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RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Northern Pacific. ARRIVE. N<>. 1, Limited express tgoing west).. .. Sj**®-' 11 INo. 5, Accommodation ex. (going west) Jv.A) a.m. [No. 2, Limited express (going east).... ■*:») a m. No. (i. Accotnmodationfex. (going east). •»:•>•) p.in. No. 13, Freiglitjigoing westj............ J* a ' m jNo. H, Freight fgoingjeastl............ b:3Up.m. I The Limited trains depart five minutes after ar I rival and the accommodation trains ten minutes I after arrival. Minnesota & Northwestern. I.v. St. Faul Ar. St. Paul. 1st Louis <fc Kansas City.....+8:10 a m +7.50 p.m. $7:05 p m ^8:30 a m [Chicago, Waterloo <fc Du buque..................... Î7 :05 p.m. ^8:30 a.m. Iliandolph, Northfield, Fari bault and Waterville accom modation ..................+4:30 p.m. +ll:20am h) 0 (|^<-. Center, Rochester, Austin and Lyle, accom modation ..................+4:30 p.m +11:20 a.m. tpailv except Sunday. JDaily except Saturday, mail)' except Monday. Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway. ALBERT LEA BOCTE. Lv. St. Paul. Lv. Minpls 'uicngo Express....... *7 30 a m ».■s Moines A Kan C'y Ex *7 3 a in iVatertO'vn Exprese..... '8 10 a in ■t. Louis Through Ex... +0 35 p rn ).■- Moines Express *8 35 p m ;x' elsior A: Morton..... *4 35 p m hi' ago Fast Express... dU 35 p m iert Lea Accominod'n d3 25 p m *8 55 a m *8 55 a m *8 30 a m +7 15 p m *7 15 p in *5 10 p m (17 15 p in d4 05 p m Daily. »Daily Except Sunday. tEscept Sat in rd av. Ticket office St. Paul, 11+9 East Third street (cor , r bililey; and temporary depot, general office ,,tiding Northern Pacific railroad, Broadway, jot of Fourth street. picket office- -Minneapolis, No 3 Washington tenue, under Nicollet House, and New Depot, >r 3d street and 4th ave. north. S. F. BOYD, G. T. *fe P. A., Minneapolis, Minn. Livingston Postofflce. Open week (lays from 8 a. in. to 7:30 p. m. gundays, from 10a. in. to 11 a. in. Money order and register business trans ited from 8 a m. to7:30 p. m., week days, i Mads going west will close at 7:30 p.m Mu Is going east will close at7:30 p. m. J. J. McHRIDE, Postmaster. LOCAL LAYOUT. A merry Christmas to all. Abbey's Uncle Tom's Cabin company ppenr at the rink next Wednesday night, jolm Lisk has told bis saloon to James ; *e! son, possession to be given January first. a The passengers of Thursday's delayed An,,. So. 5, took breakfast at the Albe Karle. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Woods of Fleshman creek, Wednesday, ecember 21st. A gentleman from Boston is in the val y purchasing ponies for shipment to be sed in the polo clubs of that city. The Livingston public schools closed istorduy with appropriate exercises prior p the holiday vacation of one week. A ( hristmas tree entertainment will be iron m the Dodson building this evening jr the children of the Episcopal Sunday ; liool. All of the county offices will remain losed on Monday in observance of a Christinas holiday. The bank will do 'kcwisc. At t ie Congregational church to-night lire will be a Christmas party for the ar.duy school and Mission band, at which ere will be singing, recitations, and a istribution of goodies. Helena Herald : It is stated on good uthority that the Northern Pacific has no ss than GO branch roads in contempla 'on for next year. Montana will come for a good share of the proposed lines. During the past week a new vein of ;>al, six feet in depth, has been exposed by ivelopments in the Spangler mine. An jportant feature of the discovery is that it coal is of a rare quality. It is very \td and glossy, is free from dust and readily. The scholars and friends of the M. E, lurch Sunday school will have a Christ as gathering at their place of worship on onday afternoon next. Dinner will be rved to the young people at two o'clock, ith fruit, candy, nuts, popcorn, etc., as ssert. Peter Sandelius, in returning to Coke ile from Livingston last Sunday, fell uni a bridge with his horse and sustain lnjuries that made the attendance of a iysician necessary. No bones were aken, however, and he is now convalea JfT Andrew M. Clark, a prospcious stock in whose ranch is near Hunters Hot rings, returned early in the week from isit to New York state, accompanied his wife. He was married at Roxbury, idav, December 2nd, to Miss Julia B. icKcuzic. Petitions, addressed to Delegate Toole, ■1 praying congress to take such action "ill establish a system of telegraph to owned and controlled by the govern ■nt, were circulated m Livingston this k and were signed by the majority of >s to whom presented. would infer from the flattering no » the Abbey Uncle Tom's Cabin com v is receiving from papers along the where they have lately appeared, their entertainment is deserving of onage and well worth attending. See r advertisement in another column, oston Herald: Uncle Tom's Cabin been thoroughly remodeled by Ab s company, and as treated at the be last night, afforded a degree of in est even for those who had seen the regularly for the past twenty years, audience was large and the perforin pleasing. eat invitation cards have been issued the ancond annual ball of National 1 assembly Knights of Labor, which 8 place Friday evening, Decfember30, 'he numerous committees are busily *gcd with the work assigned them, 1 as decorating the hall and making aecessary provision for the reception the large number of guests it is antic will attend this social event. A al time is promised. A woman employed in the bureau of engraving and printing died at Washing ton last week from the effects of poison in the ink used in printing greenbacks. The same ink is used on the new two-cent stamps, and it is dangerous to moisten the back of the stamps with the lips or tongue, as many persons do. Aid-de-camp appointments for the Ter ritory of Montana, to serve on the staff of Commander-in-chief Rea, Grand Army of the Republic, announced in general or der, No. 3, issued from national headquar ters, Minneapolis, Minn., December 17th, are: Robert E. Fisk, Geo. W. Shaw, Helena; P. Hoopes, Livingston. We are in receipt of a private letter from J. B. Thompson, who sold his Mis sion ranch a few weeks ago and removed to Spokane Falls. Like all who leave the balmy climate and productive valley of the Yellowstone. Mr. Thompson has so soon come to the conclusion that he likes Montana better than Washington territory. Local sharpshooters will be given an opportunity to test their skill this after noon at turkeys, on the same range used Thanksgiving day, which is near the toll house, at the foot of Main street. Mr. E. A. Smith informs us that he has a large number of turkeys to dispose of in this way and there is no danger of the supply running out before it gets too dark to shoot. D. Y. Salander was arrested on Sunday for obtaining money under false pretenses. His trial developed the fact that he turned over to Peter Smith a horse belonging to Mr. Southworth of Trail creek, which he gave as security to Smith for a loan of $ 15. He pleaded guilty and was sentenc ed to two months' imprisonment in the county jail, and to pay costs amounting to $21.30. Nick Imo will keep a small force of men at work during the winter on his claims opposite Livingston on Bald moun tain. A substantial house is now being built on one of his claims for the accom modation of workmen. With the opening of spring other valuable discoveries will doubtless be made in the region of old "Baldy," as it lies within a range of mountains embracing a great mineral belt. We notice by St. Paul papers that J. A. Clark, of Mammoth Hot Springs, while stopping at the Merchants hotel in St. Paul a few days ago was robbed of jewel ry to the value of about $70. Charles Bowman, a bell boy, committed the theft. The boy was airested, pleaded guilty and was sentenced to the workhouse for ninety days, but whether Clark recovered any of his jewelry the reports did not state. Messrs. Gray & Wetzstein have lately been remodeling their place of business, and they now have a very neatly arranged sample room. On either side of the en trance, counters and shelving have been provided to contain their stock of cigars and bottled goods, and this is a compart ment of itself, being divided from tne bar room by a low partition with swinging doors. The rear of the room is occupied by two spacious club-rooms and the bar is located between the latter and the front compartment. We notice by the Gazette that the en terprising hardware firm of Babcock & Miles have lately put in a branch store at Red Lodge. The town of Red Lodge by the way, has most excellent prospects of becoming at an early day, one of the rival towns of eastern Montana. In connec tion with the vast coal deposit of the Rocky Fork, a resource of itself sufficient to maintain a good town, there is imme diately south, and within close proximity, a large agricultural area, and should the Rocky Fork railway he extended to Cooke City, as there is now every prospect that it will, Red Lodge is sure to be a prosper ous point. Chronicle: Iioadmaster Hogan, of the Rocky Mountain division of the Northern Pacific railroad, was the recipient of many presents on the occasion of his recent wed ding. One man sent a bull dog, another a cat; ancient and unique crockery was among the conglomerate mass. Hogan hired a small boy to burn a great deal of the perishable frieght that arrived at the depot for him, and swears that he will get even with those who are playing jokes on him. Hogan has for a long time had a monopoly of the joking business and the railroad boys evidently thought that their time had come. The annual seige of winter began in earnest this week by the temperature go ing down several degrees below freezo, with not snow enough to cover the ground. This will be our sixth winter in Montana, and every season the approach of cold weather has been gradual up to the time of the holidays, when it has been usual for severe cold to come. With tha excep tion of last season these cold snaps only continued to about the middle of January, from which time until spring only occa sional cold, lasting but a day or two, vis ited the Yellowstone valley. In fact the backbone of winter in this region seems to begin and end in the months of Decem ber and January. J. H. Elder, receiver of the First Na tional bank of Livingston, which institu tion yet retains its one-fourth interest in the Homestake mine, received a proposi tion flora Helena capitalists this week to endorse, bonding that property for $70, 000. Whether all the various owners in this mine will give their consent to the bond we are unable to learn, but it is pre sumable they will. The terms of the bond are that on the 1st day of August, improvements to the amount of $5,000 shall have been made on the mine or a torfeit be pnid of $10.000. The period of the bond extends to September 1st, 1888. Helena Herald: Tuesday evening at the residence of the bride's father, on Breckenridge street, Mr. James J. Hogan and Miss Rowena Wright were joined in the holy bonds of wedlock, Rev. W. M Britt officiating. The ceremony was wit nessed by a few intimate friends and was followed by a repast, to which all did full justice. Mr. Hogan is a railroad conduc tor residing at Livingston and his bride is one of the fair young daughters of this city, having been born and reared in Helena. The newly married couple are receiving the congratulations of hosts of friends. They will leave in a few days for their future home. The business of the Northern Pacific has increased to such an extent that a scarcity of cars fsr the accommodation of local traffic is felt along the line. Agent Hefferlin informs us that he has been in structed by the company to insist upon the immediate unloading of cars upon their arrival, and if not done by the con signee within twenty-four hours to have them unloaded at the expense of the ship pers. If for any reason this cannot be done demurrage at the rate of $3 per day on such cars will be charged until they are unloaded. Shippers are apprised that this order will be strictly enforced, and they should be prepared to take care of freight immediately after its arrival. Tuesday afternoon William Fly of Cen tral Park died in the Sister's hospital at Helena from the consequences of a wound in his little finger which, being neglected, produced gangrene. About four weeks ago he injured the little finger pf one hand, and afterwards caught cold in it. The affected member became quite pain ful and lie consulted a doctor, who advis ed amputation. Mr. Fly did not like to lose his finger and went to Helena to con sult and seek further advice. Here, after several days delay, his finger was finally amputated, but too late, as gangrene had set in and in a short time the poison spread to his body, resulting in his death on Tues day. Deceased was well known in this city and w r as a frequent visitor here. He was held in higli regard by ail who knew him, and in every respect was an excellent citizen. It is not often we have the pleasure of chronicling a wedding taking place in the Yellowstone National Park, but in this issue we have occasion to do so. The high contracting parties are residents of Casca dia, twelve mileä south of Livingston, and the the cause which led to their going to the Park was the fact that the bride had not attained her sixteenth year, the laws of Montana forbidding the granting of a marriage license to anyone under that age. To escape postponement of the wedding they hied themselves to the Park, the two "hearts which beat as one" being Mr. T. F. Allen and Miss Mary Shorthill. Ac companied by the bride's mother and a person authorized to solemnize matrimony, the happy couple went to Cinnabar by Tuesday's train, where a team was in waiting to take them within the confines of the Park. They were driven to a point where the road overlooks the turbulent but picturesque Gardiner river, and there 'neath the canopy of the heavens, m the clear open air the twain stood erect and were made man and wife. The party were driven back to Cinnabar in time to board the returning train, and on reaching home received many congratulations from their friends. The statement in our last issue that a heavy wind storm had blown down the smelter building at Nye City was wholly untrue. J. P. Humphreys, the superin tendent of the company, was in the city Saturday last and informed us that the only damage sustained by the wind was the blowing down of the charcoal shed which was in course of construction with only the frame-work up. The damage, he says, was very slight, and the company has no intention whatever of suspending operations. On the contrary they are pushing developments with all possible speed. During the past season over 1,000 feet of drifting has been done, and the company now has 10,000 tons of nickel ore m sight with a ten-inch vein of copper pyrites. Twenty-two men are at present engaged in the mine, with a like number doing duty about the smelting works. The calciner is now completed and ore is being hauled to it with which to make a start to-morrow, Christmas day. The work on the smelter has been greatly re tarded because of delayed freight, but will be in readiness for operation about the middle of January. The company has one thousand tons of pay ore now out with which to start the smelter when complet ed. Fifteen thousand bushels of charcoal have been burned and contracts are about to be let for 50,000 bushels more. The Northern Pacific company has lately put in a switch at a place midway between Gray Cliff and Reed's Point, twenty-two miles this side of Stillwater, for the ac commodation of the Nye City camp. Hitherto all business with Nye City has gone via Stillwater, but a more direct road is now offered by intercepting the railroad at the point of this new switch, the dis tance being shortened by over eight miles. The camp is in a prosperous condition, with excellent prospects for the future. Laborers Wanted. Horace F. Brown, manager of the Horr coal mines, writes us that owing to a large ly increased amount of orders he wants a force ot 40 or 50 miners, to whom he will give steady work. Apply in person or addi«ss Horace F. Brown, Gardiner, M.T. PEBS- JNAL POINTS. H. J. Hoppe of Cinnabar was in Living ston Monday. Charles P. Blakely of Bozeman was in town Monday. Ezra Bowen, of Cooke, is the city. He came down Tuesday. The Misses Harmon are spending a few days at Bozeman. C. C. Murphy of Nye City paid Living ston a friendly visit this week. Gus. Schott went to Helena Wednesday to spend the holidays among relatives and friends. Engineer Harry Yaupel has gone east to spend the holidays among relatives and friends. Chas. Angus went down to Red Lodge this week where he has business in the capacity of an administrator. J H. Cornwell, of Fort Custer, spent Wednesday among his numerous friends in this city. Nick Hoffman has returned to Living ston after a sojourn in the west part of the territory for several months. James Ennis, Gallatin county's genial assessor, came over the range and paid a welcome visit to Livingston friends dur ing the past week. H. P. Franklin of Melville, and one of the prosperous sheep growers of that sec tion, was in Livingston Saturday purchas ing supplies and attending to other busi ness. Vic. Smith, the hunter and guide, came down from his haunts on the upper Yel lowstone yesterday and took last night's train for Helena, where he will spend the holidays. W. F. Sheard will leave to-morrow night for a visit to his old home in Kentucky. Before returning he will visit New York city and perhaps Florida, where he has a brother residing. Hon. J. A. Savage will depart Monday on a visit to the home of his boyhood, which is in York State. He has never been east of the Missouri river since he came west twenty-one years ago. Geo. Welcome, J. C. McCartney and R. T. Smith came down from Gardiner by Tuesday's train. Mr. McCartney took the east bound train for St. Paul. He will visit St. Louis, Washington, and other cities in the east. An Excellent Work of Art. A few weeks ago we made mention of a saddle being manufactured at J. F. Long's shop in this city, by E. F. Wilson. It will be completed this euening, after five weeks of inccssaht labor has been ex pended upon it, and it can be truthfully said, is the finest article of this kind ever produced in the west. While it is con structed of the best material and upon the most substantial plan, it is chiefly re markable for the handiwork with which it is embellished. It bears in many parts reproductions of different celebrat ed pictures, which are embossed on the leather with the most faithful results, de tracting but little from the fine and sharp outlines of the steel engravings from which they were copied. A life-like pic ture, representing a calf's head thrust through a barn window, is neatly spread upon the seat of the saddle. Above this, in handsome German text letters is the w T ord "Livingston," the name given the saddle. The cantle is surmounted by a silver rib inlaid in the leather, pro ducing a rich effect. The front of the saddle is inlaid in the same manner. The side jockies each are embossed with a vignette representing a lady's face and head, surrounded by leaf and flower orna mentation. The stirrup straps are cov ered with solid filigree work, and on each of the fenders the "Birth of Venus" stands out in bold relief. The tapederos bear the figure "Diana Surprised," the same being very distinct, though embedded in solid wreathwork. In tact the artist has so lavishly spread these fascinating fig ures among bowers and wreaths that the sight of them is bewitching and in a measure suggests to the observer the thought that he is gazing upon a view of ancient fairyland instead of a simple sad dle. Its value is placed at $200 by the maker, and as a work of art it is well worth that sum. It will be disposed of by chance on next Monday. Election of Officers. At a regular communication of Living ston Lodge, A. F. & A. M., held on Satur day evening last, the following officers were duly elected tor the ensuing year: F. W. Wright, W. Master. I. W. Baker, S. Warden. S. M. Nye, J. Warden. S. L. Holliday, Treasurer. L. S. Lahm, Secretary. C. A. Burg, Sen. Deacon. J. F. Long, Jr. Deacon. J. F. Lawrence, Tyler. At a regular convocation of Livingston Chapter No. 7, held on Thursday evening, December 15th, the following officers were elected to serve for the ensuing year : High Priest—Wm. B. Coombe. King—Geo. H. Carver. Scribe—O. Emmons. Capt. of Host—Wm. C. Rossiter. Principal Sojourner—I. W. Baker. Royal Arch Capt__J. A. Lashorne. Secretary—J. F. Lawrence, Treasurer— C. H. Manley. Master of 1st Vail—A. L. Love. Master of 2d Vail—Wm. Thompson. Master of 3d Vail—D. L. Willard. Sentinel— L. S. Lahm. Installation of the officers will take place on St. John's day, December 27th. Old • mltrmot AkhIji Looming I p. Courier: We learn that Messrs. Ayles worth & VanTassel, who have been vigorously pushing development work on the Great Eastern, a few' days ago struck a large body of rich galena ore. They ran a tunnel into the face of the mountain to a distance of forty-five feet, in order to demonstrate the per manent character of the lead, with the result as stated. They are confident that they have the largest body of ore that has so far been discovered, either in southeastern or central Montana and that it is of such character and quality as will yield returns equal to the best mining property in the territory. Shoes, Shoes! The finest line of shoes ever brought to Montana just received at Carver Mercan tile Co.'s, and guaranteed to fit any foot. Spring styles are especially attractive. Chautauqua Circle will meet next Tuesday evening at Mrs. LaBarre's residence, 7:30 o'clock. Les son—Chapter 24 U. S. History ; pages 176 to 107 American Literature; "Literatures of the Far East" and "The Middle Ages" in the Chatauquan. Programme—Roll Call (each member bring Christmas or New Year card); Reading, "Dr. Mari gold" (Dickens), by Mrs. Harmon; music; Reading, Selections from Browning's "Christmas Eve," by Mrs. Jacobs; music; Reading, "From My Elbow Chair" (Sal magundi Papers), by Mr. Donovan. Mrs. II. L. Glenn, Sec. E. F. Jacobs, Pres. Church Mailer*. Congregational: Preaching at 11 a.m., subject : "The Glory that Shone Round and About the Shepherd;" and at 7:30 p. m., subject: "Aaron's Calf." Sabbath school at 12 m. Prayer meeting Wednes day evening. Services will be held at the M. E. church to-morrow, both morning and evening. Morning service at 11 o'clock. Evening service at 7:30 o'clock. Sunday school at 12 o'clock. Wm. B. Coombe. Episcopal : Bishop Brewer will hold services in Livingston on Sunday, Janu ary 1st, both morning and evening. The W. C. T. U. meets the first and third Thursdays of every month, at the homes of the members, for the winter. The ladies of Livingston arc cordially in vited to join us in our work and help to make the free reading room a credit to our city. Mrs. H. E. Harmon, Sec. Mrs. C. W. Rossiter, Pres. A Galloway cow next season is to make her home on the top of Pikes Peak. She will be the highest cow on earth. A sta ble will be built for her and a burro will pack teed to her. She is to be kept there for her milk. The reason a Galloway has been selected is because it is thought she has the best lung power of any of the breeds and the thickest jacket to protect her from the cold.—Ex. TYlA Daocaii why Acker's Blood El fi ilv Ävdi&vll ixer is warranted Î3 be cause it is the very best Blood Preparation known. It will positively cure all Blood Diseases; purifies the whole system and thoroughly builds up the constitution. Re member, we guarantee it. For sale by C. W. Savage, Albemarle Drugstore. Life: Higgins—For goodness sake, Wiggins, why do you wabble around the sidewalk so? Go home, you're flustered ! Wiggins (indignantly)—I'm not! But I can't manage these new baggy trousers in a head wind, you know, and have to tack them to get the wind on my beam. Notice. There will be an election of directors of the National Park Bank of Livingston, at the office of the bank, on the second Tues day in January, 1888. A Card. I thank the people iu and about Liv ingston for the liberal patronage bestowed upon me the past year and as a token of appreciation I will offer the following prizes: Commencing Sept. 1st, ending Christmas Eve. I wiii give a chance, free of charge, on an elegant Solid Gold Elgin Gent's Watch to every customer of $2 worth of goods. I will give to every cus tomer of one dollar's worth of goods one chance on an elegant Silver Table Set. The prizes can be seen at my place of bus iness, Albemarle drug store. Respectfully, C. W. Savage, Agt. Apples, Apples, Apples. Carload of apples received at the O K store, which we are selling cheap. Having got them in after freight rates had been reduced enables us to sell them cheaper than they can be got elsewhere. SPECIAL MENTION. New Sweet Cider at Krieger & Gilboy's. Fresh select oysters in bulk at OK store. California Silverskin Onions at Krieger & Gilboy's. All the latest novelties in Christmas and New Year cards at J. O. Sax's. Pure Catawba and other Wines at Roth's at low prices. A carload of tancy OregonJApples, boxes and barrels, at Krieger & Gilboy's. Spectacles in all grades at Albemarle drug store. All kinds of fine Liquors by the bottle at Roth's. The finest line of fancy and staple goods in the valley at the Albemarle drug store. Fresh Select oysters in bulk at the OK store. Go to Roth's for some fine Imported Scotch Whiskey. Call at the Albemarle drug store and look at the Christmas prizes to be given away. Go to Roth's for a bottle of Wicklow Irish Whiskey. Just received at Krieger & Gilboy's— Fresh Oysters, Finnanhaddies, Lake Su perior White Fisl^ Holland Herring and No. 1. Mackerel. A fresh stock of Cluster Dehesa, large, Muscatel and seedless raisins, Mince meat, candied Orange and Lemon peel and Citron, at Krieger & Gilboy's. N OTICE. —All who know themselves to be in debted to roe are hereby notified to call at my office In Livingston and settle same forthwith; otherwise said bills will be collected by law. GBO. W. METCALF. D«c. »d, 1887. 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 handled in Livingston. We are willing to prove it at any time. Our Stock of Spectacles and Eye Glasses is tke Largest in the Valley. We Guarantee a Fit. 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. SAVAGE, Agt. Albemarle Hotel, - • Livingston, M.T. Agent for Carcia A 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. JOHN O. SAX Has just received a Fine Line of HOLIDAY GOODS CONSISTING OF Toilet Cases, Manicure Sets, Odor Cases, Books, Toys, Autograph and Photograph Albums, and other Articles too numerous to mention. Also a full line of Candies, Nuts, Fruits, Christmas Tree Ornaments, &c. NEW STORE! NE W GOODS, A ND NEW PRICES! I have just received a newstock of goods, consisting of DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, Boots, Shoes, Clothing, Hats and Caps, and a full line of LADIES' AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, which will be sold at VERY" LOW PRICES. BUTTER AND EGGS ALWAYS WANTED. portion of your patronage is solicited. Give me a call before purchasing. ALVA MAYNE, Main Street, Livingston. MERCHANTS HOTEL, WM. MITCHELL, Proprietor. NEWLY REFITTED AND FURNISHED THROUGHOUT. Special Attention given to the Accommodation of the Traveling Public. Central ly Located, and Bates Only $2.00 Per Day. 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 poposite Skating Rink, GORDON BBOS. & CO.