Newspaper Page Text
VOL. 2. NO. î 16.
LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 17, 1884. Price, 10 Cents. I). ALTON, M. D., -SURGEON,— N. P. R. R. Co. Office Main treet, in Dodson building opp. P. O. y B. PERRY, PHYSICAN AND SURGEON. LIVINGSTON, - MONTANA. Leave orders at P. O. drug store. S. SCOTT. I). D. S., B DENTIST. Filling?, - Montana. Fills teeth with Gold and Plastic fillings. Mounts Artificial teeth on Rubber and Cellnloid and on the roots of the natural teeth: Solicits difficult cases and guarantees satisfaction or no charge. .... Anaesthetics administered. Office adjoining T. It Mullon & Co.'s meat market. C. M. Stephens, C. E., U. S. Deputy Mineral Sur. ,1. N. Su ooi.BUKiijMech. andMiringEng.,Englang L3TEPIIENS A SHOOLBRED, D Engineers ani> Surveyors. surveys made in all the mining camps of the I pjier S'ellowstone valley. (Mining district No. i î \n business promptly attended to. Surveys and proving patents for claims a specialty. D COOKE r7< a. McNulty, MONTANA. DENTIST. .Ml kinds of dental work done. Office opposite port-office. Bank of Livingston STEBBINS, MUND & CO., Livingston, Montan« Transacts a GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Kxclumge on nil the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Interest Allowed on TIME DEPOSITS. Collections made a specialty. Correspond Mice solicited. ASSOCIATE!) RANKS. N d hin;., Mund & Co , Miles City. Sidtbins, Mund Jfc Co., Billings. Steidiins, Conrad & Co., Buffalo, Wyo'g Mwvliants National Bank, Deadwood, D. T. St< liluns. Mund A. Fox, Central, D. T. Stebhins, Fox A Co , Spearfish, D. T. A. L LOVE Cashier. — THE — Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul Kiiilway is ilu* sliort line from St. Paul ;uitl .Minneapolis, via La Crosse and Mil waukee, to CHICAGO and all |K)ints in the eastern States and (Canada. IT IS THE ONLY LINE I ml< r one management between St. Paul an< ' Uliieago, and is the finest equipped railw oy in the Northwest. IT IS THE ONLY LINE h'd.uing Pullman Sleeping ears, Palace ' Poking ears and the linest Dining cars in tm.* world, via the famous hiver bank route, ÀUïny tin- shores of Lake Pepin and the ^antitul Mississippi river to Milwaukee ■uM Chicago. Its trains connect witfc o! the northern lines in the grand 1 nion Depot at St. Paul. -N<> CHANGE OF CARS ^ «»y class between St Paul aud Chi For through tickets, time tables, rt . n '* !, ill information apply to any coupon ^ O agent in the northwest. ' - M eh kill, A. V. H. Carpenter, General Manager. Genl Pass. Agi ' OOl.MtK, G. II. Heafford. Hcni Supt. Asst Genl Pass. Agt v, Milwaukee, Wis. • d- Binon, General Northwestern Pas ^ffent, St. Paul. Minn. yli? êvkxfaütt. Published every day except Sunday. WBIGET & HENDRY, : Publishers LIVINGSTON. M. T-, OCT. 17. 1884 terms of subscription. / ,ne Year, by mail......................... $12 0u six Months, by mail....................... 6 00 Three Months, hv mail.................... 3 00 1 TO CITY SUBSCRIBERS: Bv Carrier, every evening .........1.23 per month. single Copy....'.............................. 10ct8 » i>r 20 Copies ur more...................5cts each. f ADVERTISING RATES: For standing advertisements, rates will be given on application. Local notices for one insertion only, fifteen vnts per line. For two or more insertions, ten J*ntr per him each. pEI'ERLEY & AYRAULT, ^ REAL ESTATE, FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE. RIVERSIDE ADDITION. Correspondence solicited. Office on Main Street. ft .1. CHAMBERLIN, * REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE. __A hunt for Park and Palace Additons Your correspondence solicited. Office ou' Park Street opposite Depot. Q.EÜRGE HALDORN, ATTORNEY AT LAW. LIVINGSTON, - - MONTANA E. J. Chamberlin, Real Estate and Insurance. Agent Park, Palace, and Minnesota Additions—AllWithin ten minutes, walk from Business. 3N/£ix2_n.esota- _A.3.d.iti©as.. 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 lat Yon Ci Bo. Residences for sales or rent. Business lots in all parts of the town. Ranches, im proved and unimproved, ranging from $1,000 to $0,000, on easy terms. Two ranches suitable for stock business on a large scale. Plats of Gallatin county, cast of the range. Entries made under the homestead,prc-emption,and desert land law. Izxs'm.razxce ! Six of the oldest aud 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. Q) e> JAS.ENNIS&CO WHOLESALE AND RETAIL* Butchers! Game in Season, '} RANCHERS' ORDERS -GIVKN PROMPT ATTENTION. Orders called for daily and delivered. Q> N /WOOL and HIDES <S O Y PEASE'S OLD STANJ, Brunswick Hotel ! M. C. MURPHY, Propr. This elegantly appointed and carefully managed hotel is now ready lor the reception o guests Travelers i.^ekin« neat and con fertaHe rooms and a well supplied table will lind tliemat the BRUNSWICK, opposite jiassenger depot, Livingston, Montana Feed And Sale Stable. TOURISTS carried to any place. The Cheapest and Best Equipped Livery in Town. V. E. SNYDER, Prop. Cleveland in New York. This campaign lias been marked by many great meetings and demonstrations in New York City and elsewhere in the country, but by none that equaled in en thusiasm, in spontaneous demonstration, in representative character, in the massing of a great crowd, the reception given Grover Cleveland in New' York City on Wednesday night. The programme was simple; it was merely the attendance of Mr. Cleveland at a meeting of the busi ness men of New York in the Academy of Music. His room was at the Fifth Avenue Hotel. There he was waited up on by a delegation composed of members of all the commercial exchanges in the city. In the corridor of the hotel the demonstration began. Men crowded up on each other to catch a glimpse of the man, to touch him, and then fell hack with true democratic spirit to give others a chance. The crush was so great that lives were endangered, but fortunately no accidents occurred. All along the route to the Academy of Music the streets and squares were obstructed by a cheering, en thusiastic crowd and he was followed by political clubs and organizations making a great procession. Henry Ward Beecher was speaking at the Academy as Cleveland arrived, but his voice was drowned and his speech brought to an untimely end by the great audience rising to its feet and keeping up a constant roar of cheers until Cleveland stood upon the platform fully five minutes. Theu he made one of his characteric addresses—the maximum of thought in the minimum of words. Every sentence was cheered to the echo. A let ter acknowledging an invitation to attend, extended to some length, from Samuel J. Tilden was read and applauded uproari ously. Then Cleveland returned to his hotel, followed and surrounded by even greater crowds than before. Union Square was estimated to have held a crowd of 75.000 people. At the hotel Gov. Cleve land was called upon by John Kelly, Gen. Spinola and other Tammany leaders. Kelly assured him of Tammany t s sincere support. Down Goes the Majority. The Associated Press sent out the following last nigh : The official re turns from Tuesday's election are com ing in slowly at both State headquar ters and final estimates are made with difficulty. On figures received, subject to revision, the Democrats concede the State ticket by 10.773 majority, while the Republicans estimate their majority to be 10.792. The Democrat ic committee claims eleven of the twenty one congressmen while the Republican committee still considers the Eleven'll district doubtful and say it will require the official returns to decide. No figures are given on this district " In the evening a bulletin was received here saying that a private message received in St. Paul placed the actual republican majority in Ohio at from 4,000 to 6.000. If it be true that the democrats have elected a ma jority of their congressional candidates, it may be expected that the republican plurality will drop very low on the official count—so low that it will not he a majority at all, hut only a plural ity over the democratic candidates. In West Virginia the majority for Wilson, democratic candidate for gov ernor, is expected to reach 5,000—a gain of 2,000 over last election and of nearly 3.000 over, that of four years ago. Tuesday was a red letter day for democrats. More Horse-Stealing:. Chronicle: F. W. Van Allen re turned from J. R. Dilwoith's ranch on the Clarke's Fork last week and reports the loss of fifteen head of horses belonging to the former gentle men. supposed to have been stolen by white men and driven in the direction of the British line. A "Freeh Air" Child's Retort. [Chicago Herald.] One of the M fresh air" children at Bald winsville, N. Y., on seeing the woman with whom he was stopping making butter, wanted to know if the butterflies made it. Another, asking if little pigs wqre kittens, on being laughed at quickly replied; u If you were in New York I could show yon things you would not know." AU • i Among; the Geysers, f Concluded from Yesterday.J One of the party composed a few geyser verses under the inspiratio i of the occasion, which were read at the camp fire in Iheguorning. Their pub lication was called for and the author permitted me to use them for that purpose: SONG OF TUE GEYSERS. Rise, Faithful, rise! dispel the gloom; Let doubting Thomas see thee rise, Alive, triumphant from the tomb; On rainbow clouds ascend the skies. Gush, Faithful, gu-h! The Dipper fill; Then mop the star-gemmed flooi of heaven ; Drench flaming Mars on von blue hill, Let love's fair queen a bath be given. Spout, Faithful, spout! in silver streams Those Iiqnid steeples pierce the sky. Loftier than our wildest dreams, Shoot! shoot! thy crystal waves on high. Climb, Faithful, climb the starry stairs, . And sprinkle all the Milky Way. Pour jeweled drops on Orion's hair, And lay the star dust with thy spray. Grey time, grim death their records keep. Mortal as men,-the geysers are, Near Faithful stands one half asleep; >o feebly puffs the Lone Cigar. The Lone Star Basin, weird and wild, Mon« forests green, where mists prevail, Has on its bosom nursed one child, The famed Lone Mar, its reigning belle. Peerless she stands, Lone and alone ! Undine, child of flood and fire: Perfect in action and in cone, Man can but wonder and admire. Four days the drowsy Giant sleeps. Meanwhile Young Faithful has full play; Most faithfully its vigil keeps Until the Giant's spouting day. His 'rnption makes the old earth quake ; His hot breath maxes the basin <[im. This geyser doth a torrent make, That fills the Firehole to its brim. His broken cone the story tells Of floods so great and vent too small As outlet to the pent up hells That lay beneath his castle walls. Up through the straight anu polished cone The Beehive swiftly cleaves the air; As quickly, when the work is done, She vanishes, a vision fair. The Giantess an ocean pours; The Ingersoll a rainbow's gleam ; The Lioness and Lion roars, Their Cube respond in puifs of steam. The Sawmill turns its bilden wheel; Grotto, a complex, pearly gem; The thundering Castle makes earth reel; Morning Glory, a diadem. The Fan spreads like a peacock's tail ; The Turban whirls and close at hand The grandest geyser spreads her sail ; Wave on wave ascends the Grand. The Splendid claims an equal praise As grandly, like an ocean wave, She does a torrid, torrent raise % Out of her subterranean grave. The fithful, lawless Comet spreads Her fleecy tail to ape the sky; The Spiteful stones unwary heads, Her water sources being dry. But splendid though the Grand may be, As streams through streams alternate rise; And grand the Splendid 'tis to see, When her vast columns touch the skies, More grandly splendid Faithful seems, Than all the faithless, lawless crew, Whose spoutings are lise Rousseau s dreams, Superbly grand, but seen by few. Farewell ye boiling fountains all! Farewell Old Faituful, geyser queen ; Most wondrous Park on this round ball; To understand, yon must be seen. Liberty Cap. Romance of a Poor Young nan« [Pittsburg Dispatch.] A good many years ago a youngish man kept a grocery store in Troy, N. Y., and built up a reputation in a short time for shrewdness, meanness and enterprise. He ran his store in a very lively manner, and de vised many schemes to draw custom which tire common now, but were new and catching then. A couple of squares away and around a corner from the store lived a prt tty little rosy-cheeked girl, w ith large gray eyes and brown hair, a nimlle wit and saucy tongue, and a very independent spirit. The grocery man fell in love with the girl, and for several years courted her diligently in spite of snubs and scornful sayings. Ho declare«! that the girl shouli many him, and she sail she would see the green grass and the little daisies growing over him before u ha thing should happen. The girl'.; p:.;• iha title l more or less with the grocer, and roid the girl her lover would some day be very rich and a great man. The result was that the girl finally married a poor young clerk, who became a well-to-do merchant in New York, and he and his wife lead the hanpiest of lives in their charming home out Harlem way. Some times an ol 1, haggard, weary-looking man drives through the par:, aud when he sees the merchant and his wife he flushes and bow's stiffly, and then leans back in his superb carriage, looking more haggard and more tired than before. If somebody should notice this meeting and should ask a New Yorker who the people were he would my that the old man in the splendid carriage was Russell Sage, and would probably add that the lady and geutleman were unknown to him. What I« a Garden Party? [Puck.] What is a garden party? Do you want to Jmow very much? Yes? Well, will you promise not to tell if we !et you know? All right; theh we will tell you: Agonien party is the old Shanghai that gets over the fence and takes up aU the mignonette and other