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The daily enterprise. [volume] (Livingston, Mont.) 1883-1884, September 11, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053382/1884-09-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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il——w— i jUMMiar
VOL. 2. NO. 85.
LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER il, 1884.
Price, 10 Cents.
m g
Published every day except Sunday.
WEIGHT & HENDRY, : Publishers
UVlXiiSTON, M. T., SEPT. 11, 1884
TERMS op subscription.
ime Year, bv mail......................... $12 O
sÎMontli.S by mail. .................... « 00
Three Montbf, by mail.................... .1 00
Tbr TO CITY SUBSCRIBERS:
« PnrriiT everv evening.........1.25 per month
[Jv upv....'..............................lOcta,
* 11 "t* c nl ,it»-> or more...................5cts each.
p0 ADVERTISING RATES:
|.- or atandiutf advertisements, rates will be given
0D t oral''m'lives for one insertion only, fifteen
■fa'ierline. For two or more insertions, ten
cents per lim* each._
^EPKKLKY & Al RAULT,
^ REAL ESTATE, FIRE AND LIFE
INSURANCE.
r 1 v E R S I D E ADDITION.
Corn*'poll'fence solicited.
Office on Main Street.
E.
CHAMBERLIN,
KEAL estate and insurance.
___ A h ext fou Pauk and Palace Auditons -
Voiir correspondence solicited.
Office*on Park Street opposite Depot.
qEOKGE IIALDORN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
LIVINGSTON, - - MONTANA
K.
1). ALTON, M. D.,
-SURGEON,
N. P. R. R. Co.
Office Main street, in Dodson building opp. P. O.
D.
B. PERRY,
PHYSIC AN AND SURGEON.
LIVINGSTON, MONTANA.
Leave orders at P. O. drug store.
l S. SCOTT, D. D. S.,
DENTIST.
l| iin ,T S _ Montana.
Fills teeth with Gold and Plastic fillings.
Mounts Artificial teeth on Rubber and Celluloid
d on the roots of the natural teeth ; Solicits
ffiiT.lt cases and guarantees satisfaction or no
,arjre. ... .
Anaesthetic* administered. Office adjoining
If Million & Co.'s meat market.
M. Stephens, C. E., U. S. Deputy Mineral Sur.
N. su ooi.i;uF.i),Mech. and Miring Eng.,Englang
iTKI'HENS & S1IOOLBRED,
Enoineeus and Suuveyoks.
Surveys made in all the mining camps of the
Plier Yellowstone valley. (Mining district No.
I All business promptly attended to. Surveys
of proving patents for claims a specialty.
COOKE - - MONTANA.
Bank of Livingston
STEBBIWS, MUND & CO.,
Livingston,
U A L
Transacts a
BAN KING
Montan«
BUSINESS.
Exchange on all the principal cities of the
United States and Europe.
Interest Allowed on TIME DEPOSITS.
Utllections made a specialty. Correspond
re solicited.
ASSOCIATED BANKS.
MTluns. Mmol A Co , Miles City.
Mehbins. Mund A Co., Billings.
„ s-n-ivbins, Conrad & Co., Buffalo, Wyo'g
rctmn*- National Bank, Deadwood, J). T.
Siiblnrs, Mund & Fox, Central. D. T.
stehbins, Fox A Co , Spearfish, D.T.
A. L. LOVE ('as hier.
rai
— THE —
Chicago Milwaukee
& St. Paul
L.iihv::y is die short line from St. ÎPaul
1I:, i Mimieajiolis, via La Crosse and Mil
^nkee, to CHICAGO and all points in
t* 11 -eastern States and Canada.
IT IS THE ONLY LINE
Ii ' h ' r "iu* management Between St. Paul
Uiieago, and j s the finest equipped
y in the Northwest,
p . IT IS THE ONLY LINE
^Li'Hïiv_r 1 hill man Sleeping ears, Palace
^ G'-king ears and the finest Dining cars in
l!i " ""dtl. via the famous
RIVER bank route,
dunes of Lake Pepin and the
' ' i t.: Mi>si»ipi)i river to Milwaukee
ji' ' :u ' a .U". Its trains eounect with
.. 7 "' the northern lines in the grand
D, " n Gbpet at St. Paul.
()f CHANGE OF CARS
t between St Paul and Chi
^ , 1 tiu-ough tickets, time tables,
,j., ' :l ' '"Gnatioi! apply to any coupon
' ' a >' til in the northwest.
•^lukii.i,, A. V. II. Carpenter,
I/[• Manager. Gcnl Pass. Agt
( 1 UiK. G. II. Heafford.
tul Su l>t ; Asst Genl Pass. Agt
\ U Milwaukee, Wis.
>xon, General Northwestern Pas
ft ' er Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
E. J. Chamberlin,
Real Estate and Insurance.
Agent Park, Palace, and Minnesota Additions—AllWithin ten minutes
walk from Business.
IvÆixua.esoto, ^.d-d-Ition.,
Lying on the broad space of level ground adjoining the original townsite on the east,
Has just been platted and lots are now in the market at prices ranging from
$25 to WH00 9
Convenient to Business and the Railroad Shops. Building has already commenced.
A Liberal Reduction to Parties Improving Property.
Before buying, Knot flat Toe Gan Be.
Residences for sales or rent. Business lots in all parts of the town. Ranches, im
proved and unimproved, ranging from $1,000 to $6,000, on easy terms. Two
ranches suitable for stock business on a large scale. Plats of Gallatin coûnty, eas>t
of the range. Entries made under the homestead,pre-emption,and desert land law.
Six of the oldest and strongest companies doing business, which personal acquaint
ance and experience enables me to endorse. Good policy forms that insure prompt
payment on honest losses.
Office on Park St., Livingston.
EQ3?
e>
0
JAS.ENNIS&C0.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Butchers!
Game in Season,
r >
)
RANCHERS' ORDERS
-GIVEN
PROMPT ATTENTION.
Orders called for daily and delivered.
< 2 >
fi
7 > /WOOL and HIDES
O
PEASE'S OLD STANJ,
Feed And Sale Stable.
tourists carried to any place.
Thj> rheavest and Best Equipped Livery in Town.
The uneape* ^ SNYDER, Prop.
Brunswick Hotel!
M. C. MURPHY, Propr.
• »
This elegantly appointed and carefully managed hotel is now ready for the reception o
cuests Travelers u ekine neat and comfortable rooms and a well supplied table will find
themat the BRUNSWICK, opposite passenger depot, Livingston, Montana
THE LATEST NEWS.
Gov. Hendricks is doing some political
work in Ohio.
September 9th was a holiday in Cali
fornia—the anniversary of the State's ad
mission to the Union.
All telegraph, telephone and electric
light poles are to l>e removed from the
streets of Philadelphia.
President Arthur with Teller, Chandler,
Frelinghuysen and Gresham, attended
Secretary Folger's funeral.
On the 22nd will begin the taking of
depositions of witnesses in the Blaine
Sentinel libel case who are resident in
Kentucky.
The Chinese want to bar the entrance
to the Pa river at Shanghai. The consuls
of the different powers earnestly protest
against such action.
Police officer Fowle was shot and
killed in Washington, D. C., by a negro
convict named John Langsler, who had
been at work in the chain gang arid had
escaped.
It is said that a convention of coal min
ers in the whole bituminous district of
Pennsylvania has decided to order a gen
eral strike. This will call about 20,000
men out of the mines.
Paynevillc & Co., insolvent commission
men and cotton factors of Louisville, have
been shown guilty of swindling to the
amount of $46,000 by pledging forged and
worthless warehouse receipts.
William Collison, telegraph operator at
Snake Hollow, in the midst of the disaf
fected coal district, was shot dead under
the mistaken impression that he was set
ting fire to one of the hoppers.
At St. Vincent de Paul hospital, Nor
folk, Virginia, Sam Blaire, an errand boy
eighteen years old, shot and killed Nellie
Devlin, a pretty servant of fourteen years,
with whom he was familiar. He then
killed himself.
Admiral Courbet, commanding the
French fleet in Chinese waters, advocates
the declaration of war by France, and the
prompt beginning of hostilities before
China gets fully stocked wstli ammuni
tion from foreign vessels.
Gen. Butler spoke twice on Tuesday to
the people of Lincoln,Nebraska. His chief
departure from his Minnesota speech was
to urge the greenbacker and anti-monopo
list parties in the State to fuse with the
democrats iu order that the two former
could be shown to hold the balance power.
Advices from Warsaw, where the Czar
of Russia now is, state that the arrest of
Nihilists is of daily occurrence. Six per
sons were arrested Sunday evening for ap
proaching within 300 paces of the Czar's
soldiers. The gens d'armes have been
ordered to fire at anyone who crossed the
Czar's route as he entered Warsaw.
The past ten days in Chicago have
constituted a heated term, its intensity be
ing almost unprecedented in the history
of the city. The thermometer has rarely
dropped below seventy-five degrees, and
has risen to ninety degrees. A peculiarity
of the season has been the fact that the
nights have afforded a sultriness continu
ing very evenly through the full twenty
four hours . At 7 o'clock Tuesday morn
in the thermometer registered 82.
Seven thousand men were in line Mon
day night in parade in honor of Governor
Cleveland. The procession was two
hours in passing the reviewing stand. Af
ter the parade w as dismissed the Governor
entered the hotel and held an informal re
ception. In the course of the evening
the Governor was presented with a banner
bearing his portrait. The head was en
circled by four stars, typifying "Sobrie
tv." "Justice," "Honesty" and "Reform."
Behind the hills was the sun just risiog
and labeled "Victory." After a general
handshaking the Governor retired for the
night.
Operating in Corn.
Chicago, September 8. —The life of the
speculative markets on exciiange is at
present centred in the corn pit. For
weeks it has been freely stated that the
September option was "coopered," that
all the spot stuff was in the hands of one
or two powerful traders and that at the
proper time the screws would certainly
be turned on: yet the big bears did not
scare. They argued that prices were
already far above their level with reference
to other articles, that farmers' bins were
overflowing with last year's grain and that
the new crop was likely to be enormous.
Hence Nat Jones, Cantner, Bloom Bod
man and Charlie Schwartz, with their
followings, sold early and late, while such
operators as Baker, Sherwin and Dows
quietly put away all offerings at the same
time taking good care that only a very
small amount of the current receipts—for
which, by the way, there has all along
been a splendid shipping demand even at
a premium over the option—remained in
Chicago. Now this enormous short inter
est is beginning to be badly shaken up
by the rapid falling off in the number of
cars coming in. In anticipation of a very
large yield they have not alone discount
ed a future not yet revealed but have con
tracted to deliver property at a time when
the next crop, whatever its size, can be of
no possible aid to them. Receivers say,
that attracted by the fine figures which
the cereal lias maintained for the past few
w'eeks, the country has already marketed
all the grain that could possibly be scraped
together.
"Farmers have not enough left
to feed the boys on," said J. W.
Bliss this morning. The whole of the
next two crops, however, would not be
sufficient to fill the September and Oct
ober contracts.
'Will the deal be likely to extend in to
October?"
'Of course it will. 'Old Hutch' has
got the 'boys' just as securely as Armour
had the sellers of pork. There is noth
ing left for them to do but settle."
Wheat is quiet, although the general
feeling appears to be improving. The
opinion is gaining ground among traders
that perhaps this year's crop is not such a
tremendous one after all. The threshing
machine has so far produced nothing like
the results anticipated, w T hile the inspec
tion report here shows that scarcely 20
percent of the receipts àre grading No. 2
or better. There are, however, in the
market at the present time, a large num
ber of little fellows wiio are "long."
On the slightest upturn they are eager to
realize, thus preventing any important
bugle, and the bears declare that after
the close of navigation they w ill be able
to mark quotations down in short order.
Provisions are tame. A number of
traders arc loading up with lard and ribs,
in the hope that the lack of corn iu the
country will cause the hogs to come to
market in such bad condition that a boom
will be inaugurated iu those articles; but
if poor hogs were all that were needed
this result would have occurred some time
ago, as for weeks a large proportion of
the animals arriving have been sent back
to feeders in the countrv.
Heavy Storm at St. Paul.
A dispatch dated at St. Paul on the 9th
says : Heavy rain and thunder storms pre
vailed in this vicinity since 4 o' clock this
afternoon, and at this writing, midnight,
rain is falling in blinding sheets. Trains
on all the roads centering here are delayed
by washouts. No reports received yet of
damage by wind or lightning, but it is
feared from the character of the storm
here that damage has been done west of
this city.
A later report says: It is reported here
that the storm last night caused the most
disastrous washout ever known on the
Omaha road, near Eau Claire. Trains of
that road are compelled to run into this
city over the Milwaukee road via Camp
Douglass.
inai Mettles at. ,
[Nym Crinkle.]
If to be monotonous is to be gifted;
if to be one good actor in a group is to
be representative; if to walk a chalk
line is to go upward ; if to present one
repertoire in one- way for twenty-five
years and to get the same unvarying
eulogium^ for its success—then Mr.
Booth, no less than Joe Jefferson, de
serves well of fame, and need bother no
more about what other people do.
Rev. F. H. Barrows, D. D. : W#
make a mistake in writing too many
essays about religion, instead of preach*
ing simply and directly and with fiery
earnestness to people's hearts and con
sciences.

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