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JLJU ri 1 . 93 . c** sar.»g?irapiy.-r?gc LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 21, 1383. Price, Ten Cents © iPRISE ^Y ENTERPRISE. , '..i t-verv d«»r except Siinday. r3: lTff , r & ESÏ 3 ST- : Publishers. NMt<>K,M.T..SEI>T. 21,1883 jjjjllS OF SUBSCRIPTION. r iiii.il $12 00 7 (K) 5 CO by r.m Wyutll- 5 "2 ''* T y CITY SUBSCRIBERS: • r fyer y morning.........50cte per Week. fr r*rn' r . • lOcts, . ... i:r I. 4 Vr -................... **»«•*• .Vl>\ KiiTISlN<i HAT ES: ct t ,,; c „ jKivtMtisionerits, rates will be given T dr.'ll r »tit * 1 j f, )r on? insertion only, fifteen Fur two or more iuser ionc, ten üfii. . LLL'N »»OTHERS, .i. RK.ili ESTATE DEALERS. ^rrefponJeuce solicited. Office on main street. li. : Li 7 in » CEHE RLE Y'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, ;(oa lots i'or sale. Lots in Riverside Addition. 033 re over E. R. Dean & Co.'s f A ) flic . a ni t ii, -ATTORNEY at law — 0 n Main Street,over Lawrence & Stuff's. K K T E & L E II O Y, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. PJTAL ESTATE AGENTS and NOTARIES PUELIC. Office on Main Street, Smith's block. |l D. ALTON, 11. D. f -SURGEON,— N. P. R. R. Co. /'f W. GRANT, M. D., U. PUTSICIAX UND bCRUEOX. All night an.l day calls promptly attended to. Ofiico at the Postoflice. TORN 11. ELDER, u LAW AND REAL ESTATE, Large List ot Town and Farm property. Main Street, Livingston. U l'CIIA NAN & SCIIULTZ, CONTRACTORS & BUILDERS, Tin" Cabinet Worn and Undertaking a ppeiialfy. All onDrs promptly attended to. Plan« and specifications for nil kinds of build ings furnished on short notice. Give us a call. Main uteet, Lmngstuc. II. BUDLONG, 'justice OF THE PEACE, Office on Main Street, LIVINGSTON, - - MONTANA. Bank of Livingston. STE3BIN3, MUND & CO., Livingston, - - Montan« GENERAL Transacts a BANKING BUSINESS. Exchange on all tho principal cities of the United States and Europe. Interest Allowed ox TIME DEPOSITS. Golhrtinns made a specialty. Correspond lce Sti! iciti-il nice solicited. ASSOCIATED BAMKS. Stcbbins, Mund A Co . Milos City. Stebbuis. Mund A: Co., UiNings. SMibius, Conrad A Co.f Buffalo. Wyo'g Merchants National Hank, l)ea<Wo( —....................... ,.od, l>. T. Stebbinp, Mund .t Fox, Oitral, 1). T. StebbLns, Fox ôi c'o , Sjfcariieü, D. T. 'ashir. it MoiahBs OF LIVINGSTON, MÖNT. Author!/.rd Capital, Ua«h Capital, $3 «>,000 00 5^,000 00 fichaagro BoiM aiU Sold on all Jarts of the World. \ Collections Made, lu .h n . And all Banking business promptlj at ten Cod to ., T OFFICERS: ''•LrvrxGSTox. Pip.? -— . I). U. Fdoautt, Vic rutn Wauo, Cashier. sS n Y^'v Po î - nE ^ T «- -Mercar.t«p National Bink, taoj. J h: N atloiih 1 Bank of llLinoit>, Chic&o; ftf Minnewta. ba I ani r 00 (K) CO Gallatin County, If. T. Is sit.'i,at cd on the ~ National Parle Railroad, twenty-eight indes from Livingston and about the same distance from te J\ a tional Purl:. At this point'the Northern-Pacific V Railroad Jf me company , who own a one-half filterest in the same, and ta U do (Pi m their power to fart her is in'crests The lands tying north and south are exceedingly fertile, and west call le ranches are numerous; east are. the celebrated Mill Creek ------y. Emigrant Gulch and Six Mile Mining Districts and in the place itself thrift energy and intelligence arc to be found among its citizens. 1 he J iliar cl M min g Co y s claims ad join the town on the cast The Geld and Silver heftring (ftmiiz mines in Emigrant Gulch, are very rich* as arc the Placer mines. Co d mines within one mile of the town are being of construction . THE TOWN IS YOUNG YET ! And thereby affords opportunities for .securing lots at low figures, and we feel confi dent that the constant and increasing demand for the same will advance prices from twenty-five to fifty percent, within a short time. Full particulars, prices and plats will be furnished upon application to i„Ar. E77Ç »aoaa&e LISBON, Dakota. LIVINGSTON, Montana. ^LIVINGSTON OFFICE ON MAIN STREET..^;] A fT^ O C % / O) re is it I f\ n «c-ra DEALERS IN rr; ; *j izizzsgr ^r«!»4La L jpia.xirilsIb.Lz^.g' GtgccL Su? I CLOTHING, HATS & CAI Boots and Slices, Etc. ■PS, IVlain Street, Livingston, EV3. T. a «■■ a w n p wn— i HM nmn— tawra BUY YOUR FANCY GROCERIES JtCT THE! ZEPeoiples' Ca,slb. Gkrocer^. DONOVAN & Co. Main St. Just Received, The Latest styles and Fash - ions of and Winter C l o t Ii I n Fine Gents' Drees Suits, In great variety; Warranted the best in style, pricee and r quality, at I. ORSCHEL & BRO. a to in a D. in to for as are ed, The and i /v ; vi A Train Load of Salmon. Yesterday afternoon the train load of salmon from the Pacific coast came in from the west. It consisted of twenty-five box cars, each of which was loaded with cases of salmon taken from the Columbia river and canned at various points !n Oregon and Wash ington—Brookfield, Fisherton, Asto na, Portland and other cities and towns of the Pacific coast. The bulk of this great shipment was consigned to Yew York firms, though we notic ed Pittsburgh, Pa., marked as the destination of one car load. The ears were gaily decorated with the advertisement of their cargoes. In a few instances their broad sides were covered with a mammoth fac simile of the wrappers that coyer the salmon cans, while others presented a gaudily painted canvas bearing the names of tha fisherman, canner, ship per and consignee, and various other particulars in the advertising way. The train is running as a special, anti is being hurried through with all speed. It remained in Livingston only long enough to change engineers and have the car wheels thoroughly oiled. Tins train load of salmon is well worthy of note as being the first heavy consignment of through freight over the Northern Pacific —the van guard of the great transcontinental traffic that will shortly tax the trans portation facilities of the road. In this instance the west has beaten the east; instead of eastern manufacturers seizing the first opportunity to send their goods to the new field opened by the Northern Pacific, it has been the west that lias displayed tho first enter prise by sending eastward this noble sample of its productions. Portland Maine, has some canned coin on the road westward, but lier Pacific coast namesake, whose location was unoccu pied by white men when the down east town was two centuries old, lias taken the lead of even the proverbially sharp Yankees. HEWS NOTES. A slate tariff convention is in pro grès.; at Columbus, Oluo. Work will shortly be begun upon a a ship canal across the Florida penin su fa The Apaches are on one of their periodical rampages along the Mexi can border. President .Arthur formally received the Corean embassy on the 18th, at the Fith Avenue Hotel in New York. James Mento. a Newark, N. J.. clergyman, cut his wife's throat and his own, and both are expected to die. A new ironclad, the Monadnock. was launched from the San Francisco navy yard on the 18th. Who says now that the United States its no navy? O'Donnell the Irish Nationalist who killed the informer Carey on shipboard, and was arrested at Cape town, Africa, has been brought back to England for trial, and is in prison in London. It is said that the fever in Guaymas Mexico, is not the true yellow fever, but a disease always appearing after a protracted drought such as they have had. It is largely increasing the death roll however. A Christian convention is in pro gress in Chicago under the guidance of D. L. Moody, and 30,000 persons are in attendance. They are laying plans to capture sinners in wholesale lots during the coming winter. The Republican state convention for New York is assembled at Rich field Springs. The attendance is not as large as usual. All state officers are to be elected tUs fall, including both branches of the legislature. The first through freight train from Portland, Maine, to Portland, Oregon, over the Northern Pacific road, start ed, via the E .stern, Albany and the Northwestern railroad, on the 17th. The train consisted of ten cars loaded with canned corn. At Longview, Texas, the white in habitants are in a state of wild terror and excitement over a rej>ort that the negroes in the vicinity contemplate a rising and massacre of the whites. They have armed themselves and are ready to wage war upon the negroes upon the slightest provocation. Henry Villard in a letter to the As toria chamber of commerce, says that he regrets that the estimated cost of the line from Portland to Astoria will be so large that it will he impossible for the Oregon Transcontinental com pany to undertake its construction. Astoiia people are-greatly disappoint ed. MONTANA NEWS. Helena, have sold the Merchants' Na The Masons of their building to tionai Rank. Bozeman is making a move to con fine its houses of ill-fame to a speci fied locality. Lieut. J. P. Storey of the signal ser vice, is inspecting all the signal sta tions in the northwest. The Helena base ball club was beaten by the Butte nine in a match game played at the latter city on the 18th. Mrs. C. A. Lewis has closed her millinery shop in Miles City, and gone to Dillon, to see her husband. From there she goes east to remain. An eastern journal says that Henry Vi Hard's true name is Heinrich llil* gard. He'assumed "Villard" as a nom de plume when he was writing western letters to a New York paper. The assessment of Lewis and Clarko county is looming up this year and it is thought that the grand total will foot up more than ST,000,000.. This will be an increase of nearly or about S3,000.000. The dogs of Maiden have become so used to having tin cans tied to their tails that whenever they see a man carrying canned goods through the street, they back up to him for the necessary attach ment. —Argus. From eighty to a hundred tons of coal are being received daily from the coal mines across the range, and from fifty to sixty men are constantly em ployed. The Northern Pacific com pany who are operating it, ship the output to western points. It is understood that two enterpris ing citizens of Benton are in consulta tion with parties in Helena on the subject of building a telephone line between the two cities. The distance is not so far but what the task might be successfully accomplished.—Rec ord. It is not attempted to disguise the fact that the wheat crop of this sec tion was materially injured by the frost occurring just prior to the har vesting of the grain. A conservative gentleman says that the loss is very great if it is regarded that the wheat cannot be converted into choice flour; it is not, however, a total loss, and will be converted to other uses which will in a measure remunerate the pro ducer.—Courier. Fred Sanderson nearly caught a mountain lion yesterday at John Tinkler's ranch. Sanderson was on horseback when he saw the lion. He ran over it twice; it then crossed the Land Company's ditch, and in attempt ing to follow it Sanderson's horse mired, and before the horse could be got out of the ditch, the lion made good his escape.—Billings Herald. Henry Ward Beecher in a letter to an eastern friend says: "The summer along the Northern Pacific is ideal. So dry Is the air that neither heat nor cold take hold as in the east. The railroad is as good, cars, engines and road bed, as the average eastern. The hotels are good enough for sinners— better than we deserve. The people kind, sympathetic and enterprising." A Benton dispatch of the 18th, says: The citizens of Benton gave a reception and banquet to Senatoi Vest and Delegate Maginnis, Indian com- missioners, last night. They luid just arrived from the Blnckfeet agency and had held a very satisfactory coun- cil with the Piegans. The Indians agreed to cede to the government all the eastern portion of the reservation, and prayed that the government would give them cattle and farming implements, and help them to make a living for their people, who are starving now that the buffalo are all ------ f, ' K " nAmtniaoiA« »Ml Aon gone. The commission to day ,., ceeds to Fort Assinaboine to meet tho A«dnaiK>iiies and Grmi VeöUeu.