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*SZSSBÊ5SBB. '3E55 '•j s u~9-±SA »i!j^ feA Afc ggTffg.-*» 1 *" I NO- 40 ' LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 19, 1883. Price, Ten Cents. SSx'SSSiit^bVisS^-i - S'fjv.'™?.' I ; ^ SURPRISE. Û . day e-cept San<W• ^HSSDST. « PuM&rs. y jyr.JCLV is. wss. - - ... M.T., ^ n: SU3S0BIPTI02T. ■r- k .u s T bv w.ui • ....... •*'i Vnr sruscuiBEite: 1J slots por Week. r - v evf ' 3,a -'...... .............lOcts, ,.5cta each. 1 ' 0 - ^iore ............. "* * K A ItS. ' rat«* v.ill be given •'• u ' jtj^ertion only, fifteen <*ÄJ!o Of wore insertion», ten •tfUEKS i:.-T:\TK dealers. «olieite«" Ofllcc on main street. , '■pEKLCV-'s . L kstatk agency, . i tl Sii !e. Lots in Riverside Addition* 031,e opposite passenger depot. 5 311 Ï II, A T T o lî N E Y AT LA W — .. -, , r t j Holmes' Lumber Oflice. y2 "i LE HOY, attorneys at law. ESTATE AGENTS ân 1 NOTARIjùb PcI>LIC. ,,,j Street, S ni'-ti a block. D. ALTON, M. D., -SU1WEON, N. P. II. ft. Co. , Mi „, of Livingston. ST331N3. MUND & CO., , S(0I | - * Montana. Transacts a NEPAL BANKING BUSINESS. lang • on all the principal cities ot the United States and Europe. .ehest Au owed on TIME DEPOSITS Elections made a specialty. Correspond* ;«su!iiited. A. L. LOVE, Cashi r. UHN 11. L'LDLIt, LAW AND REAL ESTATE, g' 1 List ot Town and Farm property, bin Street, Livingston. OF LIVINGSTON, MONT. fiiori'etl Capital, Capita], $250,000 OO 50.000 OO ù&s BieM il Sold on all parts of H World. ollections Made, And all B. n inir business promptly attend 'à to. OFFICERS: Ijusobtos. Prep. P. E. Fogarty, Vice Pres. Fnto Ward, Cashier. C^EProxnENTs -Mercantile National Bank, ,National Bank of Illinois, Chicago; JK Minnesota, St. Paul. GllANAN a SCHULTZ, CONTRACTORS & BUILDEJtS, lDP ' Work and Undertaking a specialty "Fdere promptly attended to. -->and specifications for oil kinds of bulld furnished on short notice. Give ns a call. Main oteot, Livingston. D. M. REESE, NTRACTOR AND BUILDER STORE FITTING A SPECIALTY, and Specifications given for any kind of work. ^ ü the Brunswick Hotel. DREW B. ALLEN FRANK P. ALLEN. ? B Estate Bulletin. A fine building and lot in business center. Building rented so it will pay tit) per cent, net on price.....$4,000 00 House and lot on Main street, well located for business of any kind, a bargain at the price............ A well established and paying 'iquor business for sale. Satisfactory reasons given for selling. A rare chance lor some enterprising man. Price with fixtures, stock, etc — Hotel for sale, doing a good business Th most desirable business corner in the rity can be bo iglit, if pur chased within ten days, 1er....... Residence house and lot......... Lot 9, Block 94, good business prop erty ......................... . 775 00 250 00 800 00 1.700 0!) 300 00 350 00 Two business lots on 2d street. These are the cheapest business lots in the market. Each........ 300 00 An A No. 1 business corner; corner remember, only......... ....... I 000 00 Fine Park street business lots can lie bought from $f>00 to........ . 1,500 00 A fair business corner, if sold this month, can be bought for........ 350 00 First-class business lot. Consider ing location, etc., it is oneol the cheapest lots, if not the cheapest, on the market to day. Price. ... C50 OH A Park street lot that is rented for $25f a year can be bought for..... 1,000 00 Goo l residence lots in all parts of the city, cheap. The above are a, few of re*'is er. All on (food terms . the Lots we have on our Before buying a Let, Mine or Ranch, cull an f '.s and s"(' the largest , cheapest and best list of Retd Estate in the city. X_j E 3ST BROTHERS, LISBON, Dakota. LIVINGSTON', Montana. [^"LIVINGSTON OFFICE ON MAIN STREET.. DEALERS IN ? ^'U.ran.isU^.irD.g' Grood-S, CLOTHING, HATS & CAPS, Boots and Shoes, Etc., Etc. All Kinds of Light Apparel for Summer Wear. • Prices that cannot be Duplicated Main Street, Livingston, M. T. POSTOFFICE ? Wright & Bartlett, Prps., Dealers in Dm g s , Medicines , Paints, Oils, Books, Stationery, Etc Prescriptions carefully compounded day and night. Main street, Liviugstçn. E YOUNG, M. D., will be found at the P. O. Drug Store night and day. J. Schreiner & Sons WHOI liquor dealer - ; X , , t: »V>A f ; " . , ,v, rr ecarefully selected stock of Wines, Liquor* «ud ncnrsthan Carry a heavier and 0 f Demestio and Imported Wines. Whiskies and "Sä - - - Carry a any firm Brandies Transcontinental Excursion. Mr. Henry ViHard, president of the Northern Pacific Railroad Company, lias issued the invitations for the great trans continental excursion which is to celebrate the opening of the main line of that macl about the first of September next. The invitations constitute a beautiful specimen of the engraver's art. and the whole expe dition is evidently gotten up regardless of expense and on a scale of magnificence never before approached anywhere in the world in -connection with a commercial enterprise. The central event of the trip is to be the driving of the golden spike which will unite the western and eastern divisions of the road at a point near the western opening of the Mnllan tunnel, which pierces the main range of the Rocky Mountains about 30 miles west of Helena. The majority of the guests will come from the Atlantic states, and are ex pected to concentrate at New York city about the 27th of August. Private Pull man cars will be attached to the express train on the New York Central the Erie and the Pennsylvania railroads, leaving New York at that time. Invited guests who live at more western points will join the excursion at such places as may Le most convenient to them. Chicago will he the first grand rendezvous for the ex pedition west of New York, while St. Paul and Minneapolis xvill constitute the actual starting point for the excursion, as finally completed and made up. One special car starts from Boston and another from Phila delphia for the accommodation of guests iuvited from those cities. Ample pro vision is made in advance by the railroad company for the free entertainment of its guests, in New York at the Windsor, the Hoffman, the Brunswick and the Bucking ham hotels, in Boston a- the Brunswick, liicago at the Palmer and Grand Pacific. At St. Paul special trains con sisting of these private cars, Pullman sleepers and dining cars will be made up and run through to the Pacific coast md return, thus no depend ence will be placed upon hotels or eating • t Lions at any point beyond St. Paul and Minneapolis. The guests will live on board the trains, and every convenience, comfort and luxury will be provided for the entire trip. r ihe company take the pains to say that the guests will be at no j c.sonal expense during the entire journey, which will cover a period of about thirty d.ij's. The invitations cmlfacc a distinguised ss'.Cvtion of capitalists, railroad magnates, journalists and men in public life. These, including the b» ard of directors and other railroad officials and prominent stock holders, will probably constitute, a party of not less than 300 persons. Brief halts will be made at various points across the continent to give the excursionists an op portunity to see all the BIGHTS W'ORTH SEEING along the new road. It has not been fi nally decided whether a digression will be made to visit the Yellowstone Park or not, but if the. invited guettt arc consulted there is no doubt as to what the answer will be. After the main celebration of the uniting of the rails on the summit of the Rocky mountains the party will pro ceed down the Pacific slope, and on reach ing Wallula, near the head of navigation on° the Columbia river, the excursionists will have their choice, whether to proceed bv raii down the river bank road to- Port land or change to steamers on the river. In either ease the scenery to be enjoyed down the Columbia river is among the most magnificent on the continent. From Portland the party will proceed over the Pacific division of the Northern Pacific road uorthwaid to its Pacific tide-watei terminus at New Tacoma, on Puget Sound, there they will be transfered to steamers and enabled to visit all parts oi the sound, including a day's sojourn at Victoria, the capital of British Columbia. The editorial members of the lraternit) who are invited will be specially looked alter by Mr. E. V. Imalley, of the New York Tribune staff. Among other pleasant features of the occasion it is anderstood Mr. Jay Cooke, the practical and first promoter of the o-reat enterprise, has consented to join the party and make his first trip across the continent over the line of railway to w'hose construction he gave so many years of ar duous work and m which he wrecked an immense fortune. Mr. Cooke has now fullv recovered his financial standing and is in condition to thoroughly enjoy the approaching event.—Minneapolis T ribune. To* the Slain. A commemorative monument to be placed at Fort Keogh has been completed for some time, and is daily expected from the cast through St. Paul en route to Fori Keogh. W h -n placed in position it will lie of two parts. The base is five feet six fiches square and twelve inches in height, with beveled edges, the sides and top dressed in the style known us "cutwork," leaving the stone in the same color as it appears in the ledge.* The die'is four feet and six inches square at the base, and in clines slightly to within a few inches of the top, where'it.slopesabruptly, terminat ion- in a poink. The whole monument is five feet six inches. Each side oiAhc die, is highly polished, wdiile the top is ''cut work." On one side of tire monument the following inscription is cut : To the officers and soldiers killed, or who died of wonnds received in action, in the Territory of Montana while clearing the district of the Yellowstone of hostile Indians. On the other three sides are cut the names of thirty-nine officers and privates, with regiment and company to which each belonged, and the place and date of tue action resulting in their death. The inscription and names, embracing over 1,400 letters and characters, arc cut in the Egyptian style of letter, the natural gray of the stone in the cut letter affording a fine contrast with the beautiful deep i ed dish tinge of the polished surface. The monument, completed, weighs 16,000 pounds and is valued at $1,800. It was inspected last week by Gen. N. H. Davie, U. S. A., and T. D. Cook, of Milwaukee, who are highly pleased with it and pro nounce it satisfactory in every respect. The memorial is commemorative of all who fell w hile fighting the Sioux in Mon tana, and embraces Bear Paw, Big Hole and other fields, as well as Custer.—Miles City Press. MONTANA NEWS. A 23-pound fleece is on exhibition at tire wool-growers' headquarters at Fort Benton. Gastello's circus was delayed three days beyond its date in getting to Missoula on account of the rough roads. Capt. John Smith left for the Park on Friday, with men and teams. The teams were loaded down with goods for his saloons in the Parks. For assaulting Col. Wool folk with a deadly weapon Secretary McCutcheon w'as held under $500 bonds to answer at the next term of the district court. Chas. Zoller, of Billings, spent three days in Bozeman last week defending his title to a piece of desert land, which a y ht ng man of Park City has jumped. The bricklayers of Borenian struck a few days ago lor an advance of fifty cents per day. Their demands were not con ceded "to and other workmen took their their places. James King, who shot and killed Ma lum, the soldier, in a row in a saloon at Fori Missoula, three or four weeks ago, ias been sentenced to fifteen years' im prisonment in the penitentiary. Bishop Zeehandelaar has sent Governor Crosby a box containing Scandinavian oats, wheat and barley for distribution. They will be divided a meng a few of the farmers in several of the principal agri cultural sections of the territory. The new boat w hich is being built in the east for Gov. Crosby will be completed and ï each Bedford by the 20th of August. It is to be used for navigating the Mis souri river above the falls. The boat will be 32 feet long and 7 feet wide. It will be propelled by a stern screw driven by steam. It will be the first steamer on the upper Missouri. A little dog belonging to T. J. Demers, of Frenchtown, was shut up in a church at that place recently fo" a week without anything to eat ; but when found and let out he was as fat and saucy as ever. The mystery (for it was a mystery) was ex plained when it was found that he had during his incarceration paten the backs off a $20 bible and seventeen hymn books. Last Friday night about 11 o'clock, at the lower end of Front street, near the river, a man was heard to erv, "Murder! ' and "Help!" and a couple of our efficient police responded, when it w as fourni that a bold attempt had been made at "roll ing." The police could barely see the thieves in their flight and fired four shots at them. The noise of the shooting, in conjunction with the whistles ot the demi monde. impressed the strut ger within our gates with the fact that the town was lively—Missoulian. St. Paul, July 17. — 1 The court-marrial case of Col. Guido liges, for duplicating his pay accounts, began this morning. The court is composed of fifteen officers, Brevet Brigadier General S. P. Bradley being president. The first witness, Jcsiah H. Speyer, of the banking house of J. II. Speyer & Cc., Washington, D. C., testified 4o the signa ture of defendant upon two pay accounts in July and August, 1882, which passed through his bank. Major William Smith, paymaster at St. Paul, testified that the pay account of Coi. Ilges for August, 1882, had opine to him from the Bank of Minnesota so late lh March, 1883; that he declined to pay it until making inquiry at Washington be cause lie had cashed the pay account for later months and could net understand how the month of August could have been overlooked. Witness thjn^wrote to the payraasicr-general and learned .that t! c net ouut of Colonel liges 'for August, 1882, had been paid.