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THE T) A TT ,T ENTERPRISE.
" C*. *?%F* 5* lp jy~T~y> ■ a r»- <r MO. 50 . VOL. i ^5»*?*®***** LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 27, 1883. 7 7 f Price, Ten Cents ifUUff : ^#a*rrbrr „,,»»/ FMTCRPP^C 1 T ..;r D.-;ïL. / LiM ï tnrn.uu i n >t Sunday. : Publishers. p.l '• .._- r TTT 'J TYO ./ r'J'ijT à nuJi/ÄJ MV M. NOV. 27, 1S83. Tjj.Gm 3 SÜB 3 CEIPTI 0 ÏÏ. .............. $12 00 ' " ' "............... 7 00 ]............. 5 00 •<[ ]AS< Jtl BERS : ____50ct-s por Week. ................10ct?, ...........Sets each. RATES: tidonn*nts, rates will he given ir>ru*n ..... SlriM-oi.ic* " r n, ' ,r ADVERTISING For < il '* »i'!' 1 '' ' t > '.' : ' f, , r .»ne insertion oniv, fifteen l-' 1 ' 1, , (.',)■ »t« or ni.>re insertions, ten oer mi*. r ;'* . t|s :,.*r liii<' eae.i. y K«OTHERS, UK A L ESTAT K DEALERS. "oj-feS J**HI deuce solicited office on main street. cepkri.ev il T KliAL KSTATK, F IKK AND LIFE INSURANCE. ft I V K R s ID 1>: A D I) I T I O N. ( , orn*- s p ( <K'ii •e solicited. Office on Main Street , A. S M i T If, - A T T ( > It N E Y A T L A W — on R street, Babington Hous i H y E & L e It O Y, T T O 11 X K Y S AT L A VV. -Ah ESTATE AGENTS and NOTARIES PUBLIC. Oflirt* mi Main Street, Smith*« block. I). ALTON, M. J)., —SURGEON,— j j I li. N. P. It. It. Co. G. \V. GRANT, M. I)., Physician hxd Schgeox. All ni-ht and day calls promptly attended to. Oflieo at the Postoffice. rj U. BCD LONG, 1 JUSTICE OF THE PEACE, Office on Main Street, IJV1XGSTON, - - MONTANA. -AT SEWARD, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. Office over Lawrence & Stuff's hardware, Main Street, Livingston, M. T. U. A. CAMPBELL, M. D., Physician ani> Surgeon, Office in drug «tore, on Second Street, near paa Bonger depot. Livinoston, M. T. Bank of Livingston. STEB8INS, MUND & CO., Livingston, Montant; GENERAL Transacts a BANKING BUSINESS Exchange on all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Interest Allowed on TIME DEPOSITS. Correspond Collections made a specialty, ence solicited. ASSOCIATED BANKS. ebbins, Mund £ Co , Miles City. Stebbins, Maud £ Co., Billings. Stobbine, Conrad £ Co., Buffalo, Wyo Mon liants National Bank, Deadwood, D. T. Stebbms, Mund £ Fox, Centrai, D. T. Stebbins, Fox £ Co , Spearfish, 1). T. A. L. LOVE, Cashier. OF LIVINGSTON, MONT. Authorized Capital, C«Uh Capital, $ 250,000 00 50,000 00 Eiclaie Bought and Sold on ail jarts of tie World. Collections Made And all Banking business promptly attended to. OFFICERS: V. Livingston. Pres. D. E. Fogarty, Vice Pres. Fijed Ward, Cashier. * "«respondent*.-— Mercantile National Bank, ^atinnal Bank of Illinois, Chicago; of Minnesota, St. Paul. New Harness Shop Lower Main Street. SADDLERY, GENUSS MAKING and REPAIRING Neatly and promptly done. Tt s large and-eomplete etock of goods in the Harness line and lam * now ready to receive orders. J. Grannici'.stsdten. PTs Gallatin County, M. T. T.s situated on the National Parle Railroad\ twenty-eight miles train Livingston and about the same distance from the National Parle. At this point the Northern Pacific Railroad company are building a Depot> Section House, Water-Tank, Etc/, and many other substantial improve* merits a re going on. The town is indorsed by the railroad, company, who own a one-half interest in the same, and wit l da al i n their power to farther its interests. 1 he lands lying north and south are exceedingly fertile, and west cattle ran dies are numerous; east are the celebrated Mill Creek, Emigrant Gulch ancl Six Mile Mining Districts and, in the place itself thrift, energy and\ intelligence are to be found among its citizens. The Villard Minin g Co's claims adjoin the town on the east . The Gold and Silver bearing (juaiiz mines in Emigrant Gulch are very rich , as are the Placer mines. Coal mines within one mile of the town are being vigorously worked; and Iron, Lime and Sandstone abound . Before the town was platted, lumber iras on the ground for a number of buildings, and before th e town was entirely surveyed buildings were in course 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 irom twenty-five to fifty per cent, within a short time. Full particulars, prices and plats will he furnished upon application to LISBON, Dakota. LIVINGSTON, Montana. ^"LIVINGSTON OFFICE ON MAIN STREET. O' À 0 fr & 0 a .A? & O & 0 ' 0 ♦ /? £>• 4 <y 4i.' & \ MgjlfOpOlit^n Hotel ■ MELKERN & GALLAGHER, Props f l A t ... MAIN street, I • •• PR House well furnished throughout, and all hard-finished rooms. Centrally loocated with a Large Sample Room for the accommodation of Commercial Travelers. Table, the Bcüt. Fine Bar at! hid LIVINGSTON, M. T. HOHTAHA SEWS. Sloeping curs hare been placed on the O. S. L. betwoen Green River and Hailey. Snow was eighteen inches deep in Butte on Saturday evening and still falling, A Minneapolis syndicate is contem plating the purchase of a Urge amount of land in the valley near Billings. The artesian well company of Miles City are sinking a second well and hope to have as good success as with the first. The Helena Independent challenges the Herald to a show down to deter mine which of the two has the largest circulation. Cattle shipments over the Northern Pacific are not yet closed for the sea son, as 327 head were shipped from Billings on Monday. Lewis and Clarke county has 206 tax-payers who each paid 8100 or up wards this year in taxes, and this on an assessment of fifteen mills on the dollar. A Utah Northern engine jumped the track near Deer Lodgo Saturday and broke J.he fireman's arm. Ilis name was not learned. Nobody else was hurt, It is reported that the stock of the Drum Lummoti has advanced rapidly in London in the past few days. It may be safely relied upon that in less than another year the prica will be away up. The late stoi m on the west side has been very severe. It took the shape of a snow storm driven by a furious wind that blew down buildings in some instances and interrupted telegraphic communication. It is stated that the running ex penses have been cut down 65 percent, on the Pacific division of the North ern Pacific, in order to make a g showing in the net profit of the r* for the last months of the year. Officers of Choteau county are again after the notorious Indian Antelope Shirt, who recently served a term in the penitentiary for a murderous as sault on a white man. This time it is for carving a squaw with his scalping knife. Gov, Crosby, in his annual report to the Secretary of the Interior, urges that polygamous Mormons be not only disfranchised but debarred from enter ing government lands, thereby pre venting the spread of Mormonism in this territory. Montanians are letter writers from away back, the average number of letters a citizen of this territory mails annually being forty, as shown by postoflice statistic». For New l^ork State the number is forty-oue, and for Minnesta twenty-one. At Billings on Saturday Caleb Rich recovered against the Northern Paci fic a judgment for 8125 , being the value set upon two cows killed on the road a short time ago. The Herald is in doubt as to whether this will lead to another reduction in salaries along the Northern Pacific, or not. Heron Siding, the outfitting point to the new mines, is becoming a hard hole. A few nights ago the rounders attempted to carry some point with the express agent. Because of his objection, the ageut was terribly beaten, his ear almost torn off, and the sight of one eye destroyed. The Butte Miner says: Ben Hogan is doing good work in Butte. Up to date 228 persons of all classes have signed the various pledges, which bind the signer to abstain from the use of intoxicants for any length of time he may desire, he it for one year or for life. The signers include not only Well known inebriates, but many sub stantial business men who are among our most respected citizens. A notable event occurred last week in the production of the first bullion ever turned out in Missoula county, at the Bitter Root smelter recently erected by Bass Bros. There were six bats, each weighing 110 pounds of what was sail! "to be thé finest silver bullion of the territory and estimated to be worth in gold and silver fifty cents per pound. A hardened old benedict who don't reside a thousand miles from Butte tells the story on his absent minded wife that having recently moved she forgot the topography of the new house, and in a tit of abstraction opened the wrong door and threw a pan of dishwater on the new Axmin ster carpet on th*i parlor floor.— Miner. The Mineral Argus and the popula tion of Maiden are rejoicing over the completion of the i ollur 20-stamp quartz mill at a cost of 8116 , 000 , with a capacity of sixty tons a day. St. Paul and Omaha capital is represented in the Collar company, and with the Montana rustlers, will make a success out of the enterprise, for they have the mine to do it with at their back. John Beck and Frank Dewey were working in a 35 foot shaft at Butte Thursday night, and about midnight Dewey saw a blaze at the mouth of shaft. Going up the ladder, lie dis* covered that the powder was burning» He called Beck, and ran. About the time Beck got to the top of the shaft the powder exploded, wrecking the ßhafthouse. Beck, fortnnately, es caped with only a few bruises. There were between five and six pounds of powder. THE LATEST NEWS. The Mississippi Valley Bank of Vicksburg has failed and a receiver been appointed. A Boston dispatch says: Rev. Wm. Mitchel, the newly installed pastor of the West boro Congregational church, was arrested this morning and charged with stealing books. It is stated that when arrested he offered 81,000 to keep the matter quiet. A most singular bunting accident occurred near the Burr Oak farm, in Reno township, Kansas. Charles Bar ret and Nathan Cushingbury had had a good day's sport, and bagged much game. When in their buggy on their way to Lawrence, the harness broke as they were going down hill, the horse fell, and the buggy wasovei* turned, throwing Barret, who was holding a breech-loading shotgun across his lap, into the ditch. The gun was discharged, shooting its owner in the back and killing him instantly. in John Kelly, (he Tammany Leader. "Has John Kelly further aspirations obtins?" Vs, h. do sir es to be made Comp ■ v(>, >f New York again. Kelly's aui ition 1« almost boundless, but he is v>ol enough to see that he can not be Senator from this State, nor Governor >t' New York, nor the Democratic can lidate f r Vice-President, though he is >oid enough to believe that any of these hi; gs are reasonable for him to ask. Lie is a tolerably-shrewd man, however, laving been all his life in polities here, i nd Le knows the condition of the pub lic pul86. There is no man in the United States who has anything like the intense, almost blood-thirsty, fol owing of Kelly, and he has large in fl-ience in the Roman Catholic Church, i. venture to say that there are 10,000 a »pie women, keepers of corner-stands, cart-men, etc., who regard John Kelly as the chief statesman of this country. "You must have seen an instance in the lectures lie is now delivering all rver the country. He writes up a lec ture or two on the influence of Irishmen n America, or something of that kind. Lie then delivers it wherever he is in ched, and can secure a large audience. V certain number of .devoted adherents in this city go with him and help work up the enthusiasm. Consequently, Mr. Kelly is extending his hold on his raca a d his church into the interior of this State, and adjoining States. "What do you think of Kelly's char acter?" "He is about the same kind of a man Mint Daniel O'Connell was. O'Connell was a demagogue, though a cool and crafty one, and a little timid and con servative. As O'Connell walked down 'ackville street, in Dublin, and bowed to the venders of apples and the drivers of jaunting cars, Kelly, as he goes down Broadway or the Bowery, or through 'he street, delights in the quiet adula tion he receives. The old apple-woman at one corner will say : 'God reward you !* At the next corner the aged con LVetionery-vender will observe: 'May ■ D d protect you !* A group of men wiil whisper, 'John Kelly,' and off will go -heir hats. He loves that sort of homage. There is no office which he can rece ; ve which will give him anv th'ng like the power of Comptroller ^hf ' New York city. Holding ; &e purse» h strings of this great metropolis, he lm t b his power to serve h many ways. He is fond of revenge, and to lie re tore! to the Comptroller ship wll pleas? Ijim in this respect— 'Jco. je Stfrc l 7 c iiou&ul «•A,.;