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RAILROAD ilMti TABLES.
1 :13 p. m 2:24 p. m .6:30 a. in 11 :80 p. in Northern Pacific. ABtvlVE. faiiiit express, (going west)........ Atlantic express, (going past)....... Freight No. FI, ("going west) ....... Freight No. 14, (going east)......... hepart. i'aciflc express, (going west) ...........m Atlantic express, (going east)........... V-ioa'm Freight No. 13, (going west)............i, „ Freight No. 14, (going east).............11.45 p. in Minnesota & Northwestern. Lv. St Paul Ar. St. Paul. „ Louis & Kansas City..... +« MO a.m t7.SO p.m. Chicago, Waterloo & Du ( .......................... «8:.» a.m. Kand-'lph, Northfleld, Fari l.ault and VVatervill« accom odation..................+4::J0 p.m. +11:20am l) ,d"e Center, Hoc.hes*er, 1 » ,?atin and I.yle, accom mn dation . ...............+4 :30 p.m +11:20 a.ni. Il)Hily except Sunday. *I)aily except Saturday. • Dailv except Monday* Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway ALBERT LEA ROUTE. Lv. St. Paul, ic ago Express....^.. *7 30 a m „ Moines it Kan C'y Ex Watertown Express..... >r Louis Through Ex... pa» Moines Express---- Excelsior & Morton..... Chicago Fast Express... Albert Lea Accommod'n 'd Daily, unlay 3am *8 10 a in +6 35 p m *0 35 p m *4 35 p m dti 35 p m ____________ d3 25 p m ♦Daily Except Sunday. Lv. Minpls *8 55 a *8 55 a •8 30 a +7 15 p *7 15 p ♦5 10 p d7 15 p d4 05 p +Except Sat m ng Ticket office St. Paul, 190 East Third street (cor cf Sibley) and temporary aepot general office building 'Northern 'Pacific railroad, Broadway, foot of Vourth street. „ „ . , Ticket office—Minneapolis, No 3 Washington „venue, under Nicollet House, and New Depot, rur. 3d street and 4th ave. north. S F. BOYD, o. T. ifc P- A., Minneapolis, Minn Wakefield State Line. Livingston to Mammoth Hot Springs, daily ex ,.ppr Sunday uKrinti'7-p".* »/ Leave Sprin^ . - - iVrive .it Livingston 7 p. m. . Ko- express and passenger rates, see T. \ INE , r rail at N. P. Express office. < r K. RICHMOND, A rt. N. p. Express. Æin-ston 7 a.m. ; arrive at Mammoth ' " ~ ' * + « «> - Livingston PoKtofflcf. Open week days from 7 a. in- to 7:30 p. m. * 1 . v- - from 2:30 to3:30 p.m. 5 Money order and register business trans ' C MailTZii wei 'v lit cl ose at 12:45 p.m Ä S east will close at 1:55 p. m. 1 s y \\ wRIGHT. Postmaster. LOCAL LAYOUT Tht . r e is to be a social hop at the Albe mai le Mciuluy evening* Mr. J. IL Elder is building a small residence in Riverside, for rent. Lee and George Morris have lately jrected a neat cottage in Riverside addi tion. Fair of the Ladies' Guild of the Epis copal church will take place the 19th and iOtli insts. Mr. N. ,C. Green, of Chico, has bar ruined for the Preuitt place in this city md his family have moved in. There was a conference of the Park county commissioners on Thursday. No business of importance was acted upon. The Livingston base ball club has is sued invitations for a dance to be given Friday evening, April 5th. A good time s anticipated. Mr. and Mrs. James Watson, who live H the Williams coal camp, lost an infant laughter. She was buried in Livingston cmetery Wednesday. The Carver Mercantile company's de ivery team ran away Wednesday, break ing on of the wheels from the vehicle to •hicli they were attached A steam launch about forty feet long, lestined for duty on the Lake Cœur l'Alene was among west bound freight this week. It was just large enough to :■ upsize easily. C. R. Woods, whose smiling and pleas ing countenance has illumined the hard ware establishment of Geo. T. Chambers b Co. for the past year, has resigned and icccptcd a position with Babcock & Miles. A happy and most pleasurable event ranspired at the Congregational parson ige Wednesday evening. It was the mar iage by Rev. W. C. Fowler, of Mr. Fred. Sumner to Miss Mattie Killorn, both ol Shields river. We wish them a long life >f prosperity and happiness. The city election at Bozeman on Mon lay resulted in a republican "walk-away." 1. V. Bogert was elected mayor, and re nd dicans were elected to the offices of :ity attorney, treasurer, marshal and two ildcnncn. Thd democrats elected two 1er. nven-foot marble monument has mien and the police magistrate. The libitum ticket was completely snowed ii erected in the cemetery this week \avk the resting place of the late Geo.' Huston, one of the most kind hearted, îerous, aud public spirited citizens utana ever possessed. The erection of monument to his memory was accom by contributions from his many young man named Harris, a printer, accompanied by bis sister, died on west bound train Monday night at nstm. Dakota. He was afflicted I consumption, and was cu route to hington Territory. This is the third .ncc of death on the Northern Pacific it from this disease within the past ve months. . Lamertine has been appointed su ntendentof ioad-building in the Park, re is yet a balance of $4,000 available oad-building leftover from last years ropmtion, and on July 1st $20,000 e will be available for this purpose as year's appropriation. Mr. Lamertine commence work on the roads in the It as soon as practicable and prosecute same until the funds appropriated this purpose arc exhausted. he school election here last Saturday the choice of one trustee elicited quite ttle excitement and hacks were kept niug, picking up eligible voters here there, from the time the polls opened U they closed. Notwithstanding, only 1 votes were poll ' A. W. Mile?, was I the republican candidate, D. I. Donovan, representing democracy and a favorite of the Knights of Labor was the opposing candidate. Miles was elected by a ma jority of 101. Last week we published a scrap of the game law applying to the shooting of ducks and geese, which stated that the close season was from May 15th to Au gust 15th. The quotation was made from the statutes, but we have since discovered a more recent act applying to the protec tion of game. Section 6 of a law enacted in 1883 for the protection of game, says any person killing wild geese or ducks between tbe 1st of May and the 15th of August shall be deemed guilty of a mis demeanor, punishable by a fine of not less than $10 nor more than $25. Chronicle : The Bozeman schools closed on Friday for the summer vacation—two months earlier than usual. The directors hoped that the people would vote an addi tional mill taxation, so that the schools could have been continued for the full term ; but in view of the manifest opposi «„nerintendent decided to dost tion the superintendent decided to close the schools April 1st.......S. Deutcli was proffered the position of draughtsman on the Manitoba road with headquarters at Buford, but lias concluded to accept a similar position with the Rocky Forl^rail road with headquarters at Bozeman. Mr. Ueutcli is one of the most skillful draughtsman in the west and was for a long time with the N. P. The secretary of the interior has pro mulgated new rules for the government of the Park. The new rules prohibit the removal of geyser formations, allowing stock to graze in their vicinity, cutting or injuring of growing timber, unnecessary lighting of fires, injury or killing of birds or animals, wanton destruction of fish, permanent residence of any person in the Park, posting of private notices or the establishment of drinking stdoons or bar rooms. The outfits of persons found hunting or in possession of game will be confiscated, and tier sons making them selves obnoxious to the officer in charge will be ejected from the Park. As far as we know the only new regulation con tained in the above is the prohibition of saloons. Besides there is no penalty for any of the offenses named, but ejectment. PERSONAL POINTS. E. Lamertine returned from an eastern trip last Monday. Harvey Bliss, of Big Timber, was in the city this week. Major Martin Maginnis passed west Tuesday, from the east. Frank Essler, of Bozeman, was among welcome visitors this week. Ray Austin and Joe Daily, of Gardiner, came down by Thursday's train. Ex-Gov. Hauser, was a west bound pas senger Wednesday en r^ute from the east. Judge J. A. Savage is at Bozeman this week in attendance on the district court. Assayer Braden was a west bound pas senger Monday from a visit to Washing ton. W. E. Thompson and A. W. Miles vis ited Bozeman this week on couit busi ness. J. F. Fox, one of Cooke City's energetic business men. was an arrival here last Thursday. H. H. Menor, of Emigrant gulch, was a visitor Thursday. He is at Bozeman attending court now. Win. McKee left on Monday for a visit to his old home at Celumbus, Ohio. He will be absent about four weeks. Isaac Orschel, of the firm ot Orschel & Bro., of Miles City and Livingston, is here this week looking after business interests. E. Hudson, lumber and coal man of the west side, paid Livingston a visit this week, and was generally pleased with our fair little city. F. W. Draper came down from Cooke Thursday and will prolong his stay here two or three weeks a He is suffering from sprained ankle Hon. C. W. Hoffman, of Bozeman, has beeu appointed by Gov. Leslie as quarter master-general of the Montana militia, with the rank of biigadier. Uncle John Yancey, of the Pleasant Valley hotel in the Park, came down from Rjg mountain home Thursday, and will v j s it St. Paul before his return. Hon. George M. Hatch came up from Timber Thursday, to attend a confer ■'***'* * ence of the board of Park county commis sioners, of which lie is a member. Ben. F. Strickland, of the upper Yel lowstone, lias been "laying up for repairs in this city for the past few days. Mr. Strickland's health is failing him. J. E. Wallace, the clever and gentle* manly manager of the Albemarle hotel, has just returned from a visit to Salt Lake and other important western points. Billy Bausc, ol the rustling firm ot Bause* & French, general merchants of Cooke, arrived from the east Tuesday, where he ha^ been spending the past winter. Prof. Howard, of the Helena schools, has been spending a few days visiting our schools. Prof. Howard is one of the lead ing educators of the territory and his presence was most welcome. G. L. Henderson returned Tuesday from the east. While en route home he stop ped at Billings and delivered an interest ing lecture on the wonders of the Park, which was highly appreciated. C. B. Haynes, representing the Pioneer Press com pany,. and Geo. E. Boos, of the Journal Publishing company of Helena, were here this week submitting bids for supplying book» to the new county of Park. Capt. W J. Hobbs, who is interested in various promising mining prospects in Emigrant gulch has been spending the winter at Billings. He went to Emigrant Thursday and will immediately begin development work in his mines. Riley Kane, who lias been spending the winter in the vicinity of Buffalo, Wyoming, was among bis friends in Liv ingston this week. Mr. Kane was on his way to Emigrant gulch, where he will de vote the summer to work upon his mining claims in that camp. T. K. Lysinger, representing the Thomp son & Huston electric company, of Bos ton, was in the city Tuesday, endeavoring to enlist our citizens in the project of putting in an electric light plant here. We belieye he did not meet with sufficient encouragement to warrant the putting in of a plant—our townsmen evidently be lieving an electric light to be too expen sive a luxury at present. Thomas Wallace, of the sheep growing firm of Wallace & McClatchey, whose ranch is on the American fork, about sixty miles northeast of here, was in town this week purchasing supplies. He says that out of his band of 1,860 sheep only 51 have died and that notwithstanding the small loss, the band were only fed hay three times during the past winter. T. W. Ingersoll, the St. Paul photo grapher who went into the Park last week intending to duplicate Prof. Haynes' ad venturesome trip of last January, returned Thursday with his bag and snow shoes, very much discouraged. He found it so difficult to navigate the mountain defiles of that region that he returned without having anything worthy of note. E. V. Smalley editor of the Northwest magazine went west in his private car Tuesday bound for Tacoma. The ob ject of tills trip is to make sketches of the Cascade division of the Northern Pa cific for the June number of his magazine. The party consisted of the following ladies and gentlemen: E. V. Smalley, editor of the Northwest, St. Paul ; F. A. Carle, managing editor of the Pioneer Press, St. Paul; H. P. Barbour, of the Northwest: Mrs. H. P. Barbour, of the Northwest; Miss M. R. Holbrook, of New York city; Stenographer and Treasurer Barden of the Northern Pacific. W. H. Frye, at one time eugaged in the practice of law in this city as well as at other points in this territory and Wyo ming, and who succeeded, to the surprise of himself as well as his opponent, in being elected prosecuting attorney of Pen nington county, Dakota, last fall, has again placed himself in position to accom modate his moving disposition. While en gaged in the trial of his first case, and after having made an able argument in conducting the prosecution he was over come by the effects of Rapid City taran tula juice and sank into a convenient chair to recover by a short nap. He was soon disturbed by the argument of the oppos ing counsel and raising to his lçct moved the court that the prisoner be discharged The ludicrous action brought forth a round of laughter, and it is now stated that a movement is on foot to have the prosecuting attorney apply elsewhere for a situation. Tke New Freight Tariff. Agent Hefferlin has kindly furu ished us the new local freight tariff of the Northern Pacific under the new law. The new tariff went into effect April 1st, and approximately is about ten per cent, lower than the old rates. The following are the rates named from St. Paul, Minnesota transicr, Minne apolis, Duluth, West Superior or Superior and from Portland to Livingston : FROM PORTLAND. FROM ST. TACL. Class. 1 ............. Tariff. ..... $2 95 2 45 Class. Tariff. .....$3 05 . 1 95 ..... 2 05 4 . . 1 68 4............. ..... 1 80 5 .... 1 45 5............. ..... 1 60 Carloads. j\ ..... 1 46 Carloads. A ............ ..... 1 55 T1 . 1 31 B ............ ..... 1 40 c............ ..... 1 12 C ............ ..... 1 20 T) 84 D ............ ..... 95 E ............ ..... 78 ..... 85 The old tariff for 1st, 2nd and 3rd class freight is the same, but a change in the classification lias been made whereby cer tain kinds of merchandise that heretofore came under the head of first class freight is now listed as second class, and from sec ond to third, etc., and thus a material reduc tion is made by the change in classification. Heretofore both Bozeman and Helena have had a cheaper freight rate than Liv ingston but under the new schedule this unjust discrimination is done away with. Park Item». The outlook for a good business in the Park is already promising. There will be $24,000 to expend in road-building, and work on the roads and bridges, it is learned, will begin May 1st. Capt. C. B. Sears, of the engineer corps, with head quarters at Bismarck, has been placed in charge of the improvement of the Park, vice D. C. Kingman. As Capt. Sears will be unable to personally supervise the road work he has appointed E. Lamertine his superintendent. Mr. Lamertine bas been connected with government work in the Park for the past four years, is familiar with all its details, and will fill the posi tion with honor to himself and to the Park. The Park association expects to resume work on its hotels in May, and will com plete the'hotel already commenced at the Grand Canyon, besides many other im provements are to be made at other sta tions in the Park. An attempt will be made to erect and open a hotel at Yellow stone Lake for the accommodation ol visitors to that point. It is not yet known who will assume the management ot the various hotels this season, but there is to be a meeting of tbe association in St. Paul on the 11th inst. to select a superin tendent of hotel accommodations and for the transaction of other business pertain iug to the general management. Mr. Preston Gibson, secretary and treasurer, is expected to arrive in the Park the 15th inst., when more definite information will be obtainable relative to the course to be pursued during the season which is now so near at hand. Jim Blanding and Oscar Swanson, who have between them twenty teams and have been connected with government work in the Park for the past three years, are re moving their outfits and will ship them from here within the next ten days to Glendive, from where they will drive to Fort Buford to engage in contracting and grading on the Manitoba road, between Buford and Benton. The Law Was Not a Law, Pioneer Preffs: The Northern Pacific issued a circular yesterday to its Mon tana agents instructing them hereafter to receive shipments of hides, skins or fur of wild animals to be taken out of the territory,which has not been allowed for about two years. In March, 1885, the Montana legislature, it was sup posed, passed a law prohibiting the ex porting of these articles from the terri tory. The bill was enrolled as having passed, and was published with the laws. It has just been ascertained that the bill did not pass both houses, but was enrolled and printed by mistake. Meanwhile dealers in furs have offered every inducement to the railroad agents to receive shipments, which have inva riably been refused. Now, however, the traffic is resumed. The Union Pacific has a large force of men at work on the Utah & Northern be tween Silver Bow and Pocatello widening the gauge. Superintendent Blickensderfer says the work will be completed by the 1st of August, when the narrow gauge traffic will be discontinued between Butte and the cast. Announcement. Dr. Wynne, eye, ear and throat sur geon of Helena, will be professionally in Livingston, at tbe Albemarle Hotel, April 23 (Saturday), one day only. Dr. H. II. Wynne. The Chautauqua Club. The Livingston C. L. S. C. will meet at the residence of Mrs. LaBarre on Tuesday evening, April 12th. Roll-call responded to with quotations from Shakespeare. W. E. Harmon, Pres't. Edith Rossiter, Sec'y. Church Matters. Rev. Wm. B. Coombe will occupy the M. E. church pulpit to-morrow, both morning and evening. Morning service at 11 o'clock; subject, "Viewing Christ's Tomb." Evening at 7:30 o'clock; sub ject, "A Risen Savior." Sabbath school at the close of the morning service. You are cordially invited to attend. Bishop Brewer, of the Episcopal church, arrived Thursday. He has been holding services during the week at the Episcopal chapel and preached to good-sized and appreciative audiences. Congregational Church—Preaching at 11 a. in. and 7:30 p. in. Morning sub ject, "Easter Day evening subject, "So cial Life." Easter Services—There will be services in St. Andrews' church on Sunday, morn ing and evening. The service in the morning will begin at 11 o'clock, and there will be a celebration of holy com munion. In the evening the service will begin at 7:30. Bishop Brewer will con duct the services and preach morning and evening. List of Letters Advertised at Livingston Mont., April 4, 1887. Baer, Peter Burton, Billy Fay, Miss Carrie Iledigan, John Hawkins, James Meakin, James n McMasters, Tom F. W. WEIGHT, P M. Drunkenness, or Liquor Habit, can be Cured by administering Dr. Haines' Golden Specific. It can be given in a cup of coffee or tea without the knowledge of the person taking it, effecting a speedy and pernia nent cure, whether the patient is a mod erate drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands of drunkards have been made temperate men who have taken Golden Specific in their coffee without their knowledge, and to-day believe they have quit drinking of their own free will. No harmful effects results from its adminis tration. Cures guaranteed. Send for circular and full particulars. Address in confidence Golden Specific Co., 185 Race St., Cincinnati, Ohio. 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. 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. speoiaiTmention. Choice broken candy, 25c per pound, 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. If you have a cold, cough, bronchitis, or any form of throat or lung disease, do not neglect it. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, if promptly taken, will speedily relieve and cure all ailments of this character. Catarrh, when chronic, becomes very offensive. It is impossible to be other wise healthy, and at the same time afflicted with catarrh. The disagreeable disease, in its most obstinate and dangerous forms, can be cured by the use of .Ayer's Sar saparilla. Tender-berried young lady—"O, you cruel, heartless little wretch ! to rob these pool birds of their eggs." Wicked little boy—Ho! that's the old mother bird that you've got on yer bonnet. Guess she won't care." Whisky consumption fell off greatly in the last six months. It is a "drug" in all the prohibition states. 50 boxes new California evaporated fruits for sale by N. C. Matthiessen. Window glass cheaper than dirt at Sav age's drug store. Ranch Butter, Dairy Butter and Cream ery Butter at N. C. Mattliiesscn's. Headquarters for lead and oil, window giass, and mixed paint and paint brushes is Savage's drug store. Mr. Secretary of the Treasury Fairchild, we greet you. Your task is the reduction of the national debt to the billion point. The glasses in which your health is drank to-day in thirty-eight states help on the good work.—Alta California. 1,000 pounds butter—ranch, dairy and creamery—for sale by N. C. Matthiessen. 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. There is danger that the excessive rise in real estate in Ashland and Duluth will produce an earthquake. 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 ESTATE, Hank Building and Fixtures of the First National Hank of Livingston. Notice is hereby "iven 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 highestore snonsihle bidder, at Livingston, Gallatin County, Montana, lot numlier one (1), in block number eixty-one (61) of said Livingston and the two story brick and stone building thereon situate, als > the furniture ana fixtures therein, including a safe now at Thompson Falls, Montana; said sale to take place on the premises described. No hid 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. R. c. GRIFFITH, BLACKSMITHING AND WAGON MAKING. All kinds of repairing done neatly and promptly to order. Special attention given to Horseshoeing and Making Stock Brands. Shop, Lower Main Street, near Billy Miles & Bro. MORTGAGEE'S SALE! I Have Taken Possession of the Stock of Clothing, Furnishing Goods ! HATS -AJSED CAPS, ETC., ETC., of D. P. Van Home, 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 Kates, 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, which I will Sell at Cost. Come early while the Stock is Complete. N. DAVENPORT, Mortgagee's Agent. 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 guarantee 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 pnsli ourselves t'orwaul and we intend to do so by selling only first class goods and at the most reasonable price. Come one and all and give us a trial : our motto is quiek sales and small profits. C. W. SAVACE, Agt. Albemarle Hotel, - - Livingston, M.T. Agent for Carcia Sl Co.'s celebratedHavana cigars. Prescriptions compounded night and day with accuracy and dispatch by a regular pharmacist. Orders from the country promptly attended to. This space is reserved for -OF THE APOLLO SPRINGS BREWERY. PLEASURE RESORT ! AND HOME FOR THE SICK. HUNTER'S HOT SPRINGS ! AT MENDENHALL, MONTANA, 2 1 ., miles from Springdale station on the Northern Pacific Railroad, where car riages will be in attendance at all trains for f he transfer of guests. Mails Delivered Twice Daily at the Hotel Office. TOWN LOTS for residence and business purposes for sale. C. B. MENDENHALL, Owner and Proprietor