Huron Daily Huronite, June 10, 1886

Huron Daily Huronite

June 10, 1886

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Issue date: Thursday, June 10, 1886

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Wednesday, June 9, 1886

Next edition: Friday, June 11, 1886 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Huron Daily Huronite

Location: Huron, South Dakota

Pages available: 46,599

Years available: 1883 - 1933

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All text in the Huron Daily Huronite June 10, 1886, Page 1.

Daily Huronite, The (Newspaper) - June 10, 1886, Huron, South Dakota uronite. VOL. 1. HURON, DAKOTA, THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1886. 136. THE DAKOTA HURONITE DAILY AND WEEKLY. WEEKT.Y ADVERTISING RATES, YR VJinch.... lluch 1 1 1 1 a 5 00 fl nri 2 inches... 8 inches... ii column, vi column. no 2 50 4 00 6 00 00 8 00 5 25 S 00 12 3 75 6 50 9 00 15 475 775 11 00 22 00 7 00 1000 2200 00 8 00 18 00 35 00 00 15 00 35 00 60 Of 100 (H Legal advertising at legal rates. Special noticee, 10 cents per line. Job Work neatly and promptly executed. uo all kinds of Book and Blank work Lawyer's Briefs in the approved legal Weekly Edition is published Thursday. OlSIE YEAR............................... go 00 SIX MONTHS............................. 1 00 THREE MONTHS......................... 50 Tin: Week! v is believed to be the oest paper in the Territory for in the States desiring to in- forni themselves regarding its resources, etc., with fc. view to emigration. As an advertising medium it is not excel led by any newspaper in Dakota. For ONE it w'ill be sent six months, postage T'oirt, anywhere in the wide world. The Daily is published at 5 o'clock each afternoon except Sunday. It has a large and rapidly grow- ing circulation, both at home and abroad. OSE YEAR................................ SIX MONTHS............................. 4 50 ONE MONTH............................. 75 ONE WEEK............................... 20 of advertising made known on ap- plication at the cuantiuu room. JDAViS KETCHUM, Editoro and Proprietors. CITY OF HURON. Platted May 10th, 1880. First building April 30th. i860. First Religions Service, May 6th, 1680. First train, June, 18SO. Population, County Sent liead'e County. Pop illation Holly system ot Water Works. 'Jnlv Mvtein drainage in the Territory. Six Methodist finest In Territory. Excellent Schools. Headquarters Dakota Central Railway Fines-t in Dxkota. Tli roe Nuonul and two private Banks. Financial cfntr" south-eastern Dakota, Bank deports over 1'. S. Jjcpn.-.iton-. U. S. Sicual Oliico. I.i. S. Laud Oillce. U. S. Office. Oltice of Commissioner of 1 in migration. Oltice ot Dakota Hoard of Agriculture. Finest Opera House in Dakota. Two daily; live weekly, four monthly papers, and two book-binderies. Manufacture flour, brick, otone, carbonated wutere, cigars, carriages, and ornamental wood work. elVIost Accessible City in all Oaitota. Bis- marclc Tribuue. D. WALLING, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR. HUBON. DAKOTA. Office over Beadle Coanty National Bank. A B. MELVILLE, COUNSELOR AT LAW, HURON, DAKOTA. JT.B. KELI.BY. GEO. C. COOPBH TrELLEY COOPER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, REED BLOCK, HimoH. TT BOSS, HOMOEPATHIO Physician and Surgeon, iVOfflce next toReading Boom, Huron, Dakota Pensions! Those entitled to pensions should address E. C. Walton, who makes a specialty of Pensions, Bounty, etc. Apply In person, or addrets with stamp for return postage, E. C. WAI.TOM, OOce, rev BOND Bunliam, Trevett A Buoa, Dam. THE NEWS. The State League 3Iovemeiit Goes Bravely on in Miner County. A Full Account of the Proceedings of the Convention at Pierre. The Senate Passes the Bill Creat- ing Two New Land Districts in Dakota. Gladstone Will Appeal to the People to Support Home Rule. The Oregon Election Conies out Slight- ly Mixed With iu the Lead. Iliols in City Grts the Tournament-- Fisheries Troubles I'atti Married. STATE LEAGUE MOVEMENT. CAHTIIAGE, June tirst regu- lar meeting of the Carthage state league, No. 7, occurred last evening, with Dr. D. D. Martin, president, in the chair. Speeches were made by the chairman, Hon. J. H. Patten, At- torney Wm. lluse and T. McConnell, of Carthage; and S. P. Griffin, Esq.. of Clark county, a democrat over 30 years of age who had not yet been able to vote for president. These gentlemen warmly espoused the cause of the Dakota State league. The meeting passed a resolution thanking Hon. W. D. Hill, chairman of the house committee on territories, for his efforts in behalf of the divis- ion of the territory on the 7th stand- ard parallel, and all preoent signed a memorial urging him to secure the passage of the Hill bill, without refer- ence to the Harrison bill. By resolution of the meeting the chairman was instructed to procure speakers from abroad for a mass meeting to be held in Carthage Tues- day evening, June 22. The league is recieving new acces- sions daily, and by the time election day arrives Miner county will pre- sent a solid front on the question of division and statehood under the Sioux Falls constitution. SUNDAY-SCHOOL CONVENTION. Special to the HUBONITE: PIERRE, June fair audience was present this morning at the opening of the association. Follow ing devotional exercises Dr. Black- burn delivered a lecture on "Bible illustrated by two large maps. After the lecture considerable time was consumed in the discusion of "Leading Scholars to led by Rev. Mr. Hull of Valley Springs. "Country Suffday-pchools" was the subject of a very interesting talk by the Bev. Mr. Boss of Nebraska. After the appointment of a number of committees Bev. D. S. McCaslin of Huron conducted devotional exeicises for half an hour, when the benedic- tion was pronounced by Bev. A. A. Murphy and the association adjourn- ed till 2 o'clock. Tne afternoon session was held in Riverside Park and was largely at- tended. A children's meeting was conducted by Mr. Herald at which sixty chil- dren were present. Mrs. Barker addressed the assem- bly on the subject of "Primary Teaching." Mrs. Stacy of Iowa gave a Bible study: "John, the Beloved Disciple." This proved to be the most interest- ing session thus far of the present meeting. Evening church was packed to its utmost capacity to listen to the temperance addresses by Mrs. Barker. Mr. Herald and Presi- dent Coffman. Mr. D. P. Ward sang. "The Hand- writing on the and the assoai ation adjourned till 9 o'clock Thurs- day morning. DAKOTA DISTRICTS. WASHINGTON, June bill to create two additional land districts in Dakota was passed to-day. This bill authorizes the president to ap- point a register and receiver for each district. GLADSTONE'S ANNOUNCEMENT. Gladstone will to-morrow inform the house of commons of the govern- ment's intention to appeal to the coun- try after obtaining the necessary vote supply to tide over the elections. Par- liament will probably be dissolved on June 26. A telegraphic message was received this afternoon from the queen by Gladstone. It is under- stood to contain her majesty's sanc- tion for the dissolution of parliament. THEY HAVE GOT THEIR IRISH UP IN BEL- FAST. BELFAST, June are again rioting here to-day. They have wrecked a hundred houses in the city, two of which they burned. The riot- ers have broken into several whiskey stores and possessed themselves of the contents. A number were lying about in the gutters drunk. Others, made desperate or maudlin by drink, are prowling about the streets crying out "To hell with the In pre- vious assaults made by the police up- on the rioters, twenty-five of the lat- ter have already been severely wound- ed by buckshot. The police have been ordered to fire ball to-night in the event of a general renewal of the rioting. SENATOR ALDRICH RE-ELECTED. NEWPORT, R. I., June the joint assembly of the legislature to- day the election of Hon. Nelson Aid- rich as United States senator for Rhode Island for a term of six years from January 4, 1887, was confirmed. THE FISHERIES TROUBLES. GLOUCESTER, Mass., June is learned to-day that a large secret or- ganization, composed of southern mackerel capitalists, owning 175 ves- bels, has been formed for the purpose of forcing the United States to take action against Canada. They pro- pose to give the government one month longer, then will take care of The organization has been adopted into of La- bor, who will order fish boycotted on land that come by rail. The mem- bers pledge themselves to drive away every Canadian vessel bringing fish to the states. RESULT OF THE OREGON ELECTION. PORTLAND, Ore., June returns from every county in the state except two show that the Republi- cans have elected beyond doubt con- gressman, superintendent of public instruction and state printer. The Democrats have elected beyond doubt governor and treasurer. The Demo- crats held a jollification to night over Pennoyer's election. AMNOUNCEMENTS FOR SPEAKERS. CARTHAGE, June Hugh J. Campbell will speak this week Thurs- day evening at Doland, Spink county, Friday evening at Volga, Brookings county, in company with Governor Mellette. Saturday evening at Bridge- water, McCook county. Gen. W. H. Beadle will speak at points in Spink, Hand, Faulk, Hughes, Sully, Potter, Walworth and Campbell shortly. Other eminent speakers will be an- nounced for other counties at an early date. THOS. McCoNNELL. Secretary Dakota State League. DE SMET. DE SMET, June to The Journal: Farmers are now in excel- lent spirits. The heavy rain of Mon- day night gave early-sown grain a much-needed soaking, and assured the flax crop. It also placed the ground in fine condition for breaking. Crops never looked finer than at present. PATTI MARRIED SOME MORE, SWANSEA, Wales, June civil marriage of Mme. Adelina Patti. and Signor Nicolini took place here to- day. The ceremony was performed at the office of the French consulate. The office was surrounded by a crowd of people who cheered the bride and groom when they departed. SIOUX CITY CATCHES ON. DUBUQUE, Iowa, June City has been selected as the place to hold the state firemens' tourna- ment next vear. THE people are the source of all just government of the people. So Say We all of Us. Sioux Fall PreBB. Mark Bridge says that while at Pierre he saw a telegram from ex- Governor Ordway to H. J. Sims which stated that the bill that was ahead of the Sioux reservation bill on the house calendar had been laid over for two weeks, and that the prospect, for the passage of the reservation bill was good. All Dakotans will cer- tainly hope so. This measure, baa been pending for three years and the territory has suffered beyond com- putation in consequence of the failure of congress to open to settlement this vast., stretch of country. the bill pass. ;