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RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Northern Pacific. AIWvIVE. ...11:45 a. ... 3:05 p.m ....9:25 p. .. 3:05 a. Pacific express, (going west)......... Atlantic express, (going east)........ Freight No. 13, (going west) ........ Freight No. 14, (going east).......... DE r AKT. Pacific express, (going west)......... Atlantic express, (going east)........ Freight No. 13, (going.west).......... Freight No. 14, (going east;........... ...11:55 a. in ... 3;l(i p. m .. 10:15 p.m ... 3:35 p. m 20 p IU 20 p m ♦ 11 35 a m d 7 05 a in +11 33 a m * 10 40 a in Minneapolis & St. I.ouit* Railway. ALBERT LEA ROUTE. L ve Minneapolis. Ar. Minneapolis. Chicago Express — * 8 00 a m Des Moines Express * 8 0 ) a m j$t. Louis East Ex...+ 3 30 P m Chicago East Kx— d 7 00 p m Des Moines Lassen.. t 3 30 p in Des Moines Lassen.. t 7 00 p m Exeelsior, Winthrop Waconia A Morton* 3 0 j p ra Lake Minnetonka. 3 03 p m Watertown, Dawson * rz/inm mud Redwood......*8 10 am * 5 40 pm ♦Except Sunday. tExcept Saturday. d-^aUy. •Except Monuav. (a Sundays only.) I assengers îroni St. l'aul take through trains at l mon Depot at 7 20 a in, 2 30, ami li 20 p m Ticket offices— Minneapolis, Ko 3 W ashington avenue under Nicollet House, and l. mon Depot. St. Laul, corner Third and Sibley streess and Un ion Depot. _______ Livingston Postoffice. Oj»eii week davs iront 7 a. m. to 7.30 p. in. Sundays, trom i to 2 p. in. Money order and register tiu.siness trans acted Iront 9a in. to4. p. m. Mails going west will close at 11:16 a.in Mails going east will close at 2:35 p. in. F. W. WRIGHT, Postmaster, LOCAL LAYOUT E. L. Benson is the master of the new postoffice at Kcd Lodge in this county. Justice II. W. Hanson has removed his office to a room in Gilbert's building on upper Main street. The llitli instant was the twenty-first anniversary of the institution of the order of Knights of Pythias. Tuesday's passenger train from the cast was delayed seven hours by snow on the eastern half of the Missouri division. A Methodist church building is to be erected at East Gallatin. This is the cou Rev. E. M. Tower the Stillwater. The pelt of the mountain lion which ate J. S. Connell's dog and wanted to eat Angus McQueen was brougnt to Living ston this week and will be mounted by taxidermist \V liittock. Several hundred tons of Gallatin county coal will shortly be shipped to Butte to give consumers there an opportunity to test its quality. This is in view of the present project to connect Butte by direct railroad with the mines. Stockgrowers Journal: Near Lisk's ranch on Big Timber, is to be found the finest coal in Montana. The vein crops out ten feet thick, and in an hour's time the boys at the ranch take out enough coal to bust them a month. The Ladies Aid Society will give a social at the 31. E. Church on Tuesday evening next. A musical and literary en tertainment will he given and refresh ments will be served. A general invita tion to attend is extended. gregation of which pastor. The dance given by Farragut Post, G A. R. in the skating rink on Monday eve. ning was largely attended and was a very successful affair. The telephone line to Gardiner is now in operation. The office here is in the Western Union office and at Gardiner iu R A. Bell's store. sent Armstrong of the Crow tribe asks bids'for the purchase of a watermill, seed house and a portable saw mill-part of the buildings at tho old Crow agency on One of the sufferers by the recent rail way accident at Creston, Iowa, where six ■were killed was E. II. Cowles of the Con cord Cattle company and known to many in Livingston. Ilis injuries are not fatal but are serious. The. blizzard which raged through Dakota, particularly west of the Missouri, on Monday, is described as having been the worst of the season. By its effects Northern Pacific trains were somewhat delayed on Monday and Tuesday. The Chinamen of Livingston, in com mom with members of the race wherever found, celebrated their New Year on Friday and Sat rday last with feasting and drinking and exercising hospitality after their pecu liar style. The valentine business as shown by the postoffices all over the country is declin ing very rapidly. The sense of the Amer ican people is gradually reaching the standard that condemns hideous two-cent pictures as well as sentimental doggerel at a dollar a line. The Helena Gas company has ordered a carload of coal trom the Williams mine near Livingston, and if as expected, it proves thoroughly satisfactory as a gas producer, a like quantity will be con sumed every week. The coal is loaded at Coal Spur. Attachments aggregating about $3,000 have been laid upon the property which Major Gordon, late commandtnt at Fort Ellis, left behind him in Gallatin county He is now at the Presidio, California. Like many army officers he did not regu late Lis expenses by Ins income. Fred Ward, at one time cashier of the First National Bank of Livingston, has been sued by Geo. H. Carver on a prom issory note for $500. Fred is now cashier of a Pacific coast hank hut, we understand, disclaims the possession pf any property with which to pay his debts. Work on the improvement of roads in the National Park is likely to begin early this year as a considerable balance of last year's appropriation for the purpose re mains unexpended. It is generally be lieved that travel will begin earlier and be much more extensive than it was last year. The Yellowstone Milling company quartz mill has been successfully trans ferred across the river at Gardiner and doubtless by this time all removed to the mills!te. Mr. Rowley, an expert machin ist sent out for the purpose from Chicago is superintending its erection. The Washington telegram which ap peared in various papers in the northwest anent the report of an investigating com mittee of Livingston citizens on the con duct of Crow Agent Armstrong is erron erous insofar as no such committee has ever been known to exist in Livingston Rev. John R. McKee, a Presbyterian clergyman, will hold services in Bingham' hall on Sunday at 11 a. m. Mr. McKee lias hut lately arrived in Montana but in ministrations at Timberlinc has been emi nently successful. We understand it to he his intention to hold services here and at Timberline on alternate Sundays in fu ture. A gentleman named Moffat, lately from Wheeling, W. Va., whose brother is a mine operator in Butte, was in town during the week with a view 7 to visiting the up river mining districts and making investments As the weather was bad and the snow so deep in the mountains as to impede travel lie did not carry out his intention but will return for the purpose in the spring. L. A. Nohlett has returned from a visit to all the towns along the Utah & North ern road. He finds times in that section somewhat livelier than along the Northern Pacific, but also finds every department of trade occupied to overcrowding. Mr. Nohlett will remain in Livingston far a time and in the spring will probably go to Three Forks where he formerly resided. The people of Gardiner, Mammoth Hot Springs and the extreme Upper Y'ellow stoue generally, in spite of the fact of their comparative isolation duriDg this season, are whiling aw 7 ay the winter months with a series of frequent dances and social gatherings that are very largely attended and are conspicuous for their en joyability. They are generally held at the National betel. A veterinarian or farrier named Link was arrested a few days ago for carrying con cealed a deadly weapon. The weapon in question was a very dull knife which dc fendant claimed he used to explore horses' hoofs with and that it was a part of his professional outfit. His case was heard before Justice Kelly and a jury and Link was discharged. The complaint in the case was Rudolph Prover. Robert McKee's herd of about 1,400 sheep whose corral is near Coal Spur have suffered considerably during the severe winter and the loss so far, exclusive of lambs, will probably reach 100. This is doubtless largely due to the fact that lambing has been going on among the herd for some time past and the strength of the ewes has theteby been depleted. Cattle on the same range are in good con dition for beef. The Amateur Dramatic Club will im mediately begin rehearsing for another en tertainment. In order to correct an erron eous impression the Enterprise is re quested to say that any lady or gentleman who desires may join the club by leaving the name with R. II. Norton or G. B. Niblock, and further that the club is not an attachment of the Episcopal church hut will give entertainments for the bene fit of any church society in the town that may desire the aid. The idea is to estab lish a permanent dramatic and literary club without reference to any other church or society. On Saturday morning last while the west-bound passenger train stood at Bill ings Frank Brown tried to make the coupling between the two locomotives and the postal car. He missed the coupling and as the locomotives came backward he was crushed between tho tender and the mail car so that he lived hut a few mom ents. He has been a brakeman on this division for some time and during six weeks past has been on the passenger tram. His body will he kept above ground for a time pending the result of an effort to communicate with his relatives who are believed to live in New York. After the ball on Monday night last Mr. James Fowlie and Miss Annie Lee Macer called in the services of Justice R. W. Hanson and were united in marriage— not upon any hasty agreement hut in pursuance of a bcthrothal of some length though the wedding took most of the friends of the parties by suprise. Mr. Fowlie, who is a rising attorney of Liv ingston, has united his fortunes with those of a very estimable young lady and our congratulations are most heartily extended. The bride and groom are now absent upon a trip to various towns in the territoiy and will shortly return. On Sunday afternoon a long freight train w T as'crossing the Belt divide east ward. Fourteen cars next the engine were supplied with air brakes. As the train was pulling through the tunnel it broke in two parts but the momentum of the rear section was sufficient to carry it over the crown of the divide which is about the middle of the tunnel. The engineer then began applying the air brakes to the front section and just as the rear section cleared the mouth of the tunnel brought the en gine to a dead stop. The rear section then crashed into the stationary half of the train and seven cars went off the track. Five of them were quite badly wrecked —one of them loaded with matte from Butte. Both passenger trains were held by the wreck until late in the evening. PERSONAL POINTS. Geo. Ilaldom has been at Gardiner this week. W . T. Hall a Gardiner merchant was in town this week. Messrs E. Goughnour and F. W. Wright went to Helena yesterday. Mrs. James Ennis has been visiting in Livingston during the w 7 eck Frank Smith a resident of Livingston a year or more ago is again in the town. J. E. Hendry has been appointed agent of the Associated Press in Livingston. Mr. Isaac Baker a prominent resident of Shields river was in town yesterday. G. H. Wright of the Enterprise spent several days at Hunters Hot Springs this week. Alfred Croonquist of J. O. Sax & Co. is back after a visit of nearly three months in Minnesota. Miss M. E. Nash has been very ill for some weeks past with inflamatory rheum atism hut is now recovering. Joe. Simmons, advance agent for Signor Bosco, is in the city arranging for an ap pearance of the latter in Livingston. Mr. D. P. VanHorn and bride were ex pected in Livingston yesterday but did not arrive. They w 7 ill probably reach here to-day. J. C. Vilas a leading business man of Gardiner went east on Tuesday for a tr,i to Chicago that may be extended as far as New Orleans. John Muir of the Oregon Improvement and the Oregon Railway & Navigation companies went westward yesterday in a special car. F. F. Fridley came down the valley last w 7 eek and visited Livingston for the first time in several weeks. He is suffer ing from an injured shoulder. George Huston, E. J. Keeney, H. J. Hoppe, J. R. Hathorn and D. M. Dailey were among prominent residents of the up per valley who w 7 ere in town this week. S. A. Oliver returned yesterday from his trip to New Orleans. He has had a pleasant trip and is looking well, hut he says he lias not seen so fine a day since he left here as was yesterday. D. 31. Reese is hack from the Little Big Horn where lie has been for some months past in the capacity of foreman for contractor Goughnour in the erection of the dormitory building for the new Crow agency. J. H. Cornwell, who is temporarily lo cated in the saloon business at Junction City, was in town this week visiting his family. He reports business as being good at Junction City. He will return to Liv ingston in the spring. Mr. George N. Smith formerly of Liv ingston hut more lately of St. Paul writes that lie is about to leave the latter place for the south or the southwest—location not yet fully decided upon. He has rela tives in Wyandotte, Kansas, where he will go for a time. A brother of Prof. Lorentz of Living ston has been appointed to the charge of the new Northern Pacific station at Toston in the 3Iissouri valley—an cmbryotic town which, by the-way, has vain ambi tions to become the shirctown of the pros pective county of Valley. Assistant Superintendent S. S. Erret of the National Park is hack from a trip east ward as far as St. Paul whether he accom panied Prof. G. L. Henderson on the latter's lecturing tour. Prof. Henderson went on to Washington and will be absent from the Park until May or June. Rev. W. E. Archibald, pastor of the Livingston Congregational church, returns to-day from a long visit in Minne sota feeling much the better of his period of rest and recreation. While absent he was able to receive contributions toward the liquidation of the church debt. Mr. George Eicklesheimer who has long been chief clerk in the master mechanic's office here has resigned that place to ac cept a lucrative position not in railway employ in Idaho. His sister-in-law, Miss Talmage, who during her residence here of some months has been a very popular member of Livingston society will leave next w eek for her home in Wisconsin. W. C. 3Iiddlcton, one of the firm of Straw, Ellsworth & Co., of Milwaukee; W. W. Thayer, of Bradley & Metcalf, 3Iilwaukee ; Mr. Welsh of Phelps, Dodge & Palmer, Chicago; Mr. Grant of 31. B. Wells, Chicago, and Mr. 3Iiller of Hib bard, Spencer & Bartlett, Chicago, were among the prominent commercial agents who have visited Livingston during the week. J. S. Conwell superintendent of the Yellowstone Milling Company of Bear Gulch and Angus McQueen the well known mine ow r ner of the gulch came down on Wednesday and took Thursday's train for Chicago. 3Ir. Conwell has been suffering intensely for fully a month with neuralgic pains in his head and face and with a swollen face and partial lock-jaw. He goes to his home in Chicago for rest and treatment and will return as soon as he has recovered. Mr. 3IcQueen will be absent about two or three weeks. Suicide at Bozeman. On Tuesday afternoon, at Bozeman, Mrs. Ida Clark Gordon, wife of a musi cian of that town, shot herself twice in the breast and died that night. The cause ot this sad suicide is traceable to fits of extreme melancholy with which she was frequently affected. She said she was ready and wanted to die. Her maiden name was Ida May Clark, and she had been with her parents an early settler of Gallatin valley. She leaves be side her husband, a child eight months old, and a father and sister—3Irs. Geo. Graham "That Horse." "Secure that horse at once" a prominent citizen of Livingston telephoned a friend at Gardiner on Friday last. The Liv ingston citizen did not want any horse. His message was interpreted according to pre-concerted arrangement to mean that the Gardiner gentleman should at once proceed to locate certain coal lands and other valuable properties in that part of the National Park lying north and east of the Yellowstone river and its East Fork. The father of the Livingston citizen is an employe in one of the departments at Washington and engaged to keep his son posted on the progress of legislation to segregate the northeastern corner of the Park. The Livingston gentleman in his turn agreed to promptly notify certain residents of the upper Yellowstone of the passage of the hill and they were to do the locating without delay. On Friday evening last the long expected news came to Livingston and the telephone to Gardi ner was put in operation. For some rea son it did not work well. Tho order to "secure that horse" was indistinct and mixed. "No wind in Livingston," an other pre-concerted message, as it fell up on the ears of a party of twenty or more in the telephone office was so manifestly mysterious and doubtful in its probabili ties that it aroused suspicion outside the circle for whose benefit it was particularly intended. But finally the select coterie who were in the secret received a clear understanding of what was coming over the wires and preparations were made for an early expedition next morning. But the whole camp "smelled a rat" and while the stars of Saturday morning w r ere still undimmed by the light of approaching day a stampede pajty of forty or fifty per sons straggled out of Gardiner and follow ed in the wake of the knowing few who had their claims all in view. Among the gentlemen whose names appear in the lo cation notices are Georgo Huston, Joe Keeney, A. L. Love, C. T. Hobart, A. A. Deem, H. J. Hoppe and his son, R.E. Car penter, G< orge Haldorn and Dave Roberts. It is said that S. M. Fitzgerald has filed upon Soda Butte spring to which D. II. Budlong claimed to have a lease from the interior department. In the stampede over the mountains on that hitter Friday night almost every man at Gardiner and Mam moth Hot Springs "secured a horse." But the really funny part of the whole affair is not only that it was awkwardly engi neered but that it all originated without foundation. When the news was flashed from Washington that the restoration of that corner of the Park had become a law it had only passed the lower house of con gress and the coal lands and other proper ties located in such haste are all a part of the National Park to this day. If the senate reaches the hill again it will doubt less become a law. We notice that a Washington correspondent is greatly con cerned about Soda Butte spring. He thinks that whole area of mountain land in which Soda Butte is the only curiosity and that of so ordinary a character that no tourist would consider himself repaid by going a furlong to see it, should he held in the Park just to preserve the butte and spring from private hands. Wc pre sume the theory is that that particular spring is of infinitely more industrial value than would he a railway to develop the now almost inaccessible Clark's Fork min ing district. For supernatural knowledge of all the ins and outs of what is good for a territory commend us to a dude news paper correspondent in Washington. A most dramatic incident of the mem orable stampede was Dave Roberts' ride from Livingston to Gardiner. Upon the arrival of the Park news in Livingston Dave immediately mounted a horse and between 5 o'clock that afternoon and 8 o'clock next morning rode through the snow and storm and cold to Gardiner, 00 miles away, hearing detailed news of what was believed to have been accomplished in Washington. This famous ride should live in history with such events as Paul Revcre's ride, Sheridan's famous ride to Winchester, Burnaby's ride to Khiva, the ride from Ghent to Aix, Forbes' ride from Ishandula or any other ride. Dave's un appreciative friends have re-christened him "Fly-by-night" or "The Lightning Courier." The Murphy Family. John Murphy, brother of Con who was lynched, was released from jail in Helena, furnished with a few dollars by the phil anthropists who hauged his brother and told to "vamoose." He did not delay. Now we hear from him again in the fol lowing telegram of the 14th from Du buque, Iowa : W T hen the first train from the north reached the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul depot last evening, Officer Farrell noticed a fellow seated on the coupling between the ba gg age car and the tender. He at once arrested him. He gave his name as John Murphy and said he was the brother of the man hanged by the people in Montana last week. He said he had ridden all the way from Mon tana to Dubuque in front of baggage cars day and night. His hands, feet and face were badly frozen. He escaped from the officer and has not since been found. It is thought he cannot live. Rocky Mountain Hones. From the Spirit of the Times: Horses raised in the Rock Mountains gain sub stantial bone and sinew, lungs of great capacity, ease and graceful motion, and freedom of action. National Park Legislation. On the 13th inst. the bill relating to the Yellowstone National Park passed the house of representatives. Two of its pro visions are important and both are amend ments introduced in the house in which the senate will he asked to concur. One restores to the public domain all that part of the Yellowstone National Park lying north of the Yellowstone river and its east fork and making those streams the north ern boundary of the Park. This amend ment, if it becomes a law, will permit the building of a railroad to Cooke City with out encroaching upon the National Park. As that part of the Park which the amend ment would restore is of no more interest than is the average tract of mountain country in the west, and many senators are able to say so from personal knowledge or the reports of reliable authority, it is believed that the senate will readily con cur in the amendment. The other import ant amendment to the bill extends the laws of Wyoming to have jurisdiction over the Park. This was suggested by delegate Post of Wyoming and will read ily meet with the assent of the senate. The only cause for alarm now is that the senate may not reach the bill before its adjournment. Signor Bosco. Signor Bosco, the magician who has such a wide reputation, will appear in the Roller Rink on Friday and Saturday of next week and on 3Ionday of the week following, according to the ad vertisement in another column. His en tertainment consists of wonderful feats of legerdemain, ventriloquism and magical illusions. Added to this is a gift distri bution of presents among ticket holders. These presents range in value from the more common up to articles of great ele gance. By papers published in Northern Pacific towns at which the Signor has al ready appeared, we notice that his enter tainments have drawn crowded and de lighted audiences. Glasgow & McCar thy, proprietors of the rink at Jamestown, write us as follows : "Prof. Signor Bosco has just completed a three night s engage ment at the Opera Roller Rink this city. He gives an elegant and highly amusing entertainment, and has the happy faculty of filling a house night after night—the houses here being the largest ever called out by any former attraction. We take great pleasure in recommending him to the management of opera houses and rinks." Case Dismissed. The case of George W. 3Iagee against Crawford Livingston was yesterday dis missed by Judge Wilkin, on motion of plaintiff's attorney, the latter paying the costs.—St. Paul Globe. This is the case wherein 3Iagee sued Livingston for $2,000. Botli parties are well known in this town: Championship Kace. Gerald Panton of Billings and Rey nolds of Butte the territorial champion will skate a race in the roller rink in Bil lings within three weeks. PantoD will al so skate within a short time with an Ana conda man for $50 per side. Doc 3Iiddleton, the desperado whose name was once used to frighten children into silence, is now leading a life of ro mantic peace and love as presiding elder in a saloon at Gordon, Nebraska. A lady is reported of such modesty that she always retired to her room when she found it necessary to change her mind. In the same family was a young lady who refused to swing in the garden because the potatoes had eyes. Church Services. « Presbyterian: Services in Bingham's hall at 11a. m. by Rev. John R. McKee. Preaching in the Congregational church to-morrow by the pastor, Rev. W.E. Arch ibald, at the usual hours. Baptist services at the school-house on Second street on every Sabbath at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. R. Livingston, pastor. Methodist Episcopal : preaching Sund day morning at 11 o'clock, in the evening at half past seven. H. I). Wadsworth, pastor. List of Letters Advertised at Livingston Mont., February 16, 1885. Aerya. Mrs L McAvoy, James Abbott, W P  Putnam, Sam Cooper, James Pfund, E Seize Dorremns, W D Ramsey, Jack Livezy Edwin Smith, Mary Ann Lafavare, Jos Smith, Thos H Mattson, A Vaughn, Fred Murphy, Georg® Williams, R G Murphy, George W In calling for the above please say "Advertised,'' giving date. F. W. Wrioht, P. M SPECIAL MENTION, Go to Krieger & Co.'s for Furniture. Içe ! Ice ! Ice ! Parties wanting to make a contract for the delivery of Ice for next season can do so by applying to the undersigned. Par ties having Ice Houses to fill will do well to see me before making contracts, for I am prepared to take contracts for the fill ing of Ice Houses of any size. A. Landt, Appollo Spring Brewery, Livingston, 31 .T. I HAVE FOR SALE a few full-blooded Bronze Turkey gobblers and hens, also one fnll-blooded Poland China Boar, 9 months old. Call on or ad Mrs. J. S. Wood, Lock Box 98. no. 34-w4 ANCH FOR SALE.—Improvements vaiued at $1,500. Will sell for $600 spot cash. For - H. B. BLAIR K r _ particulars inquire of F OR SALE.-A nearly new 25 horse power port able engine and boiler of best make will be sold cheap. Address, H. T. BEVAN, Livingston, M. T. janlT L ITHOGRAPH pictures of Livingston foT sale at this office at 25 cents each ; pnt up in rollers and mailed to any address for 50 cents each. Daily Enterprise, Livingston. W ARNING TO SPORTSMEN.—All parties are notified not to hunt or trespass upon eur enclosures without first obtaining our con gent. John W. Granniss & Ce. Basnet Cattl* Co. Nov. 15.—3mo. M ining property for sale.—a fourth i interest in the well known "King Fisher"! quartz lode claim, located in the New World Min- I .ng District. Cooke, Montana, is offered for sale j for the next thirty days at a very low figure. The "King Fisher" i3 located near the famous Home stake mine anil carries much the same grade of ere. The mining laws have been fully complied with in "representing" and the owner lias good reasons for selling cheap For particulars, ad dress E. J. CHAMBERLIN, Livingston, M. T. Y<H NG MEN! BEAD THIS. Thk Voltaic Bei.t Co., of Marshall, Michigan, offer to send their celebrated Electro-Voltaic Belt and other Electric Appliances on trial for thirty days, to men (young or old) afflicted with nervous debility, loss of vitality and manhood, and all kindred troubles. Also ror rheumatism, neural g t, paralysis, and many other diseases. Complete restoration to health, vigor and man hood guaranteed. No risk is incurred as thirty days trial is allowed. Write them at once for il lnstrated pamphlet free. jan!7yl N otice of forfeiture. -To or. d. Newcomb or his assigns: You are hereby notified that the undersigned has, in accordance with the provisions of section 2824 of the Revised Statutes of the United States, performed the labor and made the necessary improvements to the val ue of one hundred ($100) dollars in representing for the year 1884 the placer mining claim at the mouth of Arastra creek, a tributary of Mill cieek, situated in Mill Creek Mining District, Gallatin county, Montana: and you lire hereby notified that unless you contribute or cause to be contrib uted your portion amounting to fifty ($50) dollars and expenses, within ninety days after the publi cation of this notice, all your rights, title and in terests will become the property of the under signed co-owner, who has made the required ex penditure. JAMES M. KRIPPNER. Dated Livingston, Montana, February 5, 1885. N OTICE OF FORFEITURE.— To Charles Kern: You are hereby notifiée} that I have expended $100 in labor and improvements upon the quartz lode claim, known as the"\S isconsin," which said claim is situated in the New Wot Id Mining District, Gaiiatin county, Montana terri tory, situated on the southeasterly s!»pe of Hen derson Mountain [adjoining claims are the Yel low-Jacket No. 2 and Little t^ueon lodes], in order to hold the aforesaid claim [the Wisconsin] under the provisions of section 2324, Revised Statutes ot the United States, being the amount necessary to hold the same for the year ending December 31st, 1884. You are a co-owner with me in said prem ises and if you fail within ninety days after the publication of this notice to contribute your pro portion of said expenditure as such co-owner, to wit: the sum of fifty dollars, your interest in said Wisconsin quartz lode dann will become the property of the subscriber under said section 2324 and I will claim and hold the same. Dated, Livingston, Gallatin county, Montana territory, February 'Jth, 1885. JAMES ENN IS. first pub. feb. 14 N OTICE OF FORFEITURE. To Fred Ward; You are hereby notified that I have expended $100 iu labor and improvements upon the quartz lode claim, known as the "King fisher," which said claim is situated on the north side of Henderson Mountain, in the New World Mining District, in the County of Gallatin, and Territory of Montona; (the adjoining claims are, the Bull of the Woods on the northwest, the "Lake Superior," or "Maggie B" quartz lode claim is adjoining the southeasterly side of said "Kingfisher" claim,) in order to hold said last named quartz lode claim under the provisions of section 2324,Revised Statutes of the United States, being the amount necessary to hold the same for the year ending December 31st, 1884. You area co-owner with me in said premises and if you fail within ninety days after the publication of this n otice to contribute your proportion of said ex penditure as such co-owner, to-wit: The sum of fifty dollars, your interest in said Kingfisher quartz lode claim will become the property of the subscriber under said section 2324, and 1 will claim and hold the same. Dated Livingston, Gallatin County, Montana Territory, January 9th. IKS. H........ first pub jan 10. AMILTON A. KEARNS. N OTICE OF FORFEITURE.— To Charles A. Wustum and J. R. llatthaway, co-owners with the undersigned and others of the following described quartz mining claims: You are hereby notified that I have expended the sum of one hundred dollars, in labor and improvements, be tween the first day of January, A. D. 1884, and the first day of January, A. D. 1885, upon each of the following quartz lodes or mining claims, in which you are co-owners, said claims being situated in the New World Mining District, Gallatin county, Montana territory, and known respectively as the "International," the "Snow Slide," the "Devil," the "Sliver Zone," the "Stand Off," the "Rob Roy" and the "smuggler" quartz lodes—all and siugular the same, except the "Smuggler," being more fully described in certain location notices for each of said claims now ' n record with the county recorder of said Gallatin county, and the location notice of the said "Smuggler" lode being upon record with the recorder of the said New World Mining District at Cooke in said county. Said respective su ns of one hundred dollars ($100) being expended upon each and every one of said claims as aforesaid, being the amount re quired to hold said claims for the year ending December 31st, A. D. (884, under the provisions of section 2324 Revised Statutes of the United States. You are co-owners with me in the above-named lodes and if you fail within ninety dayä after the service of this notice, or within ninety days after the due publication of this notice, to contribute your proportion of the said sums of one hundred dollars ($100) expended upon each of said claims a« aforesaid, your interest in said claims will bs come the property of the subscriber under the provisions of said section 2321. Dated ut Livingston, Gallatin county, Montana territory, February 7th, A. D. 1885. ARCHIBALD K. i RAWFORD. [Settlement to be made at this office.] first pub. feb. 14. S UMMONS.—In the District Court of the First Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the County of Gallatin. George H. Carver, plaintiff, against Fred Ward, defendant. Action brought in the District Court of the First Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the County of Gallatin, and the complaint filed in said County of Gallatin, in the office of the Clerk of said District Court. The People of the Territory of Montana, send greeting to Fred Ward, the above named defend ant : Y ou are hereby required to appear in an ac tion brought against you by the above named plaintiff in the District Court of the Fiist JudL cial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the said County of Gallatin, and to answer the complaint filed therein, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service) after the service on you of this summons—if served within this county; or if served out of this county, but in this district, then within twenty days; otherwise within forty davs—or judgment by default will he taken against von, according to the prayer of said complaint. The said action was brought to recover the sum of $500 with interest thereon from the 23rd day of January, A.D. 1884, at the rate of ten per cent, per annum, alleged to be due on a certain prom issory note given by you to Philip Lynch, dated January 23rd, 1884, and transferred and assigned to this plaintiff before the commencement of this action; also to recover the costs of this suit as will more fully appear by referece to the com plaint on tUe herein. And you are hereby notified that ii yotr fail to appear and answer'the said complaint, as above required, the said plaintiff will lake judgment against you by default for said sum of $500 with interest and costs Given under my hand and the seal of the District Court of the F'irst Judicial District of tlieTeiri tory of Montana, in and for the said County of Gallatin, this fith day of February, in the year ot our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and eighty five. THEO. MUFFLY, Clerk, By E. M. Gardner, Deputy Clerk. Henry & Joy, Plaintiffs Attorneys. ' v first pub. feb. 7. S UMMONS.—In the District Court, of the First Judicial District of the Territory of Montana in and for the County of Gall »tin. Janies Nicholas VVheelan, plaintiff, against Daniel É. Fogarty, defendant. An action brought in the District Court of the First Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the Coun ty of Gallatin, and the complaint filed in said County of Gallatin, in the office of the clerk of said District Court. The people of the Territory of Montana send greeting to' Daniel E. Fogarty, the above named defendant: You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff in the District Court of the First Judi cial District ol the Territory of Montana, in and for the said county of Gallatin, and to answer the complaint filed therein, within ten days [exclusive of the day of service] after the service on you of this summons—if served within this county; or if served out of this county, but in this district, then within twenty days ; otherwise within forty days —or judgment by default will betaken against you, according to the prayer of said complaint. The said action is brought to obtain a decree of this court for the foreclosure of one certain mort gage described in the said complaint, and execut ed by the said Daniel E. Fogarty on the second day of April, A. D. 1881, to secure the payment of acertain promissory note of even date with said mortgage for the principal sum of $1,350 and in terest thereon from date until paid at the rate of ten per cent per annum, that the premises convey ed by said mortgage maybe sold,and the proceeds applied to the payment of said note, interest and costs of suit, together with the sum of $135 attor ney's fees as provided for in said mortgage and in case such proceeds are not sufficient to pay the same, then to obtain an execution against said Daniel E. Fogarty for the balance remaining due, and also that the said defendant and all persons claiming by, through or under him may be barred and foreclosed of all right, title, claim", lien, equi ty of redemption, and interest in and to said mortgaged premises, and for other and further relief, as will more fully appear by reference to, the complaint on file herein. And you are hereby notified that if you fail to 1 appear and answer the said complaint, as above required, the said plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the said complaint. Given under m *'hand and the seal or the Dis trict Court of the First Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the said county of Gallatin, this 17tb dav of January in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and eighty-five. THEO. MUFFLY, Clerk, By E. M. Gardner, Deputy Clerk. Savage & Elder, Attorneys for Plaintiff. Jan. 24, 1885. i I j G. T. CHAMBERS & C0„ 1 Dealers in HARDWARE! STOVES, Tinware, Agricultural Imple ments, Etc. |r>TIron, Tin and Copper work of all kinds done to order. Repairing a Specialty. Lower Main Street FEED CORRAL, Billy Miles, Prop. BALED IIAY, CHOP FEED, WHEAT and OATS for sale by the pound or in CAR LOTS. Best of care given to all Stock placed in my care. Prices Reasonable JOHN O. SAXE & CO., NEWS AND FRUIT DEALERS, AND CONFECTIONERS. 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