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RAILROAD time tables.
Northern Pacific. AIt«IVE. «press, (going west) ...........P ntic express, (poinir east)........... »-^P *K So! 14, (poing east). ...... » :3 ° P- nl fir express, ^«'ngwest) .........•; J-g J; ™ otic " X P[.'' 8 *''i ' , N vp Pt) '........... 6:50 a.in * s- i KS§ S:.r: Minnesota & North western. Lv. St. Paul Ar. St. Paul. • c Kansas Citv ...+8:10 a.m +7.50 p.m. p.ionis A Kansas u«).- * 7;(ß p m # 8;3 o a in Waterloo & Du-^ ^ ^ cg;30 ft m .u'lhili," No'rVlitieid, Pari ^;itandWaterviUeaccom- 4;3|) pm . +11:30am center,'' Rochester, 1 „ .. n ,( Lvle, accom .tustin an } ,........+4:30 p.m+11:30 a.m. \rê jit Sunday. iDaily except Saturday. **' ;l v except Monday. Xhincapolis & St. Louis Railway. ALBERT LEA ROUTE. Lv St. Paul. Lv. Minpls rv ,. r .,fl E . *7 20 am *8 10 a m l an < 'v Ex *7 2'i a m *8 10 a m Moines A - * 7 ^ a m * 8 30 a 111 terto'\n f- I „,1 Kx +o 40 p m +3 30 pjm I."ill- 1 n ' ;- s ____ *o -x, p m *7 15 p ill I Moi 11 ";, v.'rton. !... *2 40 p m *4 15 p in ■lei"!'" M ,ress... dti 25 p m d7 15 p[m a-" 1 ', ! 'u.,(Uiimod'ii d2 40 p m d3 30 p;m rt . J-''* nailv Except Sunday. tExcept Sat Oin lierai ,1 -ireet and 4th ave. north, i |i( )VL), G. T. A P. A., Minneapolis, Minn. Livingston J'ostoflice. week days from 7 a. in. to 7:30 p. in. I rum 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. \;..'iêv order and register business tran ;,<,iii 9a in. to4. p.m. Mails going west will close at 12:4o p m Mails Lin« east will close at 1:55 p. m. ° v \v. WRIGHT, Postmaster, LOCAL LAYOUT ^Vork on all of the ten new brick build ings in course of erection is progressing rapidly. The ladies' icc cream parlor will be „pen on Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, afternoon and evening. j E. Ferte lias again opened his drug 5 torc, and will be found at the corner of .Main and Calendar streets. L. M. Holden lias secured the privilege arel will dispense the daily news and pea nuts on the Park branch train this season. Geo. T. Chambers & Co. have men at work clearing away the debris from their lot on Main street preparatory to re-build ing A special meeting of the county com missioners is called for July 26th, at which the bonding of the county indebtedness at g per cent, interest will be the chief order of business. A train load of seventeen cars of horses re fed at the stockyards here yesterday. iey were shipped from Yakima valley, ashington territory, and are en route to meva, N. Y. Courier: We learn from J. E. Hendry, rjo was on yesterday's west bound train, at the Cinnabar & Cooke City railroad 11 will surely pass both houses. Hon. K. Toole, was his informant. Miss Kitty and Johnny Strickland re turned yesterday from Faribault, Minn., where they have been attending school. They were gladly welcomed home by their parents and many friends. The children's day exercises at the M. E. church, announced for last Sabbath, was postponed for one week because of the storm which prevailed. The same is announced for to-morrow at 3 p. m. at the church. Fred. Cole of Helena, we learn, is about to put up a handsome building at Hunter s Hot Springs in which he will operate a billiard hall and bowling alley, which will he open for the pleasure of both ladies and gentlemen. Alex. Tinling has resigned his position is station agent at Bozeman to accept the position of stock agent of the Northern Pacific, as successor of R. B. YY ilson, who has accepted a similar position with the Wisconsin Central road. J. M. Buckley, general manager of the west end of the Northern Pacific, was a passenger to the Park yesterday in his ele gant private car. Samuel Wilkeson, sec retary of the Northern Pacific, also visited the Park yesterday in his special car. The Northern Pacific railroad will sell excursion tickets from all points on the line to all points within a distance of 200 miles, at a rate of one fare for the round trip. Tickets will be on sale July 2d, 3d, 4th and 5th, good to return on July 6th, 1886. Telephone poles are now being erected ithc Park, connecting with all of the Ms, and the work of stringing the wire tod placing the instruments will be com pleted in a few days. This should prove one of the greatest conveniences of the entire Park. There was considerable excitement among the miners at Emigrant Gulch this week, caused by the tapping, by Riley Kane & Co., of their main lead at the end of a 150 foot tunnel. A large body of free milling ore was uncovered, which assays up in the hundreds. A cold rain set in here Saturday night fast and continued for about forty-eight hours. It snowed quite heavily on the fountains, extending even to the foothills, Lut none fell in the valley. The cold Lath, however, gave the grass and vegeta hon another needed start. In conversation with Captain Kingman lately regarding road building in the Park L c stated that a large slice of this year's a Ppropriation for the Park would be de nted to the building of the new road from Norris Geyser Basin to the Grand tun yon, and that the Cooke road would ali0 receive considerable attention. H. J. Hoppe informs us that barrirur what freighting he is now doing for the Park Association, the operations of the Cinnabar and Cooke Transportation com pany, ot which he is manager, have ceased. For the present he will devote his atten tion to his ranch at Cinnabar. Attached to Monday's Pacific express was the private car of Chief Engineer An derson who, accompanied by Mr. Randall, his private secretary, was en route to the Pacific coast on a tour of inspection of the different points along the road where the company are building or intend to build branch lines. Mrs. Finch, of Bozeman, has been put in charge of the Albemarle hotel and will superintend its management under the direction of the Northern Pacific. Mrs. M. E. Boughton, who has so successfully operated this hotel for the past year, will in a few days open a boarding house in the rear or the First National Bank build ing. A slide occurred on the new govern ment road from Gardiner to Mammoth Hot Springs Wednesday night, blockading the roadway with several tons of rock and earth. Teams from the Springs to Cinna bar were obliged to travel the old road over the hill on Thursday morning, but before night a force of workmen had re moved the obstruction on the new road. j j j ! 1 j j Eugene Allen, a discharged 1st sergeant of the Fifth infantry, Fort Keogh, came to this city about four weeks ago, and was shortly after taken ill with malignant typhoid fever. He wr.s a lodger at the New York House where he received the best medical attention and care, and though everything was done for him that could be, he died on Wednesday morning. He was buried the evening of the same day. E. W. Ward, a lawyer of New York, was m Livingston this week. On the authority of common gossip it is stated that Mr. Ward came herein the interest of the Rufus Hatch end of the old Park Im provement company, and to investigate the late transfer of the company's property which was effected through the courts of Wyoming, regardless of the litigation pending in the court of New Jersey. At a meeting of citizens Thursday eve ning it was decided to observe the 4th of July by a general celebration on Saturday, July 3d. The programme has not yet been made up, but is to be one that should not fail to draw a large crowd of people here on the date mentioned. Geo. C. Miln's theatrical troupe are billed to ap pear here on the evening of the 3d, and a dance will probably be another feature of the evening's entertainment. The annual camp meeting, which was inaugurated with such happy success last year, under the auspices of the Methodist conference, will be held at the same place —five miles from Bozeman—beginning on the 1st of July and ending on the 6th, in order that the ministers may attend the conference meeting to be held at Boze man beginning July 8th. All the min isters of the mission, twenty-seven in num ber, and Bishop Harris are expected to be in attendance. Sneak thieves visited Jas. Dearborn's residence Friday night of last week and ransacked the house. They carried off a few articles of small value, but failed to secure the booty they expected. On the same night a valuable suit of clothes be longing to Jas. Hogan was faked from his room in the Albemarle, and D. Wergin also had a suit stolen from his room over O'Meara's tailor shop. The clothes were cached near the buildings from whieh they were stolen, where they were found by the owners a day or two later. August Y r andt, a laborer employed at the brick yard, came to town last Satur day and filled up on bad whisky. In re turning home he stopped at R.H. Norton's house for something to eat, and by his ugly appearance and actions very badly frightened Mrs. Norton and the children. He entered the house by one of the win dows just as George Germeyer was pass ing by on horseback. One of the little boys called to Mr. Germeyer, who dis mounted and threw Yandt out of doors, giving him two or three well deserved blows before landing him. Y'andt was then lodged in the cooler and on Monday Justice Kelly fined him $5 and costs for his bad conduct. On Tuesday of this week J. J. Strong, superintendent of the dining car depart ment, and as the agent of the Northern Pacific railroad, purchased the lease, fur niture and good will of the Albemarle hotel, of this city. The transfer was com pleted Thursday by Mrs. M. E. Boughton turning the property over to Mr. Strong. The Albemarle will hereafter be conducted under the direction of the dining car de partment of the road, and its present repu tation as a first class hotel will be main* tamed. Iu the purchase of this property it was the aim of the railroad company to provide hotel facilities in Livingston for the accommodation of such tourists to the Park as may on their return desire to stop here and rest for a few days. The house will also be operated the year round for the accommodation of all who wish to patronize it. With this arrangement many visitors will be induced to stop over in Livingston and rest up after making the tiresome journey of the Park, and by their so doing the town should reap a small benefit from them. John Brady, who stole a horse belong ing to A. W. Coffin at Gardiner last week, was captured Monday last by Deputy Sher iff O. P. Templeton at Big Timber. Brady had disposed of the horse and saddle to Henry Clump of Mission for $55. He then came to town and bought a new suit of clothes, shaved off his heavy j moustache and had his hair cut short. By this transformation in his appearance he hoped to escape recognition and was par tially successfully, but Deputy Templeton was on the alert for just such a maneuver and captured his man with ease. Brady was arraigned before Justice Kelly on two charges—one for horse-stealing and the other for petty larceny for the stealing of the saddle, which belonged to a third party and was valued at $40. To the first charge he waived examination and to the latter he plead guilty and was sen tenced to three months in jail, together with a fine of $10 and costs. An amusing circumstance in connection with the above case occurred at the time of the arrest by "Temp." Brady being aware that he was cornered, feigned unconsciousness from the effects of a large dose of morphine which he pretended to have taken, and all efforts to rouse him proved futile. A hap py thought struck "Temp." He sent to the depot and had the telegraph oper ator bring over an electric battery which was applied to the prisoner. It had a most salutary effect, bringing Brady to his feet ready for a fight. PERSONAL POINTS. Dr. Robarts was in Livingston Thursday on one of his frequent visits. C'y. Mounts and Jacob Speith of Boze man were visitors in Livingston this week. Garry White came over from Helena Thursday and is spending a few days with his Livingston friends. H. H. Mund and wife and A. L. Bab cock, of Billings, spent an hour or two in Livingston last Sunday. X. Beidler came down from Helena Thursday and went to the Park, presum ably as a tourist in disguise. James Connell of Chico was in town Tuesday securing machinery for his min ing operations at Emigrant Gulch. Victor E. Tulle of Bozeman visited Livingston this week, presumably on busi ness connected with our coal interests. T. I. Dawes and A. K Yerkes, of Boze man, were passengers on Wednesday's east bound train, en route to Billings. C. B. Haynes, Montana agent for the Pioneer Press Paper Co., came over from Helena yesterday and went to the Park. Trevanian Hale and S.M. Fitzgerald of Gardiner were in the city Tuesday as wit nesses in the horse-stealing case mentioned elsewhere. Bruno Sittig, representing the Daily Freie Presse, a German paper of Portland, Oregon, was in Livingston Thursday, "rustling" for subscribers. Capt. Beecher, son of Rev. Henry Ward Beecher and collector of Port Townsend, was a passenger on Saturday's east bound train, en route to Brooklyn. Mrs. A. O. Linsley of Billings was a passenger on Sunday's train for Mammoth Hot Springs, to accept the position of cashier of the hotel at that place. J. E. Hendry, of the Helena Indepen dent, returned from the east Wednesday, having purchased a new press and other improvements for the Independent. J. H. Elder has been absent for several days, assisting in the removal of a band of cattle, of which he is part owner, from the Gallatin valley to a range on Shields river. R. B. Dunham and wife, of Big Tim ber, visited Livingston yesterday. Mr. Dunham reports that considerable wool is being brought in and business is conse quently brisk at Big Timber. W. II. Lee and wife, of the upper Yel lowstone, were guests in our city this week. Mr. Lee is suffering with a felon on his right hand, and his mission here was in part to have it operated upon. Mr. J. H. Rcnshaw, who during two years past has t>een chief of the geologi cal survey in Yellowstone Park, has been appointed to the control of similar work in Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island. M. V. B. Ives, of Potsdam, N. Y., is spending several days in Livingston, look ing after property interests here. Mr. Ives will go on to the coast from here, and re turn home by way of one of the southern Pacific roads. W. G. Strong and F. O. Maerdian, prominent ranchmen of Melville, were in the city this week. They report sheep shearing m progress in that section, with a prospect that this season's wool clip will be largely in excess of former years. S. P. Panton of Billings made a trip to Cinnabar this week. He is interested in some valuable placer ground near the head of the Boulder and exhibited for our inspection about $10 worth of dust said to have been taken from as many cubic yards of earth. Rev. F. A. Riggin, superintendent of Montana missions, spent a few days in town this week, preaching on Tuesday evening at the M. E. church. He express ed himself well pleased with the future prospects of our town and the work which he represents. J. S. Ling, a special agent of the inter ior department, arrived at Mammoth Hot Springs Thursday for the season's duty in surveillance of police regulations in the Park. Mr. Ling will be remembered by the party of young men from LiviDgstou who visited the Park last September, as a gentleman of whom they were a little sus picious. James Harvie, a young gentleman of considerable newspaper ability and a for mer scribe of the St. Paul Globe, was in Livingston last Monday. Mr. Harvie was favorably impressed with Livingston, and may conclude to locate here and take a position with the Enterprise. J. M. Sabin, traveling agent for the well known patent medicine house of J. C. Ayer & Co., of Lowell, Mass., spent sev eral days in Livingston this week. Mr. Sabin distributed here a large amount of advertising and also contracted for five inches of space in the Enterprise, where from week to week for one year hence will be found an advertisement of the medicines of this reliable house. Opening: of Hotel Accommodations in the Park. In accord with previous announcement by the Yellowstone Park Association, its system of hotels in the National Park were formally opened for the accommo dation of the tourist travel Tuesday, June 15th. Under the auspices of the new as sociation the use of tents as hotels at dif ferent points of interest in the Park has been dispensed with, and there are now first class hotel accommodations at Mam moth Hot Springs and the stations of Norris Basin, Firehole Basin, the Upper Geyser Basin and at the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone. Possession of the old National Hotel at Mammoth Hot Springs was only secured about two weeks pre vious to its opening, but in those two weeks a wonderful change for the better was wrought in the interior of it by the labor of nearly two hundred workmen. The time allowed for needed repairs was short, but the employment of this large force of men was equal to the emergency, and coupled with this the expeditious manner in which elegant hotel accommo dations were provided at all the other stations has necessitated a great expendi ture of money and bespeaks great credit for the new management, all of which can only be fully appreciated by the thous ands of tourists who are expected to visit the Park this season. All of this good work has been accomplished under the personal direction of Hon. Charles Gibson, president of the Association. No expense has been spared in making everything first class, and a trip through the Park now will bear us out in the statement that the facilities for a pleasant tour of this wonderful region of curiosities are by far superior to what they have ever been be fore. A special feature in, the manage ment this season is the credit letter of the association, a convenience recommended by H. C. Davis, by the use of which tour ists can regulate their expenses and the duration of their trip through the Park to their wishes. The opening of the hotel at Mammoth Hot Springs was celebrated by a grand banquet, followed by a dance, which was participated in by a large number of guests. The following were among those in attendance from Livingston: Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Love, Mrs. D. L. Willard, Mrs. G. B. Niblock, Mrs. J. E. Mintie, Miss Boughton, Miss Ballinger, Miss Pease and Messrs. W. R. Stebbins, J. A. Savage, Geo. II. Wright, G. H. Carver and F. D. Pease. to 4 The Cinnabar & Clark's Fork Railway. A Washington correspondent of the Helena Independent says : The bill grant ing the right of way for the Cinnnabar & Clark's Fork Railway through the north ern portion of Yellowstone Park will be passed, if it is reached in both houses. It met with great opposition in the senate from interested sources. It was first re ferred to the committee on Pacific rail roads and favorably reported. Then its enemies secured its recommittal to the committee on territories, but there too a strong report was made in its favor. The majority of the senate is in its favor and it is equally sure of good treatment in the house. ■ - ♦ - - Capture of Razor Thieves. On YVednesday night of last week Hartwig's barber shop at Helena was burglarized, the thieves securing about sixty razors, four pair of nippers and a number of other small articles. After securing their booty the robbers came to this city where they exhibited a lack of appreciation for the enterprise of Montana newspapers by attempting, on Friday, to dispose of the goods to Mr. N. Imo. But Nick had read the account of the burglary as published in the In dependent and was prepared to receive them. He at once closed a bargain for the goods and made arrangements for their future delivery. In the meantime he notified Officer Metcalf to be at his shop at the appointed time to arrest the parties as soon as the sale was consum mated, which he did, the thieves readily falling into the trap which had been laid for them. As soon as the parties, whose names were Ed. Gardner and Dave Anceny, were safely jailed, a tele gram was sent to Hartwig at Helena that a portion of his property had been recovered and the thieves captured. In response to the telegram Under Sheriff Hathaway arrived at Livingston on the following day, and on Sunday returned with them to Helena, where they had a hearing on Monday in the probate court. Ed. Gardiner, who was charged with the burglary, waived examination and was held in 8500 bonds to await the ac tion of the grand jury. Anceny, his ac complice, pleaded not guilty and his examination was set for Thursday. The infant king of Spain enjoys the al most unique distinction of having been bom a monarch. There is no other in stance in the history of Spain, nor of England. In France there has been one such incident, in the case of John I, in 1316. The Bljr Hole Placer». Missoula Times : Billy Edwards, who was one of the first prospectors in Big Hole last year, was in Missoula yester day, being direct from the mines. He states that there are now some fifty or sixty men in the district. The Salt Lake company has several teams at work on the ditch and a saw-mill nearly completed. Prospects on the company's claim show ten cents on the pan. Mr. Edwards thinks it is a very rich claim and will astonish the natives. Prospec tors can probably get in from the east by the 10th, and communication from this side will not be shut off entirely at any time. Mr. Edwards believes the camp is going to be a good one, but that it will take some time to get opera tions fully started. He says a rich strike has recently been made ten miles below Gibbonsville, the ore running high in gold. The house committee on public lands on Thursdav took up the senate bill forfeiting the Northern Pacific land grant, and struck out all after the enact ing clause with the exception of the clause subjecting the road to territorial taxation and inserted the house bill on the same subject now on the calendar. This action of the committee will prob ably have the effect to kill the bill. Church Matters. Congregational: Preaching at 11 a. m., subject "Missions," and at 7:30 p. m., subject "Intemperance." Rev. W. C. Fowler will preach, on the vices of Livingston, a series of Sabbath evening sermons as follows: June 20th, "Intemperance;" June27th, "Gambling;" July 4th, "Sabbath Desecration;" July 11th, "Licentiousness." Methodist: Sunday school at 10 a. m.; children's day exercise at 3 p. m.; preach ing as usual at 8 p. m. BORN. MOORE.—At Livingston, June 15th, 1886, to Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Moore, a daughter. MYERS.—A danghter was born to Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Myers, of Shields River, June 12th, 1886. EPENBACH.— At Livingston, June 17th, 1886, to Mr. and Mrs. A. Epenbach, a son. List of Letters Advertised at Livingston, Mont.. June 14, 1886. Burr, A T Bryant, E C Cooper, Janies DeVoe, George Green, Joe P Gresham, Mrs Minnie Hasting. E K Neil, John Nyde, Wm Marshall, Emma Newman, Miss Pearl Rea, James Smith, Charlie Shumway, Mrs M (2) White, Evelin Wilson, Fred N Wolf, Ed \ W. WRIGHT, P. M. SPECIAL MENTION. Lemons by the box at N. C. Matthies sen's. Grand picnic at Landt's, July 4th. Oranges by the box at N. C. Matthies sen's. The attention of the ladies is directed to Mrs. J. M. McClatcbey's elegant dis play of millinery and fancy goods at her new quarters in the Pease building, on Second street. New and late styles of goods in the above lines are being re ceived every few days. Call and see. Lots of fun at Landt's Pavilion, July th. Backache, stitches in the side, inflam mation and soreness of the bowels are VAN HORNE, JOHNSON CO. Arc now On Deck in llieir Elegant New Quarters, ITos. S and. 4 HefTerlin Block, WITH A FULL AND FINEIA r ASSORTED STOCK OF CLOTHING, MEN'S FURNISHING G000S, HAT'S AND CARS, Boots and Shoes, in Ladies', Gents' and Children's ! CIO-A-IFIS, <SbC. We shall do business on a strict "United States Plan;" PLAIN FIGURES and at ONE PRICE TO that is: All Goods Marked ALL, with POSITIVELY in NO DEVIATION. REMEMBER: We have a Full Line, from a FINE DRESS SUIT to a POMMEL SLICKER. Attention is Particularly Called to Our Celebrated Little Mayo' Cigar which is beyond the shadow of a doubt the best Nickel Cigar in the World. They are a straight Havana, long filler, and are truly "A dainty whiff for Connoisseurs." COME IN AND SEE US. VAN HORNE, JOHNSON & CO. Livingston, June 3,1886. symptoms of a disordered state of the di gestive and assimilative organs, which can be corrected by the use of Ayer's Cathar tic Pills. Young wife—"John, mother says she wants to be cremated." Young husband —"Tell her if she'll get on her tilings I'll take her down this morning." A sound body and a contented mind are necessary to perfect happiness. If you wish to possess these, cleanse your blood with Ayer's Sarsaparilla. It is perfectly safe to take and is a thoroughly reliable, highly concentrated and powerful blood purifier. Cranberries by the barrel, box or quart at N. C. Matthiessen's. Mrs. A. H. Stephenson ineites an in spection, by the ladies of Livingston, of her large assortment of fine millinery just received, which is offered at prices that defy competition. When Alice, the widow of Jumbo, landed at New Yterk, the custom house officer chalked her trunk to signify that it was passed, and she went to her new residence free from duty. Special Notice. —On and after J une 10th, 1886, I will contract to build- any structure, from a pig-pen to a palace. Having associated with myself some of the best carpenters and builders in the terri tory, we will be able to do all work promptly and in a workmanlike manner. Very truly, Livingston, M. T. E. Gocghnour. Be sure and go to Landt's Pavilion July 4th, at 3 p. m. sharp. In the Times office in Savannah, Ga., is hung up a human skull, the back of which is labeled : "Last of a man who came in to see the editor." Mrs. A. H. Stephenson receives each week a new consignment of all the latest styles in the millinery line. Climax! Climax! Climax! See that you get the original Climax Flour manufactured and guaranteed by the undersigned and sold only by Thomp son Bros. Russell & Miller Milling Company, Bismarck, D. T. T horoughbred shorthorn bulls; 5 for sale. To be seen at Mission. 40tf F. G. IIILDIGE. ALED HAY— F. G. llildidge has baled hay in town for sale. Apply to D. J. KEN NELLY. _ (4<>tf) 1 X0R SALE.—Residence and lot on Second St, ' Block 112. Will be sold cheap. For particu lars enquire of H. T. CEPERLEY. 43-tf L ITHOGRAPH pictures of Livingston for sale at this office at 25 cents each ; put up in rollers and mailed to any address for 50 cents each. Enterprise, Livingston. K OF P.—Meets every Friday evening in . Frank's Hall. A cordial invitation is ex tended to visiting brothers. II. T. CEPERLEY, C. C. A. R. JOY, K. of R. and S. OF P.-Timberline Lodge No. 15, Timber line, Mont, meets every Saturday evening T AKEN UP—By the undersigned, at his ranch on the Sweetgrass, one black horse with white strip in face, branded II on left shoulder and Jl) on left thigh. The owner is requested to call, pay charges and take the animal away. ° S. B. ROBERTS. 31ANOS AND ORGANS.—Having accepted the agency for the sale of Nathan lord s ianos and Organs, parties contemplating pur lasing instruments will do well to consult me. est ot instruments at lowest prices and on easy rms to suit purchasers. Livingston, M. T. R. II. NORTON. N OTICE.— All persons indebted to Carl Miller in regard to business of the Spring Brewery and Saloon are requested to call on Leo Kahn or the Bank of Livingston and settle same. All ac counts and stock have been transferred to said Bank. No other person is authorized to make said collections. BANK OF LIVINGSTON. N OTICE.— The co-partnership existing be tween David J. Kennelly and F. Graham Hildige, of Livingston, Gallatin county, Montana Territory, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. Livingston, May 10th, 1886. D. J. KENNELLY. may29 F. GRAHAM HILDIGE. F OR SALE.—I have the following stock which I offer for sale at my ranch at Sweet grass : 27 cows, four and five years old : 65 head of two-year olds ; 50 head of yearlings, and 8 head of yearling bulls. This stock is all Hereford and one-half and three-quarter Durham. Al. Harrisox, 46-tf Sweetgrass, Mont. I jlSTRAY NOTICE.— Strayed from my ranch J on Shields river, in September |Jast, a bay 2-year-old mare with white strip in face, branded H J on left shoulder. A reward of *5 will be paid for information that will lead to the recov ery of the above discribed animal. Word may be left at this office, or application made to 5241 Wm. A. JACKSON, P. O, Liv in gston [4-347.] NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.— Land Of lN flee at Bozeman, M. T., May 19th, 1886. Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed'notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before Register and Receiver at Bozeman, M. T, on June 29th, 1686, viz: James Ennis, Springdale, M. T., D. S. No. 584, for the lots Nos. 1, 2, 3, and N y 2 of NW hi, Sec. 8, T. 1, S. R. 13 E. He names the following wit nesses to prove his continuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz: C. B. Menden hall, of Springdale, M. T. ; C. J. Westfall, of Springdale, M. T.; J. W. Alton, of Springdale, M. T.; 11. M. Sloan, of Springdale, M . T. Ü. P. CHISHOLM, Register. First published, Ma y 22. ________ N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.— Land Of fice at Bozeman, M. T., June 12th, 1886. Notice is hereby given that the following-named settler lias tiled notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Register and Re ceiver at Bozeman, M. T., on July 26th, 1886, viz.: D. S. No. 745, Thomas Nilson of Melville, for the Lots 1,2 and E V4 ol NW [4, Sec. 18, Tp. 4 N., R. 14 East. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz. : Peter H. Peterson, Henry Eling son, Thomas Anderson and Frank Sheldon, all of Melville, M. T. O. P. CHISHOLM, Register. [Firs t publication June 19th. ] _ N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.— Land Of fice at Bozeman, Montana, June 12th, 1886. Notice is hereby given that the following-named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Register and Re ceiver at Bozeman, M. T., on the 24th of July, 1886, viz.: D. S. No. 6o7, Frank O. Maerdian, for the SE of NE '4, N *2 of SE *4 and SW '.i of SE V4, Sec. 4, Tp. 4 N, R. 16 E. lie names the following witnesses to prove his con tinuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz.: George W. Cook, Iiarrison Keller, John S. Simmons and Silas S. Marshall, all of Melville, M. T. O. P. CHISHOLM, Register. _ [First publication June i9.] _ N OTICE OF FORFEITURE.— Cooke, Gal latin County, M. T., May 9,1886. To EN. Hardood, co-owner: You are hereby notified that we have expended one hundred dollars in labor and improvements upon the Irish Lady quartz Lode Mining Claim, situate in the New VVorld Mining District, Gallatin county, Montana Territory, in order to hold said premises under the provisions of section 2324, revised Statutes of the United States, being the amount required to hold the same for the year ending December 31st, 1885, and if within ninety days after publica tion of this notice you fail or refuse to contrib ute your proportion of such expenditure as co owner, your interest in said claim will become the property of the subscribers under said section ÄK4 felix McCarthy. JOHN McGONIGLE. Settlement to be made at this office. First published May 22. N otice of forfeiture.— ToH.T.Cep erlev, W. Ayrault, H. M. Sloan and Charles T. Doty : You are her by notified that C. H. Sowl, the unclersigned, has expended one hundred dol lars ($100) in labor and improvements upon the Little Mack quartz lode mining claim, situated in Emigrant mining district., in Gallatin count)', Montane, territory, as will appear by certificate filed in the office of the Recorder of said district, in order to hold said premises under the provis ions of section 2324, Revised Statutes of the United States, being the amount required to hold the same for the year ending December 31, 1885. And if within ninety days from the service of this notice (or within ninety daw after this notice by publication) you fail or refuse to contribute your proportion of such expenditure, as co-own ers, your interest wili become the property of the subscriber under said section 2324. C. H. SOWL. Chico, M. T., March 31.1886. 44