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5~; - * *s&vr- ■ - .•■••••• ; 4. fr e ;aa>i. : nm rmKr 2 . VOL LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, SATURDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 20, 1884. Price, Cents. jît? jpmltj (Saterprfer. p„bli.-li<"! fvory day except Sunday. 0IGHT à HENDRY, : Publishers IJVE •tygsTOX, M. T., SEPT. 20. 1884 TERMS of subscription. V( .;, r , by mail. ........................ $12 00 !? 'M.'.vtl.r j>y mail Thr (i 00 00 pv • irr au--!- < v«r * ' 'Tn'iti:-. i> v mail.................. TO < ITV SUBSCRIBERS: venin« .........1.25 per month. •r. For ntan or aPl'F 11 L o, al nmi •r I in* lOcts, ...........5cta each. KATES: in« advertisements, rates will be «iven 111 ) 0 - nr more...... \ DVERTISING y'.V cent- !'«T • 111 '' * for one insertion only, fifteen For two or more insertions, ten aril. „/rmil.KY & AYRAULT, It I V I C„rre.-i>on< ]STATE, FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE. It S 1 D E ADDITION, ure solicited. Office on Main Street, K. rü A .'I BERLIN, .\u: vr foi: KKAL ESTATE AXI) INSURANCE. Park and Palace Additons — Your correspondence solicited. office on Park Street opposite Depot. ii;i)i;<.B HALDOEN, ATTORNEY AT LAW. LIVINGSTON, - - MONTANA K. I). ALTON, M. D., —SURGEON, N. P. R. R. Co. Office Main street, in Dodson building opp. P. O. D." PERRY, PH YSICAN AND SURGEON. KINGSTON, MONTANA. Leave orders at P. O. drug store. B. Si >TT, 1). D. S., DENTIST. Billings, - Montana. Fills troth with Gold and Plastic fillings. Mounts Artificial teeth on Rubber and Celluloid im! mi the roots of the natural teeth; Solicits difficult rases and guarantees satisfaction or no charge. . . Aesthetics administered. Office adjoining T, R Million A: Co.'s meat market. (' M srttriiFNs, C. E., U. S. Deputy Mineral Sur. ,1. \ SHitoi r.nKii.Mech. and Mining Eng.,Englang CTKPI1KNS Ac SHOOLBRED, Exuineebs and Surveyors. Surveys made in all the mining camps of the Upper Yellowstone valley. (Mining district No. "I All business promptly attended to. Surveys am! proving patents for claims a specialty. COOKE - - MONTANA. Bank of Livingston STEBBiNS, MUND & CO., Livingston. «EXKRAL Transacts a BAN KING Kv' li.-mge on all the principal cities ot the United States and Europe. lx tk:k st Ali.owkh on TIME DEPOSITS. Corres pond Uellections made a specialty, dire Solicited. ASSOCIATED banks. ^t-' l ins. Mund A Co , Aides City. SteM ins. Mund A Co., Billings. stelihins, Conrad .t Co., Buffalo, Wyo'g "Teh. National Bank, Deadwood, I). T. StcMe.iis, Mund A Fox, Central, D. T. Meiihins, Fox A Co , Spearlish, D. T. A. L LOVE Cashier. THE Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul Montanv BUSINESS. Üühv .y the short line from St. Paul Miiuu ajMtlis, via LaCrosse and Mi 1 to CHICAGO and all points in tlM » i.Mcrii States and Canada. IT IS THE ONLY LINE management between St. Paul W" ( iiieago, and is the finest equipped r ' lllUa . v iii the Northwest. IT IS THE ONLY LINE n Hiiai;, Pullman Sleeping cars, Palace * !l:, ^i >'2 ear» and the finest Dining cars in * tr via the famous HIVER bank route, the »!•< ' « i Mi». ores of Lake Pepin and the ')'»ippi river to Milwaukee ( i ii ago. h* trains connect with Hie northern lines in the grand ûl0u Imputât St. Paul. 0f XU CHANGE OF CARS • l,l y ela»» between St Paul and Chi ^ For through tickets, time tables, J ,u11 ml "nmttion apply to auy coupon W agent in the northwest. mill, A. V. H. Carpenter, j nuetal Manager. Genl Pass. Agt • tARii, G. II. He afford, b(; nl Supt. Asst Genl Pass. Agt B Milwaukee, Wis. ' IX()X > General Northwestern Pas l ** er Agent, St. Paul. Minn. E. J, Chamberlin, * Real Estate and Insurance. Agent Park, Palace, anti Minnesota Additions—All Within ten minutes walk from Business. Lying on the broad space of level ground adjoining the original townsite on the east, Has just been platted and lots are now in the market at prices ranging from $25 to $ 100 , Convenient to Business and the Railroad Shops. Building has already commenced. A Liberal Reduction to Parties Improving Property. Before km, Know lat You Can Bo. Residences for sales or rent. Business lots in all parts of the town. Ranches, im proved and unimproved, ranging from $1,000 to $6,COO, on easy terms. Two ranches suitable for stock business on a large scale. Plats of Gallatin county, ea*t Entries made under the homestead,pre-emption,and desert laud law. of the range. T Six of the oldest and strongest companies doing business, which personal acquaint ance and experien ze enables me to endorse. Good policy forms that insure prompt payment on honest losses. Office on Park St., Livingston. \ Q Q H 0 0 0 0 JAS. ENNIS & CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Butchers! Game in Season, r, RANCHERS' ORDERS -GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION. Orders called for daily and delivered. BOUGHT : WOOL and HIDES <5 © G S' Brunswick Hotel ! M. C. MURPHY, Propr. This elegantly appointed and carelnlly managed hotel is now ready for the reception o guests Travelers L^eking neat and comfortable rooms and a well supplied table will find themat the BRUNSWICK, opposite passenger depot, Livingston, Montana LI ve /t , PEASE'S OLD STAND, > Feed And Sale Stable. TOURISTS CARRIED TO ANY PLACE The Cheapest and Best Equipped Livery in Town. V. E. 8JVYDER, Prop. THE LATEST NEWS. A statue of Gen. John Fultoû Reynolds, killed at the battle of Gettysburg, was unveiled at Philadelphia on Thursday. An American schooner the Eliza, was siezed in a port in the north of Russia, for having on board contraband goods. The president has appointed Harry, son of Lieutenant Kislingbury, who lost his life with the Greely expedition, as cadet at large to the Naval academy at Annapolis. The citizens of Brussels, Belgium, are in a revolutionary panic over an unpopu lar education bill. They are forming in mobs and raising the cry, always so alarm ing to Kings, "vive la republic." Prof. King, the aeronaut who made the ignominous failure of his ascension from Minneapolis, and who afterward started in a baloon from Chicago and landed in the Wisconsin forests, made an ascent from Burlington on Thursday last and started on a cruise. A dispatch from Hong Kong to the Times says: A French man-of-war at Alabte boarded a regular Hong Kong trading junk and threw its cannon, guns and ammunition overboard. The mer chants of Hong Kong are greatly irritated at the action of the French. Annie C. Nutt, a daughter of the ill fated Nutt family, of Uniontown.Pa., died on Thursday from cholera morbus caused by eating unripe fruit. It will be remem bered that Lizzie the eldest daughter was seduced by Dukes, who afterward killed Capt. Nutt, the father, and was acquitted of the crime, and that James Nutt, a son, killed Dukes and was also acquitted of the charge of murder. Hog cholera is raging in Virginia and Maryland, as well as New Jersey, and the farmers are throwing the carcasses into the Potomac river, wehere they lie putrefying and raising an intolerable stench. The water thus infected supplies the city of Washington. It becomes a very serious question as to what is to be done to purify the water and remedy the damage already done. The authorities of Washington have the matter in hand. A Washington dispatch says: It is now known beyond a doubt that Gen. Gresham can have the treasury port folio if he wishes it. His hesitancy is caused by his desire to conclude investi gations already begun and inaugurate further reform in the postofiice depart ment. It is w T ell known the president would be gratified if Judge Gresham would accept the place, and some ot his friends believe he may yet be induced to take the position. MONTANA NEWS. T. J. Craney and P. J. McCarty ac cused of murdering McMahon near Fort Missoula, on Monday, are in jail awaiting trial. The local of the Miles City Journal saw a queer appearance in the heavens a few evenings ago—"the tail of an enormous comet" he thought it was. It affects different men in different ways. Snakes, rats, mice, flies, etc,, are on record, and there is no reason why comets should not be on the list. But he better stop it; it will get away with him, sure. Husbandman: Pike Sundusky came into White Sulphur Springs a couple of days ago from People's creek, in the Little Rockies, with $150 in coarse gold dust-some of it as large as beans. People's creek is where Gen. Miles captured Chief Joseph. It is a tributary of Mill river, and on the opposite side of the mountains from where the Benton stampede is now going. Geotge Yoakum, a squaw man who lives with the Cheyennes on Tongue river, and is believed bv the stock men to have incited them on various occa sions to acts of trouble and annoy ance, was taken from Ins house a few nights ago by five masked men who were going to hang him, but who de sisted finally and left him with the warning that next time they would make a sure job. Father Boscell, a Catholic priest who attempted to in tercede for him, was driven off at the point of a revolver. 5 to 7 to in to all his It to Annual Report to the Stockholders of th Northern Pacific. New' York, September 18.—The annual meeting of the Northern Pa cific railroad is now in session. The annual report for the year ending June 30. 1884, shows the earnings, includ ing receipts from leased and branch roads, to be $12.603, 575; operating expenses, $6,922,535; leases, $255.229; total, $7,177,754; net earnings. $5,425,820; add dividends on investment from other sources, $78,* 970, leaving $5,505,691; surplus over all fixed charges and expenses for the year, $1,055,656. This amount, to gether with the surplus for the year ended June 30, 1883, makes $2,205, 239. This has been used to pay for equipment, as authorized in the plan of organization. The amount of gen eral first mortgage bonds issued dur ing the year, $25,000 per mile on 30 3-10 miles constructed road accepted by the president of the United Mates, $7,782,000. Of $2,000,000 general second mortgage bonds authorized November 20, 1883, $500,000 were sold to a syndicate for $78^ cash, less 5 per cent commission on bonds. Op tion of the syndicate for 355 more of these bonds on the same terms has been extended the syndicate, pend ing the exercise of the option agreeing to make advances upon the 3ame to meet con struction expenditures. Capital stock to funded debt June 30,1884, common, $49.000,000; preferred, $37,309.067; total, $88,806,067; funded debt, $402, 785; general first mortgages do seconds, $20.000.000; less $414,135 unissued; total, $1,585,700; Missouri liver funds, $2,500.000; less canceled by land sales, $239.600; total, $2,260,400; Pend d* Oreille division funds. $4,500,000; less canceled by land sales. $1,260.000; total, $3,246,000; dividend certificates, $14,640,821, leaving $66,276,221. The amount of deferred payments on land sales is $3,056,415, bearing interest at 7 per cent, and is applicable to the re tirement of preferred stock $1.276.077, Missouri division bonds $316.927. Pend d'Oreille division $857,400, and general first $606,010. Of the lands in Minne sota and Dakota east of Missouri river, remain unsold 4,079,955 acres, dedi cated by the plan of reorganization to the extinguishment of preferred stock. Cash left available for future use, $8,300.000. As compared with the pre vious year the statement shows the following changes: Gross earnings in crease, $4,748,117; operating expenses and tax increase, $2,083.589; net in crease, $2,664,624. The income from other sources makes the net increase $2,743,398. An Earthquake. The shock of an earthquake was felt yesterday afternoon about 3 o'clock over Ohio, southern Michigan, and parts of Kentucky. Virginia and Ontario. At Defiance, Ohio, it seems to have been most severe, but no damage was done anywhere, other than to scare people, shake goods off shelves and break a little glass. The following seems to be the latest iu the Morosini matter: "Oh, I don't blame my sister in marrying that man," said Julie Morosini; "I think any girl right in marrying the man she loves. It's the way she married him that I object to. My father went to New York to-day to attend to his business. My sister has asked us all to pardon her, and we have. I have, any way, and I only wish nobody had any thing more against her than I have?' Dr. Pike says Mrs. Morosini is cut of all danger. A young man, whose name we nave not learned, accidently shot an Iadian at Birch creek last week. He was shooting blackbirds, and in ejecting a shell from his rifle threw a catridge into it without knowing it, and it exploded, striking an Indian who was standing by in the side. It was thought to have been done on pur pose by the Indians and they were going to play the blood for blood racket on the young man, who, seeing the storm brew ing, got on his horse and rode over to Du puyer creek, where there were some cow boys, who protected him from the blood thirsty freinds ofthe wounded Indian.— Sun River Son.