report which states that tho
committee, while recognizing the neces
sity for reasonable control of the' tele
graph companies, doubts the policy of the
government assuming the ownership and
entire management- of them, because It
thinks it may be dangerous to increase
the patronage of the government,
and because of the belief that it woula
require a great deal more money,
sr government ownership,to carry on
^system of telegraphy than to carry it
onj,under the supervision of private inter
ests, and thus make the cost of its use
greater to the-people than wonld be neo
easary under Just regulations, such as
proposed/.' ThVreport further states that
It i« tirgupd by some that it would be as
safe uud convenient to carry on a postal
telegraph systom as to^iarry on the pres
e:it,)jo8t&l sytuui. While there is plau#i
thia vfcw, it must be remem
bcxad ttiai wh'. the government appoints
and regulates the duties of posttttasters
auA other? employed in thfiposty gyrvice.
ae
the vehicles and Means of Eranspoft&tloii,
valued at hundreds of millions of dollars,
are not owned by the government, ana
that the entire transportation of the mails
is done by Individuals and corporations,
under contract.
THE BURLINGTON STRIKE.
THE OHIEFS* POLICY TO CONFINE THE
TROUBLE TO THE "Q.»
If Any Warlike Action Was Taken by the
Grievance Committee Conference, It Has
Not Leaked Out—The Situation Remains
Unchanged.
CHICAGO, March 6.—Mr. O'Brien, of
the press committee of the Brotherhood,
says it is the intention of the engineers
to confine the strike to the C. B. & Q.
stems, and it is not desired that the
strike business should become contagious.
The Brotherhood considers that the "Q."
people have not been successful in their
efforts to operate the road. The engi
neers have been successful only in burn
ing out the engines. Mr. O'Brien addt
"I'he feeling that their men is incom
petent is so general th&t the people of
IoWa have called upon the board of rail
way commissioners to examine the men
and see if they are competent. The
Iowa commissioners have been examin
ing men at Burlington for four days. We
have received a report of the examina
tions, which shows the men examined to
be very incompetent. Victory will bo
ours, as the Brotherhood can hold out as
long as the company. New men ore
leaving the company every day, as soon
as they understand the situation."
Quite a number of chairmen of the dis
trict grievance committees have left for
their homes, and more will go to-day. A
special committee of three will remain in
tho city, and give Chiefs Arthur and Sar
gent the benefit of their advice and
counsel.
The air is full of rumors of probable
strikes on the Northwestern, Milwaukee
& St. Paul, Grand Trunk,and other liucs,
but they are till denied at Brotherhood
headquarters. So is the statement thut
at Monday's conference it was decided to
boycott Burllr'{ton freight If carried by
ether roads, if any definite action was
taken, the Brotherhood has admirably
succeeded in keeping it secret. All the
morning papers tell different stories, and
Chief Arthur bunches the whole lot and
deolares it all imagination.
There are no new developments at the
offices of the company. Improvement in
freight movement was reported, and it
was stated that over 60 per cent, of the
system is now in full working order.
IN THE WEST.
Vlc« Grand Muster Hanahan Welcomed to
Omaha.
OMAIIA, March 6.—Vice Grand Master
J. J. Hanahan, of the Brotherhood of
Firemen, was welcomed 1n this city, at a
rousing meeting, last night, in Forest
hall, attended by 800 engineers and fire
men. Mr. Hanahan is on a trip through
states penetrated by the "Q" system,
and his mission is to learn the feeling
With the strike, and to devise
td assist in milking it successful.
T(J a reporter of the American Press As
sociation, Mr. Hanahan expressed satis
faction with the condition of affairs
the west. The reports of continuous
traflW, so boldly mjide by the officials,
he has ^oxjtjd to be grossly exagger
ated, the system being practically par
aljzej. The engineers and firemen.
ot the brotherhoods, realizing that success
will ultimately crown their efforts, are
cheerfuiVand determined. In regard to
aotien taken at the secret meeting held
last night, £rand Master Hanahan snid it
WPJS unanimously decided by the engiueers
wid firemen to refuse to pull "Q." cars on
any line out of this city, and in case the
Ht&ds attempt tp assist the C., B. & Q. in
t^s way,the pa€h will at once tie up their
Wafr&sh, Switch Kngtneers.
QUINCY, P., March 6.—The Burllng
ten dueceeded in manning three switch
engines here in the forenoon. As soou
as the Burlington switch engines started
to VMrk with nop-Brotherhfltod engineers
the Ijrotherhood men, wlje Were running
Waba#h tfwitih engines, quit work re
fuflng to work irj i&ttte »rd with
"scabs," as they C411 tfceoi. The strikers
here are all hopeful and firm. T]ie rail
road officials at Quincy are silent, gloomy
and somewhat irritable.
The Dakota Division ftgovemeht.
FARGO, Da^.,March 6.—The comthltteo
•{pointed by the division convention held
at Hvrop last July, headed by Gen.
Campbell, has prepared an elaborate ad
drew, debouncing the Springer Dakota
bill, commending 8. S. Cox for his re
ported stand la. opposition, and urging
ie holding of a convention at an early
day to tak$ decisive action. In tie mean
time, petitions are to be sign&d and a
PURJIC meeting held to aid Mr. Cox and
others in congress to sustain the division
movement. If n«hlng Is doEe by con
gress, the address proposed to take the
Issue to the people, and upon it to elect
delegates to the National convention,
members of the legislature, and delegate
WMU uiwi^v u^ au
apon which to go before the country.
TIco Presidential.
WABHINOTON, March 0,—Pension Com
missioner Black is t:ying to form a com
bination with Assistant Postmaster Gen
eral Stevenson, to run the Illinois De
mocracy in the coming campaign. His
plan is to ha\ie Stevenson accept the
Democratic nomination for governor, and
to have the Illinois delegation present his
own name at St. Louis for vice president.
Black professes to believe that by this
combinotion Illinois can bo carried this
fall. Stevenson,according to the best in
formation obtainable, is not pleased by
the proposition.
Parson Downs In a Dime Mnsenm.
BOSTON,Mass!,March 0.—W.H. Downs
the former pastor of the Bowdoin Square
Baptist church, who has figured promi
nently in the courts, hiws now assumed a
new role. He has engaged to preach in
connection with the Sunday concerts of a
dime museum combination. This break
excites great amusement here, where the
parson- has appeared already in many
curious ways.
They Want More Pensions.
BRAZIL, Ind., March 6.—Park county
•x-soldiers have organized, with Col.Wil
liam B. Mullen, and Clinton Murphy,
secretary, and with a vice president in
each township. The organisation favors
the rated service per diem pension hill, ot
monthly pension at the rate of 1 cent
for each day's service.
THE FISHERIE8 TREATY.
t'hr Tetter of Secretary Bayard, Transmit*
tl»S 'he Document.
WASHINGTON, March 6. —The senate at
8 o'clock in th$ evening released all the
papers submitted by the president ia re
i-timj, to the fishery interests between
.in .s the Unite-: S ites, The 1st.
tcr 0" Secretary. Bayard, trans^jittlng thi
documents to Che president,'Is Anted Mon
day, "and states that the accompanying
papers'embrace all the correspondence
that has taken place between the state
department and the British government,
Bince November '88, to the present time
also the protocols of the conferees, pre
ceding the conclusion of thu treaty. *'It is
highly important," the secretary says,
"that the case should be brought to th.e
knowledge of the people of the United
States as soon as possible that its inspoc
tion will serve to demonstrate the practi
cal and important results accomplished by
the treaty, by which tho interpretation
aud administration of the treaty of 1818
is transferred and elevated from the ob
scurity into which it had been suffered to
lapse since the date of that convention,
ond its restoration from the practical con
trol of minor and local officials of the
Canadian maritime provinces. After re
ferring to the vexations course pursued
by Canada toward American fishermen
throughout all the years, tbe secretary
concludes:
"It is believed that a remedy is practi
cally and fully supplied by the treaty
now pending, and that by its terms now,
and the first time since 1818, a just and
joint Interpretation is agreed to by both
governments and placed upon the treaty of
1818, which will secure just and hospitable
treatment to tho United States fishermen,
and secure to them, unmolested, the full
measure of their rights, and that under
the proposed arrangement every fisher
man pursuing his vocation in the waters
adjacent to North America can acquire a
clear understanding of his rights and
duties whilst within the jurisdictional
waters of Canada or Newfoundland, and
that he may resort to such ports and har
bors as casual necessity or' convenience
may suggest, without fear of encounter
ing such harsh and unfriendly treatment
ss he was heretofore subjected to under
uncertain, unwarranted and variant in
terpretation of his treaty rights."
Confirmations.
WASHINGTON, March 6.—The senate
has confirmed the following: Moses J.
Liddell, of Louisiana, to be associate jus
tice of the supreme court of Montana.
Postmasters: William Armor, Golden,
Col. William L. Breckfield, Loveland,
Col. Valentine Butch, Boulder, Col.
John H. Fox, Trinidad, Col. John H.
Green, Manitou Springs, Col. R. H.
Johns, Greeley, Col. J. A. Love, Colora
do Springs, Col. D. B. Morgan, Jules
burg, Col. Michael Griffin, Frankfort,
Kas. Charles'Harrington, Essex, Conn.
George Cushing, Bingham, Mass. A. W.
Doremus, Boonetown, N. J. Thomas
Cutter, to be collector of customs for the
district of Humboldt, Col. E. G. Spill
man, to be register of the land office at
Devil's Falls, Dak. F. P. Briscoe, of
Mississippi, to be agent for the Crow In
dians, Montana. J. H. Kelly, assistant
collector of customs at Jersey City, N. J.
The Tichborne claimant, now in New
York in poverty, is to sail for London as
soon as he can raise sufficient money, and
open the celebrated case anew.
LOUISA MAY ALCOTT.
Tho Gifted Daughter of tho Social Philoa*
opher Is Dead.
BOSTON, March 6.—It is announced
that the death of Miss Louisa May Alcctt
Is momentarily expected. Very little
hope is entertained by her Mends that
she will survive more than a few hours.
mr-raA MAT AT OOTT.
The death of her venerable father. Bran
son Alcott, which occurred at his resi
oenee on Sunday motiving, was a severe
shock to her naturally delicate organiza
tion.
Later—Miss Alcott is dead.
Louisa May Alcott was born in Ger
mantown, Pa., in 1833. Her father was
tlie social philosopher, A. Bronson Al
cott. She early showed a talent for writ
ing fairy tales. Her first book appeared
when she was but 22. She has since been
a contributor U) many of the magazines,
and authoi' of numerous books for the
youth. All her writings exhibit the
kindly, charitable disposition of the
author, which was shown in a practical
way by her volunteering as a hospital
Ourae in the Union army during the
*ar
A WIFE MURDER.
Ninety-Nine Years' Imprisonment the Fu
ton of Adam Kuehner.
ST. LOUIS, March 2.- Adam Kuehner,
the wife murderer, plead guilty to the
charge of murder in the secondVlegree,
in the criminal court, and was'sentenced
to ninety-nine vears' imprisonment in the
penitentiary. TCuehner's crime was a
most cold-blooded one. He killed his
wife, Helena, on May 80, 1885, at their
residence, on Illinois avenue. She had a
little money, and this appears to have
been the attraction for him. He was al
ways after her to give him money. He
wanted her to start him in business with
her little funds. She refused. This led to
trouble, and they were quarreling con
stantly. He beat her one day and they
separated. She sued for divorce, and
preferred a charge of assault and battery
against him. "The day of the killing he
received the papers in the divorce suit
He immediately went to the house. Whon
he arrived there he found his wife had
put all his things out of doors. He en
deavored to get her to place them back,
and also to drop the suits she had brought
against him. When she refused he drew
a revolver and shot her.
1
A CASHIER SHOT.??
A Masked Stranger Shoots a Cashier, It
Pursued and Kill* Himself.
BRADFORD, Pa., March 0.—About 11
o'clock Tuesday morning, people in the
vicinity of the National bnnk we
startled by the report of a pistol, he/|trd
In tho bank. It was learned that Cashier
Toinlinson had been shct by a masked
stranger, who was making his osc^re.
About 2,VX) persons joined in pursuit.
The fugitive ran about block, and shot
& butcher, named Blitcli, in the side. The
stranger seeing escape was hopeless, seat
a.bullet through his own brain, dying in
stantly The man's name is said to
be Kimball. Nothing more is known at
present.
is critical
tell what happened in
-the Bhooting
Cashier Tomlinson's condition
JThe bank officials refuse to
the bank befi«
VrAiik Button.
N'aw YOTIK, March 6.—Frank Hatton
has resigned the presidency of tjbe. Press
Publishing company, to devote himself
io editorial
lishetj
•ffioUOiy
I'UDiishlcg company, to devote himself
io editorial work. A statement pub-
(k
lished th^t he has retired fr40i tfie Rrau
it •ffioUOly den&d.
I PSF CITY COUNCIL.
Mi
Official I*rocee«llneH "f Slnudny liven,
ius'w .llectlue.
Oonnoil Chacr-.b&r, CMy of Yankton,
Dakota, Monday March 6'b, 1888 7:50
o'oloak p. m. Oounoil couytned iu regu
lar session and oulli'd to -order by his
honor Mayor Teller. Boll called. All
members prtwi.t uct-pt Aldermrn Mo
Vay and Obltnan.
Witinten iatt regular meetiuRn'd
special meeiioK o' b. 23 1 rend utid ap
proved.
Prtit'.ou oi E (Ji.-vuliei HSking to
have main xteuded f'ti Cedsr
street, uorti. tioui Third H*«-epresented
ml «i..I rrt-. rreil It, iH,iaiMttci- on WSte:
P. i.t'i A1. U..1.-.II ittitl Jol.li
Bstu'.t feiot? ia h&Vf Md wi.ii oidered
bo ii t.,_ t.d it- fioi.t i.t ii.is 1,2,3, 4,
6, 6, 7, 8 aim 9 block 49, Todd's Yankton
pre*t uini read «L(J lelerred to oomtnit
teu on gredes streets aod alleys.
lieport of J. L. Penuingtou, oit] jos
tioe, for month of Feb. 1888, presented
read and referred to committee on
finauoe and taxation.
Bill of Fred Photei,bauer of $83 25 for
furuitaro in oity hall.
Bill of J. T. Ooxhead of 155.00 for
ooaoter in oity treasurers office.
Bill ot Jobij lirousen of $21 SO for oil
ing floors in city hall,
Bill of Gsoige Heat of 75 cunts for
patting np lamp hooka in city hall.
Were presented read and on motion
of Alderman English ordered paid.
The oommittee on finance and taxation
presented the following report whiob
was on motiou adopted
Yankton, Dakota, March 5th, 1888—
Tw the Hon Mayor and Oounoil—Gen
tlemen: We your committee on finanoe
and taxation beg leave to report that
we havo examined the, reports of James
Kingsbury, oity olerk, Patrick Brennan,
oity marshal, and Jaoob Huber, weigb
master, [Broadway scales] All for the
month of February, 1889, fin them
ooireot and reoommecd that they be
placed on file.
We Have also examined the following
bills, fiod them correct aod wonld re
oomiaueod they bo allowed and paid:
Teller Hose Oo. No. 1, snb idy,
February. 5 ]0 QO
Ohampiou Hose Uo, No. 2, pub
Bidy, February 10 00
Yankton Hook & Ladder Co.
No. 1, subsidy, February 10 00
Karr, salary as superintend
ent of water works, Feb 10 00
W Dewey, salary as oity at
torney, Feb 10 00
Bates, salary as oity treas
urer, Feb 25 00
Bobt, Blaok, seoond polioeman,
Feb 21st to 29th ioolusiye, 9
days, at $35 per month 10 50
James Kingsbury, salary as oity
clerk, Feb 85 00
David Finnegan, salary as oity
policeman, Feb 50 00
Patrick Brennan, salary as oity
marshal, Feb 60 00
Bowen & Kingsbury, printing
for Feb 25 00
E Ooates, oil, etc for Feb
araount of bill $18 50, amount
allowed 16 00
Williams, repairing hosaoart 2 50
Ed Palmer, rent of offloe ond
oity engineer, Feb 35 00
Wynn, mdse for fire dep't 1 40
Geo Baker, watchman at fire
Deo. 1887.... 5 20
Jerry Sullivan, washing bose 75
O Mormann, hardware for oity
hall 2 25
O Mormann, hardware for
street commissioner 3 15
O Bates, treasurer, oity
treasurer's offioo, Feb.... 3236 67
OH Bates, treasurer of pay roll
street commissioner, Feb..... 127 37%
Qaeal & Oo., lumber for
January- 66 81
Yankton fire insurance oompany,
insurance on oity hall 20 00
8 Gamble, insurance on oity
hall 80 00
Pennington & Oo., insuranoe on
eity hall 20 00
White & bhnr'p, insuranoe on
oity hall 20 OO
-J Walker, lamps for oity hall 36 50
Fred Photenhauer, furnitore for
oity hall. 88 25
J1 Ooxhead, conn'-r in oity
treasurer's o£Boe„ 35 00
John Bramsen, oiling floors in
oity hall.... 21 50
Geo Horst, putting np lamp ....
books in, oity ball 75
JOHN NOONAN,
J. O. Mo
VAT,
Finanoe Committee.
The oommittee on finanoe and taxa
tion introduoed a resolution entitled "a
resolution providing for the payment of
tbe liabilities of the oity of Yankton
incurred daring the month of February,
1888, and prior thereto," whiob was read
the first time.
On motion of Alderman Balmat tbe
rales were suspended and the resolution
read the seoond and third times by its
title and put upon its final passage and
passed. Ayes 6, nays none. AbBent
and not voting—2, as follows: Those
voting in ths affirmative were Aldermou
Balmat, Brauob, Orowe, English, Max
and Noonan—6. Nays none. Absent
and not voting Aldermen MoVay and
Onlman—2.
Tbe olerk presented the bond of
seoond polioeman elect, Bobt. Blaok,
whioh was on motion pro»id.
On motion of Aldbimaii Nuxnan the
building oommittee of the city hall was
instructed to have iron shatters plaosd
on tbe windows on the north and east
sides of the oity ball, and to advertise
for bids for said work.
A.
communication from the oity en
gmeer on the sewerage question was
read, and the following cironlar acoom
panying said oommnuioation was order
ed published in th'- proceedings of the
oounoil:
Mercpnis, Teun.,Jauu.,ry, 1 1887—Sir:
Tbe iollowiug has been prepared in con
st qoenoe of uumeroaa letters oi inquiry
ffbiob.bave btteureoeived, as tp the War
ing the t-ystem of sewers in Memphl*:
uud it
it
believed,
000tainsanswers
iu -ii
questions heretofore asked.
The oity bas a population rf about
75 000, and occupies the Bnmwtt and
s'.t pes on both Bides ot the vrlU y, whiob
drained by a stream known as Bayoa
Uiyoao.
The main sewers are locawd on each
side of the bayou, and as near to it as
va» found practicable
We have altogether about 43%' miles
•if sewere^of wbiob four miles are nains
looated along tbe bayou end discharge
into tho liver by one outlet the remain
der are laterals draining into these
maias.except about 4 1-10 milesofsewers
oonstruoted before the present pyetem
ae
ESTABLISHED IN 1862ft
Dakota Real Estate Agency.
Residence Lots in all Parts of the City from $50 up.'
Several BUSINESS Lots on Third Street, Cheap.
CHOICE OFFERINGS.
Forty Acre Tractjust South of W B. Valentine addition
live acre tract of "F. Clement".
The system has man-holes distributed
on the mains.
No surface or roof water is permitted
to enter tbe sewers, the system being de
signed and proportioned for house-sew
eragd oniy.
The house drains are all four inohes in
diameter, and no trap is permitted on
the main drain, eaoh fixture being pro
vided with a separate trap. Tbe soil
pipes are r( oast iron, with lead joints,
above tbe ground and extend four in
ohes in diameter above tbe roof. Eaoh
house drain is subsequently a ventilator
for the publio sewer.
For the purpose of removing tbe sub
soil water, agricultural drain tiles ate
laid in the trench with each lateral, on
the grade o! the sewer, or below it, whioh
discharge, not into tbe sewers, but into
the bayou. Additional lines of tile have
been laid in streets in whioh no sewer is
located. 85 6-10 miieB of subsoil drains.
A large part of the treuohing has been
done by contract, but tbe pipes have
been lata with hired labor.
The prices last paid for exoavating
and baok-filling are as follows: Trenoh
es 6% feet deep, 25o. to 9 feet, 30o.:
9 to 12 feet, 45o 12 to 15 feet, 75o per
lineal foot.
The pipe laying, inoluding laying
drain tile in the same trenoh, also the
oostofthe oement, sand, oakum and
and tile paper, is estimated to oo»t 7 6-10
cents per toot. The flush tans a oost
oomplete aboat $45,00 eaob, including
$10 00 eaoh, royalty.
The six-inob pipes, although draining
houses on both sides, iu some oases for a
distance of three thousand feet, have
never been overcharged, and have
seldom been found running taalf fall.
No trouble has been oaused by sewer
gas, and the sewers are believed to be
comparatively tree from it.
Some of tbe six-inch pipes have oc
casionally been obstructed by B'ioks,
oones, etc-., becoming fiixed across tbe
lmmeter of the pipe, all of whioh have
uuen promptly removed, at an average
oost of $13. SO eaoh.
Some deposits have been found in the
mains, whioh have been rapidly
and inexpensively removed by tbe
passage of hollow mental balls
through them. These balls ere
about three inobes less in diameter
than the sewers, aud being lighter than
water are pressed against the top of tbe
sower, and are rolled along by tie foroe
of the current. The velooity of the ball
is less tbuu ttmf of tbe water, which in
passing it ia ot ILroteU against tbe bot
tom and sides of the sewer so as to
tborougly cleanse it.
A. portion of the mains have been
cleansed twenty-three times sinoe their
uoostruotion tbe laterals not at.all.
Pipe laying was commenoed about
ilOih of January, 1880, and on July 1st
of that year aboat twenty miles bad
been laid Tbe first boose connections
were made aboat Maroh 1st of the same
year.
Hourly observations in the twenty
inoh
maiD,
N
88x150 N E Corner Douglas and Fourth street.
lOOxlSU N W Corner Douglas and Fifth street. 1
176x150 S E Corner Broadway and Fifth street.
44x150 N E Corner Broadway andSecond street—Very Chean
Whole Block 41, Lower Yankton.
East Block 56, Lower Yanktou.
480 acres [solid] Adjoining City—40 acres of which is within
City Limits.
The Reinhold Addition, 20 Lots—Very Cheap.
Farming Lands in Yankton and Adjoining Counties.
HANSON & HARRIS.
NIGEL,
The well known imp. Clydesdale Stallion NIGEL [3033
stand 011 the Cashel Farm [Beaver Creek] and at Mr. IC. S
ranch, [Jim River] during the season of 1888.
NIGEL—Sire, Pride of Yoker, [1248.]
First dam, Nelly [1666] by Prince of Wales, [673.]
Second dam, Norah by Sir Walter Scott, [797.]
Pride of Yoker by Pride of Clyde, dam Mi
Pride of Clyde by Old Times
THE BANKER
The imp. pure bred Clydesdale Stallion, Banker, [4823]. will
stand at the Red Barn, opposite the Commercial Hotel, Yankton, and
at Aten, Nebraska, during the season of 1888.
BANKER—Sire Rothschild, [5307.]
First dam Rosie [5587] by Pride of Clyde.
Second dam Maggie by Old Campsie [110].
Rothschild by the Champion horse Darnley, [222] dam, Alice by
Lothian Tam.
For Particulars of fees, fcc, apply to
was adopted, and discharging into MIs
eissppi by other outlets.
Tbe mains are ten, twelve, fifteen and
twenty iuobes in diameter. Of the
laterals, aboot 85 per cent, BIZ inobes in
diametor, and the remainder eight inobes
eicect few t,hort lengths, are
ten inches. The mains for the most part
are laid with a Igrade of two inches in
one hundred feet, whiob is tbe minimum.
In future nothing less than eight inoh
pipe will be used in tbe branch or lateral
line, as all tbe obstruotions whioh have
occurred in the branches in the past have
been in tbe six inch, and none in the
eight inch
The minimum graie of six inoh. lat
erals is Bix inches in one hundred feet.
At tbe noper end of each lateral is lo
cated one of Bogers field's automatic
flash tanks, whioh discharge' one hun
dred and twelve gallons in about forty
seoondB.
This tank discharges its con­
tents as often as it is filled, but it is be
lieved once in twenty-fenr hours is suffi
cient.
on 30th April last, showed
the greatest depth of flow. 12% inches at
10 a. m. least depth, 8 inches at 2. a. m.
On 13th of June greatest depth 14
inobes
at 11 a. m. least depth, 10W inobes at 4
a m.
Floats in the same sewer gsve a sur
face velocity of 2 6-16 feet pi«r seo nd,
the depth being inobes.
Tbe followipg is statement of the
connections made with the system to
date, bat doee not inolade thorn made
j"
4
/-So
will
iuera
laggie
J. L- MACOKEGOJtt, Cashel Farm, Utica.
'J
by Farmer,
with old sewers discharging by other
outlets.
Water oloBets 6 344
Sinks 'ill
Urinals 365
Oellar drains
Mau boles.
Bath tubs 6®
Wash basins '4M
Privy sinks &
Flush tanks
Observation holes 445
Elevators.
The system of sewers appeal* to gw»
entire satisfaction both to tbe eity gov
ernment and citizens generally.
NrLE8 MKRIWKTHIE,
Engineer in oharge of stvett.
Mr. E. "t. O'Brien appeared beloti
the oounoil on the question of laying 1
sidewalk along the south side of Fosili
street from Broadway to Bishop Muty'i
residonoe.The matte WAB referred to lit
oommittee on grades streets and alleyt,
On motion of Alderman Balmateons
oil adjourned.
JAMBS H. TELLBB, Mayor.
Attest: JAMBS FT.AGBBURT, Oily Cleft
Write
"k'our
Eastern
Jfrleidi,
That the Ohioago & Northwestern
railway oompany baa arranged for 1
series of land excursions to Dakots
tbe months of Marob, April May MM
June, for whioh tickets will be ioU
from all principal points Bt tbe very 1°'
rate of one fare for the round trip.
Tiokets will be good returning any tim
.within thirty days from date of ssbt
affording an excellent opportunity lot
intending settlers to pay you a visit
adyonoe.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
Mviui| vi aiic»iKU nfiu u«s«»»i 1,
to prion, oonditlona, and otkar *rr*nf«*'"£
with ia* vi«w of havinc a well b»red
plao*. Th« work to paid for ia
T7-JEYB LOST-*, bnnch of
fU*
r«*l property her*.
BturgU, Dakota, Fab ISth, 1188.
jMt.
C!|!SJ
an* poatofBce kar. wera lost
15 M'K
of Toaktoo on the Id in«t. Tbo findtr 'J'L,
paid for hi* trouble by leavlag
offioo.
Wants.
Apply at Oommeroial Hou»e
T*/ANTED—A (fir] to do ganeral
W Knqnijo at i. Biabey a. aormr
Enqniio at
and Cedar streets.
VyANTKD-A ^»odornlhoj^
Oornor DouflM Ard. —.
WA^TKD-airl^^hou-^
Tar Boat
I?OB BENT—The Scandinavian
iohed or unfnrai.hed, "tn'f1
of the city.
uucu UJ
central part
POB BENT-S0 aorm of oultivaUd
»r' aorea of Mature ono mile from,
laqnireofO. fi. SPiNK,
Store.
TBox
O BENT-Meatly farniahed r*o»
12C4, P. O., Oity.
npO BENT-A11 elegaat
private family. Apply at
draff store on Third itreet.
jfkFFIOE room« to rent, aa tafljrjjg!
any tn the oity and centrally '°, aO
ft fnrn»ked room in residcno© part I
ft tnrniRaea room in rwiuwiw
.t reuonable
the ow
For Sale*
ftOOD WOBK HOMB F« aJe ebejP
v* ranted »ond and
1
^ppyii
matcher and atloker machine, ow® gt-*
ei tri» well adapted for
era and contract 0°"

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