Newspaper Page Text
BAILROAD TIME TABLES.
... 1 : 181 » ... 2:24 p. in ...8:35 p.m 2:15 a. m ... 1:23 p.in 2:2i* j». in . 9:25 pm . :OU a.in Northern Pacific. AllnlVE. Parifle express, (going west) ....... Atlantic express, (going east)........ Freight No. 18, (going west) ........ Freight No. 14, (going east).......... IIEI'AKT. pacific express, (going «est) ......... \tlantic express, (going east)........ Freight No. 18, (going west)......... Freight No. 14, (going east ,.......... Minnesota & Northwestern. Ar. St. Paul. Lv. St. Paul Chicago, St. Louis & Kansas +8:00 a .ui City Express................... aim. $6:00 p.m Chicago Mail................ Randolph, Austin, I -. vie ; North field, Faribault and + + 4:30pm Kochester ................. . . . , ♦Daily except Sunday. ;Daily except Saturday. 'Daily except Monday. Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway. ALUKRT I.EA ROUTE. 1/ve Minneapolis. Ar. Minneapolis. n,icag«)St.L ! .uis Ex ,8.10am ; i £ p ... Des Moines Express * 8 » m d 11 30 a. m d 7 05 a m dll :10 a m a m (1 3 30 p m . d V 15 p m +715 p m * 8 :*> a ill * 6 00 p d Dally . ^Except Monday. St. Louie Fast Ex Chicago Fast Ex.. Des Moin*s Passen Watertown, Daws* and Redwood • Fxceut Sunday Tirket cftii es—Minneapolis, No 3 Washington 11 k . Lr Nicollet House, and New Depot, r"et and 4th ave. north, St. Paul, 193 '•' r I * W^treet [corner Sibley J and Union Depot. Livingston Postofilce. Oja-» week days from 7 a. m. to 7:30 p. in. Sundays, from '2:30 to 3:30 p. in. Money order and register business trans ited from 9a in. t<>4. p. in. Mails going west will close at 12:45 p.m Mails going east will close at 1:55 p. in. F. W. WRIGHT, Postmaster, LOCAL LAYOUT Miss Kitty Mclnerney lias been serious ly ill for several days. A train will be run to Cinnabar on the Park branch next Thursday. F. H. I iOring has purchased an interest in A. B. Wakeland's sideboard saloon. A bouncing boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. K- M. Tower, »Saturday, January 9. A valuable communication from Emi grant too late for publication in this issue. J. W. Patton this week purchased the house and lot heretofore occupied by C. J. Swanson on Second street. The home of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Vivion of Bozeman was brightened on Sunday, the 10th inst., by the birth of a daughter. The pay day of the Northern Pacific railroad has been changed from the last to about the 18th of each month. The com pany will begin paying off to-morrow. Rev. W. II. Fowler will deliver a lec ture, "The Great Pyramid of Egypt," he fore the Livingston Lodge No. 32, A. F. & A. M. at its regular meeting, Jan. 23. Clias. Bui g has been busy for several days putting up ice. He intends to store four or five hundred tons, and will supply, during the coming summer, ice to the local market in any quantity desired. One hundred cars of ice are being ship ped to this place and Helena for storage l>y the Northern Pacific for its private use. The icc is taken from the river at a point near Forsyth and is of excellent quality. A correspondent to the Chronicle writes that the Knights of Pythias will organize at an early date, in Timberline, with a membership of forty or upwards. The order is sure to have a large membership in Timberline. The Livingston Dramatic club meet this evening to make up a cast of characters for the rehearsal of "A Soldier of For tune," a comedy by Warren J. Brier. The club will present the comedy before a Liv ingston audience in about three weeks. W. H. Philbrick has retired from the management of the toll bridge across the river at this point and has returned to his ranch at Benson's Landing. His lease of the property expired on Sunday last. D. K. Buchanan, owner of the bridge, is again in charge as toll-keeper. The management of the Spring Brewery is now busily engaged in putting up its annual store of ice. Until this season Mr. Landt has used a saw in the cutting of his ice supply, but now uses an improved ice plow' with which he cut in one day last week over 350 tons of the watery crystal. Fred Becquette of Bozeman caught a thief in the act of entering his residence on Monday night last and fired several shots at him, one of which took effect in the fleshy part of his leg. The wounded thief was afterward captured and proved to be Sam Lee, proprietor of a washhouse. Yellowstone Lodge No. 10, of K. of P., have decided to give a ball and supper February 19th, the 22 d anniversary of the organization of the order. Members of Pythagoras Lodge at Bozeman will co operate with our order by a large attend ance to further insure the success of the dance. We arc informed that more game, sucli as elk, deer and mountain sheep, abound in the Park this winter than has been known to quarter there for several seasons. Four different bands of elk numbering, all together, over two hundred head, have frequently been seen grazing about Swan Lake of late. Teamsters upon the Cooke road also report game plentiful. At a meeting of the Livingston fire de partment on Thursday night it was decid ed to purchase a Nelson Hook and Ladder outfit at once, at a cost of $290. With this apparatus in hand the members of the company will take more interest in their organization, get out and practice occas ionally and when there is another fire in the town will be able to do most effective work. There were so many passengers destined for Gardiner and Cooke last week that the stage facilities were not adequate to carty all, and a load of passengers were taken to Cooke by conveyance furnished by Nelson & Anderson, of the N. P. livery. Their team was gone just eight a a to a he to days, and the time made was good, con sidering the roads. We believe that in the history of the Clarke's Fork mines, this is the first winter that the road from Mammoth Hot Springs to Cooke has been passable for loaded teams. O. P. Templeton met with a serious ac cident this week. While hewing a small piece of wood, with an axe in one hand and holding the wood witli the other, the handle of the axe caught on a saw horse back of him and diverted the blow, cut ting an ugly gash on Ins left hand. The main leaders of the thumb were severed in such a manner that Mr. Templeton will probably never recover full use of that appendage. Samuel K. McDowell, the gentlemanly superintendent of the Montana department of Bradstreet's mercantile agency witli headquarters at Helena, was in Livingston on Monday looking after the financial standing of our business men The report furnished from this office shows that the Enterprise lias no liabilities, and that its only debt outstanding is a debt of grati tude owed directly to its many appreciat ive patrons. During construction days of the North ern Pacific J. J. Donnelly was one of H. Clark's many sub-contractors and in their final settlement a difference of nearly two thousand dolllars occurred in favor of the former. Mr. Donnelly brought suit for his claim in the dis trict court at Bozeman and the case was decided in his favor. A motion for a new trial and the transfer of the case to Yel lowstone county was made, but the motion was not granted. Clark then appealed the case to the supreme court at Helena and this week the chief justice gave Donnelly judgment for his claim and costs, amount ing to nearly $2,500. Messrs. Savage & Elder were attorneys for the plaintiff. This is one instance wherein Mr. Clark got worsted in his dealings with a sub contractor. At one time he could have settled for $800. About two weeks ago A. J. Hopper came down from Cooke for medical treat ment for a severe cold which he had con tracted while working in the mines. He stopped at the Brunswick hotel where lie gradually declined, despite the most care ful nursing and medical aid which was given him. His cold developed paralysis of the spinal nerve and, after four days of unconsciousness, on Wednesday evening he sank to rest m the deep sleep of death. Mr. Hopper for the past four years has made his home with A. C. Seeley of Big Timber, who was constantly at his bedside during his illness. Mr. Seeley telegraph ed on Sunday to Mrs. Hopper who lives in Steuben county, New York, mother of the deceased, who will probably arrive in Liv ingston to-day. Deceased was 33 years old. He was a good man and was held in the highest esteem by all who knew him. From the Racine (Wis.) Journal we glean the following in regard to Mr. Wetz stein's recent marriage in that city : The ceremony was performed by Rabbi Moses, of Milwaukee. The bride was attired in nuns veiling and cream colored silk, lace overdress, and natural flowers for orna ments. The groom wore the conventional black. The parlors were decorated with beautiful designs. After the ceremony had been performed congratulations were in order and a bountiful and tastily pre pared lunch was served and was followed by an inspection of the wedding gifts, which were numerous, elegant and costly. Among them was one which deserves es pecial mention, being a cigar which was presented to Miss Harmon, when one year old, and wrapped about it was the follow ing note : "Presented to Sophia Harmon by the maker, M. B. Wetzstein, with the request that it be smoked by your hus band at your wedding. Cincinnati, July 18th, 1861." The cigar was smoked by the husband who was the son of the donor. Mr. and Mrs. Wetzstein departed for a wedding tour in the northwest for two weeks. They will then return to Racine for a short time, and then leave for their future home in Montana. The bride was a teacher in the Seventh ward school, and a lady of high social standing, and held in the highest esteem by all. PERSONAL POINTS. J. H. Harvat went to Bozeman yester day. Geo. Wakefield returned yesterday from a trip to St. Paul. Rev. Alfred Brown and wife came up from Billings yesterday. D. J. Kennelly will return from his visit to England about the last of the present month. IL P. McNaughton of Gardiner was in the city the first of the week en route to Bozeman. William Wright, who owns and operates a fine ranch below Springdale, was in the city this week. F. W. Draper who was a heavy loser by the late fire, lias gone to Cooke where he expects to engage in business. D. A. Robertson, who has been spend ing several weeks at Miles City, returned to his Shields River ranch this week. Ta Ka Ha Shi, consul for Japan at New York, and wife passed through Livingston on Wednesday, en route to "i okohama. Oscar Swanson has completed his ice contract in the Park, and came down to Livingston this week to put in his time for a few days. E. Lamertine came down from Mam moth Hot Springs "Wednesday evening and took Thursday's train for St. Paul, where a is in of a of of a at til he in of of a in he goes on business connected with the government work in the Park. He may extend his trip as far east at Philadelphia before his return. Mrs. H. Gassert, of Cooke, came down to Livingston on Monday en route to New York, where she goes to be in attendance at the wedding of her niece. For about ten days past George Ennis has been dangerously ill with inflammatory rheumatism. At present, however, he is re covering slowly, though his sufferings are yet severe. A. Landt has returned from Hunter's Hot Springs where he has been for several weeks applying the waters of that favorite resort in the treatment of a severe attack of rheumatism. He is now able to per ambulate again. Dave Rankin, who went east several weeks ago with a number of car loads of stock, which he disposed of at Chicago, has returned to his ranch on the upper Yellowstone. Mr. Rankin while east paid a visit to his old home at St. Louis. MONTANA NEWS. Butte is now harassed witli clothes-line thieves. E. B. Miller has been commissioned postmaster at Vii>ond, Beaverhead county. $790,000 has been expended in the erec tion of new' buildings in Helena the past year. Jean Whitney, a young lad at Glen dive, while skating in the roller rink fell and broke an arm. A fire destroyed two millinery stores in Butte last Saturday entailing a loss of about $7,000; insured for $3,000. Preliminary steps are being taken toward the construction of a telephone line between Fort Maginnis and Maiden. Crazy Head, chief of the Crow Indians, died last week and was interred with great pomp aud ceremony at the Crow agency. The Granite Mountain Mining company, Phillipsburg, produced in December $140,000 in silver at a cost not exceeding $ 20 , 000 . The Centreville Mining Journal is a new newspaper venture by W. J. Penrose, formerly of Nevada. The first issue will appear this week. A large two story frame building used as a lodging house was destroyed by fire at Butte on Monday night. Loss $7,500 ; in sured for $4,500. The name of the postoffice at Ulidia has been changed to Gorham, and all letters mailed there since the first of the year bear the latter postmark. A broken rail ditched the northern hound express train on the Utah & North ern railroad near Monida, injuring five persons, though not seriously. The wagon master's quarters at Fort Keogh were burned last w'eek. A quantity of teamster's outfits and the medicine and instruments belonging to the farrier were also consumed. Hon. James Fergus is about to circulate a petition to be presented to the governor asking for the pardon of J. J. Bow'les, who is serving a sentence for firing the range in Meagher county. Gen. H. R. West, the newly appointed Indian agent at Fort Peck, took charge of the agency the first of the present month. Major Burton Parker, the old agent, has gone east. A. H. Hersey, of Billings, has received a letter from Hon. Ben Harrison, chairman of the committee on Indians affairs, inti mating that the opening of the Crow reser vation will receive early consideration. Railroad men lately found the remains of a drowned man near Myers station on the Yellowstone. It is supposed to he the body of a man that was drowned at Junc tion City last spring when the ice went. A serious accident happened at the Drum Lummon mine on Thursday of last week, a miner falling down the incline shaft a distance of 140 feet, fracturing the right thigh bone and also breaking his left leg. The quarters of troop B of the second cavalry, stationed at Fort Custer caught fire on Wednesday and burned to the ground. There being no vacant quarters at that post the troop was transferred to Fort Keogh. On Thursday morning last Butte was visited by another fire, the third during the week. Four buildings with their con tents were destroyed, entailing a loss of about $20,000, partially insured. The origin of the fire is unknown. It is repoited in Helena since W. C. Child exchanged his sheep ranch with Tommy Cruse for Drum Lummon mining stock the latter lias steadily advanced un til that held by Mr. Child is worth $40,000 more than the day he bought it. Surveyor General Green announces that $20,000 from the appropriation for the fiscal year ending June 30,1886, has been apportioned to the district of Montana to he expended in the extendon of surveys in agricultural districts within the range of the progress of settlements. A four-horse team hitched to an ambu lance containing U. S. Paymaster Eckles' treasure box with $30,000 in it ran from Leavings to Sun River last week, a distance of nine miles. The runaway team was closely followed by the escort, who arrived a few minutes later and took charge of the valuable wreck. Benton River Press: In July, 1876, John Goewoy of Sioux City, and old time fur buyer, shipped from Fort Benton 12, 000 robes, *33,990 lbs. deer skins, 26,800 pounds of elk skins, 6,000 musk rats, a to is to to ed ed of a 1,680 wolf aud 3,034 miscellaneous skins and pelts. This was only a small proper tion of the furs and skins shipped that year. We believe the number of buffalo robe» alone was something over 60,000. Two miners came near losing their lives in one of the Montana Copper company's mines. They were descending the shaft on the bucket when the brake gave way, and the men went down a distance ol 110 feet like a shot. Fortunately they re ceived but slight injuries. Some John Doe or Richard Roe remov ed four pages from the police court dock et at Butte last week, during the absence of the judge. The judge had been keep ing his docket in such plain English that the culprits, whose offenses were recorded ed on the leaves taken, resorted to their theft. Last Friday an attempt to escape was made by prisoners in the Deer Lodge jail, but the officers got onto the racket before the projected enterprise was ripe for con summation, captured the tools wherewith the prisoners were to effect their exit, and destroyed their long entertained hopes for liberty. Yellowstone Vick and Montana Bill are holding forth in a Milwaukee dime muse um. They are receiving "big pay" as skilful rifle shots, one of their feats being to snuff a candle at seven paces. A can dle two inches in length is held between the teeth of one while the other with a trusty rifle shoots the blaze off. Goodwin Brown, a Butte gambler, was assaulted by two masked men Sunday night for the pnrpose of robbery. He was struck with a heavy weapon by one of the robbers in the hallway of his lodging house. In a general tussle in which all rolled down the front stairway the robbers became frightened and departed without securing any booty. The Billings Gazette says J. W. Proc tor just in from a hunt in the foot hills of the Crazy mountains reports the killing of ten deer, nine antelopes, five coyotes, two wolves, and two mountain lions. The mountain lions are now on exhibition at Fenske's. One is nine feet four inches in length, and the other seven feet six inches. He wanted to catch them alive but was obliged to, kill them or let them go. The Shelby Mining company, which is a Dillon incorporation, has a very extens ive body of iron ore on Birch Creek, near that town. The deposit is of great value to the smelters of this and adjoining terri tories, and the ore produced is well adapt ed to the requirements of those needing fluxes. At the present time the company is shipping all of the rock taken out to the Philadelphia smelter at Ketchum, Idaho. On January 1,1885, there were in Mon tana (estimated) 800,000 head of cattle, valued at $28,000,000. »During the year 1885 there were brought into the territory about 150,000 head, which, with the nat ural increase, about 25 per cent., has brought the number up to 950,000, worth $32,250,000. Of the cattle shipped into the territory a large proportion came from Illinois, Ohio, Iowa, Washington territory, Missouri and other eastern cattle raising states. * A correspondent writing from Newlon to the Glendive Independent says: About ten days ago a hunter called "Red dy" left liis camp opposite Tilyou's ranch to look after his traps on the Yellowstone aud has not since been heard of. The supposition is that he fell through the ice and was drowned. Diligent search has been made for him by his companions and others, but the manner of his death (if death occurred) is unknown. "Reddy," I believe, was a nickname. Independent: William Sims, an em ploye of Sbreiner & Co., at Comet, is want ed by the sheriff of Jefferson county. He took a wagon and team and a large sum of money—amount not known—and skipped out. He went to Boulder, thence to this city, where he transacted some business with the First National Bank and Green hood, Bohm & Co. Mr. Shreiner expect ed to find him in Butte, but was called to Helena by wire, and with the assistance of the officers he will doubtless overtake the thief. Last Friday night Mrs. Wm. Thomas, wife of the proprietor of the American hotel, Centreville, went out to look for her cows. Not finding them readily, she con tinued her search until darkness and a fog then prevailing, came upon her and she gave up the search for the night. Under taking to retrace her steps she became lost and began to hopelessly wander in search of town. Her husband became alarmed when she did not return after dark, and organized searching parties who started out with lanterns to rescue the lady from her terrible plight. Not until next morning when daylight and a clear atmosphere had lighted up the landscape did one ef the parties find the object of search lying exhausted and unconscious where ehe had fallen when her wanderings ceased. Railroad Notes. F. E. Rice, superintendent of the Pull man car company, went west this week on a tour of inspection over the Northern Pa cific. Independent: E. H. Beckler of St. Paul, and A. F. Whitcomb of Minneapo lis, are in Helena for the purpose of sur veying the proposed new railroad to Rim mi. Northern Pacific's earnings for the first week in January' foot up $107,478. They were divided as follows: Freight. $64, 146; passenger, $42,482; miscellaneous, $850. I 1 A St. Paul dispatch states that C. W. Thompson has gone to New York and will make a proposition to the directors of the Northern Pacific to build a coal road from Billings to Bull Mountain. Track lying on the Cascade division of the Northern Pacific, between Yakima and Ellensburg, is proceeding at the rate of one and one-half miles a day. The grading has been completed to Ellensburg and the track layers are expected to reach there by March 1, if not earlier. Articles of incorporation of the Wolsey & Bismarck railroad company have been filed with the Secretary of Dakota. The incorporators propose to build a railroad from Wolsey in Beadle county, at the crossing of the lines of the C. & N. W. and M. & St. P. railways through Beadle^ Hand, Faulk, Edmunds, Walworth, Mc Pherson, Campbell, Logan and Emmons counties to Bismarck in Burleigh county. A new feature has been introduced by the transcontinental lines in live stock traffic from this coast. Hereafter stock will be carried by passenger trains in cars properly equipped and provided with air brakes at the following rates : To Mis souri river points, $535 a car; Mississippi river points, $575 a car; Chicago aud com mon points, $600 a car. These rates will apply from all Pacific coast termina points.—Portland Oregonian. Hon. J. B. Ives, an officer of the recent ly organized Scotland, Bismarck & North ern, is quoted as saying the line of the proposed road is from Scotland in »north westerly direction through Hutchinson, Douglas and Aurora, forming a junction with the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul at Plankington, from thence to Duncan, Buffalo county, and still bearing off in a northwesterly direction, cross the Winne bago reservation to the Medicine creek valley, and follow the valley to Holabird, and there form a junction with the North western folks. Church Matters. Congregational : Preaching at 11 a. m. Subject: "Doubt," and at 7:30 p.m., subject, "Hope." Episcopal : There will be usual services at St. Andrew's chapel to-morrow. SPECIAL MENTION. Mince Meat at N. C. Matthiessen's. Imported Swiss Cheese and finest full cream Cheese at N. C. Matthiessen's. It costs $10,000 to convert a South Sea cannibal to Christianity, and then he is worth only $9 a week in a dime show. German Gherkins at N. C. Matthiessen's. 50 boxes Apples at 75 cents per box at N. C. Matthiessen's. A party of travelers recently made the journey from San Francisco to London, via New York and Liverpool, in a trifle less than fourteen days. Wood! Wood! by the car load; $3.00 per cord, at Goughnour's. The 494 pupils at the Carlisle school this year represent thirty-six of the Indian tribes. Candies in great variety, wholesale and retail, at N. C. Matthiessen's. Smoked Beef and Balongna Sausages at N. C. Matthiessen's. New Zealand, with a population of 600, 000, has a debt of nearly £31,000,000, or over $250 for each inhabitant. Fresh Select Oysters constantly on hand at N. C. Matthiessen's. When in St. Paul go and see P. Flan nery, formerly of Livingston and Billings, at "The Brunswick," 410 Jackson street. List of Letters Advertised at Livingston, Mont., January 11,1886. Axtell, Jno S or J Scott, Walter J (2) Groves, Simeon Sloan, W Y Huntaig. Hony E Trotter, Peter Ivopp, Ben VanAnden, C A Merene, S S Wenstrom, And. L F. W. WRIGHT, P. M. BORN. At Livingston, M. T., January 9tli, 1886, to the wife of Rev. E. M. Tower, a son. F OR RENT.— Blacksmith and Wagon Shop, with Tools and fixtures. Terms reasonable. R. C. GRIFFITH. ITHOGRAPH pictures of Livingston for sale at this office at 25 cents each ; put up in >rs and mailed to any address for 50 cents i. Enterprise, Livingston. K OF P.—Meets every Friday evening in • Frank's Hall. A cordial invitation is ex tended to visiting brothers. H. T. CEPERLEY, C. C. A. R. JOY, K. of R. andS. F OR SALE.-$500.—Ranch at Battle Butte Lake Basin for five hundred dollars. One hundred and twenty five acres of meadow fenced with wäre and cedar posts ; good house and stables, corrals, &c. ; also forty tons of hay in stack cheap. Apply to W. O. Storey, Park City, or 29-6t NELSON STOREY, Bozeman. N OTICE OF FORFEITURE.— Cooke, Gal latin County, Montana, Jan. 9th, 1886.—To Henry Sniblev, Co-owner: You are hereby noti fied that I have expended one hundred dollars in labor and improvements upon the Carthage Quartz Lode Minim: claim, situate in New World Min ing District, Gallatin county, Montana Ter ritory, in order to hold said premises under the provisions of section 2324, Revised Statutes of the United States, being «he amount required to hold the same for the" vear ending Dec. 31st, 1885. And if within ninety days after the publication of this notice you fail or refuse to contribute your proportion of such expenditure as a co-ownei, your interest in said claim will be come the property of the snbscriber under said section 2324. MARTIN RANMAEL. [first pnb. Jan. 16, 1886.] DRUGS AXD FIXTURES I FOR SALE. The followiug drugs will be sold cheap in job lot or otherwise : ■» 72 Dru Drawers Pulls and Labels. 24 Quart Saltmouths. 84 Pint " 20 Vt Gallon " II Pint Syrups. 80 Pint Tinctures. 25 Quart " 50 % Gallon " I Flask 37 lbs Quicksilver. Half Barrel Spanish White. 1 Box Venetian Red. 2 Show Globes. About 75 feet of good Shelving, built expressly for the drug busi ness. The above goods are a part of the Douglass & Weirick drug store. A bargain will be given anyone desiring to purchase, on application to D. T. CURRAN. Agent for NOYES BROS, à CUTLER. Livingston, M. T. ] of a AT A DISCOUNT The large and handsome stock of Drugs, Boots & les, DRY GOODS, ETC. of the late firm of Merrill Bros, is still being closed out at prices ranging from 25 to 50 Per Celt Belov Cost. The following discounts are quoted on the goods itemized below, to which the attention of the public is especially invited. California Duck, Lined, Overcoats $4.50. Suits, same goods, $5. Boots and Shoes, Cloves and Mit tens, and a Fine Line of Cents' Underwear, at 25 per cent below cost price. in the line of Ladies' Goods we have a choice variety of Prints which we are selling at 4 cents per Yard. Also, a Fine Line of Cashmeres, Children's and Misses' Hose, La dies' Fur Caps and Muffs, and an elegant assortment of FINE SHOES! all of which are being sold at from 25 to 50 Per Cent Below Cost. In fact the entire stock of goods is now being closed out at prices below original cost. Call and get prices »n any line of goods and you will be convinced that they correspond with what we ad vertise to do. NOYES BEOS, & CUTLER. D. T. CURRAN, Agent. PHIL MERCER, PROPRIETOR Main Street Chop House! MEALS AT ALL HOURS. Oysters and all kinds of Game in Season. Meals. 25 and 50 Cents. NEW MEAT MARKET! Calendar Street, Rear of Bank, FREWETT A RICHARDS, Prop'rs. A GENERAL SUPPLY OF Fresh and Salt Meats ! —ALWAYS ON HAND. ALSO— Game, Poultry, Fish, Butter, Eggs & Vegetables A FINE LINE OF TEAS ALSO IN STOCK. The patronage of the public is respectfully solicited. PREWETT & RICHARDS. M. ROTH & WHOLESALE DEALERS IN LIQUORS AND CIGARS. Finest Sour Mash and Rye Whiskies Kept in Stock. Fine KEY WEST and DOMESTIC CIGARS a Specialty. ^CALIFORNIA WINES CONSTANTLY IN STOCK.^ BEER BY THE CASE OR KEG. Only Exclusive Dealers in Liquors in Livingston. ALBEMARLE SAMPLE ROOMS AND JBROW^LOW T. GRAY, Proprietor. SPECIALTY:—FINE LIQUORS *■- CIGARS Main Street, near Park, E. R. Dean & Co.'s old stand. MULKERN & MURRAY, -DEALERS IN-- Wines, Liquors and Cigars! SAMPLE ROOMS ON PARK STREET. Having recently fitted up as a Sample Room tbe building formerly occupied by Lawrence & Stuff on Park Street, we are now ready to receive tbe patronage of all who wish to indulge in a refreshing drink or to smoke a Choice Cigar. CALL AND SEE US. N. P. FEED STABLE! SECOND STREET, NELSON & ANDERSON, Mors. Full Rig Carriages and Saddle Horses for the accommodation of tho public at reasonable terms. Horses Bought and Sold. Stoek Boarded and cared for by the day, week or month. OTTO LENK, - DEALER IN — Fine Liquors and Cigars, MAIN .STREET. Keg and Bottled Beor always on Tap Also, Free Lunch Every Day. GIVE HIM A CALL. J. JACOBSON, — PRACTICAL — BOOT AND SHOE MAKER And General Repairer. Fine Sewed Boots and Shoes made to order ou short notice at reasonable prices. Good Fits guaranteed. West side Main Street, Livin ston - - - Montana. COAL, COAL, COAL! By the Toil or Moai. Delivered From the Williams Mine. THE BEST IN QUALITY ON THE MARKET. GIVE IT A TRIAL! PRICES AT BED ROCK. —FOR SALE BY— BURT MARSH. GEORGE WELCOME, PROPRIETOR OF THE GITY RESTAURANT SALOON IN CONNECTION — WITH Milwaukee Keg Beer ON DRAUGHT EVERY DAY. GARDINER. - - MONTANA.