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The daily enterprise. (Livingston, Mont.) 1883-1884, October 02, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053382/1884-10-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL
l NO. 103.
LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2, 1884.
Price, 10 Cents.
gif a**""
Pi bJisbed every day except Sunday.
ff ;'GET & HENDRY, : Publishers
r ^ _______
n-iVGSTON, M. T„ OCT. 2. 1884
U ' u
teems of subscription.
v bv mail......................... $12 60
,n»h«,*bv mail....................... 6 00
?;lM ÄW. Dv mail.................... 3 00
T!j^ m jo CITY SUBSCRIBERS:
; >r ..verv evening.........1.25 per month.
............................. îocts,
flEr M rmiiea nr more...................5cts each.
?<*'■>' ' \BVERTISIN« RATES:
nfuniiing advertisements, rates will be given
I »n i 1 * notice's for one insertion only, fifteen
^"' s lriine For two or more insertions, ten
I
pEPEKLKY <te A\ RAUL T,
^ RFAL estate, fire and life
INSURANCE.
riverside ADDITION.
I f,despondence solicited.
Office on Main Street.
IE.
j. CHAMBERLIN,
HEAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE.
\i,i;nt fou Park and Palace Additons
Your correspondence solicited.
Office on Park Street opposite Depot.
gEORUE IIALDORN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
LIVINGSTON,
MONTANA
» 1). ALTON, M. D.,
** -SURGEON,—
N. P. K. R. Co.
B ce Main street, in Dodson building opp. P. O.
D.
B. PERRY,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
LIVINGSTON, MONTANA.
Leave orders at P. O. drug store.
B.
». SCOTT, I). D. S.,
DENTIST.
Billings,
Montana.
Fm« teeth with Gold and Plastic fillings.
Mounts Artificial teeth on Rubber and Celluloid
»mlon the roots of the natural teeth: Solicits
difficult cases and guarantees satisfaction or no
ebaroe. ....
Anaesthetics administered. Office adjoining
T. li. Mallon Jfc Co.'s meat market.
I M. Stephens, C. E., U. S. Deputy Mineral Sur.
,1. n.Sii soLr.iu:i>,Mech. and Mining Eng.,Englang
gTEPIlENS & S1IOOLBRED,
Engineers and Surveyors.
Surveys made in all the mining camps of the
Upper Yellowstone valley. (Mining district No.
*j.i All business promptly attended to. Surveys
and proving patents for claims a specialty.
COOKE - - MONTANA.
Bank of Livingston
STEBBIMS, MUND & CO.,
Liringstc
GENERAL
Transacts a
BANKING
Montan«
BUSINESS.
behnvige on all the principal cities of the
United States and Europe.
Interest Allowed on TIME DEPOSITS.
Collections made a specialty. Correspond
ence solicited.
ASSOCIATED BANKS.
Stebbine. Mund & Co , Miles City.
Stehbins, Mund & Co., Billings.
Stebbins, Conrad & Co., Buffalo, Wyo'g
Merchants National Bank, Deadwood, D. T.
Stehluns, Mund A Fox, Central, D. T.
Stebbins, Fox & Co , Spearfish, D. T.
A. L. LOVE Cashier.
— THE —
Chicago Milwaukee
& St. Paul .
Hailw v is the short line from St. Paul
an, i Minneapolis, via La Crosse and Mil
waukee, to CHICAGO and all points in
tiio eastern States and Canada.
IT IS THE ONLY LINE
1 h'ler one management between St. Paul
ami Chicago, and is the finest equipped
hdlway in the Northwest.
IT IS THE ONLY LINE
'finning Pullman Sleeping cars, Palace
1 nioking ears and the finest Dining cars in
11( - "odd. via the famous
RIVER BANK ROUTE,
* °ng the shores of Lake Pcpm and the
^autifnl Mississippi river to Milwaukee
Chicago. Its trains connect with
T .°!* of the northern lines in the grand
ln »oß Depot at St. Paul.
( NO CHANGE OF CARS
»by class between St. Paul and Chi
/T: For through tickets, time tables,
sick* U 1 lnfô Y mat * on apply to any coupon
agent in the northwest.
Merrill, A. V. H. Carpenter,
t T ^ Lneral Manager. QenI Paw. Agi
•Clark, G. H. He afford.
bcnl Supt. Asst Qenl Pam. Agt
to . Milwaukee, Wis.
* • Dixon, General Northwestern Pro
Q * er ^«ent, 8t Paul Minn.
E. J. Chamberlin,
Real Estate and Insurance.
Agent Park, Palace, and Minnesota Idditions—AllWithin ten minutes^
walk from Business.
3xÆiz2.nesota ^-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 $100,
Convenient to Business and the Railroad Shops. Building has already commenced.
A Liberal Reduction to Parties Improving Property.
Before lying, Know M Yon
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 county, east
Entries made under the homestead,pre-emption,and desert land law.
of the range.
T
Six of the oldest and strongest companies doing business, which personal acquaint
ance and experien 2 e enables me to endorse. Good policy forms that insure prompt
payment on honest losses. t '
Office on Park St., Livingston.
JAS.ENNIS&C0.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Butchers!
Game in Season,
r, »»lui,
RANCHERS' ORDERS
-GIVEN
PROMPT ATTENTION.
Orders called for daily and delivered.
(9
WOOL and HIDES
O
Brunswick Hotel !
M. C. MURPHY, Propr.
This elegantly appointed and carefully
gnests Travelers L-.ekine neat and com
themat the BRUNSWICK, opposite passenger depot, Livingston, Montana
lly managed hotel is now ready for the reception o
for ta Me rooms and a well supplied table will find
PRASE'S OLD STANJ,
TOURISTS CARRIED' TO ANY' PLACE
The Cheapest end Best Equipped Livery in Town.
K E. 8XYDBR, Prop.
-V
Sag
THE LATEST NEWS.
Deaths from cholera in Italy on Tuesday,
229.
The national convention ot the Irish
American Republican League is in session
in Cincinnati.
The transfer books of the Union Pacific
show 300,000 shares m the name of Jay
Gould.
Twenty-three houses were burned at
Sachide, Quebec, on Tuesday. Fifty
families were rendered homeless.
A convention of newsdealers has been
held in New York this week to form a
national association.
The operators on the government tele
graph lines in Spain, struck work because
they were not paid.
At Buffalo the other night Butler ad
dressed a meeting which kept calling
pretty constantly for Cleveland.
Cleveland went from Albany to Buffalo
yesterday. At the latter place he was re
ceived with great enthusiasm.
By the collision of a freight with a pas
senger train near Farmington, W. Va.,
several employes on the train were killed.
By the explosion of a boiler in the en
gine room of the Mellwood coal shaft at
Blairsville, Fa., a number of men were
killed.
Heavy rains, floods and the maintain
ance of the cholera cordons and lazerettos
are paralyzing business throughout Spain.
The working people are suffering greatly,
ard it is expected their distress will be
increased during the coming winter.
Thomas A. Hendricks visited the Louis
ville, Ky., exposition on Tuesday, and
was given a real Kentucky welcome.
Gilmore's band headed 20,000 people who
crowded to hoar him. He made a speech,
though not on politics, that was one of
the happiest efforts of his life.
John McCullough, the great actor, is
broken down mentally. While playing in
The Gladiator at Chicago he was so mani
festly unable to perform his part that he
was hissed, though when the real trouble
was known he was called before the cur
tain by the audience.
Marquis DeSerpa and Admiral Pin Isa
are about to lead the Portugese expedi
tion to explore the country between Moz
ambique and Lake Nyassa by way of
southeast Africa. The expedition will be
accompanied by a hundred Zulus and 250
carriers.
A cloud burst at Pachucha, Mexico,
caused a terrible inundation. The am
algamating works were destroyed and
considerable silver, under treatment, was
lost. It is estimated that thirty persons
were killed. A great deal of property,
was destroyed and many cattle were
drowned.
The property of Shaw & Bro., the
great New England tanners who failed a
year or more ago, is to he offered tor sale.
This will put upon the market probably
the greatest area of real estate ever offered
for sale in that part of the country since
colonial days. The property includes
three hundred thousand acres of timber
lands in New England, and tanneries and
.ither property in Maine, New York,
Province of Quebec and New Brunswick.
The colored Masons of Washington
celebrated on Tuesday under direction of
the Grand Lodge of the District of Col
umbia. the one hundredth anniversary of
the foundation of the first lodge of colored
Masons. The celebration included a
street parade by the several lodges. The
exercises. consisted of speech-making,
reading of the original warrant for the es
tablishment of the first lodge and a ban
quet. •
Judge Conger's Case.
The committee of which congressman
Springer was chairman, appointed by the
late congress to examine into the adminis
tration of United States Marshal's offices,
has made its report. It contains one par
agraph of much local interest; which we
produce in full. After referring to several
officials whose illegal acts did not bar.
them from, retention in office orpromotfor,
it says: "Probably the most remarkable
case of this way of rewarding bad char
acters waa
Associate Justice of the Territory of Mon
tana. Charges of such a serious nature,
well known to the public, were made
against him that he was suspended from
office. There were two petitions forward
ed to the President in this matter. One,
asking for the retirement of the Judge,
was signed by 216 citizens representing
75 per cent, of the taxable property of
Gallatin county. The other, asking for
his restoration to the bench, was signed by
fifty-niue persons, of whom nine were
then under indictment in court for fraud
and one for withholding county records;
one had been several times arrested for
larceny ; another was then being pursued
for the theft of sixteen horses and the
remainder were saloon keepers and gam
blers at Miles City. In the face of these
fact 3 the President ot the United States,
in the exercise of the functions of the high
office held by him, deemed it his duty to
the people of the great country to restore
Judge Conger to the bench."
(Conger was restored to office but a
week or two before his term expired, and
never exercised the functions of his ofticc
afterward, Judge Coburn being appointed
his successor almost immediately.—E d.
Enterprise.)
Calgary Herald: During the pres
ent summer over 12,000 sheep have
been driven into Alberta from Mon
tana, one company alone fringing in a
flock of 8.000 sheep, and several com
panies and private individuals intend
going into the industry next season,
when it is expected the drive will far
exceed that of this year.
J
Tlie Her Brothers In the War.
[Philadelphia Times.]
Andrew G. Curtin, the great war governor
Pennsylvania, has a wonderful memory con
cerning those who entered the military serv
ice of this state during the war. Not long
ago William W. Ker, the lawyer, was intro
duced to him, and the first question the gov
ernor asked was-whether he was not one of
the four Ker brothers who volunteered to
gether for the war. "I am," answered Ker.
"What has become of the other three'" asked
the governor. "Do you know, I rememl er
the names of every family of two or more
brothers who enlisted in Pennsylvan.a." Ker
then told him what the fate of bis brothers
had I e cu. "We were all six feet high. The
eldest went into a cavalry regiment and in
one of the actions before Richmond had his
arm broken by a bullet. Ke staggered, sup
ported by a friend ,to the rear, when a second
shot pierce d his bedy, paralyzing the entire
right side of it. At this time orders were is
sued that the commissioned officers incapaci
tated for service should be retired. Unwill
ing to leave his regiment, he had special
trappings made for his horse, and, strapped
to the saddle, did afterward good service in
the field and was with the army that hung
on Lea's rear after his defeat at Gettysburg
in 1863. The soldiers called him the para
lyzed captain, and he remained with his regi
ment in thàt con iition until the close of the
war. He was then appointed to a captaincy
in the regular army, but I met the me smerer
bringing his commission with the words, 'My
b other has just died.' Our youngest brother,
who was only 17 years of age, was killed in
front of Richmond. His body was never re
covered. A friend of the family, who was in
the fight with him, said that a ball struck
him over the heart, whereupon he flung up
his hands and fell over stone dead. This was
the last ever seen or heard of him. The bod
ies of the killed were so disfigured by mud
and lime that recognition was impossible.
My other brother, Richard, remained with
me in the service until the surrender."
The Caddish Gnsllah Editor.
[Eli Perkins' London Letter.]
When 1 asked a distinguished London
author what kept up the caste in England
between honest worth and titled vulgarity,
he said:
"It is the caddish English editors."
"What do you mean by a 'cad'?" I asked.
"Why, a cad is a person who is always
fawning on nobility. In America you would
call him a boot-li-ker, a cringing sycophant.
The English editor is always boot-licking the
nobility. The columns of his papers are al
ways full of my lord this and my lord that.
He runs his newspaper for the ans ocre "y,
whom he reverences. If all the cicn >h
editors would drop the vul ;ar. worU.lss
aristocracy and begin to writj aho.it j eo
ple of worth and brains, the igno
rant aristocracy would soon die out.
The silly editorial cad thinks bo must
have paragraphs about a score of dukes or
lords in very issue to givo his newspaper
tone. The paragraph may be inane and
silly, bat the of a titled lord, he thinks,
will float it Pick up piles of The Times and
you will see roch paragraphs as this:
The marquis of Queensbury and theduks
of Buckminster returned with their dogs
from Nottinghamshire yesterday. After
riinim r with Lord Buckstone at Morley's they
all amended a trial* of strength between the
duke of Buford's bitch Thunder and the
marquis of Kfagdey 1 * bufl-pop Sampson.
"In a word," said any frirod, "the fact that
two dissolute titled blackguards had returned
i hunting, got drunk ai Morley's, and at
e**'dog flghtin ffitevmte& ft pam
graphed by thb caddJsh*dito«v, whflf the
most worthy act of soma educa t ed person
Is left out Yes, the Engliffi editor lea cad i
and the editors of
•w- v f

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