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RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Northern Pacific. ARnIVE. t'ariilt express, (going west)........ Atlantic express, ( poin^ east)........ .... 1:13 p.ni ... 2:24 p. ni Freight No. 14, (going east)......... OEPAIIT. i'aciflc express, (going west)......... Atlantic express, (going east)........ Freight No. 13, (going west)......... Freight No. 14, (going east).......... ... 1:23 p.in ... 2:29 p. in .. 6:50a.m ...11:45p. in St. Minnesota & Northwestern. Lv. St. Paul Ar. St. Paul. Louis A; Kansas City.....+8:10 a.in +7.. r j0p.m. J7:05 p m c 8:30 a m Chicago, Waterloo .t Dll l>iu|iie.....................J7:03p.m. ^8:30 a.m. Randolph, Northflcld, Kiiri liault ami Waterville accom modation..................+4:30 p.m. +ll:20am Doils:«* Center, Hochester, Austin and Lyle, accom modation ..................+4:30 p.m +11:20 a.m. + l)aily except Sunday. î Daily except Saturday. 5Daily except Monday. Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway. ALBERT LEA KO|}TE. Lv. St. Paul. Chicago Express....... *7 30 a m Des Moines .fc Kan C'y Ex *1 3 i a ni Watertown Express..... *8 10 a m M. Louis Through Ex... +0 35 p m Des Moines Express .... *ii 35 p m Excelsior Jt Morton..... *4 35 p m Chicago East Express... d6 35 p m Albert Lea Accoinmod'n d3 25 p m Lv. Minpls *8 55 a in *8 55 a m *8 30 a m +7 15 p m *7 15 p m *5 10 p in d7 15 p m (14 05 p m d Daily. *l)aily Except Sunday. tExcept Sat urday. Ticket ofllce St. Paul, 109 East Third street (cor ner Sibley) and temporary depot, general office building Northern 1'acitte railroad, Broadway, foot of Fourth street. Ticket office—Minneapolis, No 8 Washington avenue, under Nicollet House, and New Depot, cor. 3d street and 4th ave. north. S. F. BOYD, G. T. & P. A., Minneapolis, Minn. Wakctielil Stage Line. Livingston to Mammoth Hot Springs, daily ex cept Sundav. Levave Livingston 7 a.m.; arrive at Mammoth Hot Springs 7 p. m. Leave Springs 7 a. m.; arrive at Livingston 7 p. m. For express and passenger rates, see T. VINE, or call at N. 1*. Express office. H. RICHMOND, Agt. N. P. Express Livingston Post-office. Open week days from 7 a. m. to 7:30 p. m. ■iiindays, from 2:30 to 3:30 p. m. Money order ami register business trans ited from 7 a m. to 7:30 p. m. Mails going west will close at 1:20 p.m Mails going east will close at 1:20 p. in. .] J. MoBRIDK, Postmaster, 6 at til a all LOCAL LAYOUT A neat little brick cottage is bein erected on Second street. Travel to tlie Park is gradually increas ing as tlie season advances. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs Charles Gardner, ol this city, on the 8th inst. High water in the vicinity of Missoula, caused tiic delay of yesterday's Atlantic express several hours. An application of Geo. Smith for pat ent to laud in Cooke City is held by the general land office for cancellation. The Chautauqua Circle, of Livingston, held its last meeting previous to vacation at the residence of W. C. Fowler last Tuesday. lien. W. Myers wishes us to state that the Shields river round-up will meet at Livingston and be ready for work on June 26th. This week II. J. Hoppe transferred all of his teams and freighting outfit from the Livingston Coal & Coke Company's works to Cinnabar. The county assessor is now abroad in the land. Tlie tax levy is two mills less this year than it was last season—only 13 mills on the dollar is levied. The Carver Mercantile company shipped several carloads of wool this week. This firm are in the market as wool buyers and are daily receiving large quantities of this year's clip. The general assembly of the Kuights of Labor of this city have contributed $15 to the Fourth of July fund, for which the committee of arrangements ex tends many thanks. Last week Mr. Button, a hunter on the upper Yellowstone, brought to town a young bear which he captured on upper Deep creek. Mr. Sheard lias the young bruin on exhibition at his dog kennel. A special meeting of the board of com missioners of Park county is called for Monday and Tuesday, June 27th and 28th. Tlie question of supplying the county with a jail will be considered at this meeting. The water was higher in tlie Yellow stone at this point last Wednesday than it lias been for a number of years. It flooded a great portion of McLeod's island, and Riverside addition was par tially inundated. Floyd Thompson, who has been reading law for the past few months in the office of Savage & Elder, and writing insur ance, lias sold liis insurance business to ti e above firm, and will give his attention tc some outside employment for awhile. Tlie committee of arrangements has had printed a large poster announcing some of the many attractions of our Fourth of July celebration, which have been widely distributed. Tlie bill is a very neat specimen of the art preserva tive. The Enterprise did it. Saturday morning the rails on the switchback over the Mullan tunnel near the top, on the cast side, spread and let down two engines that were pulling the westbound passenger train over the divide. A delay of twelve hours was caused be fore the track was put in condition again. The luxuriant growth of grass that ev erywhere covers the ranges will in a large degree make up for the heavy losses to stock last winter by making every animal now on the range marketable beef early this fall. There will be no poor stock of any kind in Montana the coming autumn. Judge Kelly was summoned to Deer Lodge last week by a telegram announcing the serious illness of his little two-ycar old daughter. Before he was able to reach Deer Lodge his little one had passed to tlie great "beyond." The judge has the sympathy of many friends in his be reavement. ni in in m The presence of numerous cow-boys in the city this week has been noticeable They were an orderly lot of fellows and are ever welcome visitors here. Dr. W. II. Campbell has associated himself with Dr. Alton in the practice of his profession, and the two now occupy one offne in the National Park Bank building. When one is absent the other will be "on deck." The five hours delay of the Pacific ex press on Wednesday was occasioned by the occurrence of a cloud burst this side of Stillwater a few miles, which washed out the grade for several yards, making the track impassable until repaired. The special car which went down to the Park Wednesday was from tlie Louis ville, New Albany & Chicago railroad and was occupied by Congressman Reid, of Maine, and R. R. Hitt and family from Illinois. The party will make a complete tour of the Park. Independent: The Helena base ball club and their backers did not feci as cheerful last evening as they did after their game with the Livingston boys. They were overmatched by the Walker villc team and beaten after a hard and ex citing game, in which the score stood 8 to 6 at the end of the ninth inning. When It. C. Griffith built bis black smith shop on the bank of the Yellowstone at tlie foot of Main street, three years ago, his lot Mas about 75 feet in length. The river has washed Ins real estate aMay un til he now has only about 45 feet left, and tlie rear cud of his building projects a feM' inches over the liver's bank. There was a slight split up among our base ball boys this week, but it is hoped all differences will be amicably settled before the time arrives tor playing tlie game arranged with the Helena club. Another ball ground was laid out this week and a second niue organized. Sher iff Templeton is champion for the latter team. We are in receipt of a handsome litho graphic invitation from the mayor and chamber of commerce in behalf of the citizens of Tacoma to unite with them in celebrating the completion of the Cascade division of the Northern Pacific railM'ay in that city on the 4th and 5th of July. We regret very much that we shall be un able to attend. Geo. Dinsmore, the freighter, loaded his teams here this w'eek witli merchandise for J. P. Rhodes, who is operating a stoic at tlie Castle Mountain mines. Mr. Dins more informed us that a night and day shift is being employed in developing the Castle Mountain mines, and that the dif ferent properties are showing up hand somely. He also reports the roads in very bad repair. On Tuesday J. G. Summerville, one of the popular conductors of the passenger department, who has held a run betMcen Billings and Helena for the past tM'o or three years, resigned, and Mr. T. J Laughlin, who for the past two summers has entertained tourists on the Pai k branch as conductor, takes Mr. Summerville's position, a well deserved promotion. Ed Winston, a freight conductor, has been promoted to the Park braucli conductor ship. The Geo. S. Knight company is to ap pear at the rink to-night in the celebrated play, "Otto, a German." Livingston is especially favored in having so good a company as the above stop here. From all accounts of the Geo. S. Knight com pany, the Enterprise feels safe in as suriug its readers that all who patronize the cntcatainmciit will get the worth of their money. It is not often a good show comes this way, and when they do they ought to be encouraged by a liberal patronage. The decapod engines can haul five loaded cars over the switchback road with ease, says the Kittitas Localizer. They are proving to be of great service. The necessity for them will continue even after the tunnel shall have been finished. One will be employed in jjulling the trains from Easton to the east end of the tunnel, while the other will be used in drawing the cars from Weston to the west end of the tunnel. These are the very large engines which passed through Livingston a few months ago. They are mountain climbers. The case of Charles Turley against Frederick Bottler was tried last week be fore Justice Hosford. The plaintiff sued to recover $150 for alleged damage to plain tiff's crop from the trespass of Mr. Bot tler's sheep. The jury brought in a ver dict of one cent damages for plaintiff» On Wednesday bst defendant moved to strike out all costs of plaintiff's witnesses and of the constable who subpœnæd them, on the ground that their claim xvas not filed according to law. The motion was sus tained and the amount of plaintiff's costs was struck out. Residents of Billings will be able this season to make frequent excursions to the Park. During the tourist season and on every Saturday the denizens of the Magic City can purchase an excursion ticket for $15, which covers all expenses of a trip from there to Mammoth Hot Springs and expenses, including traveling expenses, two meals on «lining cars or at Hotel Al bemarle at Livingston, rail transportation to Cinnabar and return, stage from Cinna bar to Mammoth Hot Springs and return, two nights lodging and five meals at Mammoth Hot Springs hotel. J. C. McCartney, who has a govern ment contract for supplying 280 tons of hay to Camp Sheridan has awarded the in and of by to a contract for transporting the same from Cinnabar to Mammoth Hot Springs Uf Charles Burg, of this city, at nineteen cents per hundred. Thos. Foley and Frank Phiscator each bid 191, Charles Scott 19£ and H. J. Hoppe, 19i cents for the contract, but Mr. Burg underbid all of them. Since the foregoing was put in type Mr. Hoppe claims that his bid was for 17 % cents instead of 19T ceuts, and it is likely lie will yet secure the contract. H. C. Davis, assistant passenger agent of the Northern Pacific, accompanied by Col. Allen, of St. Paul, passed eastMard Monday en route home from a five weeks trip to Alaska. They visited the Doug ass island mines, and Mr. Davis spoke in glowing terms of mining operations there. He said that in tM-enty days the 120 stanip mill produced $81,000 in gold. The gold-bearing ledge is about seven miles in extent and the assay value about $8 per ton. This rock is worked at au expense of $2.50 per ton, labor being $2 per day, including board. Mr. Davis also stated that it was tlie intention of the mining company to increase the capacity of the 120-stamp mill to 1,000 stamps, and with this addition it is expected that the mine will produce monthly $1,000, 000 in gold bullion. David Doucctt, who has taken up ranch on the dry flat just northeast of town and has already made numerous substantial impiovcments thereon, is now constructing an irrigating ditch from up per Billman creek to his ranch. He ex pects in another year to tap the Yellow stone with his ditch near the canyon, which will only be a continuation of the ditch he is now' at work upon. Accord ing to his line of survey, the ditch will follow the foot of Fairview hill, north of town. Mr. Doucett is deserving of great credit for the enterprise he is undertak ing, as by it he is improving and making valuable a piece of desert land almost adjoining the townsite, besides it is not improbable that the mere ditch he is now taking out will eventually be developed into an extensive water works plant for tlie town of Livingston. Percy Crawford, one of our enterpris ing citizens, lias recently perfected a val uable invention for removing foul air from mines and mining tunnels. We have examined the invention, which is now- on exhibition at the office of Attor ney A. R. Joy, who is securing letters patent for the same. The idea seems to be a most practical one and promises to perform the work fully and keep a constant circulation bf pure air at the points where miners are at w-ork. A furnace is used on the surface with an air-tight fire box, to the low r er part of which is at tached a pipe leading down the shaft and into the various tunnels and cuts to tlie point where miners are at work. The heat and draft of the furnace draws out all foul air and gases and keeps up a constant circulation of pure air in all parts of a mine. Tlie invention does away with air shafts, fans, etc., and can be used in any mine at a nominal cost. It is designed to work without heat, where tlie depth is not great by the aid of a fan in side the smoko stack. Our school closed Friday with a larger attendance than ever before at closing. During the week several yisitors were present, among whom were members of the school board, tlie county superintend ent and Prof. Glenn. All expressed themselves well pleased with the school Prof. Glenn will haye charge of the school next year. He has had several years' experience in graded schools and comes highly recommended. Under his management we predict that tlie school will maintain its present reputation. At the close of the exercises in the interme diate room, Miss Soyer's pupils presented her with a beautiful toilet set as a token of their esteem for lier. The entertain ment given in the evening was a complete success. The pupils acted their parts well. At the close of the exercises Prof. Harmon's pupils presented him with a plush collar box, a plush cuff box, a sil ver napkin ring and an autograph album with pupil's names inscribed. Everyone seemed pleased with the programme. The total receipts were $68.00. Surely Livingston people are liberal. PERSONAL POINTS. A. Krieger visited Billings this week. Mrs. Davenport is visiting in Helena this week. S. Jarrett, of Springdale, was a wel come visitor in the city this week. J. L. Goughnour, of Big Timber, came up to the county seat on Thursday. County Clerk and Recorder E. B. Mar tin spent several days at his ranch this week. H. P. McNaughton, the genial clerk and recorder of Gallatin county, was a visitor in the city on Monday. J. C. McCartney, who has an extensive contract for supplying Camp Sheridan with hay, was in the city this week. Chas. Aiton left for his home in Glen wood, Minn., Thursday, in response to a telegram announcing the serious illness of his father. Thos. Shiels returned from the east this week on his way to Cooke City, where he will again spend the summer looking after bis mining interests. H. J. Armstrong, ex-agent of the Crow Indians, but now a prosperous ranchman ou the Stillwater, was in the county seat Tuesday purchasing supplies. Frank F. Fridley, of Fridley, was in Livingston Tuesday. He says the road Uf for of in it through the canyon is now almost impas-| sable for teams. It should be repaired at once. F. J. Haynes, the enterprising photo grapher of the Northern Pacific railway, came in from tlie east Thursday and went down to the Park to look after his busi ness interests. Thomas Nelson, the prominent sheep husbandman of Melville, was a welcome visitor here this week. He reports a good lamb harvest and his band of sheep in ex cellent condition. O. L. Dilleubeck went to Ciunabar Tuesday to assume charge as station agent at the terminus of the Park branch. Mr Dilleubeck has been stationed at Bozeman during the past winter. Col. E. Lamcrtine, superintendent of government work in the Park, was in the city Monday. He said it Mas his inten tion to put 160 men at work on the first of next month with teams to improve the roads and bridges in the Park. He al ready has a small force at M'ork. IL P. Grinncll, who lias held a respon sible position at Hunter's Hot Springs for several months past, came up to Livings ton Thursday and will spend the re mainder of the summer at his ranch in Grinnell Park, one of tlie most beautiful plots in all Montana. W. M. Maughn, who occupied the po sition of agent here for several weeks last season, has returned and will spend sum mer here in the employ of the Wakefield Stage company as transportation agent. Mr. Maughn is a very pleasing gentleman and will readily make himself popular with all tourists—both sexes—who visit the Park this year. Wm. W. Crapo, president of the Flint & Pcre Marquette Railroad company, in Michigan, accompanied by his wife and son and Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Cristy and Dr. J. C. Wilson, passed through Living ston on Tuesday on their way east from the Yellowstone National Park. Although the Park had not opened to general travel, it being in advance of the regular season, Mr. Crapo and his party enjoyed their trip greatly. Since leaving the east they have visited the Yosemite, Puget Sound and other places of interest on the Pacific slope. I» it a Chicago & Northwestern Move Butte special to the Iudependent: There Î9 a report here that a company is being organized to build a railroad con necting Butte and Bozeman in the inter ests of the Chicago & NortliMestern road. The outline .of the scheme is that the Chicago & North western is going to push northward from Fort Fetterman, tap the Big Horn and Wind River valleys, reach over to Cooke City and then connect with the Rocky Fork coal road; thence it is to pass westward to the Trail Creek coal mines, now held under bond for unknown parties; thence to Bozeman and Butte and on westward to the coast, tapping the Cœur d'Alene district and other mining districts in Idaho by either its main line or branches. The Montana men men tioned in this groat project are; Nelson Story, W. A. Clark, Marcus Daly and A. J. Davis. It is at present mere talk, but there may be more in it than that, as it is a fact long known that the Chicago & Northwestern has its eye on Montana and the Pacific coast. The scheme M ould also account for the Rocky Fork coal road be ing built where its only apparent connec tion is with the Northern Pacific, while one of its chief promoters is an officer of a hostile railroad. Clipped From the Courier. We M'ould like to see the color of the gentleman's hair who declared that Park county warrants Mould not be worth more than twenty-five cents on tlie dollar. That county has already paid one of the warrants issued to Gallatin county to the amount of $500, and will no doubt con tinue to cancel her obligations to this! county as rapidly as the most anxious of ] our citizens could desire. Tlie Helena Independent is of the opin ion that the Northern Pacific railway should not charge more for freight on I shipments on wool from that point than j it does from Livingston. The rate from Livingston to Duluth is given at $1.25 while the rate from Helena is $1.60. If the rates were reversed it would no doubt please the people of Helena, but Living ston would have a good cause for com plaint to the inter-state commission on the ground of unjust discrimination by ] the railroad. For the benefit of those who may im agine that advertising is a useless expen diture of money, we desire to say, inci dentally, that two small local advertise ments in the Courier (by two different parties) which have been running in our local business columns for the past few weeks, resulted within the past few days in the sale of a valuable farm for $2,000 and an imported Norman horse for $1,200. These are only two among the many statements that come to the Courior un solicited, showing that advertising in an old, well-established and responsible qeM-spaper invariably pays. 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. He will also run the Cooke City mail and stage line, for which he 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 Bam south of the National Hotel, at! Mammoth Hot Springs. Call and see him or address him at the above place. at of GRAND CELEBRATION At Livingston, Montana, July 4th 1887. Greater attractions, more fun. more ex citement, and a better time is assured to all who participate in celebrating the day of our national independence in Livings ton than any other town in the territory offers. Follouing is a brief synopsis of the programme: Salute of 100 guns at sunrise, Grand procession at ten o'clock, headed by tlie Livingston band and made up of orator of the day, different secret orders, attired in elegant regalia, Farmers' asso ciation, display of the business interests of Livingston, representation of states and territories, Northern Pacific and Livings ton Fire companies, citizens in rank anil in carriages, the rear being brought up by a band of Calithumpians ridiculous be yond comprehension. This most inter esting procession, under direction of the Marshal of the Day, D. L. Willard, M ill lie conducted to a grand bowery stand on McLeod's island, where the great con course will be greeted by a song by the Livingston Glee club, followed by a prayer by the Rev. W. C. Fmvler, reading the Declaration of Independence by lion. John H. Elder, the delivery of an oration by Hon. A. J. Cravan, the silver tongued orator of Helena, the exercises here con cluding with a song by the Glee club, all present joining in the chorus. Athletic sports at 1 p. m., on the base ball grounds, including a 100 yard foot race, wheelbarrow race, potato race, and catching of a fleet-footed greased pig. A liberal sum lias been assigned as purse money for the above sports. At 2 o'clock a match game of base ball Mill be played by the Helena and Livingston teams for the championship of the territory and $400. This game of base ball is sure to be close and promises more excitement and pleasure than any other feature of entertainment that will transpire in tlie territory on the glorious fourth. At 4 o'clock there will be at least three horse races—a running race, free for all, for purses of $25 and $15; pony race for purses ot $15 and $5, and a trotting race for purses of $25 and $15. In the evening there will be a gor geous display of fire Morks, the day's doings to conclude with a grand public ball in the evening, given under the auspices of the Livingston base ball club. A hearty and general invitation is ex tended to every patriotic and liberty lov ing citizen in Montana to visit the en terprising and progressive city of Liv ingston on this auspicious occasion. Geo. Lathram, a cow-boy, came in from the Boulder yesterday with his hand in a sling. While engaged in rop ing a steer the tu o fore-fingers of his right hand got caught in the rope in such a M T ay as to nearly sever them at the sec ond joint. Both the injured members were amputated by the surgeon who dressed them. Church Matter«. Episcopal church ; Services and Sun day School will be held to-morrow at the usual hours. Holy communion at morn ing service. Alfred Brown. Services will be held at the M. E. church to-morrow, both morning and evening; morning service at 11 o'clock and evening service at 8 o'clock. Sab bath school at 12 o'clock. Congregational church: Sermon at 11 a. m. Subject: "ReneM'ing One's Youth;" and at 7:30 p m. Subject: "The Syrophonician Woman." Sunday School immediately after morning service. Having an appointment for Gallatin county, I will not preach in Livingston next Sunday. For the same reason I will not be able to visit the coke camp on Sunday afternoon, but Mill be there on tlie first Sunday m July at 2 o'clock p. m. R. Livingston. be SPECIAL MENTION. Fresh Salmon every Friday at Holli day & Richards'. Choice broken candy, 25c per pound, at P. O. store. What the country wants is a navy that has plenty ef steel in it. Heretofore it has been principally composed of steal. Prices for fishing tackle and outfits have taken a drop. Call at Savage's drug store. All the leading papers and periodicals at the P. O. store. 100 boxes apples for sale by N. C. Matthiessen. A little boy was heard to remark boast fully to a playmate the other day, "We've got a pe-ano!" "That's nothin," said the second little chap, "we've got a pe-hen!" Fishermen will find it to their advan tage to price fishing tackle at Savage's drug store. 2,000 pounds California Silver-Skin Onions for sale by N. C. Matthiessen. Fishing tackle at the P. O. news stand. In China when a bank cashier defaults and is caught he is walled up and left to starve to death, and every member of his family is beheaded. This arrangement has kept doM'n the thieving cashiers in China to the minimum number. Buy your goods from us and save your money. Prices tell. Savage's Drug Store. To every customer of two dollars' worth of goods M-e will give one solid handle metallic hair brush. Savage's Drug Store. can 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, Btc., Etc., We sell our mixed paint witli the guarantee that no better paint is bandied in Livingston. We are Milling to prove it at any time. It is our intention to stay in Livingston and to push ourselves fonvatd and M'e 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 quirk sales and small profits. C. W. SAVACE, Agt. Albemarle Hotel, • • Livingston, M. T. Agent for Carcia &. 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. E. GOUGHNOUR, Lumber, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Moulding, Brackets, Pickets, Shingles, Lath, Plaster Paris, Cement, Plaster Blair, Paints. wishes to call the attention of tlie public to the fact that he has on hand the finest stock of Lumber, Sash, Doors, &c., of any concern in eastern Montana, with increas ed facilities for manufacturing', and a good Planing Mill to do all kinds of Dressing. Can always furnish any and everything needed for building purpoèob, and for proof of this fact only asks you to come and see him and be convinced. I make a specialty of the Heath & Milligan Paints, warranted— the best prepared paints made. E. GOUGH» OUR, «Second Street, Livingston, Mont. Furniture, Furniture! The Largest and most COMPLETE STOCK OF FURNITURE Ever shOM'ii in the Yellowstone Valley, consisting of eve rythingin the Furniture line too numerous to mention has lately been received. In addition to our full line of Furniture, we carry a complete stock of house furnishing goods, such as CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE! CARPETS, RUGS, OIL CLOTHS, Window Shades, Lambriquin Poles,Wall Paper Lamp Goods, Baby Carriages, Bird Cages, Woodenware, Oil Paintings, Picture Frames and Mouldings, SILVERWARE AND BAR GOODS. In fact if you want to start up bouse keeping, mc can fit you out complete, from your parlor iIomii to tin* kitchen, and all you M ould have to attend to M ould be to move in. We also sell carpet by sample, thus show ing a large eastern stock to select from, matched without waste and made ready to put down. The same are snown by an "exhibitor." We sell the well known Household Sew ing Machine ; also agents for the celebrated HAINES PIANO, and we also handle Rochester Lamps, the best in use. We would respectfully invite parties living at a distance to urite to us for prices, before purchashing. We M ill convince all that they can save money by coming to Livingston to buy their FURNITURE AND HOUSEHOLD GOODS. A. Krieger & Co. APOLLO SPRING BREWERY --AND Soda & Mineral Water Works ADOLPH LANDT, Proprietor, LIVINGSTON, M. T. Falk's Milwaukee Keg and Bottled Beer always on hand, also Spieth & Krug's Beer kept in stock. Correspondence solicited regarding prices and terms. A. LANDT. 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 t J. E. MINTIE'S DRUG STORE! can lx* found till the 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 tlie most complete line of Paint Brushes ever in Livingston. Prescriptions at All Hours Carefully Compounded.