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waxcrc' ^^TK^TJjraecs^Tsa; j? 1 *" fC^ rfCS* 3 ®* S-M ^T\w-sr»w.-:iTr7.^»;rTn7*zrw<7^&5^r^^~æ^y. w -T*ry^.r ; -^^ Si- . LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 7, 1883. iwtyajAA it u c Bng^jiroro ik Price, Ten Cente. fC^ rfCS* 3 ®* daily , I .— *7 i% r> î c* " L i Vi I i— i ^ » U* I s# k. •it Sunday ßssr i 2£iDSY ! Publishers. Ll XlW \y t .O jsa^s or iluJ'l j T C*' rl? -- ' j,j 5 ;> T')j , y ',-V fût»-** T.SFPT.0, iSSS. 3ÏÏB2CSIPTI02Î. ................. $12 00 .............. 7 00 r '' "............. 5 oo SJJiSfPJ E£RS: u j ;: ,f.........SOcta per Week. ^...................Hkt-. , ...............r.ct: each. ;?pjat*2its, rates wiil be given iacertion only, ffteen \, or more i.'=.'itionfe, ten r~c TATE DEALERS, solicit'd Ulflec cn main street IF real estate agency. . tou lots lor sale. Lots in Riverside Addition. Ofice over K. R. Dean k Co 's jt. $ M I T 'j, _ A 7 7 o ß X E Y A TLA \Y — | r . foa jtaia Street .over Lawrence & Stuff's. r ; f s i LeROY, a T T O It N E Y S AT LAY, |i£AL ESTATE AG' ENTS and NOTARIES PUBLIC. C 3 ce«a Y sin Street, Smith's block. lit N ALTON, il. D., Ill* -SURGEON, N. P. R. R. Co. [t W. GRANT, il. I)., ll* PgYSICtAS u :«*0 SlT.afiOTJ. [A3 flight and day call* promptly attended to. Oflc* i ■.'. toe I'oätoiSce. J 5 HN II. ELLER, LAW AND REAL ESTATE, |urp List ol Town and Farm property. Main Street, Livingston. hjiCHANAN d St'IIULTZ, CONTRACTORS <fc BUILDERS, . Fin* Cabinet 'York and Undertaking a specialty. lordera promptly attended to. Fini and ty »• iiic.it ion3 for all kinds ol buüd l*P fttraisaeil on bhort notice. C ivo U3 a ca!l. Main eteet, Livingston. U. DlI)LON(~~ 'justice of the peace, Office uu Main street, IJVINGSTOX, . - MONTANA. OF LIVINGSTON, MONT. l*thorired Capitol, • h Capital, $ 250,000 00 50,000 00 teufet ml Sold on all parts of the World. • Elections Made, And oil Ajar.Knig business promptly attended to. F-LiTixjfT _(Vr OFFICERS: «y* • Y-vurtt, Vice Pres. 1 U aki> Ca»Uier. U ; iY ^»ENTs.;- Mw\u»:;:e National Bank, i: * 11Unoi8 » UlM?d s° ; Bank of Livi n.gst on. STe 3SINS, MUND & CO., tlû r.02. ^'ElïAL Montan« Transacts a banking BUSINESS. ïc5l| np n 0T1 . > L ' r ' i MSt'tLl' !1 n M T p:i1 ° i,ieS of tlx uUs ' tl »d Europe. Alu WEI) ox time deposits. ^'^ieni^^^iKlty. Correspond A 1 W7Z t Cu&L». i / 00 00 oo & ill at in öonnty, A;* situai ed on. the National Park Pail rood, twenty-right aulas ti-cvn Livingston and about the same d is*a .nee f. cm f> i e (itioiia I Path. At. this point the Moi them Pacific abroad company are building a Pep t, Sect-on House. Actrr- Y a.nfo,' Etc., and many nth r vsubstuntied improve. / units are going on. Tin- fount is indu- sod. by. Hie rat read company, who own a one-half i ni f r. st in i'-e £ mir. and art; do a I m their powerto further i* s in 1 crests To elands tying north and south, are ixceediaelf/ fer ilo, and ices 1 cat dr. ra aches one numerous; cast are the etdt bra ted- Mill Creek j Endgrant Gat eh trial Six Mile .Mining Districts and in the place itself thrift * < nerd a and inidiigcnee ate to be /ou ml among its citizens, t he I iliai dMaiing ( 'o's claims act join the town onthe ecmt The (Sid and Silver be 'ring qiuirtzmlncs in Emigrant Gulch are rev a rich , as are the Plover mines. ( oaf mines within one mile of the town are being vigorously worked; and, Iron , Lime (nul Sandstone about, d Before th° t ivti was platted, lumber iras on the groundf v a number of huit dings, and before the town iras eut irai a surveyed building» worein course Kß kJ Zj of const ruction- . THE TOWN IS YOUNG YET ! And thereby affords opportunities for securing lots at low firmer, and we feel confi dent That the constant and increasing demand for the same will advance prices from twenty-five to fifty per cent, within a short time, will be furnished upon application to Full particulars, prices and plats LISBON, Dakota *j $ V2£JC^ aadaa £0 LIVINGSTON, Alontana. ^LIVINGSTON OFFICE ON MAIN STREET. j £3 a to & Son DEALERS IN er^a gg-^an G-oods, CLOTHING, HATS & GAPS, Boots seilet. Slioes, Etc. Main Street, Livingston 'YTOXJIFL FANCY GROCERIES -jkne the Peoples' O 0 .SÜZL DONOVAiM & Co. Main St. GKES^j^TID The Villard Party will be here Thursday nest. Everybody should be pro vided with a We have just received the finest line of Custom-Made ever • v I. ORSC if to ■m, THE RAILROAD KING. AND EIS DISTINGUISHED GUESTS. The Ceremonies Attendant upon their Ar rival in Livingston. Last evening about 10:15 after hours of imj-atleiit waiting tlie great crowd assembled at the depot were thrown into a finny of excitement by tin* sound of the whistle which heralded the approach of tlie first of the ex cursion trains. As it rolled into the d<'j ot it was announced that Henry Villard, llie president of the Northern Pacific and the leader of the party, was on board with his invited friends from Germany, his native land. After a little time occupied by the crowd with loud calls for Villard that gentle man descended from the train and met the members of the Board of Trade, headed by its president, A. B. Curry, Esq. A few moments were spent in conversation ami then Mr. Villard and Mr. Curry mounted the platform of the nearest car and the latter said: Pn es im-: n t Villard: I take great pleasure in extending to you and your distinguished gue-ts the warm greetings of the citizens of Liv ingston on this auspicious occasion. Next to the anouncement of the conclusions of a long hoped-for peace to a war burdened people is the joy that succeeds the pleasing information vouchsafed to a nation, that though the accomplishment of some vast en terprise its pcrmenancy has been se cured, and through that cntei prise its mutual interests have become so mul tiplied as to bind its people in closer and inseparable bonds, thus making tills achievement a victory, though bloodless, more renowned than was ever secured on the field of battle. Such an achievement and such a victory has been signalized in the com pletion of the NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILWAY, the formal opening of which we are this day engaged in commemorating, and as its ir<m bands now connect the commercial interests of. tire people of the Atlantic States with those of the Pacific, as well as those of the inter mediate states, forming, also, links in the chains connecting the North with the South, symbolizing the strength secured by close union, may ita effects be to cement our whole people into a nation, the bonds of which shall form a Union that shall forever remain ONE AND INSUPERABLE. The people of Livingston entertain a peculiar interest in this demonstra tion. , Situated as it is, midway between St. Paid, Minn.', and Portland. Oregon, the initial and term in us points of the railway, and being the very key to the „ WONDERLAND OF THE WORLD, The Yellowstone National Park— its citizens feel that it must eventual ly become an important factor in tlie great sum of national enterprise and individual success which the comple tion ot this railway will in time enum erate, and the name of # Josiah Perliam J. Gregory Sifîith, J. Edgar Thomson, Jay Cooke. Chus. B. Wright, Freder ick Billings, A. il. Barney and Titos. F Oaks, in connection with your own vvili be held in the highest estimation by the citizens of this, the almost youngest town on the line of the road" as having been directly interested in, and connected with this great com increiai enterprise. In the name of these citizens I con gratulate you oh the indomitable and unhesitating energy, and perseverance which have brought to a final consum mation the long cherished hope of the people who will be so immediately benefited by this gi eat trails continen tal highway and trusting that provi dence may so lengthen your life that you may Iong]enjoy the pleasure, profits and honor which the accomplishments if such an undertaking never fails to secure in this great republic. I extend to you and your honorable guests a genial Montana welcome—a thrice welcome to our mènntuin home, mid will hope among the many delightful places you have visited, and will visit, ind of which you wilt retain si ■m, M Sis cipya place in your kind remembrance forever. In reply President Villard said he re gretted greatly that he and his party had disappointed the people of Livingston by not reaching here at the time announced. Two of the four trains that bore the party had been detained by an accident and the two in advance had awaited them at Grey-cliff. He disliked at all times to disappoint people, especially when they had, as in this case, made extensive pre parations for the reception. Pe hoped, however, that they would be here in the morning long enough to meet the people and see the decorations. Ever since they had left !3t. Paul it had been his pleasant but laborious duty to make speeches to the people along the route. This had ex hausted him to a great extent and it was necessary for him to reserve his remaining strength to make the opening speech at the celebration on Saturday, and the people of Livingston must excuse him from any extended remarks in the night air. He appreciated the preparations made for the party's reception most hearti ly. He understood that Livingston had made great progress during the past few months, and that the Park branch had contributed greatly to the town's pros perity, and he was sure it would continue to do so. The town, he said, was m^st ulvautageously located and must continue to prosper. He knew that its progress during the past would astonish the foreign gnests who accompanied him. A cry was then raised for Hon. Carl Schurz, who was on board the train but lie could not be found. That train wrs then moved back and in a few minutes the second train arrived bearing among others Gen. U. S. Grant, and upon the car, "Yellowstone" w hich he occupied the crowd made a grind rush with voci ferous calls for his appearance. President Curry and other members of the Board of trade went on board the car and after a little delay Mr. Curry came forward ac companied by the veteran ex-President and amid deafening cheers^ introduced him with a few appropriate remarks as nearly as we can remember as follows: -Gen. Grant I now present to you the peo ple of Livingston hundreds of whom liave followed your standard through years of war and arc now enjoying the benefits of the peace accomplished by your arms and desire to hear once more the voice of their comm ander. '' Then came another round of cheers at the close of which Gen. Grant spoke and said that he had noticed in all his travels through western America, every part of which lie hud now visited except Arizona, that the veteran soldier was always the pioneer and was not surprised to find it the same in Montana. The toi is of war seemed to lit them to battle with and sub due the wilderness. He hoped they were all prospering in their new homes. He found that this was :f much better country than lie had expected to find. The clim ate was much milder than he had suppos ed from the latitude and altitude, and the country was naturally a beautiful region. He would meet them in tlift morning and see if ho could recognize among them some of his veterans of the days 18 to 22 years ago. With Gen. Grant's retirement to his car the exercises closed. There were calls for lion. Win. Everett but lie had retired as had almost all the occupants of the train. There were a .few more anvil ex plosions, more hurrying to and fro as the other trains arrived but no occurence worthy of uote. The trains were sidetrack ed and will leave this morning for Helena the first taking its departure about 7 a. :u. It was unfortunate that they arrived so late in the evening but notwithstanding the informal reception passed off most pleasantly and creditably. Air. Curry as President of the Board of Trade and rep resentative of the town did himself and Livingston all honor and he was ably sup ported by all citizens. m The east bound passenger trains now si op at Miles City for supper. Win. Abbot, John A. Clark, Frank Young, Walter McFarland and Frank Qarey are in Bozeman jail upon the charge of murder, and Carl J. Adolph- | ron is awaiting execution for the same crime.