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- ^^W u^ f?rgr--iTC8TaP»g»5g5i!a*fca^ei.-i^'.-:i =»J=J 0 SS Price, Ten Cents* LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 15, 1883 MO. 63 . )L- '■ FNTERPRiS DAILY .... tV j«i. San'liiy. , I,.\ crv n.i.' * ■" • ^'hütoît. . '.. T0 V M.T.. Al'Bl sl 15, 1883. j OF SU2J03IPj.iOiS. a.>.nlî* n * v b -' r U, " u *..... , 1TV wî'H.si kJJJP.RS: j JO < M 1 1 . , r r i •■ f. Ya.*f* j*r Wcwk. ; r "' rr "'..... ........Kiris, j .,->(• ft* <*ach. '■ „ ut murv... A „Vt'RT/MN<i KATES: , r rat oh uili bo gnon 01* tw 7 (X> r, pj n p' 1 .»•iadiBjr *1 . / ( , r one i'lsoriion «inly. fifteen ■ '"J y (tr f**< or noire insertioBH, t«ci ' r lin# V* *• .y j:k<.»TI 1 K H s, l;E . 4 l. K.-'TATK DEALERS. „.(.lier"»!"'''"-' Util ce on main street. CEPKK1-EV* 6 * ■ liKAi. K8TATK A(* FNC\. l 0 u for sale. Lots in Riverside Addition. (iPJ.e over K. k. Bean & To. 's. lt ïîTlI. w .\ yï O K \ E Y A T L A W — , v^iii S'tr-Vi,«>v«?r Lawrence & Stuff's. g VE A Li IH>1, 1 t i 0 H N fc Y' S AT LAW. YsTYTK A ousts »ad NOTARIK8 PUBLIC. I 5 . »ii lliin Str<Hr(. smith's block. N. P. K. It. Co. It ALTON. M. 0 -, ) M'KGEOX, IS 11. KLpt'IC. LAW 4SI) UK Ab ESTATE, Uwt oi Town and Farm property. Main Street, Livingston. IÎ.IV A.V X M lll'LTZ, WiTHACTOIP* X BU I LI) KItS, Work und I» dor taking a specialty. IrV:" promptly *iu»n«l«*d to. U »4 specification« for all kinds of bnild |(inu«bwi on Hhort notice. Givens a call. Main meet, Livingston. |IF1CE OK TH K B K L V 1 I) ERE. P tor »id delicious drinks Main street Bl'DLOS«, >TICK OF THE PEACE, office on Main Street, IBWTOX, - - MONTANA. |ank of Livingston. IEBBINS, MUND & CO., - - Montant; Transacts a pAL BANKING BUSINESS. I I *•* «'it all the princij*al cities of the I b luted States uml Europe. P T Au.owh, ok TIME DEPOSITS. I'*ei ; *«n. made a sériait v. Con epponrl '■Klted. A. !,. 1.0VE, Cashier. ! \r . j ,F UVINGSTON, MONT. Ikt ,rilr<l( »l>U«L *pit«l. $«50,000 OO r.o.ooo oo . ., ï HÏ" ,B »'lections Madfi ! ' B ;" k > i ^Sr. r a *'**Iîo i<, ca.'.igo; J DREW B. ALLEY. FRANK P. ALLEY. eeIj j j ; j '■ Real Estate Bulletin. A fine building und lot in business center. Building rented so it will pay <>0 per cent, net on price.....$4,000 House and lot on Main street, well located for business of any kind, a bargain at the price............ A well established and paying liquor business lor sale. Satisfactory reasons given for selling. A rare chance for some enterprising man. Price with fixtures, stock, etc____ Hotel for sale, doing a good business Tin- most desirable business corner in the iity can be bo iglit, if pur chased within ten days, for....... Residence house and lot......... Lot 9, Block 94, good business prop erty ............ ............... . 00 775 00 250 800 1,700 300 00 j ou 1 I oo i 00 353 00 Two business lots on 2d street. These are the cheapest business lots in the market. Each........ An A No. I badness corner; corner remember, only................ Fine Park street badness lots can be bought from $800 to........... A fair business corner, if S'*ld this month, can lie bought f«jr........ First-class business lot. Consider ing location, etc., it is one of the cheapest lots, if not the cheapest, on the market to day. Price..... A Park street lot that is rented for $250 a year can he bought tor..... Good residence lots in all parts of the city, cheap. 300 w 1 030 00 1 ,500 00 350 00 650 00 1,000 00 The above are a few of the Lots we have on oar register. All on good- term s. Before baying a Lot, Mine or Ran eh, call on ns and see the largest, cheapest and best list of Real Estate in the city. ALLEN BROTHERS LISBON, Dakota. LIVINGSTON, Montana. UTLIVINGSTON OFFICE ON MAIN STREET. JF* C. W. Savage & Son, DEALERS IN IP 1 rLmisl 1 .I 13 .gr <3-ood.s, , CLOTHING, HATS & CAPS, Boots and Shoes, Etc. IVlain Street, - Livingston, M. T. BTJYT 1T(DZ JR FANCY GROCERIES JLT THE Peoples' Ca-sZb. O-rocerpr, IVlain St. DONOVAN & Co. POSTOFFIOE RUG Wright & Bartlett, Props., Dealers in # Drills, Medicines, Paints , Oils, Boohs, stationery, Etc . , Prescriptions carefully compounded day and night. Main street, Livingston. w YOUNG M. D., will be found at the P. O. Drug Store night and day. t<r ' 3 - So Yon Should Always Haye a ComfurtaWe "iBED YOUR HOMES SHOULD ALSO BE MADE TO LOOK PLEASANT AND HOME LIKE, and WHEN IN NEED OF ANY AR TICLE IN THE FURNITURE, CROCKERY, OR GLASSWARE LINE.CALL ON •g\ MONTANA 'NEWS. It is estimated that it will take five ; months yet to complete Bozeman tunnel. General Manager Dodge, of the Denver & Rio Grande, says that the road will be extended into Montana. Let her come. Progress was made in the Bozeman tun nel last week to the extent of 72 feet—47 feet in the east end and 23 in tu the west end. A Newfoundland dog gave the alarm and saved the Missoula Lumber Com pany's steam mill from burning a few days I a »°* J The Billings stampeders to Hie Little ; Big Horn gold mines have returned with ! Ihe usual report that there was no gold to j 1.3 found. i A half dozen new caboose cars for the Rocky Mountain division of the Northern Pacific, were delivered Saturday at the Helena freight yards. Bishop Zeehandelaar writes that our ex hibit of ores at the Amsterdam exposition is proving a very attractive feature, and is receiving the attention of all nations. The Earl of Eylesford came over from England the past week to visit his ranch in Wyoming, after which lie will go to the Yellowstone Park, and probably go east over the Northern Pacific. Indians always have an eye t.y the main chance. The other day an ox was killed near Benton by lightning. As soon as permission could be obtained from the owner of the carcass it was skinned and there was a feast in the Sioux camp. Gen. Blake, in crossing the ferry at the Clarke's Fork on Sunday, lost his buck board and team of mules and all his clothing, except what lie had on, and nar rowly escaped with his life. The mules became unruly and backed the buckboard over the ferry boat. The Butte Sunday Miner of the 12th says : On last Wednesday the Red-Rock Junction, and Salmon City coach "was stopped by two masked men on the Mon tana side of the Main Range and robbed. There were no passengers on board that day. The driver, "Red'' McDonald, was held up and robbed of $80—all the mon ey he had .It is not known at this writing whether the highwaymen secured any additional money or valuables. Master Mechanic LaRue, of the North ern Pacific railroad, has received instruc tions to make preparations for the grand excursion which is to take place at the time of the driving of the golden spike to unite the approaching ends of the great Transcontinental Short Line. The ar rangements will be made for four trains of twelve cars each from the East, and two from the West with noted guests and visitors to participate in the cerimonies which are to occur at a spot which has been selected about 29 miles west of Hel ena, wiiere an immense pavilion is to be erected. It is understood that the cele bration will probably take place on Sat turday, September Sth. TELEGRAPHIC HOTES. Two suicides in Chicago on Sunday. Mexico is said to be on the brink of another revolution. The Atlantic & Pacific railroad has been formally opened to traffic. C. E. Ceil ward, a New York broker has failed with liabilities of $60,000. A very few telegraph strikers are men tioned as returning to work in the great cities. The Kimball hotel propeity was burned in Atlanta, Gu., entailing a loss of $1,000, 000; insurance $200,000. The Senate committe on labor and edu cation is in session in New York, listening to evidence regarding the causes of the present telegraphic strike. A farmer named Joe Tulford was lynched by citizens' of Weller county, Ga., for the murder of his wife, in which he was aided by two negroes. Vineyard Haven, a Cape Cod village, was burned on Sunday. Loss about $200. 000 and hundreds of people made home less. Charitable contributions for their support are in order. The Western Union officials in New York claim that on Monday night 150 wires were cut leading into that city. They employ detectives to w'atch the wires but so far no arrests have been made. The American and the German minis tère at the court of Mexico are quarreling and tiie latter taunts the former that the United States is a powerless nation in a military sense. These tilings having come to the notice of the war department orders have l »een sent to each state adjutant- j general asking a report as to how long it would take to mobilize the miliuh. I A dispatch states that Wells, Fargo & Co.'s express was roblicd between River side and Pioneer of $3,200. Evpress Agent Jno. Collins was killed, one passen ger wounded, and both stage horses killed* A report reached Tombstone that the soldiers at Camp 1res, forty-five miles north of Hcrmosillo, mutinied on the 8th inst., killing the captain and first lieu tenant. The mutineers fiod to the moun tains, taking arms and ammunition. There was a bad break in stocks on Monday, especially Northern Pacific and Oregon Transcontinental. It is supposed to be caused by the manipulations of Jay Gould, who is anxious to secure a control ing interest in those roads and supersede Vi Hard. Frank Hutchinson, a "tin-horn" gamb ler, at Denver, got on a spree and spent all his money and that of his wife, who was waiter girl in a theatre- Then one morn ing he cut her throat with a razor so* that she cannot live and ended his own life by almost cutting his head off. On Sunday last, at Dubuque, la., the wife of U. S. Senator W. B. Allison com mitted suicide by drowning herself in the Mississippi. Her body was found next morning. She had tied a stone to her dress the more effectually to carry out her intention. She was suffering from mental disease and had tried to commit suicide before. j I Big Gold Nuggets. On the 18th of August, 1860, a larg» piece of gold was taken from the Mon umental Quartz Mine, Sierra Buttes, which weighed 1,590 ounces troy, the value of which was estimated at from $21,000 to $30,000. The nugget was sold to H. B. Woodward, of San Fran cisco, for $21,300.52. A fine specimen was taken from the Rainbow Quartz Mine, Chipp's Flat, in 1881. It was taken from a depth of 200 feet. Later it was shipped to London and worked there. It yielded $22,000. In 1855 a nugget was found at French Ravine that weighed 532 ounces, and was worth $10,000.* It contained considerable quartz, which is not calculated in its weight. In 1851, at French Ravine, a nugget was found which weighed 420 ounces, and was valued at $8,000. A nugget is reported to have been found at Minnesota valued at $5,000. In 1850 a piece of gold quartz was fonud in French Ravine which contained 203 ounces of gold, worth $4,803. At Smith's Flat, in 1866, a piece of gold was taken from a claim which was worth $2,716, and weighed 146 ounces. At Smith's Flat, in 1864, a nugget was found weigh ing 144 ounces, ami worth $2,605. At Little Grizzly Diggings, in 1869, a nug get worth $2,000 was found. A nugget weighing ninetv-four ounces, and valued, at $1,770, was found at the Hope Claim, four miles below' the Mountain House. At French Ravine, in 1860, a nugget was found worth $1,757, and weighing ninety-three ounces. At Smith's Flat, in 1861, a nugget w r as found which weighed eighty ounces, and was valued at $1,500. From L854 to 1862 twelve gold nuggets, ranging from thirty to 147 ounces, were taken from the Live Yan kee Claim at Forest City. From 1856 to 1862 a number of gold nuggets, va rying from thirty to 100 ounces, were found in the Oregon Claim at Forest City. A specimen worth $5,000 was taken from the Oriental (Gold Gate» Quartz Mine .—Sierra County (Cal.) Tribune. Hain English Always Best. # Your servant says, "A man told me so;" the most learned and eloquent of your acquaintance would lie more likely to say, on the same occasion, ~A certain person informed me." Here the per son is not a certain but an uncertain one, and *the tiling told may have noth ing in it of information. Year by year our language loses something of its propriety and force. It is doubtful whe her, iu the no longer unlettered, but still ignorant, ranks of the English people, a sound and honest, vulgarity exists as it did when Landor wrote. A footman would be more, likely to say he had been "informed" than that bo had been "told." The plain yeoman Avho, at that period, might have said it cost him a deal of money to build a house, would now tell us that he had expended a considerable sum in erect ing a residence. We no longer eat and drink, we "partake of refreshments," and we contrive, by some miracle, to "partake" even when we dine alone. Affected rusticity of speech is as much to lie shunned as affected anything else. The true vulgar were never guilty of it. Those whose vulgarity has been named "Philistinism"—and the tenn is terribly significant—are guilty of all affecta tions that u plain man's mind can con ceive and detest. But if we need not l»e rustic we. need not lie roundabout. The simplest words are 'always tbo best; and so unerringly does* their liabi ual use indicate a clear mind, an earnest meaning and a sincere, inter. 4 , that he will always be bottar worth listening to who never says "arrive** when he should say "Come,* nor "pro ceed' 1 when he might say ' g<\ - G frey Turner, in McMillan *.