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tut ajustait 10. NO. 26. LIVINGSTON. MONTANA. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26,1892. BRICE 10 CENTS Tirimi'vUm (hrtrrptUt 7lVING ST<,N > ■KO, H. WRIGHT, MONTANA. Publisher. s \in:l>AY. NOVEMBER -JO, 1802. G. LIVIN'-' 1 ■ ' w. ouniy Physician of 1'urk County min No. :>V, Albemarle Hotel, Montana DO KM A N, A TTOI IN KY AT LAW , make r< Special >tate ami mining law. HefFerlin block, Hoorn .*». all the con Mivey.iiicini ml mini nHAHLK: -SI HY KYOR.-- »! IT E1 » S TA T K S M l N K HA L Si' I ,.l lloor Enterprise Hlock, Livingston, M. [I kelly, 1TTOHNKY at law and notary public. Office in Orschel Block, Livingston. *Mont. Main strkei IVIXGSTON Ü'\Ti:l!\V0UK- AND ELECTRIC COMPANY'. corner Pnrk and Sec I». in. to 3 p. m. All Water Kents Must bf. VÿALTKK GOODAI.L, RESIDENT AGENT equitable like assurance society, THE BUNGALOW. LIVINGSTON, MONTANA. AALliRAlTH a fuller, X -—AHCIIITECTS,-— L<ce in Realty Company's Building, corner of Bark and Second streets. LIVINGSTON, - MONTANA, I IV1NGSTON Co-opeuative Building and Loan Association t , S. M. Nye. Sec. E. IL Talcott. Viee-Pres't, I). Shout. Treae. M. II. Lashorn. Attorney A. J. Campbell Regular meetings on the fourth Monday even ing of each month, at VV. II. Kedtleld's office Calendar street. W. c SEHLBKEDE DKNT1ST Special attention iriven to the preservation of tile natural teeth. Office in Miles building', .Main St., Livingston. .Main St., Livingston. jj!.WAGE A DAY', Attorneys at I.aw and Notaries Public. Moiiev Loaned on long time on real and personal property. Office in Miles Blocs, Livingston. It U. ALTON, .M. D. W. H. CAMI'BELL, M.Ü. Physicians and Surgeons. ■orner Main and Park streets, over Na tional Park Bank, Livingston. J. --office: Room Livingston, -ATTORNEY AT LAW. -© 6, Ilefferlin Block. Montana. W. I.. SllAWK, M. Ü. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, ■ x . U. s. Board, Pension Surgeons. ■Tu i: : Rooms 7 and S, Second Floor, New Hof fe r u 11 Block, Main Street, Livingston, Mont. Professional calls promptly answered from ®ir. office hours: S to 13 a. in., 1 to 5 p. m. "Hi* to 10 p. 111 . Livingston Assay Office. Sold and Silver.. «1 00 Copper,.......$1 50 L «"l............ 1 00 Till.............. ■-> 00 ''»W,Sill.TsV Lead 3 00 Coal.............. 3 00 'Im itative analysis.............$ 5 00 to *15 00 VUuititut IV.. Analysis............ 10 00 to 35 00 fur complete price list, address Harvey L. Glenn. Livingston, Montana. H. J. DIXON, Big Timber, Montana. Manufat.turmjr Watchmaker, Jeweler and En raver. Finest stock of N atches,-:- Jewelry,-;- Etc. In Eastern M< ntaua. prices in .America. W.H.Philbrick, MW AND EXPRESS LINE J la;: Front of Wetzstein's, on Main "«et. Leave your orders on slate All UrJe-s Attended to Promptly. INFANTICIDE NFLA 11 MISSION. A Neu Horn ll„I, . Hurled Fi-oiii a l'a«*lii|t 1'raln to the Kallrimil Track. Further particulars of the finding of an infant along the railroad track near Mission, Friday of last week, brief men tion of winch was made in last week's Enterprise, indicates premeditated child murdeT by some passenger either upon the regular west bound train or the circus special that passed through this city last Friday morning. The body of the infant was first discovered by Section Foreman George Harper of Mission just east of the crossing of that stream by the railroad track, while with Ids crew of laborers he was making a trip over his section. When found the body was lying just outside of the track | against the end of the ties. The skull I was fractured, and a deep gash inflicted upon the left cheek. Harper at once proceeded to Ellon and telegraphed the fact of the finding of the body to Coro-] ncr \\ . A. Moore, at Big Timber, and he in turn telegraphed Justice L. N. Lep ley of tliis city, instructing him to go to - Mission and hold an inquest. Accord ingly Justice Lepley, accompanied by Constable Patton, went to Mission Sat urday morning, empannelled a jury] composed of Thomas Leahy, A. V. H. Pemberton, If. T. Bingham, F. M. Hicks, C. H. Wli ite and George Harper, and proceeded with an invesNigation. Every indication as shown by the evidence i pointed to the conclusion that the body was that of a new born babe which had been deliberately thrown from a pass ing train upon the railroad track and murdered for the evident purpose of concealing the shame of illegitimate maternity. After hearing the evidence and viewing the remains the jury re- : turned the following verdict: State op Montana, ) Cocnty op Park, S h! ' i An inquisition holden at Mission in the county of Park, on the lbih day of November, 1892, before me, L. X. Lep ley, justice of the peace acting coroner >f said county, upon the body of an un ! known person'(a female infant,) there 1 j j lying dead, by the jurors whose names j are hereunto subscribed, tiie said jurors upon their oaths do say that tiie said person came to her death feloniously at the hands of an unknown person by* lie ing thrown from a train running on tiie Northern Pacific railroad. At the conclusion of the inquest the body of the babe was de livered by the acting coroner to H. T. Bingham and Fred M. Hicks with in structions to give it decent burial, which was done by interment upon tiie banks of the streum near where it was found. When the report of tiie finding of the body reached this city every effort was made to discover the perpetrator of the crime. Telegrams were sent along the line of the road in the hope of intercept ! ing the guilty party or parties in case t they were still among passengers upon j tiie trains that had passed Mission upon j that day, but so far all attempts to fix ] the crime or arrest any suspected party have proved unavailing. Nhnotiiur in Meagher County. A shooting affray is reported from tiie Musselhell country, just across the line in Meagher county, Saturday last, the particulars of which, as related by John Anderson of Big Timber, ure as follows: Friday night at Lavina Thomas Cun ningham and a Mexican sheepherder whose name could not be learned en gaged in a game of poker in which the latter got the best of the game, relieving Cunningham of liis roll of 870 in green backs. Cunningham was sore over his loss and threatened to avenge himself upon the Mexican, but nothing further was thought about the matter until the following morning when, armed with a Winchester, Cunningham started out to find tiie winner of his money who had resumed his occupation of herding upon the range. When the two men met a quarrel ensued in which Cunningham threatened to kill the Mexican. Cun ningham then started to ride away, but when a short distance turned and fired, the bullet striking the Mexican in the back and penetrating his groin. Dr. W. A. Moore of Big Timber was summoned and started Sunday to render medical attention to the Mexican, who at that time was alive, but with small chances for recovery. After the shooting Cun ningham rode away and at> last accounts had not been captured. He in a son of a sheepherder named Pat Cunningham, and has borne a reputation as a hard character. He was sentenced to serve a three years' term for horse stealing in the district court of this county Septem ber 23rd, 1887, and since his release from the penitentiary has figured in several gun plays in which he was principal actor. _ __ _ IMG Tl >11 IKK ITEMS. (From the Pioneer.) On Sunday, the 13th, 700 head of sheep were lost from a band belonging to T. T. Prather. Their loss was not discovered, or at least not re ported to Mr. Prather for more than a week, and although dili gent search has been instituted they have not as yet been found. On Thursday last the Poorman com | I - i : puny loaded onto freight teams at tliis place two Crawford mills, which they expect to have in position and running on their mine in two or three w-eeks. Tliis company now believe that they have tile best mill for treating their ore ami Ilia' the result of an all winter's run will justify the faith expressed by the friends of the mine. Tiny have a cross cut run a distance of eighty feet and have struck three good lodes with which to supply their mill. At a depth of eighty feet the same vein w is struck which at a depth of ten feet assayed over 810,000. An assay lias not been made of the new discovery but the ore is very rich und shows a large amount of free gold. Hie I Icniey I...... es. . As stated in last week's Enterprise Acting Coroner Samuel Hosford, accom panied by Dr. R. D. Alton, Deploy Sher iff Jackson, Frank Robson and Jerome Williams, went up to Cokcdale Friday to hold an inquest upon the body of Patrick Tierney. A jury composed of t,iie following residents of Cokedale was selected and sworn: J. P. Scheller, fore man; Peter Sandalius, Dennis Sullivan, A. C. Ford, Thomas Northey and Daniel \ . DeHart. The result of the jury's do liberatious and the evidence adduced, which could not be obtained before the hour of going to press, is substantially covered bj the testimony of Charles Aekohnire and Mrs. McDonald, mire testified that about 0:150 evening of the 17th lie was silting in his saloon when William Watson came in and said, "Pat Tierney has been shot; ho wants you." Continuing Ackelmire said: "I started to get up and Watson opened the door ami said: 'Send for Dr. Alton and the sheriff.' 1 went over and wired them, anil when 1 came back found Mrs. McDonald and her daughter, Mrs. Dowty, rapping on my door. Mrs. McDonald said: 'Have you heard how bail Pat is hurt?' I answered: 'No.' Ackel on tiie ! Theu Mrs. Dowty said: 'Charlie, I shot 1 Put Tierney up at Garr's house and it j tlie sheriff wams mo I am here.' I said: •All right, I will go up to your house witli you and then go over anil see how badly lie is hurt.' 1 then saw them over in their house and sent for a man to keep watch of the house and theu went over to see Put. When I went into the room he said: 'She has killed me.' 1 asked who done it, and he said, 'Maggie.' Tierney seemed to realize that he was going to die, and when I asked him how it happened ho made the following statement: T was sitting at the table eating and Maggie came to the door and called me out and said: 'Put Tierney, I hear you have been talking about me in the saloons.' I said: 'No, Maggie, I have never talked about you since you were married.' 1 had hardly finished when she pulled the gun and fired. She then threw the gun under her arm and start ed to run toward her house. 1 could have cuught her and taken the gun if I wanted to, but I felt myself getting j Other witnesses were s their evidence upon ii . rxamined, but 1 ,, . . all material i , material points was mmply corroborative of that ! given by Ackelmire, its publication is unnecessary in this connection. To further establish the fact that the shooting was done by Mrs. Dowty, and for the purpose of introducing the re volver with which the act was commit ted in evidence, Mrs. McDonald, the woman's mother, was placed upon the stund. When asked what she knew about the affair, she said not much of anything except that Tierney had been slandering her daughter both before and Bince tier marriage. She said tiiat about 0:30 p. m. her duughter walked into her house and said that she had just shut Pat Tierney, and that she guessed he would not talk about her any more, or make any more disturbance between her and her husband. She bad the revolver in her hand and gave it to her mother, who put it away and kept it till to-day when she gave it to Sheriff Jackson. The gun was shown tiie witness and she said it was tiie same one. It is a never been tired but once, all but one chamber being louded. Following is the verdict as returned by the jury: State of Montana, ( County of Park, j An inquisition holden nt Cokedale in the Couutv of Park, State of Montana, on the 18th day of November, A. D. lsl)2, before me, Samuel Hosford, a jus tice of tiie peace acting as coroner of said county, upon the body of Patrick . Tierney there lying dead, by the jurors whose names are hereunto subscribed, new 44 Colt's double action and had the said jurors upon their oaths do say: That we find the deceased w as named Patrick Tierney; was a native of the State of Wisconsin; uged ulxiut .'55 years; that lie came to his death on the 17th day of November, 1892. in Cokedale, Montana; that his death was the result of a gun shot wound; that the shot was fired by the hund of Mrs. Maggie Dowty of Cokedale, Montana. In testimony whereof the said jurors have hereunto set their hand the day and year afore said. Mrs. Maggie Dowty was placed under arrest by Deputy Sheriff Jackson and brought to the county jail where she of of was confined until Wednesday morning. ' without complaint having been formally made against lu-r or information filed in file district court. On that day she was taken before Judge Henry upon applica tion for a writ of habeas corpus tiled by ! John T. Smith, Esq., her attorney, and upon a showing that she was held with out, due form of law, the writ of habeas corpus was granted and the prison! r discharged. Later the same day county attorney elect, H. J. Miller, made formal com plaint against Mrs. Dowty in Justice Hosford's court and a warrant charging lier with murder was issued and placetl , in SheritF Templeton's hands. Upon this warrant she was rearrested and ar raigned, and the date for preliminary ex amination set for next, Wednesday. In the meantime she is again confined in the county jail. The Castle Reporter of Rio 19th gives the following account of t Ho death of James Jackson, formerly of Livingston if the of of and well known in this portion state: James Jackson, while on his way to Townsend last Thursday after a load of merchandise, in company with Mr. Wil hams, who drives D. X. West's team, fell in an epileptic tit and was noticed by Williams who was ahead. He came back, and after tie had recovered,helped in him into the wagon. Mr. Jackson made the remark that he was all right now, and they would go on. They had pro ceeded about four miles and were near White's ranch when Williams saw the team coming without a driver and upon returning found Mr. Jackson lying part ly across tiie road dead. Tiie position of tiie lines, which were fixed to the scat, would indicate that he did not fall out of tiie wagon, but had got out and was walking. Mr. Williams went t, got some hel[ the deceased was placed in the wagon and brought to the home of D. N. West, it to in Castle, and today lie was buried, sei - vices being held in Odd Fellows' hall, conducted by Mrs. Barnes. Mr. Jackson was born in Mississippi 41 years ago. He had no relatives; had been in the western country about 25 years, and for tiie last year had been road supervisor the for this district. He was a good citizen 1 an 1 was respected by all. He had been subjected to these fits for 15 years, and was had said that he expected to die through their effects, White's ranch and got some help and i effects, Trains DxUyeil l»y Ihn sturm A Portland, Oregon, dispatch of the 21st says: Not since the winter of 1889 i j Portland. A dispatch from General have the railroads of the north west ex perienced such difficulties on account of washouts and landslides. The Northern Pacific has probably suffered more se verely than any other line. Since Thursday night no trains have passed over the main line to the east, but mails and passengers have been sent over the Union Pacific from Wallula by way of Manager Dickinson of the Northern Pa 1 ... , . . cifie this afternoon states that the i , .. . I----- ----- ------------- ! bridg ° 8 have a11 boen ^paired on the a m iin line and tiie trains will he run on schedule time. The Great Northern has had trouble north of Seattle, on the coast line. The heavy rains have raised all streams until many arc raging torrents, carrying bridges, logs und debris before them, Only thirty miles of the Great Northern remain to be built to complete the con nection with the east, but heavy storms have destroyed much of the grade and construction has been suspended. A landslide on the Union Pacific blocks all through trains, but the com puny has boats at hand with which to make the transfer of passengers and mails. General Superintendent Baxter of the Union Pacific said this landslide was something enormous, and the entire mountain side appears to he sliding into the Columbia river. KEG LOGGE NEWS. I From the Picket.] Johnnie Hannon, who has spent the and also secured a ranch or two on the ceded reserve, returned to Red Lodge Sunday. Alexander Freiman left for Livingston family will remain here until about the Monday, where he expects to go to work a^ain for the Northern Pacific. His first of January. W. J. Anderson was down from Liv . mgston the hrst of the week superin tending the shipment of eighteen car summer in the Boulder camp and Cooke, loads of cattle to the Chicago market, which were started Wednesday. John Hogan came in from Livingston Monday and spent several days in town crowing over his republican friends at the success of Conrow and other demo cratic candidates on the county ticket. Billy Woods came home Thursday from North Dakota, having disposed of the horses he shipped there to market last summer. He is not favorably im pressed with the country and says he is glad to get back to Montana. ' ! , ItUti-ift Court The following cases have been dis posed of during the past week: The State of Montana vs. Thomas Ryan; burglary. Trial Ly jury and ver dict of guilty of burglary in tirst degree. Defendant remanded to the custody of the sheriff to await sentence Friday, No vember 251 h. In the matter of tlie petit jury S. L. Wullace was selected to till up the panel and for good cause shown the court excused W. J. Hobbs, F. B.Tolluirst and C. W. Lay from further attendance as jurors at this term of court. A. W. Miles vs. Arthur F. Kavanatigli. Default of defendant entered for want of answer. The State of Montana vs. Fred Wit mer. Trial by jury and verdict of guilty of burglary in tirst degree. Defendant remanded to the custody of the slieritf until Friday, November 25lli to await sentence. The State of Montana vs. Thomas Conners; burglary. Trial by jury and verdict of not guilty as charged in in formation. Tiie State of Montana vs. Charles May; forgery. Trial by jury and ver dict of guilty. Defendant remanded to custody of sheriff until Friday, Novem ber 2ôth, for sentence. In tlis matter of the petit jury, J. E. Bloomburg. John McLaughlin and S. B. Miles selected to fill regular panel, Maduma R. Worsham vs. Patrice P. Warsham. Decree of divorce granted. Sarah Able vs. David Able. Decree of divorce granted and plaintiff awarded custody of minor children. Tiie State of Montana vs. Henry Faucher. Ordered that forfeiture of bond heretofore entered be set aside u; - on payment of costs, and tin* county at torney having on the 11th day of Octo ber, 18'.*2, tiled information against said - ] j i j I j i detendunt for the urim « of forgery and the defendant being arraigned m open court savs his true name is Henry Fanohef, and John T. Smith, Esq., ap pearing as iiis counsel deleudunt waived time to plead and entered plea of not guilty. Trial of case bv consent set for trial fur second day of next regular term. Sarah S. Kelly vs. James Kelly. De cree of divorce granted. The State of Montana vs. John Haves; grand larceny. Trial by jury and ver dict of guilty. Defendant remanded to custody of sheriff until Friday, Novem ber 25th, to await sentence. I For good cause shown tiie court ex ! cused William Ingersol), A. W. Miles and Robert Kenney from further ser vice at this term ms petit jurors. The State of Montana vs. Charles Xorthrup. By leave of court county at torney endorses names of Pat Shein, S. S. Errett, W. B. Sleeper and I. K. Bar rows on information, I Z. H. Daniels, J. E. Mintie and Alex ] ander Borland selected as petit jurors to | fill up panel. The State of Montana vs. Pierce arles H. Eaton; embez 1 Hoopes and Chi: i . zlement. By cor »»j«™™.. »j consent trial of ease set for | Wednesday, Janua.y 11th, 1893, and [ continued, | In the matter of the application of ] Margaret Dowty for a writ of habeas | corpus. Upon the return of the sheriff on the writ of habeas corpus, the appli cant by her counsel excepts to said re j turn which exceptions was by the court sustained, and applicant discharged from custody. j The State of Montana vs. Lawrence I Daly; forgery. Trial by ju-y. Jury re i port inability to reach a verdict and are : discharged from further consideration ] of the ease and defendant remanded to to custody of sheriff until next regular | term of court, lturietl in a Snowslitle. Word was received in this city Thurs day of the death of James Crowley, which resulted from a snowslide near the Golden Star mine in tiie Boulder mining district. The particulars, us learned from parties in from the Boul der, are that Crowley who had recently ■ been employed by the Golden Star com pany had gone to the mine on that day for the purpose of securing tools belong ing to him. Just as lie reached the mine a slide of loose snow came down the mountain side, covering him to a depth of five or six feet. The only witness to the accident was a young lad standing at a distance of several hundred feet from the mine, and who being unable to ren der assistance went to the nearest cabin andgave the alarm. A rescuing party was organized and at once went to the scene of the slide, but before the body of Crowley could be exhumed life had be come extinct by suffocation. Crowley was formerly a residontof Butte, coming from that city to accept a position with the Golden Star company. He has a sister living at Portland, Oregon, to whom the intelligence of her brother's death was sent, but up to yesterday when the body was brought to this city no word had been received from her anti the remains were interred in the ceme tery at this place. at of is i - to at S. to for of re re are to us to at of be a to Kent kaMie nml M lillmj Transfers. Edward C. Hood to Elijah Sherman, lots 1. 2, 3. block 4: lots 12. 15, 27, block 0: lots 2, 22. 215, 31, block 7; lots 5,(5, block 10; lot 14, block 115, all of Cooke; 81. Elijah Sherman to Carrie A. Hood, same as above. James C. McCartney to Mrs. Belle Parker, lot 2, block 11, Gardiner; 850. Win. Hinzu et iix. to William Ges wender, lots 1 and 2, block N, Riverside; 8280. Livingston Land company to J. R. King, land in lot 2 of section 24, town ship 2 south of range 9 east, on which is located plant of Livingston Water Pow er company; 850. John R. King et nx. to Livingston Water Power company, same description as above ; 81. Michael Boyne to Joseph Duvet, one fourth of the Lewis lode, New World district; 8250. James Howell to William T. Field, one sixth of Big Bonanza and one sixth of Comet 'odes, Boulder district; 8500. John F. Curl et ux. et al. to Joseph Duret, one-third of T. H. Moor lode, New World district; 6500. John Thomas to C. 15. VanHousen, one-twelfth of Golden Key, one-twelfth of Union Spy. one-twelfth of Kite, one twelfth of Mabel, one twelfth of Moon light and one twelfth of Magnolia lodes, Boulder district; 83,(XX). William D. Stewart to Donguld Mur ray, one-third of Ruby King lode. New World district: 8100. P. J. Donnelly et al. to August Krie ger, one-half of Tammany lode, Boulder district; 6500. David C. Gard et ux. to F. A. Krieger, one-third of Violet lodes. Southeast dis tric'; 8500. United States to Frank L. Ririglesbv, east half of southeast quarter of section 20, township 4 south of range 8 east; patent. Emory O. Gill to E. C. Kersey, one eighth of Last Chance lode, New World district; 82tK). James C. Reed to Abel Gardner, one half of lots 10, 17, 18, 19 and 20, block 1; one-half of lots 14 and 15, block 15; one half of lots 5, 0 and 7, block 21, all in Yellowstone addition to Big Timber; 8450. Mary A. Grace to Louise T. Field, lot 8, block 95, Livingston; 81,200. J. A. Adams ot ux. to A. Stubblefield, lot 5, block 25, Big Timber; 8500. Northern Pacific R. R. Co. to Wm. C. Simpson, lot 22 block 21, Livingston; 893.75. .Himni; I.oration*. B. A. Swank and J. L. Goughnour, Camamar lode, Boulder district. W. H. Williams, Wm. M. Kearns, H. A. Keurnes, Thus. Newspalmer, Barney McGuire and Lewis Brooks. Mountain Maid lode. New World district. Joseph Lonigan, Thomas Deer and Ira D. Miller, American Belle lode, Boulder district. Thomas Deer, Joseph Lonigan and C. W. Leonard. Little Chief lode, unorgan ized district, John Thomas 1 :! , and A. J. Stoel %, Great Wonder lode, Boulder district. Alex. McOowl, Last Chance lode, Boulder district. B. A. Swank and J. L. Goughnour, Boulder Crest lode, Boulder district. James S. Bateman, Badger No 2 lode, New World district. T lie ChIIkmiii 0|>s»ra Cotmmiiy. The Marquette, Mich., Mining Jour nal has til" following with reference to the Calhoun Opera company, billed for the formal opening of Hefferlin's opera house including three evening entertain menis, Nov. 30th, Dec. 1st and 2nd, and two matinees on the 1st and 2nd: "The audience which greeted the Calhoun Opera company at the opera house last evening, at the presentation of Fatinitza was even larger than on the evening be fore. Nearly every available seat in the j body of the house was taken, the few that were vacant being in the extreme front and rear of the house. The opera has much tuneful music in it and re garded from a musical standpoint is rather heavier than Said Pasha which was sung on Monday evening. Suppe's operas are all of the popular order and Fatinitza is one of the best of them. The work done by the soloists last even ing was excellent. Miss Julie Calhoun made a dashing lieutenant and also a charming Fatinitza. Her singing was up to a high standard and she fully sus tains her reputation as an artist. Mr. Martin Paehe won especial favor by his good work as Julian Harday, the enter prising war correspondent. He has a splendid voice and pleased the audience greatly by hisclever handling of the part. Mr. Flint as the doughty general sang nicely. The chorus was good and strong and the work of ti e orchestra excellent." The official voteof Illinois is asfollows: Cleveland, 420,574; Harrison, 397,401; Bidwell, 24,590; Weaver, 20,085. For governor: Altgeld, 425,238; Fifer, 02,758.