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RAILROAD HML TABLES.
Northern Pacifie, ARRIVE. i'Xl'ini MI'WM, , going west). Atlantic exp t^pp , i going east i Freight No. 13, < going west) Freight No. 14, ( going east).. depart. Pacific exiir ''PP, I going west).. Atlantic express. , (going east). Freight No. 13, ( going west).. Freight No. 14, ( going eastj... .....1:13 p. ..... 2:24 p.m ......6 ::i0 a. .... 11:30 p. _____1:23 p. ..... 2:2!) p. ____ 3:50 a. ____11:45 p. « < !U llU'lll Minnesota & Northwestern. Lv. St. Paul Ar. St. Paul. (. Jt Kansas Citv.....+8:10 a.m t7,50 p.m. 77:05 p in •'8:30 am 1 Waterloo A Du , .............77:05 p.m. *8:30 a.ni. Randolph.' NÖrthfleid, Pari I,. lM lt and Watervill« accom modation..................+4:30 p.m. til :20am i )0( jrr(. onter, Rochester, , ,7. tin and I, vie, accom modation.................. +4:30 p.m til :20 a.m ip tij y except Sunday. ; Daily except Satin d ay « Hailv except Monday. Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway. AL11E1JT LEA ROUTE. Lv. St. Paul. Lv. Min pis t'liica'o Express....... *7 30 am *8 55atn 0 ,. H Moines <fc Kan C'y Ex *7 3 a m *8 55 a in Watertown Express..... *8 10 a m *8 30 a m M. l.ouis Through Ex.. . +0 35 p m t7 15 p m ries Moines Express ... *0 35 p m *• 15 p m Excelsior A Morton..... *4 35 p m *5 10 p m Chicago East Express... dfi 35 p m d7 15 p m xlhert Lea Accommod'n d3 25 p m d4 05 p m ci Daily- »Daily Except Sunday. tExcept Sat urday. Ticket office St. Paul, 199 East Third street (cor ner Sihlev) and temi>orary depot, general office building ' Northern Pacific railroad, Broadway, foot of Fourth street. , Ticket office—Minneapolis, No 3 Washington »venue, under Nicollet House, and New Depot, cor. 3d street and 4th ave. north. s. F BOYD, G. T. A P. A.,Minneapolis,Minn. Wakefield Stage Line. Livingston to Mammoth Hot Springs, daily ex i.m.; arrive at Mammoth Leave Springs p. m. Hot pt Sunday, l.evave Livingston prings 7 p. m at Livingston •rrivp ai i^iv iu},rHDu • rp vivtt E,r express and passenger rates, see T. \ INE, «.• ,ull at \ P. Express office. ' R. RICHMOND, Agt. N. P. Express. Livingston Postottice. Open week days from 7_a. m. to 7:30 p. 2:30 to 3:30 p. m iiusiness trails undays.trom Money order ami register "vHils'going west wnUclose at 12:45 p.m Maid gciiig r«willclo»e »t.:56 p.m. E. W. WRIGHT. Postmaster. LOCAL LAYOUT The dicing of the trenches for the mains of "the Keunally water works is steadily progressing. The first passenger train to pass over the Missouri river bridge at Bismarck since the flood began was on Sunday last. M. Roth lias been ailing since Friday of last week and was confined to his room Wednesday and Thursday, but was able 3 o be about again yesterday. Because of the lateness of Saturday's Pacific express, Maguire's Comedy Com pany billed to appear here on that date, was unable to meet its engagement. The democrats of Bozeman nomi nated Walter Cooper for Mayor. There is not a more enterprising and public spirited man on the west side, and if elected would have made a worthy mayor. But he declined the honor with thanks. Agent Heffcrlin lias received instruc tions to forward to the passenger depart ment of the Northern Pacific all commer cial and mileage tickets on hand at this station, as all such tickets are to be with drawn from futur« use. A private letter from uncle John Yancey of the Pleasant Valley Hotel in the Park, states that the snow is nearly gone in that vicinity. He says the lulls are nearly all bare of snow and that the grass is starting up nicely. Since Wednesday the freight blockade, occasioned by the Missouri flood, has been raised, and trains have been running lively The freight blockade has seriously affected business interests for the past two weeks, and business with the merchants has been accordingly slack. The enterprising business firm of Gor don Bros, has purchased the Montana Lumber company property on B street. This property includes five lots, the old office building and shed annex. Gordon Bros, will utilize this property as hereto fore, for their lumber business, and in the future will be fortunate in the possession of a central location. The Northern Pacific has issued the Pa cific coast tariff and the rates between St. Paul, Minneapolis, Minnesota transfer, and Ban Francisco, Portland, Tacoma, Seattle, etc., are as rollows: Per 100 pounds—first class, $4; second class, $3.50 ; third class, $3 ; fourth class, $2.50; fifth class, $2.25. Class A, $2.25 ; B, $2.10 ; C, $1.75; D, $1.10: E, $1. These rates go into effect April 1st, 1887. The LaBarre residence was the scene of a very pleasant social gathering last Fri day evening, the event being a surprise given Miss Hattie by her numerous friends. Music, dancing and card play ing furnished amusements for the even ing. Miss LaBarre canno tbe surpassed as an entertainer, and judging from the readi ness with which all participated, we be speak for all a most enjoyable evening. Nearly every town in the territory of any prominence is organizing a rifle club this spring. There is the material in Liv ingston to make up a good rifle team that with a little practice, would soon devclope a bevy of marksmen, who would do boner to themselves and the town and they would do well to organize. The recreation afforded by rifle practice is of the most healthful and pleasurable kind and is a comparatively cheap sport to in dulge in. A gay young couple hailing from up per Shields river, presented themselves •before Judge M. D. Kelly on the 23d ult. and asked to be spliced. The judge gal lantly performed the marriage ceremony, and the young folks returned to their home to enjoy their honeymoon, which we hope will forever linger in niidsky. Their names were Joshua G. Woosley and Miss Josie Maddox. This is the sixteenth marriage Justice Kelly has solemnized during the past two years. m in m m m in m At a meeting of the St. Paul and Min , neapolis Passenger association it was de j cided to withdraw the issue of round trip j tickets to Florida and southern points. I Land explorers' tickets are also withdrawn j and the sale of second-class local tickets I ceased April 1st. Rate sheets will 1 probably be complied with, second-class rates inserted. The following rates were agreed upon : To Portland and return, $90 ; Tacoma and return-$100; Victoria and return, $105. Those will be for first-class tickets, good for six months, and will allow the purchaser thirty days to make the journey. As the season for shooting ducks and geese is now at hand, we quote from sec tion G45, fifth division revised statutes, the provision of the game law pertaining to the hunting of these fowls: "Any person or persons who shall kill or cause to be killed, any of the varieties of wild geese or ducks, which at any season of the year are to be found within the territory, be tween the 15th day of May and 10th day of Agust, of each year, shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and upon con viction thereof, shall be fined in any sum not less than fifty dollars nor more than two hundred and fifty dollars for each of fense committed." Chronicle : The directors of the Rocky Forks railway met at the office of AValter Cooper, this city, on last Monday, and decided to immediately begin operations on their road, A corps ot engineers were ordered placed in the field at once, and as soon as possible dirt will be flying on the route of the new road. The following officers were elected: President, J. L. Platt; vice-president, II. Brown; treas urer, Walter Cooper; secretary, J. B. Hub bell; attorney, Samuel Word.......Hel ena parties have the contract for exhum ing the bodies of dead soldiers at Fort Ellis. The job is being performed for the sum ©f $360, or $10 each, there being thirty-six bodies. In another column appears a notice of the sale of the First National Bank build ing, lot and fixtures, to take place on May 2d, 1887. The building is a large two story brick and stone structure and has a light and roomy basement, and cost in 1883 and 1884 about $22,000. The building has a large vault, in which is a burglar-proof time-lock safe. The fix tures are of hand-carved red cherry. It is the only building in town that will ac commodate all the offices connected with the new county of Park, and the commis sioners have expressed a desire to lease the same for county purposes. Some per son will get a good bargain in purchasing, and can, if desired, probably secure a good lease from the new county of Park The following taken from the Billings Gazette is characteristic of that journal's antipathy to the best interests of Cooke City: Advices from Cooke City report ten feet of snow on the level, if there is my level. We are informed that some dishonest citizens have taken advantage of the deep snow to perpetrate a disgrace ful swindle on arriving speculators. The swindler gets a leugtli of stovepipe, and sticks it up in the snow over the nearest vacant ground to the business center. He iuforms the speculator that he has a house under the stovepipe, and sells the house and lot for what appear to be very reason able figures. He makes several such sales in the shortest possible time, and then skips out to enjoy his ill-gotten gains where the law cannot reach him. Ben Hill, a carpenter, after a brief ill ness of only three days, died at the Liv ingston Coke & Coal Co.'s works last Thursday morning at about 3 o'clock. He was a stranger here and we have been unable to learn from whence he came or who he is, other than his name. He went to work lor the Coke company about two weeks ago, at which time he con tracted a severe cold, which brought on pneumonia. Wednesday morning, tbe third day of his illness, he believed he had fully recovered and intended to re sume work, but was advised to remain in doors for another day, which he did. Wednesday night he began te grow worse rapidly, and Dr. Alton, who happened to visit the camp that evening, was called in, and pronounced Hill dangerously ill. He prescribed for the patient and ordered that some one set up with the sick man until morning. About 1 o'clock the party on watch fell asleep and did not awaken until 3 a. m., when he found Hill dead. His remains were brought to town Thurs day and received respectable burial yes terday. Jos. Schmidt, a tailor formerly in the employ of Henry Frank, was arrested last Saturday for the theft of several articles from the latter's merchant tailoring estab lishment, among which was a hat and a small bolt of cloth. He waived examina tion until Monday, when he acknowledged having stolen the goods, which he left contained in a satchel at Louie Hausen s saloon two or three months ago. Another ex-employe of Mr. Frank's named Frank Martin, on leaving town a few days ago, knowing the contents of the satchel, got permission of Hausen to open it and re move them, saying Schmidt told him it would be all right. Martin owed Hausen a bar bill, and rn leaving town gave the stolen property to the latter in part pay ment for the whisky bill. The judge fined Schmidt $20 and costs and sentenced him to thirty days in jail, but revoked •the sentence of imprisonment on the fine and costs being paid-in all $83.95 Hausen was next arrested for buying and receiving stolen property, and an. officer went to Helena to arrest Frank'Martin for the part he took m the transaction. PERSONAL POINTS. Hon. W. E. Cullen, of Helena, was in the city Wednesday. Charles Crippen is recreating at the health resort this week. Win. Wright, of Springdale, spent sev eral days in town this week. Leo Kahn, the photographer, has been seriously ill the past week. Oscar Swanson has returned from his eastern trip, hale and hearty as ever. The genial Billy Black, of Bozeman, has removed to Wickes to engage in busi ness. Col. Geo. O. Eaton, of Gardiner, came down on Thurday's train en route to Boze man. Thomas S. Carter arrived from Wiscon sin Wednesday with a carload ot high bred cattle. Myron Goughnour, accompanied by his blushing bride, arrived from the east Thursday. Gov. A. P. Swineford and wife were west-bound passengers Wednesday route to Sitka, Alaska. A. A. Richards left on Tuesday for a visit to his home in Michigan. He ex pects to be absent about four weeks. Mrs. Capt. M. Harris and her children of Camp Sheridan, returned Wednesday from a visit of several weeks' duration in the east. Misses Hoopes and LaBarre agaiu started for St. Paul last Sunday, it hav ing been ascertained that the transfer of passengers over the Missouri had been ac complished. Prof. W. E. Harmon, the able and pop ular principal of the Livingston public schools, the best in the territory, spent part of the past week's vacation in a visit to Bozeman. Col. W. F. Sanders, of Helena, Dr. G. W. Monroe, of the Bozeman land office, and Dr. LaGradc, of Camp Sheridan, were in the city Wednesday and honored our sanctum by a call. Special Claim Agent Shaw, of the North ern Pacific, arrived from the east Wednes day for the purpose of adjusting various claims for stock killed by the railway company m this vicinity. Walter Matheson, of Billings, visited Helena this week, to which place he con templates removing his real estate and insurance business. Billings will regret his loss, as he has been the champion and leader of all public enterprises in that city. J. P. Humphrey, superintendent ot the Republic smelter at Cooke, returned last Saturday from a trip to England. He has since gone to Cooke, where smelting op erations are to be resumed by the Republic company as soon as practicable. Mr. Humphrey's father is superintendent of the great reduction works at Swansey. Major F. D. Pease returned last Sunday night from a six-weeks' visit in the twin cities of St. Paul and Minneapolis. The Major went east ostensibly to enlist capi tal in the interests of a mining enterprise, and rf another great mining company with "millions in it," should materialize shortly it will not be a surprise to us. H. L. Collin9, Thomas Wheeler, R. B. Emerson, George Smith and Sam Jackson, all repsentative men of Cooke, came down Thursday. They report that when they left Cooke there was not more than two feet of snow in town, and that for a num ber of days previous to their leaving the snow had by actual measurement settled two inches daily. Miss Grace Emmons left Livingston the 20th ult. for Philadelphia, where she ex pects to attend school for two years. Her many friends in Livingston will be pleased to learn of her safe arrival in the city of "Brotherly Love" on the 26th ult., after a two-days' detention in Mandan. May friendship and happiness follow "John nie" wherever she gooe. Ezra Bowen, of Cooke, owner of some of the best mining property in that camp, has been a welcome visitor here for the past few days. Like all miners he is hopeful of fabulous developments in the New World mining district and believes a fortune awaits all tbe prospectors of that region in the near future. He has very good assurances for the prediction. T. W. Ingersoll, the St. Paul photögra pher, who two years ago made a tour of the Park and secured numerous negatives of the wonderful scenery therein, arrived in Livingston last Wednesday; He brought with him his photographic apparatus, a toboggan and snowshoe outfit and his pur pose is to imitate in a mild way Prof. Haynes' adventurous mid-winter excur sion in the Park. James Hubbell, of St. Paul, was an east-bound passenger Monday, en route home from Bozeman. Mr. Hubbell is one of the incorporators of the Rocky Fork & Cooke City railroad, and his mis sion to Bozeman was to attend a prelimi nary meeting of the members of the com pany. As a result of the meeting, it was decided to put engineers in the field at once to locate a permanent route for the road. L. A. Noblett, who left here a few days ago to accept a position as lightning-jerker on the Cascade division of the Northern Pacific, writes from Cle-elm that he is twisting brakes instead. However, he anticipates being assigned an office in a few days—work that will be more con genial to his subdaed and docile nature than flying switches and. plying brakes. Nobby does not like Washington territory or it of on at at and says'it appears to him to be a mighty poor country. He'd kick if he was in paradise. Goughnour—Craine. St. Louis Globe Democrat: The mar riage of Mr. Myron Goughnour, of Liv ingston, Mont., and Miss Jennie Craine, of Pilot Knob, Mo., was celebrated at Ironton, Mo., Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock, in the Presbyterian Church, with Misses Belle Palmer and Belle Craine acting as bridesmaids, and Messrs. J. E. E. Craine and J. S. Norman as grooms men. Rev. D. A. Wilson performed the ceremony. Mr Goughnour, the groom, was formerly of Pilot Knob, Mo., but is now a resident of Livingston, Mont., where he is largely interested in the stock business. Miss Craine is an attractive and accomplished young lady, the daugh ter of G. W. Craine, manager of the St. Louis Ore and Steel Company, Pilot Knob department. The bride's trosseau consisted of pale lemon-colored satin, draped with handsome Valenciennes lace, the long court train hanging in graceful folds from the shoulders, and was edged with heavy cable cord; corsage high, and garnitured with pearl pendants; short sleeves were met by long, white mosque taires; bridal veil was held in place with pearl pins. The bride carried a bouquet of calla lillies. The church was hand somely and artistically decorated with flowers and emblems suitable to the occa sion, and was filled with relatives and friends who witnessed the impressive cere mony. Cooke Correspondence. Editor Enterprise: Noticing an arti cle in your paper of the 12th inst. wherein a certain individual, signing himself D. W. R., says (among other facts and fiction) that the wagon road from Gardiner to Cooke is in a splendid condition, and that it is a pleasure to travel over it, and that Mr. J. A. Clark is taking passengers, go ing and coming, constantly, etc., I beg leave to contradict the same. I do not know who D. W. R. is (although he claims to be a citizen of Cooke), but who ever he may be, I deem it my duty, in justice to the public at large, and espe cially to those who are contemplating a visit to our camp, to say that D. W. R. is either a natural bom fool or else he lias an ambition to make himself out a wilful and infernal liar; for it is a positive fact that there has not been a single man (or, for that matter, a married man, either), woman or child, going or coming from or to Cooke, since the first of January, 1887, except on snow shoes, or leather shoes, calfskin gaitors, silken slippers, buckskin moccasins, woolen stockings, California socks, or bare feet. So far as Mr. J. A. Clark is concerned, I can only say that he is not responsible for the bad condition of the road, for there is not a human being in existence who could have made any reasonable improvement upon it up to the present time. If you can find space in your appreciated paper to publish the foregoing, you will confer a favor upon the undersigned and many other citizens of Cooke. Very respectfully, II. Gassert. Interviewing J. A. Clark, who is in the city, in regard to the above, he stated that the road has been open for teams to Soda Butte all winter, but since the first of January he has operated a toboggan from Soda Butte to Round Prairie, nine miles from Cooke, and that snow shoes had been used to navigate that nine miles. * Church Matters. M. E. Church—Rev. Wm. B. Coombe will occupy the M. E. church pulpit to morrow, both morning and evening. Sab bath school at the close of the morning service. There will be no services at the Epis copal church to-morrow. Bishop Brewer will arrive on Wednesday (the 6th) and will hold services on Wednesday, Thurs day and Friday evenings and on Easter day, at the usual hours. Holy commun ion on Easter day. Congregational Church—Preaching at 11a. m.; subject, "The Man Diogenese Was Looking For." At 7:30 p. m. there will be a concert given by "The Montana Workers."' Any one wishing t© examine the silk, quilt, plush cushion and other articles to be distributed at the fair of the ladies' Guild of the Episcopal Church will find them on exhibition at Mrs. Schott's, over Orschel's store. List of Letters Advertised at Livingston Mont., March 28,1887. Anderson, J S Bond, Mrs J P Hinds, Ernest Healy, Jerry Henry, Miss Mollie McQueen, Angus May, David B Oberg, C J Owens, Harry Sawyer, J A Sutler, Pete F. W. WRIGHT, r. M. WANTED ! A few Ladies' Saddles for use in the Park the coming season. Must be well made in good repair and cheap. Address with description and lowest price. Rufus L. Sears, Gardiner, M. T. SPECIAL MENTION. pound, Choice broken candy, 25c per at P. O. store. All the leading papers and periodicals at the P. O. store. 5,000 pounds California silver skin onions for sale by N. C. Matthiessen. Our mixed paint we sell with a guar antee. Try it. Savage's drug store. 100 barrels Michigan apples and 250 boxes Oregon apples for sale by N. C. Matthiessen. We will save money for any one who will give us a call at the Savage drug store. Thomas S. Carter has arrived from the east and lias brought with him a few good milch cows and also a full bred imported Holstein bull, which he will sell at rea sonable figures. They are at his ranch, five miles above Lfviogston. One turkey gobbler can make nearly as much noise as a well organized sewing society, and when he inflates himself un der a printing office window and tries to reveal "the secret of his inmost soul" in four octaves above zero, or taxes his inter nal economy by tearing out a lung, it makes an editor regret that the holiday season is over and cranberries scarce.— Fergus County Argus. 50 boxes new California evaporated fruits for sale by N. C. Matthiessen. Window glass cheaper than dirt at Sav age's drug store. Rancli Butter, Dairy Butter and Cream ery Butter at N. C. Matthiessen's. Headquarters for lead and oil, window giass, and mixed paint and paint brushes is Savage's drug store. Energy will do almost anything, but it cannot exist if the blood is impure and moves sluggishly iu the veins. There is nothing so good for cleansing the blood and imparting energy to the system as Ayer's Sarsaparilla. Price $1. Six bot tles, $5. Sold by druggists. 1,000 pounds butter—ranch, dairy and creamery—for sale by N. C. Matthiessen. A correspondent wants to know how to rid a dog of fleas. Saturate the hair well with kerosene oil, then ignite the hair with a match. If this fails remove the skin from the dog and hang it up on the fence until thoroughly dry, then tan care fully when it can be put back on the dog. This receipt never fails to kill the fleas— and frequently the dog—Porcupine. Cigars, imported and domestic, playing cards, stationery, etc., at Savage's drug store. Mixed paint, warranted strictly pure, and unequalled for covering capacity, at Savage's drug store. Fishing tackle at the P. O. news stand. Teacher—Miss Sinnico, please parse the sentence; "Adolphus married Caro line." Miss S—Well "Adolphus" is a noun, because it is the name of a thing; "married" is a conjunction, because it joins Adolphus and Caroline, and "Caro line," is a verb, 'cause it governs the noun. A slight cold often proves the forerun ner of a complaint which may be fatal. Avoid this result by taking Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, the best remedy for colds, coughs, and all throat and lung diseases. Four hundred head of well bred cattle for sale or to trade for wethers after they are sheared. For particulars address O. T. Armstrong or J. A. Lovely, Livingston, Montana. NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL KSTATE, Rank Building; and Fixtures of the First National Rank of Livingston. Notice is hereby snyen that in pursuance to an order made in the "District Court of the First Ju dicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and tor the County of Gallatin, on the 29th day of March, A. D. 1887: I will sell at public auction, on the second day of May, A. D. 1887, between the hodrs of 10 a. m. and 4 p. m., to the highest re sponsible bidder, at Livingston, Gallatin County, Montana, lot number one (D, in block number sixty-ono (61) of said Livingston and the two story brick and stone building thereon situate, als »'the furniture and fixtures therein, including a safe notv at Thompson Falls, Montana; said sale to take place on the premises described. No bid will be received for said building and lot of less than six thousand dollars. Terms cash for said personal property: for said building and lot four thousand dollars cash, balance on three months» time, secured by a mortgage on the premises. JOHN H. ELDER, Receiver of the First National Bank of Living ston. Dated at Livingston, March 30th, 1887. First published April 2d. w ANTED— To contract the hauling of ono million feet of Lumber from mill to station, distance about four miles, tf E. GOUGHNOUR. MORTGAGEE'S SALE I I Have Taken Possession of the Stock of Clothitg, Goods I HATS .A-ilSro CAPS, ETC., ETC., of D. P. Yan Horne, and will Sell the Same FOR THE NEXT 60 DAYS At Special Bargains for the Consumer. This is a Great Opportunity to Get an Outfit at the Most Reasonable Bates, as I will surely make it an ob ject for all who wish to Buy Goods Cheap. The Stock includes a Line of Ladies'and Children's Shoes, Come early while the Stock which I will Sell at Cost, is Complete. N. DAVENPORT, Mortgagee's Agent. j j i ALBEMARLE DRUG STORE! HEADQUARTERS FOR Pure Drugs, Patent Medicines, Druggist's Sundries. Fancy Goods, Toilet Articles, Window Glass, Paint Brushes, Paints and Oils, Imported and Domestic Cigars, Stationery, Etc., Etc., We sell our mixed paint with the gnai rantee that no better paint is bandied in Livingston. We are willing to prove it at any time. It is our intention to stay in Livingston and to push ourselves forward and we intend to do so bv selling only first class goods and at the most reasonable price. Come one and all and give us a trial; our motto is quick sales and small profits. C. W. SAVACE, Agt. Albemarle Hotel, - • Livingston. M. T. Agent for Garcia & Co.'s celebratedHavana cigars. Presriptions compounded night and day wih accuracy and dispatch by a regular pharmacist. Orders from the country promptly attended to. This space is reserved for --OF THE-- APOLLO SPRINGS BREWERY. CATTLE FOR SALE! w SHKRE We will have some nice Yearling and Two-Year-Old Heifers, and Milch Cows tor sale in Livingston, on Thursday, April 1st, 1887. ! 1 RICHARD DABNEY & CO.