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THE DAILY ENTERPRISE.
VOL. !. NO. II. LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1883.. Price, Ten Cents. sw* THE DAILY ENTERPRISE. Published every day except Sunday. WSIGET à HENDBT, : Publishers. LIVINGSTON, MONT., JUNE 15,1883. TSHHS or SUBSÖBIPTION. one Year, by-man..................;• 00 Six Morttii?'.- bv ............................ 7 00 fbrer Mont It»,-by mail.................... 5 00 ' TO CITY SUBSCRIBERS: 7ÎV r irrief, every evening. - ........«>cts per Week. ."intrie Copy................. ............... ••**** j.- or ;»u copies or more...................each. ADVERTISING RATES: K<>r «tarn!ins advertisement^ rates will be gi'on on application. i,oeaJ itoti' VH for one insertion only, fifteen .'«•ni» per line. For two or moro insertion», ten < * nu per libe each. a I.LEN BROTHERS, REAL ESTATE DEALERS. . < 'or res pon tien ce solicited. Office on main street. H. T. CEPERLEY'S real estate agency, Livingston lots tor sale. Lots in Riverside Addition. Office opposite passenger depot. J OILS H. ELDER, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Collections receive prompt attention .1 S il I T H, — A TT ORNEY AT LA W — onki* next door to Holmes' Lumber Office. 1 K Y E & LkKOY, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. HEAL ESTATE AGENTS and NOTARIES FUBLIC. « >iîice on Main Street, Smith - » block. I). ALTON, M. D., -SURGEON, N. P. R. R. Co. Bank of Livingston. STEBBINS, MUND & CO., Livingston, GENERAL Transacts & BANKING Montana. BUSINESS. Exchange on all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. I vr chert Allowed ov TIME DEPOSITS Collections made a specialty. Correspond ence solicited. A. L. LOVE, Cashier. A LARGE LIST OF LOTS, On Main, Park, 8econd and B Streets. Excellent Business Locations. T-nÇjWfitoue, Third, Front, and C Street Lots. Unproved and Unimproved Residence Rroperty. Improved Business Property on Main Street Fertile Farms and Ranches In the Yellowstone Valley. Mining Claim» iio Clark'» Fork. Dwelling Houses to Rent. Commission at Property «old on J. H. Elder's Real Estate Agency, Blue Front, Main Street, Livingston, M. T. -A-xi y To o d y -A. IST 3D Everybody Can Make Money by Purchasing some of these Choice Lots : Good residence lot*? for........... $ 25 00 House and lot on B street........... 300 00 Lot 10, Block 94. Fair business lot and a bargain at the price........ 300 00 A good corner on Second street..... 350 00 A No. 1 business lot on Second st... 625 00 Lot 21, Block 59, on Third street.... 710 00 Lots on Front street, near new hotel, each.................. ........... 800 00 Well located building and lot. Building rented as a hotel for $50 a month. A rare chance......... 800 00 First-class business corner......... 1,000 00 Lot 9, Block 63, on Park street be tween depots. Lot is rented for « $240 a year.........*..........$1,000 00 Lots on Park street from $600 to.... 2,000 00 Lot 12, Block 61, corner Main and Park streets. The best business lot in the city........* • ........ 2,000 00 Two of the finest buildings in the very heart of the business part of the 3 ity. Every room rented for one year to reliable parties. Will pay 60 per cent, on investment... 4,000 00 These are a few of the Lots we have, on our list, all of which are sound investments. 9 Before buying, call on us and see the longest list of Lots in the city. .A.3Li31iIE 1ST BROTHERS, LISBON, Dakota. LIVINGSTON, Montana. LIVINGSTON OFFICE ON MAIN STREET. ÆI S' & 4 % A <5 4 <r 1 < c At $ o <0 it / A Q t: O *S, c>. * A % *s. <* *4 % v: 's: A V<f . V <R $ v 4 4? A °' ! < \%% Jf o, 4* 4 / $9 * 4> % O 4, o °o 9 4 4 4, o % Q % O. j 4. % Ot % r » o. >, \ V 0 Vv Yiv 4k VS © 4 A ❖ 4 4 *4 4 %% ^ '■ K \ % \ * * A o <r. % A, LORSCH EL & BRO. Miles City and Livingston, Dealers in GROCERIES! Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes. Jobbers in % WINES, LIQUORS AND CICARS, ALL KINDS OF SMOKERS' ARTICLES AND BAR FIXTURES. AGENTS FOR THE BEST BREWING COMPANY. « 00 00 00 00 of MONTANA NEWS. Helena proj>erty owners have donated to the city twenty acres of land for a park. The first locomotive reached the Helena depot grounds about ll a. m. on Tuesday. It cost a Helena man $52.50 to beat his horse unhumanly in the presence of a hu mane deputy sheriff. Mr. Winston has promised all of his men a new hat if they get into Missoula by the 25th of June. Both the Billings and Miles City papers are trying to incite their readers to cele brate the "Fourth- - in good style. The Mining and Scientific Press soon proposes to issue an edition of that peri odical devoted entirely to a description of the mining districts of Montana. If Northern Pacific track laying pro ceeds at the rate of one and a half miles per day on each end (and that is con sidered slow work), the two termini will meet about August 1st. The Missoulian of the 8th says: The track was 22£ miles from Missoula Tues day night, and there will be another 25 miles for the commissioners to accept by Saturday night, making 400 miles from Wallula. This is the way the Butte Miner bilks about the first ticket from the Silver City to St. Paul : The Northern Pacific offi cials seem anxious to find out whether the fool-killer has been around in Montana lately, and they propose to arrive at a so lution of this question by seeing who will pay a fancy price for the first through ticket over the road. The editor of the Dillon Tribune has imperiled his eternal chances once more by propagating the following astounding story : "A sheep man, down from Horse Prairie, says his clip of wool will be a trifle light this season. He says that dur ing the time of the last heavy snow storm his sheep all lived for a month by eating the wool off of each other, and, in conse quence, the wool is short." The Glendive Times thinks it is very shabby for the Northern Pacific railroad to run dining cars, because it interferes with the money making of a few break fast, dinner and supper station keepers along the line. But then it forgets that a railroad is run for the benefit, of the com pany and the convenience of the public, and not to make a few conscienceless dyspepsia promoters rich. NEWS NOTES. A Kansas cyclone literally destroyed the village of Industry, in Clay county. The daily cyclone report comes from Cliillicothe, Missouri, this time. Build ings were demolished and acres of trees uprooted in and around that town, but no lives lost. A live vigilante committee could get in good w ork at Cheboygan, Michigan, about this time. A tramp enticed an eight year old girl away from that town, outraged and murdered her. The fiend who corn committed the double crime was not caught at last reports. One of the star route jury, now delib erating on their verdict, has had a mild attack of delirium tremens, consequent upon having his regular potations cut off during confinement in the jury-room. This is a nice story to come from a trial that the eyes of the whole nation are cen tered upon. Gen. Crook has returned within the pale of government surveillance and sends a report of what he has been doing. He has demolished one Indian village and captured 300 or 400 old men, squaws and pappooses of the Chihauhuas. He says the Apaches arc all anxious for peace, though he does not mention any practical manifestation of this desire. About eighteen months ago three girls were found outraged and dead in a burn ing house near Ashland, Ky. Three men were arrested for the crime, and one of them, Ellis, was lynched, while the other two, Neal and Craft, await execution on conviction by circumstantial evidence. Now within a few days & colored man has been arrested upon almost positive evi dence of committing the crime, and two others are implicated. It would be sad if the innocent have suffered. Communicated. Livingston, June 15, 1888. Editor Enterprise. —One of oü: young lawyers was placed in ja very crii . cal condition a few days ago. It seems that the said attorney had made a contract with a certain young lady whereby sau; attorney was to be, and appear special!) for the purpose of delivering a certain present promised, but money matters wer» in such a prostrated condition that said lawyer was obliged to enter a plea of ten. porary insolvency, or that presents wc:4 not applicable to such cases made aftd provided. After deep legal research said attorney proposed to argue the case on the latter plea, and now comes the said attor ney in his own behalf and-says: "My dear, it has been the practice throughout the higher grades of society in Southwest Missouri and the Indian nation for young ladies to absolutely refuse presents until after marriage, but it seems that the de cisions in Montana are different, for I no tice that young women in this territory are willing to accept of anything, from a bull pup to a seaside residence. It breaks me all up when I see you standing before me with the tears flowing down your dimpled cheeks like the slag from a smelt ing furnace, and uttering the words, that if it were, or was her other fellow he would get there. I'll tell you, my darling, once more, that if you choose to foster or per petuate a cucumber temperament against me for my failure you can do it right along, for it is a matter of impossibility for me to give up under the present status of circumstances. Once more, a word, how can I purchase and give away any thing for my bill at Galloway's for lubri cating the stars with wine is wonderful and must be paid at the earliest conven ience. For God's sake, do -not bother roe until after the next sitting of the JusticeV Court." Lex. Artificial Flowers for Churches« Ton dollars* worth^of artificial flowuis, tastefully arranged in a different way each Sunday by some of the skillful ladies of the church, will last a whole season and do the work *of $100 worth of the real products of the hot-house. It is believed that this artificial business was first introduced in Brook lyn. It may be a comfort to genuine florists to know' that one of the churches which conspicuously engaged in this sort of work came to grief at the hands of the Sheriff, and is now used as a place of worldly entertainment. A clergyman, who was supplying for the day a pulpit which was decked with "artificials," happened to bring into his sermon an illustration on the growth of the flower from the seed. To clinch this illustration with the very best effect, he reached to a basket of flower» which stood near the pulpit and was about to pluck from ît a pretty flower. "See," said he, "the rich colors of this dainty flower. Note its delicate fra grance. It grew from a little seed no larger than the head of a pin." Just then, with thumb and finger, he laid hold of the stem of the delicate, dainty and presumably fragrant thing, with a view to removing it from the basket and holding it up to view. Great was his sudden disgust to find the stem made of wire inwrapped with green muslin. When in the next moment the horrid revelation dawned on his mind that fcho whole basketful was a lot of counter feits, he looked as if green potato worms had suddenly crawled upon him from out the pulpit desk. The con gregation smiled, and the preacher pushed on with his sermon as best he oould .—Philadelp h ia P-ree*. It Hurts Just as Badly, Though. It was not many- years ago that Ü o best American dictionary defined the familiar word "Boil" as a circumscribed subcutaneous inflammation character ized by a pointed pustular tumor and suppurating in a central core; a poran eutus. What was simple and familial* was made ludicrously complex. In the "Imperial" the same word is disjiosed of- satisfactorily as "an inflamed and painful suppurating tumor."— Xe-io York Tribune. School-Room Ventilation. A medical commission was appointed some time ago in Germany to study and investigate certain questions relating to the construction of school buildings. In the matter of ventilation, the com mission states that each pupil in » school ought to have 2,120 cubic feet of fresh air each hour, at the least. It is stilted also that light from the rear is admissible, but it is not recommended, and windows Luring the pupils are pro hibited. Heard in a lxmdoir : "Mercy on me, what afe those horrible sounds up stairs?" "Oh, that's nothing but dear George ; I suppose he's lost his collar button again."