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The Livingston enterprise. (Livingston, Mont.) 1883-1914, February 21, 1885, Image 2

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075261/1885-02-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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LIVINGSTON.
MONTANA
WEIGHT & HENDRY, - Publishers.
SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 21, 1885.
Entered at the poetolfice in Livingston, M. T.
»? second-class mail matter.
The Courier opposes the Bozeman
canal scheme. Once in a while the
Courier gets on the side of popular jus
tice. ________
The .Sun River.Sun lias passed its first
birthday. It acknowledges having had
a hard rustle l'or existence and is not
greatly encouraged by the outlook.
The act to establish the proposed new
County of Fergus, if passed will not
take effect until the next general elec,
tion, nearly two years from now. The
county seat is fixed at Lewiston.
The senate has passed the bill for the
repeal of the timber culture, pre-emp
tion and desert land laws, but has
amended it that the concurrence of the
lower house at this session is not proba
ble.
A strong pressure will be brought to
bear upon President Cleveland to have
him retain S. 1'. Rounds as public print
er. Ilis work has been so eminently
satisfactory that congressmen are loth
to see a change.
Hon. II. M. Sloan's constituents will
never cease to honor him for the persis
tent and successful work that he did in
opposing the arrangement made by his
colleagues by which they were to giv
Yellowstone county a large slice of the
fairest portion of Gallatin.
The Montanian, the daily paper lately
started in Helena, has gone to the wall
It might have been a good paper and
successful one but unfortunately it was
neither. It is said that the plant will be
removed to Boulder, the capital of Jef
ferson county, and there a weekly paper
will be issued.
John Howe, agent from 1879 to 1881
at the Shoshone Indian agency, Nevada
is dead and out of the way. At this op
portune time, four years after his resig
nation and some months after his death
it is discovered that his accounts are in
error to the trilling amount of 6200,OtX)
which he stole. It is time for a change
of administratiou.
The Glendive Times has returned to
"patent insides." In nothing is the gen
eral depression of business in Montana
so noticeable as in its newspapers. It
may be stated as a rule without excep
tions that there is not a good, all-at
home paper in the territory that is pay
ing its publishers for their work this
winter unless it is thriving on public
patronage._
Yellowstone county tax-payers have
a remarkable idea of economy. They
have petitioned the legislature not to
cut down in any item the enormous fees
received by county officers and at the
same time they petition that the public
printing be let to the lowest bidder in
order to reduce printer's fees to a miser
able pittance. The public spirited tax
payers of Y ellowstone county want
their newspaper publishers to starve
while their county officers grow rich.
The house committee on foreign af
fairs, to which was referred various
resolutions relative to the recent dyna
mite explosion, in London, to-day decid
ed to report it unbecoming the dignity
of the house of representatives to as
sume American citizens had been in any
way connected with the crime where no
charges had been made; and that the
committee was unwilling to request any
officer of the government to search for
proof of guilt where there was no
charge. _________
The officers who risked their lives to
capture Con Murphy earned the reward
of 61,000 which the territory offered.
That they did not deliver their prisoner
alive into the public jail was no fault of
theirs though it may be a technical ob
jection to their claim. They should re
ceive their money and the 300 citizens of
Helena who conceived it to be their du
tyto bravely seize and lynch Murphy
after the two officers had captured and
disarmed him should see to it that the
officers receive their pay even if it can
be raised only by public subscription.
Probably in view of the fact that a
change in the national administration is
close at hand the Register of the United
States Land Office at Helena has given
notice that applicants for patents may
have notices published in newspapers of
their selection. But Mr. O. P. Chisholm,
register of the Bozeman land office still
refuses to consider any newspaper in
Gallatin county as being a paper within
the meaning of the law' except the
Courier. Mr. Chisholm has not the fear
of the law before his eyes but there is a
growing suspicion that the law' has him
before its eyes.
An exchange says it is informed that
the name chinook as applied to the
beneficent Pacific wind that blows the
Rocky mountains means "good wind.
This can scarcely be correct. The Chin
ooks were one of the leading nations of
the Columbian family of Indian tribes
and their name is very old. As they oc
cupied both banks of the Columbia from
The Dalles to its mouth the warm jrind
which blew' from that region was prob
ably so called because it came from the
country of the Chinooks. The tribe also
gave its name to the royal salmon of
the Columbia upon w hich they largely
subsisted.
I There seems good reason to fear that
the stockgrowers of the territory are
exercising too much power in this legis
lature. Their bill to prevent contagious
diseases among cattle is said to give
prospect in its operation of almost as
.
complete an embargo upon the importa
tion of cattle into the territory as are
the restrictive regulations to the same
end now in force in England. The ter
ritory is asked to bear the expense of
this rigorous preventative. While stock
growing is a very important industry
in Montana there are others quite as de
serving of legislative protection.
When the British parliament meets in
j a few weeks a fight will be made against
the government on the question of an ap
propriation to carry on the Soudan war
The appropriation will be agreed to by
the opposition only when coupled with
a vote of censure. Gladstone's govern
ment will probably go. The vacillation,
irresolution and delay which permitted
the fall of Khartoum, the probable
death of Gordon and all the entail of
disaster which has followed are suffi
cient to condemn any government.
Gladstone is a true and great reformer
but his government has had a very
loose grip on foreign affairs of late.
The Illinois legislature met in joint
session at noon on Wednesday for the
purpose of voting for United States
senator. Two hundred and two mem
bers were present, one democrat and one
republican being absent. The first and
only ballot resulted as follows: Logan
101, the full republican strength present,
Morrison 94, E. M. Haines 4, scattering
3. This means a party tie which is not
likely to be broken. While it is not
probable that a democrat can be elected
it is equally unlikely that a republican
can get a majority. The legislature will
probably adjourn without an election
and the governor will appoint for the
interim.
Indications throughout the country
point to a revival of business though
commercial and financial writers persist
in taking a bearish view of the signs of
the times and continue to assert that
there is nothing to warrant increased
activity beyond the mere difference be
tween summer and winter business.
How ever manufacturing establishments
are resuming their suspended work or
are increasing their force of laborers,
and to-day hundreds of thousands of
men w ho were idle a month ago are
again at work. Each week shows a
smaller list of failures than its prede
cessor and business confidence seems
regaining strength. It is a fact how'ever
that the movement in staple articles of
commerce is still terribly depressed.
A few' days ago Prince Colonna of
Italy, the representative of one of the
oldest and most noted of the European
houses of nobility, married at Paris Miss
Eva Mackay the adopted daughter of
John W. Mackay who before the Corn
stock lode was struck at Virginia City
w T as as poor and obscure as any strug
gling miner in the w'est. After the
wedding Mrs. Mackay gave a reception
that was conspicuous for the worth, dis
tinction and noble blood of those w r ho
attended. How all the world bows
down to gold! If you wish to shine as
a light of the earth gild yourself w ith
gold. If you wish to attain rank and
eminence put money in your purse.
Yellow gold is better than blue blood, it
outshines virtue, it discounts brains
Gold is the Archimedian lever that
moves the w'orld.
As the date for a change of adminis
tration approaches speculation is rife as
to who Cleveland will select for his cab
inet. Every public man and leading
newspaper in the country is guessing
and it is possible that they will all be
completely surprised when the selections
are made public. It is said that Daniel
Manning of New York w'ill be secretary
of the treasury and it is also said that
Tilden strongly recommends Gen. Bar
low for secretary of war. The friends
of Joseph E. McDonald of Indiana are
pushing him strongly for a cabinet
place. Two departments are likely to
be given the south. Absolutely nothing
definite is known outside Cleveland's
immediate circle and it is likely that the
announcements of cabinet officers on
the 5th of March will be the first inti
mation of the names of those selected.
The full text of "A bill for an act to
enable Gallatin county, Montana, to is
sue bonds in aid of the Bozeman and
West Gallatin Canal and Water Ditch
Company" lies before us. Knowledge
of its details does not induce us to re
tract anything w r e have said of its char
acter. It is an impudent attempt to se
cure the construction of a private w'ork
out of the county treasury. It asks the
county to issue bonds in the sum of
. 9100,000 payable to the canal company
providing the people assent to the pro
position. To secure their bonds the
company shall give the county a mort
gage on its canal after the
county has built it. If the proposition is
a fair one and includes no desire to de
fraud why cannot private capital be en
listed in the work ? Why should the
county be asked to carry out a w'ork of
such magnitude that can only benefit a
very few ? Why should the county irri
gate the lands of a few persons and fur
nish Bozeman with water works?
Nelson Story is making himself very
conspicuous in the fight against county
division. In fact he is the bell wether
of the flock and even the dogmatic Eaton
falls into line and follows him when se
rious work is to be done. Story's capac
ity for bullying, his entire lack of con
science or scruple and his great wealth
are what place him at the head in this
matter. On ordinary occasions he has
no honor in his ow r n town and even his
immense fortune, the foundation of
which w'as laid by such questionable
means, only commands for him a sem
blance of respect. He has ever been an
oppressor and a bulldozer and those
same tactics he is now employing in his
efforts to retain the people of eastern
Gallatin county within the control of
the county seat ring of which he is a
fitting representative. He looks upon
this portion of the county much as an
epicure might look upon an oyster—as
a morsel to be cracked and eaten in good
season—as something that wlil supply
his appetite for gain and nourish his al
ready abnormally large estate. Because
there is a prospect that a share of this
dainty morsel may be snatched from the
beast of prey and divided among those
who have labored to produce it, he is
bristling with rage and launching forth
in every direction to defeat the effort.
We are informed that before the house
committee on towns and counties a few'
evenings ago, beside offering a number
of figures that were promptly proven
to be false, he brazenly intimated that no
voter or tax-payer in this eastern por
tion of the county was entitled to hear
ing or consideration unless he was a
stock-grow'er and could count his cattle
on a thousand hills. He even went far
ther and présumai to impugn the sense
and judgment of men as old and infinite
ly more honorable than himself merely
because they differed w r ith him. For
lack of argument he descended to per
sonalties, thus virtually acknowledging
defeat. It is to escape the oppression of
such men as Nelson Story that the peo
ple of the proposed Bridger county ask
segregation. They are weary of being
forced to further the schemes of such
men without consideration.
BEFORE THE COMMITTEE.
During the past w eek Messrs. D. M
Daily, J. R. Hathorn, S. L. Holliday, W
M. Wright, Dr. R. Dabney, T
P. McDonald and James Ennis,
all prominent ranchmen and stock
growers of this part of the county
Mr. A. L. Love of the Bank of Living
ston and Mr. F. L. Mintie of the Mon
tana Lumber company have visited
Helena. On Tuesday evening they, in
company w ith Judge Savage and D. H
Budlong, appeared before the commit
tee on towns and counties of the low'er
house of the legislature, and presented
arguments in favor of the division of
Gallatin county. There w r ere also pres
ent on the opposite side of the question
Nelson Story, Col. G. O. Eaton,
W. W. Alderson, Benjamin Meyers
and Walter Granniss. The contest
w'as a warm and interesting one
and it is generally conceded that the
divisionists made much the stronger
presentment, though it is impossible to
tell how the members of the committee
were affected. This county division
contest w'axes warm. The people of
Bozeman are marshalling all their
forces to oppose the bill and it has al
ready been made apparent that they are
capable of undertaking any means,
however unscrupulous, to defeat the
demands of the residents of this side
the range. We believe, however, that
the legislature will sit as a jury on the
question and will decide it according to
the justice of the case.
WORTHY REPRESENTATIVES!
ho
as
ith
and
it
as
be
to
to
WORTHY REPRESENTATIVES!
When Norton's bill for the annexa
tion of a portion of Gallatin county to
Yellow'stone county came up for con
sideration in house committee of the
whole on Friday of last W'eek the only
members beside Norton w'ho spoke in
favor of the bill were Nichols and Rob
inson of Gallatin county. These tw'O
representatives of this county wished
to give a portion of it aw r ay in spite of
the protests of the great part of the
county including a large number of
those most directly interested. Why
did those tw r o gentlemen insist upon
giving away nearly if not quite all of
the Clarke's Fork mining district, all
the Rock creek coal areas, all the fertile
soil and luxuriant grasses of the Bould
er valley, all the fine agricultural and
grazing region of the Big Timber and
Sweetgrass ? Why did they seek to part
W'ith the richest and fairest portion of
Gallatin county w hich they represent
They sought to do it because they knew
it would, if successful, nullify all at
tempts to secure the creation of a new'
county in Gallatin valley. They not
only pursued this plan but w ere parties
to its origination. They "got left" on
their scheme but their work may follow
them. We have repeatedly told our
readers that Gallatin county représenta
tives were chiefly responsible for the
Yellowstone county bill. The action of
Nichols and Robinson on the day named
confirms that statement. How'ever we
do not believe that Hon. F. K. Ann
strong w as a party to the arrangement
THE WORLD'S EXPOSITION.
Interesting Description of the Dakota, Or
egon and Park Displays.
(From ottr Special Correspondent.)
New' Orleans, Feb. 12, 1885.—The
Dakota exhibit is in the eastern portion
of the government building and covers a
space of 10,175 square feet. No territory
brings to the Exposition a better repre
sentation of the products of the soil
than does Dakota. Everything grown
in a northern clime is displayed. The
space is completely covered w'ith artist
ically arranged samples of corn, wheat,
oats, barley, rye and other grains, with
grasses, in the stalk, and in these are
wrought various appropriate mottoes.
Wheat is king. The cereals are well il
lustrated in their commercial grades
from a bottled collection of grains, also
a complete line of seeds in large glass
globes arranged in pyramidal form.
Every wood of the territory (over 100
varieties) is shown in a mammoth col
lection in the center of the space. Coal
of a good quality and found in quantity
is shown in large cubes labeled with the
name of the mine and output for the
year 1884. The products of other mines
are shown by a large collection of gold,
silver, copper, iron and tin ores, also in
valuable gold and silver bullion speci
mens. The fauna of the territory is
represented by specimens prepared and
mounted in the best style of the taxi
dermist's art; it is most complete W'ith
every native bird and animal stuffed in
life size, in a plotted grass park among
the native trees and shrubs of the terri
the
tel
of
one
the
side
of
It
his
ties
will
any
land
cific
a
tory. Among other native products of
Dakota soil is the Sioux Indian chief
Gall with his family dressed in his na
tive costume, bedecked with all his w'ar
paint and feathers; there is also a large
collection of the relics and handiw'ork
of his people. With a w'heat crop of
3,000,000 bushels for 1884, a school fund
of 675,000,000 and a population of over
500,000 souls, it is no wonder that Dako
ta is knocking at the doors of congress
for admission into the Union as a state.
The exhibit from this young and mighty
territory is calculated to be particularly
attractive to the emigrant for it will
certainly give the impression that Da
kota is a good place to go and grow up
w'ith the country.
The Oregon exhibit although occupy
ing a very modest space in the govern
ment building is almost burdened w'ith
a choice selection from what must be a
very happy country in its productions.
It is a surprise to behold in a country so
far north the very choicest fruits in all
the Exposition. The size of apples,
pears, peaches and almost all kinds of
fruits in the Oregon collection is from
tw'o to four times the size of those growm
in the more eastern and southern states.
The same can be said of vegetables and
grains. The wheat is of superior growth
in beads and kernels; the yield per acre
is most abundant; an excellent quality
of oats, barley, rye, corn and grass seeds,
as well as vegetables which are growm
in this state pnve that its soil is fertile
and its climate favorable to the growth
of these important products; although
the Pacific states make no claim to
prominence in the raising of corn, Or
egon presents some fine samples. In
fact all her farming products displayed
are of superior older and the quantity
raised per acre is far above that of any
portion of the earth where the same la
bor is expended to the acre of ground.
A representative display of the salmon
fisheries of the state is very extensive,
showing the great industry it has be
come on the Columbia river. Woods
from her 30,000,000 acres of forestry, all
of great commercial value; varieties of
the native plants and flow'ers; a fine as
sortment of w ool and products of man
ufactured w'oolen goods from the Ore
gon w'oolen mills; these are-all show'n
and her magnificent natural beauty is
represented by mammoth oil paintings
of her mountain scenery and great falls.
The educational exhibit from Oregon is
fully up to the standard, showing the
public school system of that western
state and the number of children of
school age, their handiw'ork, some fine
pen drawings, also innumerable quaint
and curious natural curiosities.
Everybody in Montana is surely in
terestedin the Yellowstone Park—in
advertising it to the world. In doing
so it will attract attention in that direc
tion. Visitors going there must pass
through a great portion of that young
territory; they will naturally notice her
undeveloped resources, and some will
try and profit by them w hile others
carry the new's abroad. The Yellow'
stone Park collection at the exposition
is receiving comment on every side.
In natural curiosities it is far ahead of
anything at the exposition. It is evi
dently the curiosity-shop of nature in
very deed, and the birthplace of fossils,
beautiful chrystals and stalactites;
pétrifications and curious lime-stone
formations seem to grow like mush
rooms from the ground in that region,
and the exhibit at the exposition is a
cabinet of marvelous curiosities, w hich
serve to illustrate its peculiarities. The
government has let the Wyoming space
the privilege of illustrating its w'onders.
This region of 4,200 square miles con
tains more natural w'onders than any
other locality in the world; the eleva
tion is from 6,000 to 12,000 feet above
the level of the sea, and is a bewilder
ing scene of deep canyons, caves, hot
springs, geysers throwing water from
50 to 200 feet high, and other objects of
like interest. AU these are illustrat
ed as far as possible in the Wyoming
exhibit at New Orleans. The exposi
tion is now' at its height, though not
not receiving the attendance it merits
from the people of the north. E. O. C.
The Park Next Summer.
Next Summer.
Assistant-Superintendent G. L. Hen
derson in the course of a recent inter
view with the Winona (Minn.) Republi
can, said: "It is understood that Mr.
Harry Douglas, the oldest son of Mr.
John Douglas, will take charge of the
National Hotel during the coming sum
mer. Marshall's Hotel at the forks of
the Fire Hole river will accommodate
about one hundred guests. It is in
good running order. The Old Faithful
hotel in the Upper Geyser basin under
the management of Mr. C. T. Hobart,
will be ready to accommodate a hun
dred guests by June 15, and another ho
tel will also be built at the Grand Falls
of the Yellowstone to accommodate
one hundred and fifty guests. The
Plesent Valley hotel, conducted by John
Yancy, w'ill accommodate probably a
hundred guests. The park engineer,
Lieut. D. C. Kingman has opened a new
road to Mammoth Hot Springs up the
Gardiner river thereby avoiding all the
dangerous places of the old entrance to
the park; also a new road on the east
side of the Grrnd Terraces by the way
of Golden Gate into the Upper Park.
This new road obviates the necessity of
passing through Hell and Snow gates
whose terrors filled visitors with awe.
It was the dangerous aspect of this
route that deterred Senator Conkling and
his party from visiting the Upper Park
during his trip of 1883. Between the
improved roads and the increased facili
ties for hotel accommodations it is ex
pected that twice the number of visitors
will go to the park during the coming
season that has ever been there in
any previous season.
in
of
of
of
of
_
age
in
all
all
H.
Ilf
•1
A
to
in
first
Immigration Prospecte.
Pioneer Press : Letters received at the I
land department of the Northern Pa
cific railroad show that the demand
that
sible
You
only,
sent
who
of
of
up
a
so
all
of
to
In
la
all
of
as
is
is
of
a
for information about lands on the line
is largely increasing. The numl)er of
letters now arriving average 150 to 200
per day,the general tenor of which shows
the intention of the writers to come to
the northwest this spring. Most of the
inquiries are about lands in Minnesota,
Dakota and Washington territory, while
also others are concerning grazing lands
in Montana.
Silver Legislation.
Representative Belford of Colorado
says that if an amendant is made to en
graft upon the sundry civil bill a propo
sition to suspend the coinage of the sil
ver dollar there will be lively times in
the house, and that before such a meas
ure shall succeed he and other friends
of silver will resort to filibustering tae
tics and continue them until March 4th.
Col. Belford claims that 125 members
are opposed to a suspension of coinage
and w'ill fight any biU having that pur
pose in view with aU the means at their
command.
Worth)' of Imitation.
Black Hills Journal: The fight for
division of Law'rence county has taken
a strange turn. The business men of
Sturgis and others of the vicinity have
sent a communication to the Deadw'ood
Pioneer headed "We do not feed the dog
that bites us." and orders the papers
sent to the signers discontinued, and also
all advertisements the same parties
have been running in the Pioneer.
Cattile Sales.
A sale of six hundred head of cattle
has just been made at Duluth by the
Powder River Cattle company to
Marquis De Mores, price 630,000, for
shipment to England. This is the first
sale of a series soon to follow. Arrange
ments for the shipment of two thousand
more head is now being made by the
same company, which has extensive
ranches in Nebraska, Wyoming and
Montana. The cattle w ill be stall-fat
tened at Duluth and as soon as naviga
tion opens w'ill be shipped by the lake to
the Atlantic seaboard, thence to Eng
land.
The little white colony on Pitcairn
Island, in the South Pacific, the descend
ants of the famous mutineers of the
ship Botinty, are said to be in a bad way.
Much has been w'ritten of them in years
back, and of their simple, almost idyllic
life. But if recent visitors tell the
truth, the continuous intermarriage l'or
a century, their isolation and their small
numbers—there are but 130 of them—
are showing their evil effects in a mark
ed physical, mental and moral degener
acy. Their immorality is, indeed, de
clared to be so flagrant that there is talk
that the English government w ill before
long remove them from their far-aw r ay
Paradise.
HOI HOI HOI
ROLLER RINK,
Felt. 27,28 aid Marti 2.
First appearance of the world-renowned Magi
cian and Humorist
SIGNOR B0SC0!
who will appear in his enchanted palace of
illusions.
lOO Costly Presents
will be given away nightly.
Complete Change of Programme Nightly
J. SIMMONS, Agent.
General admission with one envelope 35 cents
Reserved seat, with two envelopes, 50 cents
Children, with one envelope, 25 cents. Tickets
for sale at the Postofflce Drug Store.
jÿOTICE OF FORFEITURE.
City of Bozeman. County of Gallatin, Terri
tory of Montana, July 23d, 1884. To L. B. Kauff
man, E. J. Conger and William Langford, co
owners with the undersigned and othe:
Paymaster Quartz Lode Mining claim :
owners with the undersigned and others of the
"aymaster Quartz Lode Mining claim :
You are hereby notified that the undersigned
two of the co-owners of said Quartz Lode min
ing claim,expended the full sum of one hundred
(100; dollars, between the first day of January
1883 and the first day of January 1884, in labor
and improvements upon the said Paymaster
Quartz Lode mining claim, situated in the so
called Boulder mining district (unorganized),
in the County of Gallatin. Terrtory of Mon
tana, as will appear by proof filed in the office
of the Recorder of said county on the 234 day
of July, 1884, said expenditure in labor and im
provements having been made by the under
signed upon said raining claim in compliance
with the requirements of section 2324 of ihelte
vised Statutes of the United States and for the
purpose of holding and in order to hold said
miningclaim and premises under the provisions
of Chapter six. Title thirty-two of the Revised
Statutes of theUnited States.
If, therefore, you fail or refuse withiu ninety
days from the service of this notice or within
ninety days after the due publication of this no
tice to contribute your proportion of such ex
penditure as co-owners of said mining claim
your interest therein will become the property
of the subscribers under said section 2324.
Albert Schmidt,
John S. Jones.
_ By L. A. Luce, his agent.
Dated July 23d, 1884. ' 8
moon
in presents given away. Send
us 6 cents postage, and by
mail you will get free a pack
age of goods of large value, that will start you
in work that will at once bring you in money
faster than anything else in America. All
about the 1200.000 in presents with each box.
Agents wanted everywhere, of either sex, of
all ages, for all the time, or spare time only, to
work for us at their own homes. Fortunes for
all workers absolutely assured. Don't delay.
H. Hallett A Co., Portland, Maine.
Ilf lil more money than at anything else by
W|M takln* an agency for the best selling
•1 111 hook out. Beginners succeed grandly
None faiL Terms free. Hallett Book Co..
Portland, Maine.
A PRIZE,
Send six cents for postage,
and receive free, a costly box
■of goods which will help you
to more money right away than anything else
in this world. A11, of either sex, succeed from
first hour The broad road to fortune opens
before the workers, absolutely sure. At once
address, Tbpk Sb Co., Augusta, Maine.
Uri n for working people. Send 10 cents
HU r P° 8ta * e » an « we will mail you free a
IlkLI royal, valuable sample box of goods
that will put you iu the way of making more
money in a few days than you ever thought pos
sible at any business. Capital not required.
You can live at home and work in spare time
only, or all the time. All of both sexes, of all
ages, grandly successful. 50 cents to $5 easily
earned every evening. That all who want
work may test the business, we make this un
paralleled offer. To all who are not well sat
sfied we will send |1 to pay for the trouble of
writing us. Full, particulars, directions, etc.,
sent free. Immense pay absolutely sure for all
who start at once. Don't delay Address
Stinson A Co., Portland, Maine.
\
y
%
OYSTERS >v
■/<*/
SPECIALTY.
JAS.ENNIS&C0.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Butchers!
Game in Season.
POULTRY
OSYTERS.
Extra Select, - 70cts per can.
Select, Plain, - 60c ts per Jean.
Platt & Co.'s Standard, 55cts per can.
Special figures for Oysters in bulk.
FRESH CELERY.
■d
o
id
H
/$>/
/ /tc
<5
f/
<B
\
I. ORSCHEL & BRO.
Fall and Winter Opening !
Of a full and complete line of
CLOTHING,
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS !
I
Gloves and Mittens,
Neckties, Silk Handkerchiefs, Jew
elery, Meerschaum and Wood
en Pipes, and all kinds
of Smoker's Articles.
Bar Fixtures!
And Jobbers only in
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Ph. Best Brewing Co. Milwaukee Beer.
Agents for Cahn & Bergmna, Mer
chant Tailors, and Wilson Bro.,
Shirtmakers, Chicago.
I. Orschei & Bro
Miles City and Livingst M. T.
MEAT MARKET
We keep constantly on hand a first class article ot
FRESH AND SALT MEATS.
^4
©
Ph
u
QJ
0 J
£Q
33TJ
rER
J.
£3
And
30
c
j=r
EC3-GÎ-S, ETO.
Vegetables ot all Kinds.
thos. p. McDonald
E 9 -
MERCHANT TAILOR,
To all those who intend to purchase a fall or winter suit to call at his
shop sea samples and get prices before ordering elsewhere.
You cannot get a better make east or west.
|3F"8hop on "B" Street. AM

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