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RAILROAD 11ML TABLES.
Northern Parifli' ARnlVK. I'acillL expreee, (goins; west» ...... Atlantic express, (going east) ...... Freight No. 13, (going west) ..... Freight No. 14, (going east)........ IlEPART. j'.-k iflr express, (going west) ....... Atlantic express, (going east)...... Freight No. 13, (going west) — ____1:13 p.m ... 2:24 J», .. ti CIO a. .. 11:30 p.m ... 1:23 p.m ... 2:29 p.m ... ß :50 a. Freight No. 11, (goinj east) ............. 11:45 p. tit Minnesota tt Northwestern. Lv. St. Paul Ar. St. Paul. Louis & Kansas Citv .....+8:10 a m +7.50 p.m. ♦7:05 p m • 8:30 a Chicago, Waterloo & Du I, mine .....................77:05p.m. *8:30 a.m. Randolph, Northfielil, Fari i.A ilt and Waterville accoui m „dation .................. t4:30 p.m.+ll:20am Dodge Center, Roehester, .\,7«tin and Lvle, accom modation ..................+4:30 p.m +11:20a.m. +D»ilv except Sunday. JPaily except Saturday. •Daily except Monday. Minneapolis & St. I.ouis Railway ALHERT LEA ROUTE. Lv. St. Paul. Chicago Express....... *7 30 a m Des Moines A Kan C'y Ex *7 3d a in Watertown Express..... *8 10 a m st Louis Through Ex... +6 35 p m II,.- Moines Express *ß 35 p m Excelsior 4fc Morton..... *4 35 p m ( hieago Fast Express... dH 35 j» m . p, erf Lea Accommod'n d3 25 p m d Daily. »Daily Except Sunday, unlay. TI< ket offlf ■> st. Paul, lit« East Third street (cor ner sildev and temporary depot, "eneral office Imilding Northern Pacific railroad, Broadway, foot of Fourth street. Ticket office—Minneapolis, No 3 Washington avenue, under Nicollet Hntipe, and New Depot, cor .id Street and 4th ave. north. S F. BOYD, G. T. & P. A., Minneapolis, Minn. Lv. Minpla »8 55 a m ♦8 55 a m •8 30 a m +7 15 p m »7 15 p m *5 10 p in <17 15 p m (14 05 p m +Except Sat WakefleHI Stajje Eine. Livingston to Mammoth Hot Springs, daily ex C 'l P .o S ftve < Livingston 7 a m.; arrive at Mammoth Hot Springs 7 p. nu Leave Springs . r ri\" at Livingston 7 p. m. For express and passenger rat r ,.n .p N p. Extiress office. ' ' R RICHMOND, Agt. N. P. Express in. see T. VINE, Livingston Postottice. 0„en week days from 7 a. m. to 7:30 p. m. days, trom 2:30 to 3:30 p in. Monev order and register business trans rted from 7 a m. to7:30 p. m. \i..;ia going west will close at 1.20 p.m Mails going east will close at 1:20 p. m. .1. J. McBRIDE, Postmaster. LOCAL LAYOUT The young Ladies, Literary will meet with Miss Elmer. Wednesday, June 1. ,f. E. Mintic lias lately moved into his neat little residence in the eastern part of town. Thursday last was the 23rd anniversary of the creation of Montana into a territory by act of congress. The Fort Ellis military reservation is being surveyed by E. P. W. Harrison. This fine piece of laud will soon be open to purchasers. Funny side postofficc on Shields river, eighteen miles from Livingston, has been changed in name to Clyde Park, with J. II. Harvey as postmaster. Fourteen cars of sheep and two of horses consigned to Win. Bell, Bismarck, arrived from the west and were unloaded and al lowed to graze here Monday. On Saturday morning, May 21st, a son made its advent into the household of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lewis, who reside at the Livingston Coal and Coke company's camp. M. J. Maginnis, manager of King Bros.' ranch on the upper Yellowstone, on Wed nesday received three carloads of Short horn and Hereford heifers and bulls. They are from Illinois and Missouri, and are a fine lot of cattle. An entertainment will be given m a few days under the auspices of the pub lic school for the purpose of raising mon ey to pay for the bell which was purchas ed some months since. No effort will be spared to make this entertainment a suc cess. A meeting of the Northern Pacific Hose and Fire company was held Friday after noon of last week, when the following officers were elected tor the ensuing year: Chief, Robert Nolan; foreman, Louis Mil ler; second foreman, S. M. Nyc; secretary and treasurer, William Darlington. The receipts of the ice cream festival given Wednesday night, under tire aus pices of tiie Woman's Christian Temper ance Union in aid of the free reading room, amounted to $25.25 Of this sum it took $20 to liquidate debts already contracted by the reading room associa tion. The Park branch is to be generally overhauled this summer by replacing the «Id ties with netv ones and by ballasting the road lied. Seventeen thousand tama Tack ties are en route for this purpose, several carloads of which have already arrived and a force of men are now at Work on the Park division. One of the finest pieces of v.'ormanship that has come to our notice of late is a sad dle which was manufactured in the sad dlery of J. T. Long this week, for Deputy Sheriff John Ennis. Besides being one ®f the most substantial kind, it is elegant ly decorated with frescoe work, all done by hand, mid bears in a handsome Ger den text letter, the initials of the owner's name. Farragut Post G. A. R. No. 7, will hold a camp fire on Wednesday evening next, probably at the ®ld Albemarle building. A supper will be served con sisting of genuine hardtack, baked beans, roast chickens and other delicacies. The receipts of the supper are to go toward the purchasing of a flag and other para phernalia for the post, and a general in vitation is extended to all. Jerry Watson, who is in charge of the old agency at Stillwater under Agent Williamson, was an attendant at district ■court in Billings last week. For some grievance entertained against Judge Bach, Watson made re ference to his honor as a "pilgrim s—of a b—." The matter being brought to the attention of the court, Watson was fined $50 and sentenced to two days' imprisonment for contempt. m in m in m The anatomical museum which has held forth here for the past week is re ported to be of the most demoralizing character. It is said some of the stories detailed by the lecturess, together with the waxen images on exhibition, would cause a brass monkey to blush. Thursday the officers here received tel egraphic instructions from Sheriff Donnel ly of Bismarck, and also from Sheriff Wade of Evans county, Dakota, to arrest one John E. East. Geo. W. Metcalf captured the man while calling for mail at the post office, and he is now being held. Chas. S. Fee has instructed agent Hef fcrlin to make an excursion rate to Hele na from Livingston on Sunday next of one and one-fifth fare, to the base ball club and all others who wish to avail themselves of the reduction. All tickets good to return until June 1st. Limited to 25 or more. A recent rumor concerning the running of trains on the Park branch this season is that a train will run from Livingston to Cinnabar in the morning and back in the evening. The Pacific express will arrive here in the morning and the Atlantic express inthe evening, thus connecting with the Park division. Four new passenger engines are expect ed to arrive for use ®n this division either in June or July. During these months nearly every passenger division is likewise to receive several new locomotives. They are of the Baldwin make, 18x24 standard, and will probably have the extension front and straight stack. The Helena Independent is informed that George Bell, who was sent to the penitentiary a few years ago from Galla tin county, to serve a sentence of fifteen years, who escaped shortly after and for whose apprehension a large reward has lately been offered, committed suicide a few months ago at Red Wing, Minnesota, by shooting himself with a pistol. The report is seemingly well authenticated, though it, perhaps, cannot be verified short of application to Red Wing. At the request of several readers we publish this week the road law as enacted by the last legislative assembly. It is very voluminous and takes up a large amount of our space, but it seems there is no way of getting it before the people of the county other than by its publication as copies are not furnished by the territory. A few extra copies will he struck off in pamphlet form for distribution by the county clerk and recorder. Independent: It is an unchallenged fact that for the purposes of fuel (a cheap article of that character claiming the es pecial attention of the people of this ter ritory) the Rocky Forks coal fields fur nish the solution of the problem. The field is immense in area and fine in quali ty for fuel purposes. Heretofore it has been too remote for railway facilities to give people much hope of its utilization. But now that it is being developed by quite a force of men and opened by the building of a line of railway from a few miles west of Billings, forty-five miles to the road, there is hope that we shall have cheap fuel in the territory this winter. We are in receipt of a communication fron» Rose Leaf of Cooke, answering the Bozeman Chronicle's editorial suggesting that as the miners of Cooke seem to be antagonistic to the proposition of the Rocky Forks railway company, it might be well to enclose the camp with a barb ed wire fence. As the Enterprise re plied editorially to the same in its last is sue, it withholds Rose Leaf's last commu nication, believing it unwise to further harrow up bad feelings in a matter that is practically settled by the unanimous refusal of the Cooke mine owners to ac quiesce iu the unjust proposition of the Rocky Forks company. Roadmaster James Schofield and Fore man of Bridges and Buildings W. H. Mc Laughlin made a thorough inspection of the Muir tunnel this week. By the aid of several locomotive headlights placed on top of box cars they made the inspection. They found all the timbering in a good condition, and that nothing had moved on the interior since the last examination. Other than the finding of a few small pieces of loose rock, which were removed, their report says the tunnel is in first-class condition. At the eastern approach, where have occurred the numerous slides this spring, the embankment has been worked out so far from the track on each side that no more trouble is likely to occur from slides. The second annual camp meeting of the upper Yellowstone valley under the auspices of the M. E. church, will com mence next Thuisday and continue until the followingJMonday. The services will be held in a nice grove in the canyon, near the lime kiln about four miles from town, and it is expected that Rev. F. A. Riggin, superintendent of the Montana Mission, R. E. Smith, editor of the Mon tana Christian Advocate, Presiding Elder Comfort, W. W. VanOrsdell, missionary at large, and other ministers will be m at tendance. Besides the large tent in which the religious services will be held, a limited number of family tents will be provided for the use of persons who may desire to spend a few days on the camp ground. While hunting horses near Gardiner L. A. YanHorne and Harris Doble stumbled upon an immense ledge of marble which they are now developing. It is within sight of Gardiner, directly across the Yel lowstone from that place, and from re ports an inexhaustible supply of this val of to its of a in to ed at has re uable stone exists there. A specimen shown us is of milky whiteness and has every appearance of a superior quality marble. Parties with the requisite ma chinery for successfully working the quarry are now dickering with the locat ors of the find, and it will not be surpris ing if within a very short time extensive shipments of marble from the upper Yel lowstone will follow. If the quality the marble proves as good in comparison as there is quantity the discovery of this deposit is an invaluable one. A match game of ball has been arrang ed between the Livingston and Helena clubs, to be played on Monday next The ernditions of the game are that it is to occur in Helena for $200 a side, our boys to get half their railway expenses and to be the guests of the Helena boys while in that city. The winning club to receive 65 per cent, of the gate receipts —the other 35 to go to the losing nine The names of the Livingston club and their probable positions in the game is as follows: E. C. Canan, catcher; John Tibbies, pitcher; J. J. McBride, first base Chas. Booth, second base, and Chas. Aiton third baseman; Harry Wallace, short stop Billy Hughes, right field ; J. E. Mintie centre field, and Chas. Betz left fielder. Of the appropriation for government surveys in Montana made by congress there is now but $6,000 available. Set tiers upon lauds embraced within the lim its of the Northern Pacific railroad land grant who desire their lands surveyed should immediately make application to Surveyor General Green. In making ap plications, the settlers in each township should join in a written application and should state as clearly and concisely as possible the township and range in which the settler resides, his postoffice address, date of settlement, amount of land under cultivation, length of time cultivated, the extent, value and character of improve ments, the amount of water available for irrigation, character of the lands adjacent, whether agricultural, grazing, mountain ous, timbered, etc., and such other infor mation as will enable the surveyor gene ral to form an intelligent judgment as to the propriety of contracting surveys for the lands in question. Where practicable it is advisable that applications should be under oath and supported by the testi mony of two witnesses. Two weeks ago one E. L. Hallenbeck, hailing from Billings and bearing various letters of recommendation as a stenograph er and reporter, applied for a situation on the Enterprise and was engaged. His appearance was not unprepossessing, though he acknowledged having had a rough trip from Billings, occupying, as he did, a box car berth on the night freight tram. At the time we were aware that he had been implicated in some criminality at Miles City a short time previous, but as he made no attempt to disguise himself we took it for granted that his offense had been of a trivial nature. We have since learned his crime was burglary, having broken into a store at that place. On this charge, with ample evidence against him, he was acquitted because ot some infor mality. However, on being given a situ ation with the Enterprise he seemed greatly pleased and laid off his coat and worked faithfully and well for two weeks, up to last Saturday night, when he was paid with a check. It did not take him long after being paid for his work to get beastly drunk, and he had soon disposed of his earnings. Being then short of funds he proceeded to replenish his exchequer by forging a check on the National Park Bank for seventy-eight dollars, signing our name thereto. This he boldly presented to Frank White who, in some doubt as to its genuineness, advanced him sixty dol lars. Mr. White however discovered the check to be a forgery in a very short time and in about thirty minutes from the time of cashing it had Hallenbeck under arrest. Hallenbeck had improved those thirty minutes and w'hen searched, after being arrested, only had thirty dollars of the sixty left. He had bought a gallon of whisky, a number of toilet articles for his lady love, and was evidently preparing for a grand picnic which was suddenly termi nated by his timely arrest. On Monday morning he was arraigned before Justice Redtield on the charge of forgery, but waived examination and was bound over in the sum of $500 to await the action of the grand jury. He was taken to the Bozeman jail the same day by Sheriff Templeton. He consented to refunding to Mr. White all but $5 of the money found on his person, which of itself is a virtual confession of his guilt. Hallenbeck was released from the penitentiary only this spring, after serving a sentence of two years for a si milar offense to that with which he is now charged. He comes from a family well up in the world but who, we believe, have long since abandon ed him. His father is assistant freight agent of the Northwestern railroad, and young Hallenbeck was at one time em ployed on that road in the capacity of a clerk, but was dismissed for forging and selling annual passes. He has a brother at Fargo who is district attorney, and an other in the drug business at Bismarck. PERSONAL POINTS. Division Superintendent Root went to Brainerd this week, and returned Thurs day accompanied by his family. County Attorney Henry and his estima ble wife were welcome visitors in Living ston this week. Since the creation of Park county Mr. Henry regrets having removed from here. of Rev. W. C. Fowler, accompanied his estimable family, is spending a days at the ranch home of Mr. Eley, the upper Yellowstone. Chas. A. Aiton returned from the east last Monday, where he had spent the past winter. Mr. Aiton's many friends are glad to welcome him back. Col. Geo. O. Eaton came down from Bear Gulch Thursday, en route to Boze man where he is invited to deliver oration on Decoration day. Attorney Joy and wife, accompanied by the Misses Rossiter and Hoopes, went Billings last Saturday afternoon, where they spent several days visiting friends. Cal. Swift came down from the Upper Yellowstone the first of the week, en route to Red Lodge, to look over the Rocky Fork country in anticipation of making business venture of some kind in that vicinity. Chas. Tappan, of Cooke, returned thi week from the east where he has spent the past winter. Mr. Tappan has some intention of locating permanently in Liv ingston for the practice of his profession as attorney-at-law. Two Boston school ma'ams—Misses Blake and Goodrich—arrived from the east last week as Park tourists. They visited Mammoth Hot Springs, but not being skilled in the manipulation of snow shoes, postponed their tour of the Park until another time. C. A. Mitchell, business manager of the Minneapolis Tribune job. rooms, one of the largest job printing establishments in the northwest, came in from the west on Thursday, having extended his wes tern visit to Butte and Helena. Mr. Mitchell is associated with the Minneapo lis Mining and Smelting company whose mining interests arc located on the Still water, and it is not unlikely that he will be a frequent visitor in these parts hence forth. Mr. Mitchell informs us that the mining company now have a force of men engaged iu building three bridges across the Stillwater and Rosebud and construct ing a road from the railroad to the mines, 40 miles distant, over which to transport mining machinery which the company contemplates putting in at their mines at an early date. We Will Celebrate. Pursuant to call a number of our patri otic and enterprising business men met in the old bank building Monday evening to consider the matter of celebrating the anniversary of our national independence. The meeting was called to order by the selection of Hon. S. L. Holliday as chair man and Geo. H. Wright as secretary. The purpose of the meeting was briefly stated, whereupon a motion followed that the coming Fourth of July be celebrated in Livingston in grand and glorious style, which was unanimously caffied. A plan of procedure was next debased and a mo tion prevailed that a committee of arrange ment composed of five members be ap pointed; also, that a finance committee consisting of three members be selected. The chair was authorized to appoint the committees, which, are as follows: On arrangements—Geo. H. Wright, A. L. Love, C. W. Savage, A. Krieger and Seth Johnson; finance committee—C. A. Berg, E. B. Martin and C. S. Hefferlin. The committee of arrangements was instructed to co-operate with any other committees outside of the town, that the recently or ganized Farmers' Association be request ed to appoint a committee to join with them in arranging the celebration, and also that the various secret orders be called upon to co operate. The committee of arrangements was further authorized to employ the Livingston hand on this occa sion. That a grand celebration of the Fourth will bring many visitors to Livingston on that day who would otherwise be induced to go elsewhere is certain, and by gather ing a large crowd of people here our mer chants are apt to reap a profit from trade multitude assures, equal, if not in excess, of any liberal subscription they may ex tend toward defraying necessary expenses of the celebration. It therefore behooves each and every citizen in business to give something and to fully co-operate with the committee of arrangements in making the affair a pronounced success. Wright-Close. A quiet but important wedding occur red on Tuesday evening. May 24th, the event of the marriage of Wm. M. Wright to Miss Lucy Glose, both of whom are well and. favorably known in this city. The hymeneal knot was tied by Rev. W. C. Fowler at the residence of the groom Riverside addition. The bride was the happy recipient of an elegant set of diamond jewelry, the gift of the groom. Mr. Wright is one of the most substantial citizens of Park county and has been an esteemed resident of Montana for the past score of years, while the bride, Miss Close, is a most estimable lady. May their journey through life be one of pro longed happiness is wished them by the Enterprise. Programme of the G. A. R. for Decoration Day. Farragut Post will meet at its rooms at p. m. from whence they will form and march to the cemetery at 2 p. m. Exer cises at the graves of departed comrades and return to the rink at 3 p. m. where there will be exercises consisting of G. A. R. services, music, and a short address by A. R. Joy, after which closing cere mony. The post will next march back to the Post hall and dismiss. All old soldiers of the late war are invited to join by on with the post and assist in the exercises. Contributions of flowers are solicited from all patriotic citizens who desire to aid in the service. The post will also meet on Sunday at its hall at 10:30 a. m. to proceed to the Congregational church to listen to a G. A. R. sermon to be preached by Rev. Wm. B. Coombe. Citizens with carriages are invited to participate in the procession. From Dig Timber. Editor Enterprise:— Not seeing any thing in your paper from this place I thought I would send you an item or two, which you can publish or put in the waste basket, as you think best. There are several new buildings going up this summer. Mr. Frank Bliss has moved into his new house on the north side of the track. J. L. Goughnour has his dwelling well under way. It will be quite an ornament to the town when com plete. Buslm & Hooper are building an office and harness shop opposite their large wool warehouse and farm implement de pot. O. M. Hatch has put up an addition to his postoffice store which gives him about twice as much store room. Park county is building a "cooler''for the town here. A. C. Seeley has the contract. E. Goughnour & Son have completed their lumber yard office and sheds. There are several more buildings talked of which I will mention when the carpenters com mence work. The merchants here have all done a good business this month. The depot is full of freight for points north of this place. This is the outfitting point for the Castle mountain mines, where are quite a number of men at work this summer. The Billings Board of Trade are out with a circular stating that their town is the largest wool shipping point on the Northern Pacific. That is one thing that Big Timber wont take a back seat for any town in the territory, as this town claims to ship more wool, to have more boulders and be the best trout-fishing point in the territory. The lambing season is about over and the sheep men report good success, and the most of them have made up their last winter's loss and have lots besides. The cowboys have come out of their winter quarters. They look as if they had wintered well if the cows didn't. Mr. W. E. Marklc and Miss Ellen Corker were united in marriage by Rev. Brown, on Tuesday the 24th inst. They were remembered by their friends with a nice lot of presents. The Big Timber postoffice will be a second class money order office after the 1st of July. Sam. Big Timber, May 26th, 1887. The Chautauqua Club. The Livingsten C. L. S. C. will meet at the home of Miss Rossiter. on Tuesday evening May 31st. W. E. Harmon, Pres't. Edith Rossiter, Sec'y. 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. Notice to 1$(Olders. I am prepared to furnish dimension and rubble-stone in any size or quantity, for building purposes. The rock is of a first class quality and will be supplied at very reasonable rates. Call on or address D. K. Buchanan, 48-tf Livingston, Montana. Ice ! Ice ! Ice ! There is nothing like having a nice piece of clear, crystal ice to put on your butter. I have got it, and will furnisli private fam ilies during the season at the rate of 1 cent per pound. Don't buy slush ice Î Respectfully, A. Landt. Alfred Stocker teaches the piano forte system as per the Academy of Music of New York. He can be found at the Al bemarle hotel. Terms reasonable. Norristown Herald : Somebody claims to have discovered a substance which is "three hundred times as sweet as sugar." The "substance" is supposed to be about eighteen years old and wears a bustle. 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 perma 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. List of Letters Advertised at Livingston Mont., May 23,1887. Carr, J B_ Cooper, Lorenzo Grace, B Herrigan, Mrs Matheson, Geo McCabe, Allen Mnrphy, Pat Nicholson, Herbert Neumeyer, J \V Nelson^ Pete Parks, James B Tibbills, Geo Tryon, J F J J. McBEIDE, P. M. Church Matters. There will be no service at the M. E. ckurch to-morrow morning. Sabbath school at 12 o'clock. In the evening the children of the Mission Band will give an entertainment, consisting of singing, recitations, dialogues, etc. Service will commence at 7:30 o'clock. You are cor dially invited to attend. Baptist: To-morrow, the 5th Sunday in May, I will not preach in Livingston as am expected to preach in the Gallatin valley. But on the first Sunday in June will preach, D. Y. in Livingston, at the Bank of Livingston at 10:30 a. m. and 30 p. m., and at the Coke Camp at 2 p. m. Subject at night in Livingston : "The Church." R. Livingston. Congregational : Preaching at 11a. m. by Rev. Wm. B. Coombe of the M. E. church. No service in the evening. Park Transportation. J. A Clark has refurnished his already extensive outfit of horses and carriages, and is prepared to do a general transpor tation business through the National Park during the coming season. lie will also run the Cooke City mail and stage line, for which lie has the contract. All wish ing to make a tour of the Park will find it to their interest to consult with Mr. Clark before engaging transportation else where. His place of business is the White Barn south of tin* National Hotel, at Mammoth Hot Springs. Call and see him or address him at the above place. SPECIAL MENTION. Friday at Holli pound, and periodicals Fresh Salmon every day & Richards'. Choice broken candy, 25c per at P. O. store. All the leading paper: at the P. O. store. Our mixed paint we sell with a guar antee. Try it. Savage's drug store. We will save money for any one who will give us a call at the Savage drug store. 100 boxes apples for sale by N. C. Matthiessen. Malarial poisons contain the germs of dangerous diseases. If these poisons ac cumulate in the system, Typhoid, Bilious, Intermittent or Chill Fever is sure to fol low. Ayer's Ague Cure is a warranted specific for malaria. Window glass cheaper than dirt at Sav age's drug store. Headquarters for lead and oil, window giass, and mixed paint and paint brushes is Savage's drug store. 2,000 pounds California Silver-Skm Onions 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. Grocery and notion store for sale at Gardiner, Mont. Stock and building at a bargain. Good paying trade of fiyir years standing. Address 4t C. T. Wernecke, Gardiner, Mont. In chronic diseases, medicines should be restoring and not debiliating in their action. The wonderful strengthening and curative effects realized from the use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla, sustain the reputation of this remedy as the most popular blood purifier. 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 tiie guarantee that no better paint is handled in Livingston. We are M illing to prove it at any time. It is our intention to stay in Livingston and to push ourselves forwaid 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 quick sales and small profits. C. W. SAVAGE, Agt. Livingston, M. T. Albemarle Hotel, Agent for Garcia & Co.'s celebrated Havana cigars. Prescriptions compounded night and day with accuracy and dispatch by a regular pharmacist. Orders from the country promptly attended to. APOLLO SPRING BREWERY --AND Soda & Mineral Water Works ADOLPH LANDT, Proprietor, LIVINGSTON, M. T. Lager Beer on the Another Carload of Falk's Milwaukee road. Prices are lowered. ONLT $3.50 PER QUARTER BARREL. Parties along the R. R. line and other places will please note reduction in price. LUMBER,LUMBER! At Montana Lumber Co.'s Old Stand. Lumber, Sash, Doors, MOULDINGS, Pickets, Lath, Shingles, Building Paper, Plaster Paris, Plastering Hair, Etc., Etc. -LIME Always on hand, in any quantity from a barrel to carload lots. Agents for Bodine and Keystone Roofing. Office opposite Skating Rink, GORDON BROS. & CO. BANK* J. E. MINTIE'S DRUG STORE! can be found all llie leading Patent Medicines of the day. and as fine a line of Druggist Sundries as can be found. Those looking for Wedding and Birthday Presents would do well to call. Also has the St. Paul Paint and Color Co.'s Mixed Paint considered by all to be the Best, Cheapest and most durable mixed paint made. Also, White Lead. Oils, Turpentine, Varnish, and the most complete line of Paint Brushes ever in Livingston. Prescriptions at All Hours Carefully Compounded. $25 a Day Made in killing gophers, squirrels and prairie dogs, by using the lately invented prairie dog destroyer, sold by Babcock & Miles, who have an agency for Gallatin and Park counties. They are guar anteed to kill dogs or squirrels in their holes or smoke them out. It beats traps by one hundred per cent. Go and wit ness this wonder and rid your farms of these torments. Lower Main Street. Board and Lodging $5 and $6 per week. Lodging 50 cts. and 25 cts. The house has been thoroughly renovated and painted: Rooms and Beds cleaned and well aired and a Large Sitting Room attached. Satisfaction guaranteed. Also Rooms to rent for family use, partir furnished. PARK RESTAURANT in connection. Good Meals for 25 cents. ___ C. McGRATH, Proprietor. JOHN O. SAX, NEWS AND FRUIT DEALER, AND CONFECTIONER. The latest eastern Dailies, Illustrated Journ als and Magazines always on hand. MAIN STREET. N. IMO, Barber and Hair Dresser, Hefferlin Blocx, Main Street. TIIE MOST EXPERT WORKMEN EMPLOYED. BATH ROOMS IN CONNECTION. O The BUYERS* GUIDE i| leaned Sept, and March« each year. 43*312 pages, 8%xll% inches,with over 3,500 Ulustrationa — a vhole Picture Gallery. GIVES Wholesale Prices direct to consumers on aU goods tor permonal or family use. Tells how to order, and givea exact coat ot every thing yon nee, eat, drink, wear, or have flan with. Theae INVALUABLE BOOKS contain information gleaned from the marketa of t he world. We will mail a copy FREE to any ad dress upon receipt of 10 etf. to defray expense of mailing. Let ns hear from yon. RespectfhDy, MONTGOMERY WARD & CO. 227 A 229 Wabash Aveaue, Chicago, III«