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ÏRPRISE E3S» =3ES J ILLé »!! J j J jL:i| | ■.^^J ! l,JLLl^^llLLL ^ L' ^»1, L-ÜW I!i-TLjiUL^LCT!^^^' 1 ___!'Jl < 01 . ! NO. 22. LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 28, 1883. Price, Ten Cents. MW?"" gg^!B gEOTWtjMumt'txnm^gg HE DAILY ENTERPRISE. i* j I- 1 .' .orv d.iy except Sarulav. * 'EIGHT k JIEXDRY, : Publishers, .IVIN üSl'UN, MONT., JUNE 28, 1883. I ' j l «un ix M ;t' j teems of subscription. 1./ HiSiil..*...................... $12 00 ont iis. hy mail....................... 7 00 Month'-, by mail.................... 5 00 TO CITY SUBSCRIBERS: ri t, every evening.. ......SOctj per Week. Copy .................................lOctff, Copies or more ...................5cte each. ADVERTISING RATES: >*nn I : t; advertisements, rates will be given hicaL'jn. ! notices for one insertion only, fifteen ifi h if. For two or more insertions, ten line each. . ELEN BROTHERS, REAL KSTATE DEALERS. irresyondence solicited. Office on main street. j T. CEPKULKY'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, vnyston lots for sale. lots in Riverside Addition. Office opposite passenger depot. « (jJJLN J1 ELDER, attorney AT LAW. Colla tions receive prompt attention A . A M I T II, A TTGRNE V AT LA W — <yy. ■< next door to Holmes' Lumber Ofiico. t \ It Y A L k K O Y, A ? T O R N E Y S AT L A W. EAL INSTATE AGENTS and NOTARIES PUBLIC. Otliv on Main Street, Smith's block. } I). ALTON, M. D., 6, -.SURGEON,— N. P. R. JR. Go. 3ank of Livingston. S7E3BINS, MUND & CO., ivingston, - - Montana. Transacts a ; EN ERA L BAN KING BUSINESS. >volt.t:ion all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. n if Kr. st Allowed on TIME DEPOSITS Collections made a specialty. Correspond tire solicited. A. L. LOVE, CashLr. LOTS Large list of ARMS. Improved Town Property UR SALE Lois Leased for 1 or 5 Years. Dwellings For Sale m.cL 23 ean.t, AT H. Eider's Real Estate Agency, Blue Front, Main Street, Livingston, M. T. Property seekers will find it to their inter to call. j gg^!B VESTO Look at This ! A fine building and lot in business center. Building rented so it will pay 60 per ceut. net on price.....$4,000 00 House and lot un Main street, well located for business of any kind, a bargain at the price............ \ well established and paying liquor business for sale. Satisfactory reasons given for selling. A rare chance lor some enterprising man. Price with fixtures, stock, etc .... Hotel for sale, doingagood business The most desirable business corner in the 3 ity can be bo ight, if pur chased within ten days, tor....... 1,700 00 Residence house and lot......... 300 00 Lot 9, Block 94, good business prop erty.........v ................. S60 00 775 00 250 00 800 00 The above are a few of the Lots we have on our register. Alton good terms. V Before buying a Lot, Mine or Ranch, call on its and see the largest , cheapest and best list of Reut Estate in t ie City. ALLEN BROTHERS LISBON, Dakota. LIVINGSTON, Montana. ^LIVINGSTON OFFICE ON MAIN STREET. Jg§ C. W. Savage & Son, DEALERS IN 7 F"a.r:riislb.i:n.gr Œoods, liOTHING, HATS & CAPS. Boots and Shoes, Etc., Etc. All Kinds of Light Apparel for Summer Wear. Prices that car not be B uplicated Main Street, Livingston, M. T. THE BEST STOCK OF HARDWARE ■AJSTD STOVES In the City is to be found at G. T.Chambers-Co's On Second Street. We carry in stock Shelf and Heavy Hardware, tlie Celebrated ACORN STOVES AND RANGES, . PLOWS, BARBED FENCE WIRE, STAMPED AND PRICED TINWARE, SHOVELS, FORKS, lilNERS' OUTFITS, Table and Pocket Cutlery, Revolvers and Cartridges At! sizes of Glas». Pay special attention to Roofing and all kinds of Tin, ( opp-»r and Sheet.ron Wcprk. and guar t • »action An ex nerieue? of twenty years in the business warrants ns in saying t hat we can suit you. GEO. T. CHAMBERS & CO. 300 00 Two business lots on 2d street. These are the cheapest business lots in the market. Each .. An A No. 1 business corner; corner remember, only................ | 000 00 Fine Park street business lots can be bought from $600 to.......... . 1,500 00 A fair business corner, if sold this month, can l:e bought for........ 350 00 First-class business lot. Consider ing location, etc., it is oneot the cheapest lots, if not the cheapest, on the market to day. Price..... 050 0»» A Park street lot that is rented for $250 a year can be bought for..... 1,000 00 Good residence lots in all parts of the city, cheap. gEOTWtjMumt'txnm^gg TELEGBAPH .'O NOTES. Little Missouri Outlaws. Bismarck, June 26.—A special to the Tribune from the Little Missouri says: Count de Mores, who has recently held one of the largest cattle and sheep ranches in the west, expending a million dollars, had a difficulty with an outlaw named O'Donnell, the leader of a band of des peradoes. Last night the Count's house was surrounded and his life threatened. The sheriff left with a posse for the scene of trouble. O'Donnell swears lie will kill the Count on sight. LATER. Bismarck, June 26.—A special from Little Missouri says: For some time past the life of Marquis DeMores has been threatened by Frank O'Donnell, the lead er of a gang of outlaws. On Monday morning at 3 o'clock O'Donnell and his gang rode into town and began firing into the windows of the hotel and other build gs. Several persons narrowly escaped the bullets. The sheriff of Morton county, with a pose ot citizens, to-day pursued the outlaws, overtaking them a mile from the railroad. Riley, one of the outlaws, was killed in the melee. O'Donnell and the others were captured after a hard fight. The river at St. Louis is falling and there is general rejoicing. Dispatches re ceived on the 26til state that the river has risen six inches at Sioux City. In twenty four hours it has risen three inches at Leavenworth ; stationary at St. Joe. There is hardly a doubt but that the aggregate loss on the American bottom, between Allen and Cairo, will run into millions, and this is not half the story, for nearly as much bottom land skirts the river on the Missouri side, most of which is sub ject to overflow, and that the worst is over. Advices from Chester, Randolph county, 111., say that St. Mary's levee, opposite that point, on the Missouri, broke Sunday night, and the St. Mary's region, a large wheat raising region, is now near ly all flooded. It is said that there is 20, 000 acres of wheat under water on this bottom alone. The Arctic expeditionary ship, Proteus, is actively preparing for a voyage to Lady . •'ranklin Bay, and will probably leave on Thursday. The steamer Yantic. of the United States Navy, is waiting at St. John's to accompany the Proteus to Smith Sound. There was a frightful accident at Tre hassy Monday evening. A large fishing boat went down with six men on board, all of whom were drowned. The vessel is supposed to have been overloaded. Yesterday, m New were forty-two deaths. York citj% there Thirty-eight are known to have been from cholera, and a large proportion of the others are supposed to have been from the samo malady. It is believed that the Virginia duellists, Elam and Birne, who have been once stopped by the police, are bound to light. We should say let them fight if they will. NEWS NOTES. Real estate to the value of $2,178,782. 70 has changed hands in Bismarck since that city became the capitol. Problem. If tiiat amount of prop erty has changed hands how many Bismarck old-timers Lave made themselves wealthy, and how many eastern tender feet have made -fools of themselves? On his return from the west ex-secretary John Sherman spent a day in Bismarck. He visited the farm of ex-President R. B. •Hayes, lying six miles north of the city, and saw his six hundred acres of growing crops, drank of the milk of the ex-presi dent's herd of Jerseys and admired the surrounding country and the evidence Of thrift and economy to be seen on every hand. Two men were accosted on the Mandan depot platform by a gentlemanly looking personage on Saturday and asked if they wanted work. They replied in the affirm, ative. At the request of the third man the trio walked across the track into the grove. When the trio were out of sight of the outside world the gentlemanly per- sonage drew a revolver and demanded the money or the life of his companions. They quietly forked over their money to tfie aggregate tune of $70. They were jjjiven no further work. - 4.|. ► Frank J. O'Connell, the tenderfoot (in Bozeman parlance) who tried to create a worn in Bozeman for his dry goods store, las sold out and returned to Cincinnati. Three horses were stolen from Helena Monday night. Next morning letters of description were sent ont on all the coaches, resulting in the capture of the horses and one of the thieves near Jeffer son City. . A. H. Mitchell, a young engineer, was drowned in the Missoula river Tuesday morning. He was a son of the assistant chief engineer of the Northern Pacific railroad. It is not expected that the body will lie recovered. MONTANA The re-arrangement of revenue districts deposes Capt. T. P. Fuller, who by effici ent service has made many friends. Wm. Wertman, who robbed a woman in Bozeman of a diamond pin, was sen tenced to one year in the penitentiary. Nelson Story will purchase a grave stone to be erected over the grave of John Bozeman, in whose honor the town of Bozeman was named. A San Francisco paper says : A Mon tana millionaire is fitting up a fifty-thous and dollar saloon. He used to sell his liquor from a tin cup. Â man was held up near Helena od Tuesday, and robbed of a time check. For new T instances of business activity there is nothing like a railroad. It is said that Mr. Abe Jones, who has had a contract on the railroad near Boze man for the past year, while en routa to Dead wood a few days ago, made $12,000 in real estate during a, three days visit to Bismarck. In the case of Charles Story, of Boze man, charged with embezzling $10,000 from his uncle Nelson's bank, and who was let out on bail, the court ordered the sheriff to pay over the amount of the bonds, which were forfeited by his non appearance. A sneak-thief entered the real estate office of Mrs. Tomlinson, at Billings, while that lady was absent exhibiting lots, and stole a pocket-book containing three or four dollars in stamps and a non-nego tiablenote. He will know 7 better than to select a Billings real est; te office next time. Mr. Sam Sloan, an employe of the Northern Pacific, was held up near Mis soula, a few days ago, by two men, who by dint of a free use of revolvers compell ed him to yield up $175, whi h he had about his clothes. The "hold up" act is being played very successfully all along the road. C. H. Dewey and Walter Burke had a law-suit at Billings to determine which of them was the owner of a certain span of mules. -The evidence seemed equally strong and conclusive on both sides and the justice of the peace before whom the case was being tried was in a pickle, hardly knowing how to decide. He took twenty-four hours to consider the matter, and that night • Providence, which never deserts the just, sent a Yellowstone thief along who stole both mules, and thus took a greivous weight off the good man's mind. Attempted Stage Robbery. Montana highwaymen, who have mostly lain dormant since the davs when X. Beidler and his posse cleaned them lip years ago, are seemingly coming to the iront again with the idea of improving the little time that remains before s ti gen give away entirely to railroad ccacncs. On Tuesday, when the Deer Lodge coach, bound for Helena, had just passed French woman's ranch, and re;iched a thicket of bush about twenty miles from Helena, two masked men stepped out on the road and attempted to stop the leading horses. John McCormick, post trader at Fort Mis soula, was riding with the driver and as soon as he saw the robbers knew their in tention and bringing up his revolver be gan firing. At the second shot one. of Hie robbers fell. The second robber then be gan firing at the horses and hurt one of them. The team ran for some distance when the wounded horse fell and died. The robbers did not pursue. It is be lieved that the man who was shot was not wounded mortally, but will suffer long before recovering. The officers are searching for them. An Important Postal Order. In the May number of the United States Postal Guide there is published an order of the first assistant postmaster general, forbidding postmasters ta allow one per son to call for a list of names, keeping others in waiting, and directing them to require the person attempting to go through a list, to fall back and come up in the rear of others after calling for a single name, and in the most explicit terms postmasters are forbidden to keep general callers waiting in order to pick out the mail for an indefinite number < f Arsons. They are required to treat suc h person calling as one person, and requiu them, when served, to pa£s on and give others a chance. The postmaster general holds that to permit one jjerson to call for a list of names, gives those embraced n the list an undue advantage and discom - ages the renting of boxes, and takes that much from the postal service, as all money paid for lx>x rent goes to the government and not to the postmaster. Person» having lock Iwxes cau obtain mail within a few minutes aftercits arri val. Those renting call boxes can learn lottg before the deliver}' is open if there are letters for them. Those who v si in time, and who wish to avoid the jam ufc the delivery should secure boxes.