Newspaper Page Text
TI M K TABLE.
No. 1, I'aciu«' K
No. l;t— Kncukss
,. s ,,t Bozeman.........
No. - V 11. A STIC
. 1.1« ing«ti>n...........
No. U— E.WKKSS
iriu 1 '
- at « innulmr..........
.............. V: 4 l't p. in.
.............. 12:in a. in.
. ............. 12:.» p. in.
............... 2-21 p. ni.
...............11:05 p. in.
.2 Arcoiniiiiwlution leaves
I\ es ai l.ivingstbn............
hi. Tm silays, Thursday«
..... « a. in.
......11:50 a. in.
I « In
......... 0 a. in.
.........12:50 p. ni.
local business notes.
V»' II Trticv liar a large iniinlier of
I'racy tuts a large
ciilihage plain« for sale.
1 1 stock go to him.
Snuvid*—A sorrel mare, heavy w ith
leal. 4 > ears old, very small white stripe
,,n fore, three w hite feet; branded uPu
on eft thigh. *0 reward will be paid for
lier recovery. F. R Pul ford.
If \ou want
s.oteli Fife w heat can be purchased
oroiitained in exchange for other wheat
a( Story's Mill.
IVndleton lias received his first con
signment of imported cigars, two for
twenty-live cents. They come lip to the
expectation of good judges, and cannot
tail to he the popular cigar of those w ho
love the weed in its purity.
large room over the Chhonici.e
■ can be rented cheap, with steam
r privileges if desired.
Tiio Cu Kostet . k expects soon to bring
out tue champion skater in Bozeman, in
the person of .1. H. Dawes
will be offered to anyone w ho
Perfectly delicious, those chocolate
ereatn drop-, and marshmallow« at the
blue I ront. Full assortment of fresh
New York candies. R. F. Mas - .
The Ciihosiclk job office is fully pre
pared to do stud home bills.
V. \. ( 'ockrill lias three year old Su
perior ami Assignee stallions for sale
A live room house for $10 per month.
( all at the <'hroniulk office.
Phil. Hudson keeps all kinds of garden
seeds, the lies! of cigars and a large
variet y stock.
. * *
Marsh, the photographer, has refitted
his place, and is now better prepared
than ever to produce good work.
Alward purchases Lambeth'» seeds
direct from the firm, and they should
not Ik- classed with sihkIs left on com
When in need of cigars or tobacco, it
1 « reasonable to suppose you will pur
chase where t he assort ment is best, the
g .....Is newest and freshest, such being
tin- ca«eat the Blue Front.
U. F. May.
Uksidkxcks For Rent.— A
desirable residences for rent at reasonable
termes in good location near the business
venter of the City.
M. M. «lack.
al Court House. »
(io to the sign of the "Big Ingun '
tv hen you want seeds, tobacco, cigars or
I «e Landivth's seeds and a good vege
table garden is assured. W. M, Alward.
Carden and tiuwer seeds fresh from B.
M. Kerry's nurseries at Monroe's drug
II ymt want fresh reliable seeds obtain
the l.andretli at Alward'».
Key West cigars, New York cigars,
California cigars, Havana cigars, the
greatest variety of cigars in Bozeman, all
fresh and new at the Blue Front.
R. F. May.
an cuv iable reputation
for tin ir seeds
vds have Iteen in the
ntury. This firm has
Go to AI ward's
Marsh, the photographer, has just re
fitted his establishment, added new
paint ami m-w pictures.
When sick it is customary to seek the
best doctor, w hen traveling the liest hotoi
when h iving goods the best firm. Just
leiiieinbcr this and when you want any
thing in tin« variety line goto Dodson's.
Hitkusbkrky Finn.—M ark Twain's
latest and funnist book, "Huckleberry
Him." is tr w out, and agents are want
ed in every county in the Northwest to
introduce it. Nothing is so good for peo
ple in those hard times as to make them
laugh. Luig faces make hard times
harder. The hook sells like hot cakes.
Address for terms Buckeye Publishing
''o., Minnea|K>lis, Minn.
Pi hi. ic Sai.r or Hoistkins.—T hose of
..... mailers wlm are interested in fine
'•attlc should note the first annual sale
"f the Northwestern Importers and
Itivi iIits Association, which takes place
I 1 " 1 "* », 1*65; Ht Minneapolis fair gpmnd?.
i'\ I f. it y head, all sixes, ages anJ sexes
«till Ik- offered, and as it is the first side
"t tin- kind in the Northwest, the st«K-k
will without doubt go at l««w prices com
!'itn-«l to tho»<- at which these flue cattle
are ln-1 i at privât«« «ale, Sept to W. Al.
Liggett, Benson, Minn., for a cat«4ogue
titulars as to terms, etc.
boni May 10), giving full par
il he ÿosemau
PUBLISHED Evkkv Wedsksdat.
BY A. K. YERKES.
Th«' CH KO Ni eut Is sold by local
xîTi* 11 l M? zl lll ^ n ' Livingston, Billing«
I nul. at ten cent« per copy. Hubsorintfonii
^y.th^mopth delivered by carrier, fitly cents
j Address all communications to th*> publisher.
. Ä,Ä R A PI » C «ÏRD'S- eye VIEWS
or is )/K MAN.- -On heavy book pa tier flftv
TÄÄÄÄfy rerlpt of -prli
Address publisher of Chronicle.
TranniH will please take a walk
McKanlass goes to Fort Ellin to-night.
Road the advertisement of W m . p,.
A alight shower on Monday gave vege
tation a hopeful boo«t.
Onee more we ask the citizens to dean
up their back yards and alleys.
■!. M. Lindley. the real estate agent,
has something to say in this issue.
The east hound train due on Tuesday
afternoon at 1 1 ? o'clock was fifteen
I hours late.
Hon. Frank Armstrong will erect a
. liandsotne addition to his residence on
I Central avenue.
tV. V. Smith has his new house well
under wav. It promises to adorn the
east end of town.
Gov. Carpenter has proclaimed qurran
tinc against » tit tie from the south west
where Texas fever prevails.
A cup and sa«h sociable will he held
at the residence of Mrs. Tracy on Friday
night, to which all are invited.
Lively it Webb have closed out their
grocery store in Bozeman and removed
the stoek to Kales ville.
«lohn Monroe has lately arrived in
Bozeman and will repair all kinds of
sewing machines. See advertisement.
H ereafter it will he decidedly costly
to allow- cows to ran at large, and the in
dications point to a large mortality
Marshal Clark, is now on duty, and
inaugurated that event last Saturday by
taking a would-be stump speaker to the
A herd of Polled Angus cattle jiaased
through Bozeman on Monday, the prop
erty of Mr. Hancock, who we believe has
them for sale.
A large number of tramps and unde
sirable citizens have arrived in Bozeman
and it is necessary that they be request
ed to remove themselves thither.
A meeting of the Gallatin Valley
Young Men's Democratic club will take
place on Friday night. ft is especially
desired that every member will be pres
On Sunday last a large number of the
G. A. R. members of tne Bozeman post
met Commander-in-chief John L. Koantz
at the depot, as he was passing through
en route east.
The Bozeman silver cornet band has
been engaged to play at the commence
ment exercises on the 22nd inst.. at
which eight scholars w ill graduate from
the Bozeman high school.
P». II. Bartlett, formerly of Bozeman,
but more recently a merchant of Butte,
spent Sunday in town, on route to New
York city, where he he w ill purchase
goodH for a bit cent store, to lie opened in
An abortive attempt was twice made
last week by a former Bozeman bar
keeper to commit suicide by the use of
morphine. Fortunately two letters, one
to his mistress and another to his sister
exposed his plan, and a stomach pump
prevented his unnatural taking off.
Willson it Co. this week sing a song ot
gladness and joy, they propose to fit out
every man and boy with clothing and
promise every one a bargain in that
line. Their stock, they say is especially
selected for this market, and is composed
of the latest slyles and at prices to suit
A considerable proportion of the force
at work in the railroad shojis was dis
charged this week and as the whistle
blew at five o'dok last evening, it maybe
supposed that time has been reduced to
nine hours a day. Retrenchment is the
general order of the Northern Pacific
company just now.—Enterprise.
Under the management of Messrs.
Fridley and Charpie the Roller Rink is
becoming noted as a pleasure resort.
They deserve the patronage of all lovers
of the fastidious enjoyment, as they are
working tap" in taS" to make the rink
more popular than ever before.
The residence of Mr. Wm. Black, for
merly of Madison e tunty, was Forci
bly entered on Monday night by a
tramp. Mrs. Black was badly trighten
ed and wared the man away py her
cries. A suspicions character was arres
ted yesterday by the marshal and seve
ral others have been ordered to have
Bill langst an arrive»! in town on Sun
day from Deer Lodge county. Bill comes
up smiling and states that he is still in
the ring, although he has had half of one
foot amputated, (»used by four day's and
night's exposure during the coldest
weather of last winter. Bill, it will be
remembered, lost part of his head anil
brains by an explosion four years ago at
Chestnut's mine near Bozeman. At the
time he was told by the doctor that he
wt^s sure to die. to which he replied that
he didn't propos«? to do anything of the
kind Notwithstanding his wounds and
bruises he is good f«ir several years yet,
and proposes to spend those years in th'e
Clark Fork country,which he says is bet
ter than any plate he has yet struck.
I .Notice or Warning.
j All persons are notified against nogoti
j ating in any way whatever for a certain
| promisory note dated about November
j igp. f ()r the sunt of $31 00 against
j Horace t- apd B. F. Kelly, as said note
j | s satisfit»! in full.
Horace T. Keli.y.
B. F. Kelly.
Sales ville. May 3, 1884.
Another of the Chingmea blown up fit ;
Anai-ouda bip» «Ho« 1 . The sheriff of Deer j
l/»dge county ha« offer«-'«! ft « 'War«l of$500 ;
) for the arrest of the murderer and at hi* j
neae company has offered $5.000.
Billing» and I,Kingston Visited by the
A special t<> the Chromci.e informs ih
that a disastrous fire occurred in Living
ston Saturday night, burning to ashes
the Livingston house near the depot and
three other buildings adjoining. Luck
ily an unusual calm prevailed or the
whole town would have been consumed.
The firemen work*»! manfully but failed
to save any of the property until a brick
building was reached. The origin <«f the
fire is sup|«tsed to be traceable to a de
fective flue in the Livingston or Holland
About the same time Billings was vis
ited by fire which destroyed the most
compact and important business block in
that town, known a block 111, one of
which such a hard fight was made for
location in the early days of that "magic
city." The burned block is on the left
side of the track going east, and con
tained, on the corner, Stebbon. Post à
Mind's bank, next door Tully A Freeze's
hardware store, large millinery store,
Fainter'» hotel. lastly, Bates Insurance
c tntpany's building and the entire type
and printing outfit of the Billings pap
ers, lately consolidated. The entire loss
is estimated at $75,000. This makes the
second serious fire Killings has had dur
ing the past year, the former resulting
in the erection of more substant ial build
ings proved a benefit finally, and as
nearly every one has been induced to in
sure tlieir buildings in a 8t. Paul com
pany, the latter may perhaps be an
advantage ultimately. Billings and Liv
ingston were both hastily and earlessly
built of pine and have no fire companies
AND STII.I. ANOTHER.
Un Tuesday the telegraph informs us
that an entire block on Main street,
Miles City, was consumed by fire the
night before. The handsome store of
Basinski Bros., a large drug store, the
post office and several other places of
business were totally consumed. Basin
ski Bros, have twice been burned out,
and carried $6,000 or $7,000 worth of in
I.ATEK ABOUT THE MIXINGS FIRE.
The first copy of the daily Gazette, of
Billings, publishes an account of the fire
and arrived last evening. Mr. J. W.
Cobb, proprietor of the Rustler, was in
lied at 11 o'clock when the fire started
and was seriously burned. He hung to
the second story window until rescued.
The fiâmes spread to the Rustler build
ing, to which five hours before the type
and machinery of the Post and Herald
had been removed.
The loss will aggregate about $60,000, !
divided as follows :
First National bank—Building, $3,500 ; j
furniture and fixtures, $1,500. Insurance, j
Tully & Freese—Loss on building and
stock, »9,000; insurance, $5,000.
Gazette Publishing Co.—Loss on
presses, type and printing ma to if al, $5,- i
500; insurance, $6,500.
Lesley Bates—Building ami furniture j
of insurance agency. $600 ; insurance, !
$ 800 .
II. H. Mund also lusses $2,000 on Ga
zette building. Nearly everyone was
fully insured. Xothiqgjs said regarding
the origin of t he tire, which was first <lis
covered in the hotel building.
Sure to be an Improvement.
Somebody in Montana»« to lie apjsjint
ed governor of the territory in place of
Mr. B. Platt Carpenter, of New York.
Nobody knows who the new man is, but
he will be an improvement on Carpen
MoAdow Bros, have purchased the
Billings street railway, consisting of tars
and rails, which, it is rumored they will
lay in Bozeman, from the court house to
the depot. The scheme may not pay
large interest from the start, but will
surely pay running expenses, until such
time as the franchise will become very
Probably a Rich Find.
Word wqs brought to town last week
that gold had been discovereil in East
Cottonwood Creek canyon in paying
quantities. Several old prospertore firm
ly believe that this will develop into a
rich discovery. The distance from town
is about seven miles, and the value of
rich «liggings in close proximity to Boze
man can hardly be calculated.
On Monday last Joe Walsh, eniDloyeti
cm Vivion À Clark's ranch at Mission,
met with a serious accident which came
very nearly resulting fatally. He was j
tiarrowinff with a new and verv large |
harrow pulled by a spirited team. He :
stepped in front to urge one of the horses
was lftMrinR. and as he did so the
Jno. Cowan, of Hillsdtde, was in Boze
man last Friday, aud informs us that the
late fall of moisture has gone into the
ground seven inches in his locality. Mr.
Cowan and his uncle, Andy Cowan, have
just sold a band of eighty-four stock
horses, brood mares, to Frank Harper,
who w illl keep them on a range near
Livingston. This is undoubtedly the
firnret bam of horses in Gallatin Valley
as the original stock came from Ken
tucky and they have been bred with the
greatest care. Mr. Harjrer also purchase«i
a Belmont stallion of Mr. Andy Cowan, I
that has few e«pialsin territory.
that was lagging» and as
team started <»n the run, threw the driver
and polled the harrow partly upon him.
With great presence of mind he caught
one of the reins and turned the team in
to a large irrigating ditcb, partly check
ing thciq; this gave Ml' Clark and an
other of bis men who were working in
the same field a chalice to ».v«irtake and
stop the horses just us t hey had wheeled
and were almost trampling upe»n the
had been completely pieced by a «harp
harrow |sK»th and be was otbeiwise
bruised and w«»und«*l. He was brought ;
to Bozeman where his brother lives, '
Lie is slowly recovering under the ut.-.li* '
,-d of Dr» Chamber!iss.
The Banjo King
McKanlass, the m-gro pb«-notnena i|i a
musical way, gave hi« initial perform
ance in Bozeman on Monday night to a
large audience in the skating rink. As a
skater there are many in Bozemen who
are his equal, but as a banjo player he
has few equals in America. He handles
the violin like a virtuso and sings w«*lt
Playing on two cornets at once was a
surprising feature of the entertainment.
Ramsey, his assistant, possesses an ad
mirable bass voice and created consider
able laughter by his queer antics. The
plantation melodies and camp meeting
songs were received with rapturous ap
plause, and were the most enjoyable
features of the entertainment. McKan
lass and Ramsey are well worth listening
to in any country.
— Hpn. Jno. Sweeney, arrived
Helena on Sunday.
—Sterritt Bros, from Pennesylvania,
arrived on Saturday and are looking
around for purchases of blooded stock.
—Phil. Dodson, wife and wife's sister,
arrived from Chicago on Friday. Phil,
made a very hasty trip and consequently
hasn't much to tell of the great east.
—A German minister from Minneapo
lis was listened to by a large number on
Thursday night at the Presbyterian
Rev. Father Gudi's congregation was
very large last Sunday.
—J. B. Wyman, a democrat from away
back, and a resident of the future rich -
est. mining camp in the world—Cooke
Citv—is in town.
—Geo. R. Tingle, lately appointed as
commissioner to the Seal islamts, passed
through Bozeman on Monday, accom
panied by his wife and daughter, en
route for Alaska.
— W. B. Haynes, traveling represent
ative of the Pioneer Press Paper Co.,
spent a day at the Taylor house last
—Col. Dodge, formerly engineer-in
ehiof of the Rocky Mountain division of
the N. P. railroad, pass« si eastward Mon
day. probably from a trip to Yakima.
—Smalley will probably arrive in
Bozeman June 1st with his editorial and
Arl tor the Better Protection of
Fish in the Streams or
Be it enacted by the legislative ^«sembly of
the Territory of Montana :
Section 1. That all persons having in
operation, and all persons who may
hereafter construct and put in operation
in the Territory of Montana, either in
jierson or by agent any saw mill on any
stream containing fish, are hereby re
quired to so care for gny saw-dust that
inav eininate from any such saw mill, or
saw mills, as to prevent the same from
mingling with the waters of any such
stream, and all persons owning, operat
ing, or who may hereafter own. construct
or operate any saw mill on any Stream
in nre iniii» fisli. who shall drop, dump or
east or cause to Ik< < le posited in sijjÿi
stream, and such quantity * of «aw-dust,
bark or debris, »bull be deemed guilty of
a misdemeanor, and upon conviction
thereof before any court of competent
jurisdiction, shall be tine«! in any stun
not exceeding fifty «iollars for each and
Sec, 2. Thjs act shall take effect and be
in force from and after its passage.
Parties owning or operating saw mills
will take notice that it is now unlawful
to allow any sawdust to escape from
their mills, so that the same mingle with
the water of any stream. This act was
passed at the last session of the legisla
ture, and was intended to protect the
streams of Montana from that great de
stroyer of the finny tribe, sa w-dust The
Gallatin County Rod an«l Gun Club will
use every effort to see that the law is
observed, and see that it is inform! to
the letter. It is to be hoped that mill
ow ners will care for saw-dust at once.
Babyhood, the only periodical in the
world devoted wholly to the care of
young children, has succeeded in secur
ing the servi «res of eminent specialists in
every subject w ith which it. deals. The
April number contains articles on "The
Care of Children's Hair," by Prof. Geo
rg« H. Fox, M. D.; "Isolation in Contagi
ous Diseases," by Dr. L. Emmett Holt ;
"True Croup," by Prof. John tf. Ripley,
M. D., etc. Urn 1er the title of "Domestic
Disinfection." George M. «Sternberg»
major an«l sergeon, U. S. A., publishes
some of the results of the recent Govern
ment investigation into the properties of
the best disinfectants. Among the mis
cellaneous articles is an especially en
tertaining and practical one, by an an
onymous lady writer, entitle«! "Nurse's
Day Out." Marion Garland's writing is
a« attractive as usual, and the "Baby's
Wardrobe," "Ntmery Problems," and
other departments contain the accustom
ed variety of useful hints. [15 cents a
number ; $1.50 a year. 18 Spruce Street,
The New York Nation is fast nearing
the close ot the fortieth volume, and
twentieth year- of existemre. It was
, founded in July, 1865, in recognition of
the new order of things which was sure
to follow the end of the war an«l the
abolition of slavery. It at once espoused
j the cause of pure, unpartisan administra
| tion of the National Government; and
: the present condition of civil-service re
form is owing toit more than to any
other instrumentality. It has been con
ducted, iu it« two leading departments,
Polith's and Literature, by the same e*li
tors fron, the first number, and holds t<>
qav, as fur the paar twenty years, the
first rank in each. Jt is the me<lium of
the most thoughtful amt cultivated dis
cussion in the country—is. in fact, the
only truly national journalistic fornnl.
Its foreign eorresjioudeiu-e is unrivalled.
Its-book reviews (by the |t-a<l ing scholars
of the cvaiijtrv) possess the highest auth
coutains a careful
the b >timl volumes
ority. Each ntimfe«
news summary, and
; are prized as the best obtainable chron
' My of current history. [24 pp., quarto.
' lft cents a umuh «r; $3 a year. 210
Broadway, New York ]
THE PICNIC OX THE HILLSIDE
lw»j lo Ihe «rove, Heigh hoi lleif
Saturday morning dawned bright and
dear, and at an early hoar school chil
dren «Ircssed in white hurried to the
west side ■»•bool house to participate in
the long looked for sch«>oi picnic. Ab «ut
10 o'clock the procession was formed,
consisting of about one hundred h •rs-e
back riders, and numerous wag» *u«. filled
with the small children and ir 1 * * I rhums
to eat, all headed by the Bozeman silver
cornet baud, 'the pr-ieeasion numbed
through main street, Prof. MeCninb, the
sii|k rintendenfc. riding hither an 1 thith
er. arrayed in gala day costume, the ad
rnired of all admirers, the observed of all
observers, kept the procession of will
bronchos, inexperienced riders in line
and safely conducted them to the picnic
grounds in Bear Canyon, seven miles
away, without an accident.
Arriving at the grounds, through which
a purling stream ran its noisy course, the
baud plave.d and everyone gave them
selves up to the enjoyment of the hour.
ABOUT 400 CKOCI.K
were in attendance and at iioonsat down
to tin- elaborate spread of good things,
and ate until they could eat no more.
There was more than enough tor every
one. Ice cream and lemonade were
served free, W. C. Pendleton furnishing
a large amount of the latter.
After dinner toast-master Prof. Mc
Contb delivered a neat address in his
unimitable and pleasing manner, speak
ing of the unbounded happiness with
which he was possessed and thank ing all
for contributing towards its success.
Then followed singing, toasts by Miss
Maggie Davis, Cady Stranahan, Herb
Walrath an«l others. Mayor Langltorne
res|«onded neatly and in his usual vein
to the taast,
"ou* WOMEN FOLKS,"
Mrs. Judge Davis to "Bear Canyon," in
well chosen language giving the origin of
its name and describing the beauties of
the canyon. Hon. Geo. Nichols also
spoke in respone to a toast. After sing
ing, accompanied by the professor on his
guitar, the band played and many re
1 »aired to the hillside to gather flowers
THE BIDE HOME
was accomplished without an accident
and everyone w ho participated were loud
in their praise of Prof. Met 'orabe for the
good time he had furnished them at a
considerable outlay of time and money.
The music of the band was unusually
good and called forth the applause of
Thus ended as enjoyable as it began
the largest picnic party ever gathered in
Gallatin Valley, attended by the rich,
the |K»»r, all gratles of society, from the
ultra exclusive "set" to the lowest on
the mund of society's ladder. All en
joyed the «lay and noi e can complain <>f
mistreatment or «lights. May we soon
have another such an enjoyable and
beneficial gathering, when all may spend
the day among the flowers an«l birds of
the mountain sides.
The Bozeman Baptist.
The first issue of the Bozeman Baptist
has been sent out by its editor, Dr.
Morse, well-filled with interesting read
ing matter. Elsewhere we publish the
editor's introduction, which is to the
point, short and readable.. The Baptist
comes free, so that everybody can obtain
a copy if they so desire.
A Jewish synagogue, the first in the
territory, is to be built in Butte.
Dr. Maria M. Dean is the only physici
an on rite Helena Board of Health.
The Sun River Sun will remove to tin*
city of Great Falls.
A gentleman just arrived at Benton
from the north says there is a strong
probability of the Blackfeet anil Blond
Indians joining Riel's rebellion.
Seventeen men are now in custody at
Benton on charge of participating in the
lynching of Constance and McDonald on
Birch creek a fortnight ago.
Phil M. Brown, of Argenta, die«l sud
denly last week, has death being superin
duced by too liberal indulgence in the
flowing bowl. „ v
The debt of Meagher county is $19,
833 38,on increase during the year <>f$10,
658 54. V *- - :
The w«>rk of hiiildi ng a new sehool
house at White Sulphur Springs will t-out
menee at once.
Rosa Payne a girl of seventeen com
mitted suicide at .Stillwater by taking
Sun River (SoutfiFork) stock men have
compelled Frank Fountoin suspected <»f
stock thievery to leave the country.
Reuben Godfrey of Ubet, Montana, ad
vertised this spring in an eastern paper
for a life partner hn«l eas already 20
As a concession to public opinion the
gambling men, it is reported,have agreed
to place screens in front oftheir faro and
other games and to move them out of pub
lic view into the rear if the garni 112 house
This is one step in the right direction.—
Inte r Mountain.
Five members of the Custer Gun club
of Miles City, held a shooting-match with
five officers from Fort Keogh la«t week.
The range was200 yards, off-hand, and the
score 188 to 191 in favor of the Keogh
club, both out of a possible 250.
A Boston wool authority says that Mon
tana wools have become quite popular
with nianufwturers by - reason of their
light condition, good staple, and fine
«i-nrlritw mifllittp, and fr?e likplv to meet
working qualities anu ate iikeiy to meet j
with a reaily sal«* at full prices the coming
Hattie E. Z»s>k. Hattie E. Bertel, Mattie j
Walker, Alice Evans, Mary B. Lawrence,
and Joseph K«.»s.«h»r received divorcee »
from their respective matrimonial part
ners at the recent term of the district j
court in Dillon.
The Montana Improvement company .
are selling«itnoet daily an average of 4-5,- j
000 feeto : ' lumber to purchasers. This is i
suggestive of the building boom which is j
at pre-ent h -ing experience«! in the city. J
The publication dav of the Glendive
weekly Times has been'changed to »Sun«
day. the object being to make a clean-up
of the previous week's news.
Reynolds ami his friends have great
confidence in the Montana champion
walking away w ith tin* h mors inthesix
day skatin; race at New York. The
ci renn ist» nia*s of bis skating are similar
to Donovan's—who won the last ra«re of
that kind in New York and died a few
days afterward. Donovan was a I«,,,t
black of Rentra N my \ >r!; w'i «s* chums,
thinking It • was a go «1 skatar. "«-hipped
in".oi l bought hint an outfit t • take part
in tit • ra re. He skated 1.092 miles in six
«iays —a greater distance than wa ■ »v«*r
made in thesauri" time by one bicvcle
champion in England.
A pilgrim westward hound w rote a
postal car«l to his wife and handed it to a
Billings man to posts who added the fol
lowing. "Saw a great many buffalo and
Indians near here. Tin* cowboys boarded
th<< train and made all the itassengets
drink whisky. I drank about a quart and
feel butly. Your husband, Frank : When
that «-ar«] reaches its destination there
will be music in tin- air
A Canadian paper thinks tin* dis
appearance of the buffalo is largely dim
to the far north f*r several years past
There is said to be a disposition on the
part of many oftho stockmen in northern
Montana to fence all tlie public domain
that is desirable for their use.
Smith—N ear Central Park, Mon., May
Ist... 1S85. James A. Smith. age«l 36
years, 1 day.
Kino.—N ear Bozeman, May 1st, 1885,
of inflammation of the bowels, Lmma
Alice, daughter of Rev. and Mrs, Geo. f>.
King, aged one year and four days.
Is the subject to which we w islt to ask
your attention this week.
Our tables are OVERFLOWING with
the finest line we m-er had (which means
the best ever shown in Bozeman) ««very
article of which is a bargain. We uffer
ltct-eived within the past month, which
arc correct as to mak«» and prices. Over
STYLES OF PANTS
An«l a completo stock of
Youths Boys & Children s
These goo«ls we selected personally at
the best manufacturing establishments
in the East, ami know we struck the
very lowest figures, and have marked
our stock correspomiingly low.
If you need clothing land of course you
do) call an«l sec what we have, and if we
arc nut selling
I «LOTHING CHEA
W«- wout ask von to bttv.
Bozeman Bargain Distributors
cshâlt pr«»cited to list Slid assoss the uropertj
ofan y* U eh tax-payer, aesoiMlng to his best
FASH ION A BLE
MlSHfctS ROBINSON A YERKES
Have opened a dressmaking establishment
in the building formerly occupied as business
office ofl he Chronicle, on Bozeman Street,
and solicit the patronage of the ladles of Boze
man and surrounding cojntry. Presses
made in thd most FASHION ATI UK STYLF.
and a pet feet tit guaranteed.
Notice to Tax Payera.
By the requirements of the 1st sub-division
of Section l»is of the Revised Statutes, reai
estate listed for taxation must be designated
by township, range, section etc., and town
lots by naming the town in which they are
sit uated and their number, block etc.
Section 10U provides that the assessor shall
demand of <-ach tax-payer In his district a list
ete . and if such list bo hot rendered AT the
time such demand be made the assessor
of any----- „ -----
knowledge and information "and shall add
twentv per (»ent to the vstfue thereof."
You will therefore be prepared to furnish
me a proper description of your real estate
when cjtlTed u|x»n. find avoid such pennlty.
Titos, f*. McUonald,
Assessor Gallatin County, M. T.
DAIRY COWS I
FIFTY GENTLE MILK COW8 FOR
SALE. A LI. YOUNG AND WELL
8. B. ROBERTS, Biz Timber, M. T.
TREES' TREES!—1 have 1000 Balm
of Gilead trees for sale,
Will set them if
HEN and BOYs
Clothing, shirts. Un
derwear, Collars, Sus
pend e r s, Handker
chiefs, G-loves, Hats,
Boots and Shoes, Lad
ies and children's fine
shoes, heavy shoes,
Slippers, or anything
in the shoe line?
I >0 you know the best
place to buy them?
We will tell you
At D. D. Smith & Co's,
we are not an old
]louse hut want to sell you
scoods just as badly, will sell
them just as low and give you
just as good goods as though
we had grown tcray in the bus
iness. Corne ttnd see.
AUCUST »it Id:
HEX« Y TUPLE,
AUGUST BIRR A CO.,
.1 lake Suits to Order, in fit Lat
est Styles and at "lied
( leaning and repairinz d<>n<« nu short
notice an«l satisfaction guaranteed in
every instance. A nice st«M»k <>f suitings
Shop opposite L. S. Willson's A Co.'s.
Main Street, Bozeman, M. T.
MUST BE PAID.
Owing to the death of Mrs. Bowen, I
will close out the large stock of
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
They must Ik* sold, as 1 cannot carry
on the business, consequently they will
lie disposed of very cheaply. 1 als » de
sire to call attention to the fact that
there are a large number of accounts
still standing on the Lxtks that must Ik*
WM. B. BOWEN.
K. neun 1 .Kit.
VOGLE A BUCHLER,
TIVOLI BEER HALL and SALOON
Imported and Domestle
Bkku Fine Liviuoks andOigabs
Ntoely Furnished Room« lo R»ti!
Imported I.utl«*h«»s tit nil Kill !
tj ail kinds of Job Printing at' reasonable
prices, lut Ch Ron icle.»
GO TO THE
To get your Fin* Home
made Bread .
Ail the bread lrom this Bakery is
baked from Flashmen's eel.« bra ted onnu
Give me a trial. Only 10 cents a loaf
or three for 25 cents Bakery near tha
i Bridge*. Main Street.
Persons wishing anything in the Real
Estate line should call on or address
J. M. LINDLEY,
(P. 0. Box 738,)
Bozeman, Montana Tv.
1 st. Because he has for sale more find
a greater variety of real estate than all
the other agents combined.
2nd, Having been a resident in this
locality twenty y «»are he is thoroughly
3rd, Because he can and will furnish
the liest of rcferen«*es as to straight deal
4t!i, You can find with him anything
aud everything desired In the ltoal
Collections made for n »n-residehfa
promptly attended to.
OTCF. OF FINAL ENTRY.
land Office at Bozeman, Mout.i
April it, 1«. /
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler lias tiled notice of bis in
tention to make final proof in support of bis
claim, and that said proof will be made before
Theo. Muffly, Clerk Ü. H. First District Court
for Madison « ounty, Montana, at hit office at
the Court House in Virginia City, said cotta
ty, on Saturday, May 30th, 1885., viz:;
ll oratio Hanson, who made homestead appli
cation No. 144, ior the NE quarter of section
18, In township 2 South, Range 2 West.
Albert Mason. Jer»
he names the" following witnesses to prov
hls continuous residence upon and culi
tion of, said land, vl* : Albert Mason,
orne W. Howies, George Overstreet and Wil
liam B. Lamhdfn, of Pony, Madison County,
O. P. CHISHOLM, Register.
«50 REWARD $->(»
ir YOU ri ND THU tfOUAL or
PLUG TOBACCO. "Thr Wm» « MtU B
Sold by A. W.
A C. E. Tanner, Ifozema»,
to aH applicants |
SMCtïptKsi ana airscruoos
VegeaWe »nc. Flos