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Vortlie rn aBuJVK. up I going west) .... 3:55 a.m . I-rnress (going west)— S„.l. V i,n 'mm«.d!*tion ex. (going west). 6:15 p J n (>VI , r ess (going east).... 2.2oa. b'i ÄmoaLtion ex. (going east). 7:4« a. ' h«>un<l aCCOIHIUUUaiti^u uam *1 The «<*?' 1 ( ...jut-boiind train 20 minutes, for limited trains depart five minutes Minnesota A Northwestern. Lv. St. Paul Ar. 8t. Pan i Kansas City.....tS:10a.m +7.50 p.m t Id .is A J7:05 pm V8:30ain Waterloo it Du* bk»'-" 1 - "' ........*7:05p.m. '8:30a.m. N(irthli<'i<i, Fari (»ndo'I b \i--jerville accom '.»nlt? n ' ! ' ...........+4:30 p.m. tll:20am '"■ Kl *(vnteri " iiociiester, iiw- 1 " „ aI1 ,i J.vle, accom Aason ........+4:30 p.m +11:90 a.m. "Î* '.■x« ; 'M't 'Sunday. î Daily except Saturday, ''''livrent Monday. Livingston I'ostoltlce. „ .reek days from 8 a. in. to 7:30 p. in y , | ri , ui 9:30 a. in. to 10:30 a. m. î U order and register business trails* 11 rot,i to7:3 ° P- *"•> week da >' s * f î," e( ,i„g west will close at 7:30 p.m 1 . g,.ing east will close at7:30 p. m. local layout. A[ c ..rs. Stuff & Elder have sold their M ,m street property to A. Delone. flic various candidates for the county „tüccs are very busy just at present look : [)ir .jfter their political fences in the rural districts. p JÎ. Mendenhall has been buying from our valley ranchmen this 4t rk and shipping east as fast as a large enough hunch was obtained. flic nude teams of C. If. Woods arrived f,,ni Castle last Saturday with 22,000 n ,| ä of bullion from the smelter. They hack with coke on Monday. On Monday morning the Itev. W. C. Fowler was presented with an 8-lb. daugli (cr î,y Mrs. Fowler. Mother and child arc doing well. Congratulations are now m order. President Oakes, accompanied by cx Govcrnor Hauser and Traffic Manager j.M. Hannaford, passed through Living .ton in his private car Wednesday night on his way to the coast. As we go to press we learn that on Monday evening, October 22d, Thomas ]I. Carter and Col. Geo. O. Eaton will speak to the voters of Park county at the Park Opera House in Livingston. The passenger trains have been rather iriegular this week and the mails have consequently been delayed. The burn ing out of small bridges and small acci dents have been the cause of delay. The Rev. W. B. Coombes accompanied by bis son Willy returned this week from his vacation in the east. He will resume his place in the pulpit of the Methodist church to-morrow at the usual Hours. In response to the vigorous complaints of t\\g ranchmen in Montana and Dakota, the government is asking the Dominion Government to modify or abolish the quarantine regulations as regards cattle. A private letter received here from Devils Lake, Dakota, says that for the first time the wheat crop is a failure, but that the farmers will get $1.10 for what they have got, which will help them out of the difficulty. There will be a democratic mass meet ing and rally on next Wednesday night at the Park Opera House. The fol lowing speakers will address the meet ing. Col. R. B. Smith, Judge L. A. Luce, Hon. Wm. T. Fields. George Soule the well known Billings plumber was in town Saturday and Sun day. He was very favorably impressed with our lively town and said that it was a sight for sore eyes to see the amount of cash business done here. A brakeman named Jones was seriously injured in a freight train collision which occurred at Reed's Point on Thursday. He was brought to Livingston yesterday and seat east to the Braincrd hospital. His injuries may prove fatal. () n Tuesday John Brantmaer was de clared insane by a commission appointed to inquire into his mental condition. Sheiiff Templeton left with the unfortu n 'te man for the Warm Springs asylum on Tuesday night's west bound express. The mail now goes to the National Talk from Livingston by stage. Mana ger Wakefield of the Park stage lines has extended the daily service from Gardi ner to this town, owing to the irregularity of the railroad trains. The stages carry passengers as well. County Commssioncr Frank Whitney w as up from Junction again this week, 'h Whitney will we opine soon become heated here if he keeps on coming, ^"siness is so lively in our town and he k'ets so well treated that he cannot stay «ay very much longer. "e would call our readers* attention to tlie statement of the National Park * j ank winch is in this issue. For the ta pital invested the bank shows a larger 'hposit than any of the banks in eastern ''T'titana. The deposits have doubled in 11,0 Tid nine months under the manage "tont of Mr. C. H. Stebbins the efficient Cashier. A- horse race occurred Tuesday after n< K)n on the race track above town. The ' Ukt ''as $100. The race was for a half tode and between a black gelding and a mare, both owned by parties in town, de Black won the stake easily, distanc n d'e bay marc. Some considerable m )tu - c hanged hands on the race among 0l * r local sports. ^ c would call attention to the pro hfamnie of the Teachers' Institute which 1 1 he held this week in Livingston. An attractive and interesting entertainment is promised, and it is hoped the attend ance will be large. The day sessions will be held in the public school building aud the evening sessions in the Congregational church. The republican central committee met last Saturday afternoon at the office of Frank Henry the temporary chairman. Mr. Henry was made permanent chairman. E. H. Talcott treasurer and J. D. Whelp ley secretary. Andrew Ringlesby was appointed a member of the committe from Fridley precinct; Joseph Westfall from Springdale and Al. Nichols from Coke dale. The committee will meet again to day for further business. Loud complaints are beard from a num ber of our business men in regard to the length of time it takes to get the mail to the postoffice after the train gets to the depot. A trip to the office after allowing a reasonable length of time for distribu tion after the train has arrived usually re sults in finding that the mail sacks have not yet been brought over from the sta tion. This results in a waste of time, es pecially when the trains are late, that is a vexation to a busy man. An excursion was on No. 1 yesterday morning from Iowa. There were 150 people under the chaperonagc of A. A. Jock, general ticket agent and passenger agent Northern Pacific railroad for the south and west. With the party were W. G. Martin of the Wabash road, A. C. Ein stein of the "Frisco'' line and Joel W. Witmer, Jr., editor of the Des Moines Daily Leader. Mr. Witmer paid the En terprise office a pleasant call while the traiu was waiting at the depot. We learn from parties up from Billings that Lewis Sweet the assesor of Yellow stone county suicided Wednesday night by shooting himself in the head with a pistol. The deed was done at Park City. No confirmation of the report has yet reached here but he was known to have been despondent ever since his wife died early in the summer. He was a capable and honest business man, well liked everybody and the rash act is deplored by the cominunify at large. As we go to press we learn that the death of Mr. Sweet is a fact, but that the supposition is now that the affair was a cold blooded murder committed by an unknown party. Last Wednesday J. D. Losekamp of Billings and Red Lodge was in town shak ing hands with old friends many of whom he had not seen for three or four years. John says that he wishes that he was as sure of a fortune as Harrison is ot being elected. He even predicts that Missouri will go republican. He is an enthusias tic politician and watches the changing phases of the political outlook in the va rious states with a great deal of intelli gent interest. According to his report the town of Billings is very dull though there is a good country trade all the time. He says also that the death of Assessor Lewis Sweet is deeply deplored by the many friends of the deceased. Peter Klelir, who came to Livingston a short time ago from Billings and opened a barber shop, returned to Billings last Sun day night to bring his family from there here. Mr. Klelir on arriving at Billings found Joseph McGregor whom he suspec ted of criminal intimacy with Mrs. Klelir, at his house and he opened fire with a 44 calibre pistol on Mr. McGregor. McGre gor left but returned Wednesday morning to the house for his effects. He was geeted by three shots from the pistol in the hands of Kleher, two of which took effect one in the head and one in the arm. Mc Gregor is serously wounded and may not recover. Kleher placed himself in the hands of the authorities and is held to await the result of Mr. Mcgrearor's injur ies A representative of the Enterprise was shown through the Opera House this week. The inside furnishing is nearly completed and is well worthy of a visit from those who labor under the impres sion that there is no well fitted opera house in Livingston. The building has been thoroughly renovated, lathed and plastered and repainted. A fine stage has been constructed, with all conveniences for putting a first class play before the public. The seats, scenery and fittings of the Billings opera house have been re constructed and set up under the direc tions of an experienced man from the Grand Opera House in St. Paul. Living ston is in the Maguire theatrical circuit, and he promises to send all the first class troupes to this place. The place will also be in good condition for the political meetings which will be held this fall. The improvements have cost nearly $3,000, but we think that the enterprise of the owners will be amply repaid by the house being in constant demand. H. F. Brown the general manager of the Horr coal mines was in town yester day. He says that the company have now reached a point where they feel justi fied in doubling their output. Four car loads of coal a day has been the extent of their work so far, it is the intention to raise this to ten cars per day and keep up this rate all winter. He has advertised for 40 miners as will be seen in another column who will be put to work immedi ately. Mr. Brown says that he now has the mines in such shape that he could work 150 men but cannot handle the coal that fast until ho gets a siding and switch put in by the railroad company as it has to be hauled about a quarter of a mile in wagons trom the mines to thd cars. The coal com pany have given up the idga of putting in a coking plant this fall but intend to do so early in the spring. Further develop ment of these mines lias shown the quan ti ty of coal to be much largi r than was supposed and that the veins extend back into the hill without a break or fault. The company last month shipped about 600 tons of coal and have a market for more than than they can mine. The coal goes to town along the Northern Pacific railroad fiom Billings to Butte a consider amount being used in Livingston. Our Public Schools. In our public school building last year only three rooms were used. This year three rooms were found insuffici ent for the growing classes, and another room, large and commodious, has been finished. In fact, the entire building has been given a pure white interior— emblematic of what our pupils' condi tion should be to become fitted for life. In these four rooms are 185 pupils. The principal, Mr. Wilson, is a Nor mal instructor of much experience—in theory and practice good. If he be prop erly aided by patrons and friends we will have a school of which Park county will he proud. The course of study is both classical and practical and well fitted for the development of child na ture. The hoard of education hopes to establish a school worthy the patronage of friends who have heretofore sent their children elsewhere to be educated. The grammar teacher, Miss Boright, comes to us well recommended from a Montana Normal institution. This rec ommendation has been endorsed by our patrons, by her untiring efforts and good results. Miss Âarmon and Mrs. Flanagan, the intermediate and primary teachers, have long taught among us—the fact prov ing the patrons' appreciation of their work. Our good teachers are eager to teach. The fire of enthusiasm must burn within them to brighten the hearts and minds of their pupils. They realize that the three-fold power—knowledge and skill will give any teacher success. The common school system is the hope of country. "We must upward still and onward, who would keep abreast of truth." Our annual teachers' institute will be held in Livingston, October 18,19 and 20th, 1888. All are cordially invited to attend. Programme : THURSDAY OCT. 18th. Opening Exercises. Address........ Brunette Ballinger. Primary Reading....................Miss Harmon What Pupils Should be Taught.....Miss Marshal Primary Arithmetic.................Mrs. Bratton Selections ......................Mrs. Mendenhall AFTEIIXOON SESSION. Percentage and Interest................Mr. West Primary Geography.....................Miss Lee Discipline in Schools..................Miss Hicks EVENING SESSION. Music........................... Miss Wetzstein Talks on Geology...............Colonel lludnutt Music............................. Miss Wetzstein Selection........................Mrs. Mendenhall FRIDAY, OCT. 19tii. How Should Reading lie Taught.......Mr. Mjelde Primary History.............Miss Cora Marshall Geography........................Miss Donovan Spelling. .............................Miss Martin Ideas Before Words.................Mrs. Flanagan United States History.................Miss Baker AFTERNOON SESSION. Writing...............................Mrs. Hunter Selection.........................Mrs. Mendenhall Physiology and Hygiene...........Miss Harrison EVENING SESSION. Music............................. Miss Wetzstein Lecture.The American Language. J. D. Whelpley Music.............................. Miss Wetzstein Recitation.......................Mrs. Mendenhall SATURDAY, .OCT. 30tu. Fractions and Short Methods.......Prof. Wilson What Should be Taught in Public Schools. Miss Kelly Language ...........................Miss Boright afternoon session. Kindergarten Instruction____Miss Lulu Ballinger Moral Training in School Room...Miss Matheson Didactics. Music and Art Education — Institute Day session will be held in public school building and evening session at the Congregational church. Respectfully, Brunette Ballinger. County Sup't. Castle Notes. Ed. Enterprise : Our busy camp is being developed at the present time to a greater extent than ever before. Pros pectors throughout the district are feeling quite jubilant over the present outlook. It is rumored on our streets that an addi tional stack will soon help out our smelter here. A grand republican rally was held at the Orschel building Wednesday evening, October 4th, over which the Hon. T. J. Carter of Helena presided. He was greeted with a full house, and in his elo quent language expressed facts and fig ures for the citizens to study on for the next thirty days. May he come again. Among other changes in town is a new meat market, which is run by D. P. Rich ardson of White Sulphur. Reed & Williams have leased their Castle hotel to W. H. Cline, who has moved his family from Helena, and under his management we predict that the house will keep up its reputation as first class. There*arc eleven men working at the Yellowstone mine. In conversation with the superintendent, I. M. Hensley, we learn that the old shaft will be repaired so that hoisting of ore will begin the first of the week. The new shaft is within a few feet of the foot of the old shaft (100 feet) and is m ore all the way. The Cumberland employs about thirty men and is hoisting ore every day. The Judge, Smith's camp, employs ten men and is shipping ore to Toston. Felix Crescent is in a fine body of ore. The Alice is in a large body of ore and is shipping to Toston. A new town has been laid out at Smith's camp and ne understand it is called "Crescent." It is about half a mile east of the Alice mine. • Our little smelter is turning out from six to eight tons of bullion per day and gives employment to about sixty men. "Nick." PERSONAL POINTS. J. Gustine and Ben Strickland were in town this week. C. F. M. Tingling was in town Thurs day solicting beef shipments. A. G. White of White Sulphur Springs registered at the Albemarle this week. Alfred Myers was in town this week on his way to Billings from his Shields river ranches. Mrs. P. L. VanCleve came up from Melville on Wednesday, returning to her home the next day. Mrs. M. A. Goughnour and daughter Alberta, went east on Monday's train to visit parents and relatives. Mrs. G. H. Wright and Mrs. Don L. Willard paid a visit to the Alton ranch n ear Springdale tins week. Henry Rickelsheusen from San Fran cisco was in town yesterday on his way to to the Park to remain permanently. Geo. H. Wright and Thomas Gulden left Livingston last Sunday for a week's hunt in the country out towards the Boul der. John O. Sax has gone east for a visit to his relatives in St. Paul and to purchase a stock of fall and winter goods for his store in Livingston. Col. Geo. O. Eaton returned Sunday from Helena, where he went to speak at the great republicaft rally, and left im mediately for his home in Bear Gulch. R. B. Wilson, the energetic stock rus tler for the Northern Pacific railroad, was in town this week. He says that the stock shipments arc just at their greatest at till» date. R. G. Farmer, general agent for the Encyclopaedia Britannica was in Living ston Thursday on his way west. He took several orders for that valuable publica tion while in this town. Chas. W. Savage, the genial proprietor of the Albemarle, reports as heavy a bus iness at that popular hostelery as at any time in the season. Applicants for rooms are turned away every night. A Castle Letter. A correspondent of the Husbandman, in an interesting letter, makes the follow ing comments; rt t In plain view of the road are the Alice, Blackhawk, Bondholder and Alpha. The last named is now held by Tinsley S. Wood, the Colorado millionaire mining man, who has a six months' bond, the value being placed at $20.000. E. It. Hamilton is Mr. Woods' superintendent, and he has a number of men employed. In the past ten days he lias opened two veins of mineral running directly across the mine anil has about come to the con clusion that the entire ridge is a mountain of mineral. The Alice, which was among the first mines to attract attention, lias lately be come the property of the Bourbon Mining company, composed principally of Helena capitalists and Carter Baker, the last named being in charge of the work, with Joseph Davis as foreman. Considerable work has been done on the Blackhawk, aud I am informed it looks well. A large body of iron was tapped, much of it being taken out in sinking the shaft. This the Smith Bros, are selling to the Cumberland Mining and Smelting company, who use it for fluxing, paying the owners $3 per ton at the dump. Immediately below the Alice, where the banks of the creek widen out, a new town has been laid out by Mr. Knight, one of the mine owners there, and it is about to be christened "Smithstown" in houor of the Smith Bros., who are among the early mine owners, and the first at this point to undertake the task of devel oping. As the largest cluster of discov eries are in this immediate neighborhood, the village has a good future and may prove the most populous and prosperous metropolis in the district. Just below "Smithstown," in an open park, Charles Fitzpatrick has laid out another town called "New Dublin," and it already boasts of a saloon kept by Ed. Pardee. I noticed one large building in course of erection here. Of the Cumberland I need not speak. It is a fine piece of property and is yield ing a good class of ore right along, a full force of men being engaged in stoping and running levels. Its location is only about a mile from the smelter, and the route being down hill two-horse teams make several trips a day, hauling two and a half tons at a trip. - The smelter, which for want of fuel, had been closed down, is now running, and the result I learn, is satisfactory. The company not being able to procure coke in the territory is shipping it from the east, but notwithstanding this the ore it is working gives a fair margin. There is now good reason to hope that this ques tion of fuel will soon be set aright by a home production- Mr. Z. Lay and Wm. Graham have recently found a coal mine about twenty miles distant, which prom ises to furnish all the coal and coke that will be needed in the Castle mines. Yellowstone Park in October. The Yellowstone Park association have arranged to furnish transportation and ho tel accommodations throughout the Park during October at greatly reduced rates. Passenger trains will make the round trip, Livingston to Cinnabar and return, on Tuesdays, Thursday and Saturdays, and a five days' trip from Cinnabar to the prin cipal points of interest in the Park can be made at an expense of not to exceed $30. The rail rate from St. Paul, Miuneapolis, Duluth or Ashland on the east, and Port land und Tacoma on the west, to Cinnabar and return, will be $50, and from inter mediate points will be one and oue-fiftb fares, but not to exceed $50. Tickets will be on sale up to and including Octo ber 25th. Parties going into the Park should call on C. S. Hefferlin, agent N. P. R. R., immediately on arrival at Liv ingston. For full particulars inquire of your nearest agent, or Charles S. Fee, general passenger and ticket agent, St. Paul, Minn. Church Matters. Episcopal: Service at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.m. Sunday school immediately after morning service. Baptist : It is expected that Dr. Morse of Bozeman will preach the fourth Sun day in October. Let all the friends come and hear him. Sabbath school at 2 p. m. Methodist: Rev. Wm. B. Coombe will preach to-morrow both morning and even ing at the usual hours. Congregational church: Preaching at 11 a. m and at 7:30 p. m- Subject of evening sermon, "What is life." Sabbath school at 12 m Prayer meeting at 6:35 p. m. before evening sermon and the regu lar prayer meeting on Wednesday even ing. The Ladies' Aid Society of the Congre gational church will meet with Mrs. Holmes at 2 p. m. SPECIAL MENTION. Fruit jars. A. Krieger & Co. Fresh oysters at the O. K. store. Pianos and organs. A. Krieger & Co. Headquarters for apples at Hefferlin Bros. Lime always on hand at Livingston Lime Works, established 1881. O. Mattson. Forty miners wanted at Horr coal mines. See advertisement in another column. Use printed stationery and leave your orders for the same at this office. Wall paper and shades. A. Krieger & Co. Don't buy your winter apples before getting prices from Hefferlin Bros., for they can undoubtedly save you money. Hefferlin Bros, will probably ship in four carloads of apples this fall direct from the growers, the first car to arrive about October 16th. Just received at Mrs. McClatcliey's, a large stock of fall and winter millinery goods. The ladies are invited to call early and make selections while the stock is complete. Just received a carload of the cele brated Budweiser lager beer from the Anhauser Bush Brewing Association, St. Louis. Send in your orders and try it. A. Landt. Crockery and glassware. A. Krieger & Co. Albemarle Drug Store, / Livingston, Mont., Aug. 10, '88. j Friends: I wish to call your atten tion to our liberal fall offer. I will give free of charge to all customers of one dol lar's worth of goods one ticket good for one chance in our Christmas drawing for one large tea set and waiter. This ele gant prize can be seen at the above named store. These prizes we give away every year as a token of our appreciation of the good will of our customers. In addition to the above we offer you only the purest and best goods at lowest possible prices. Our motto is quick sales and small profits. Call and you will be convinced. Very respectfully yours, M. A. Peterson. Fine line of carpets to pick from at prides as low as can be had in the terri tory. A. Krieger & Co. N OTICE OF DISSOLUTION.—The co-partner ship heretofore existin'; in the tailoring business between M. J. McGinnis and B. Andrns, at Livingston, Montana, has this day been dis solved by mutual consent. All persons knowing themselves indebted to the aforesaid firm are re quested to call and settle their accounts with me, M. J. McGinnis, as I collect all hills due said Arm and pay all obligations of satd Arm. Dated Oct. 12,1888. M. J. McGinnis, B. ANbRUS. Minnesota & Northwestern R. R. Co. Chicaco & St. Louis Short Line. INNCAPOLir & 8T.PAUL ]\ïinnc30l'i * plorthWeôtcrn Ramljdph Red vVttng 4 Kerstran î Kenyon Dodge C. » Y* _ -ûcl4_. r Vl _ '1^ ■$5'| tP ^ailrjad, * "Austin I O o Connections. Lyle Mona mly <9 '°«o*!»y®k?' atcrl00 % > e.â^&lampton^^fv 1} j .o* JMarehalTOLJiubuque _J n- c XNb town Tljbvjsssr---I \ *niKE^Vw Hcilrick WT rrCS Orcg^^^^J? CenUeV.1^^8%" *** eUC ' ^ H k ' Keithsburs <S Glenwood u| 1? P* c Kirksrlllc ^ fc. - — - **• PEORIA V Q Macon 0. si Centrait \ *00 ^^^^McxlcoV Je O KANSAS >> CITY GilnlWK aïST.LOUEC tie only line in the Northwest running Pullman's ELEGANT BUFFET SLEEPERS and com bination SLEEPING and CHAIR CARS. Popular Route to Chicago and the East. Short Line to St. Louis, Kansas City, St. Joseph, tchison, Leavenworth, Galveston, San Frahcisco id all California points, New Orleans and Florida . A. MacGREGOR. J. A. HANLEY, Trav. Ft. and Pass. Agt. Traffic Manager, NO OTHER RAILWAY IN THE NORTHWEST has in so short a period irained the reputation and popularity enjoyed by the Wisconsin Central Line- From a comparatively un known factor in the commercial world, it has been transformed to an independent, inAuential, grand Through Route, with magniiicent depots, snpurb equipment and unsurpassed terminal fac ilities. Through careful catering to details, it has won for itself a reputation for'eolidity, safety, c mvenience and attention to its patrons, second to no railroad in the country. Pullman sleepers, models of palatial comfort, dining cars in which the cuisine and general appointments aie up to the highest standard, and coaches especially built for this ronte, are among the chief elements which have contributed towards catering success fully to a discriminating public. Located directly on its line, between Minneapolis and St. Paul, anil Milwaukee and Chicago,«nd Duluth and Milw au kee and Chicago, are tbe following thriving cities of Wisconsin and Michigan: New Richmond, Chippewa Falls, Ean Claire, Ashland, Hurley, Wis., Ironwood, Mich., Bessemer, Mich., Stevens Point, Neenah, Menasha, Oshkosh, Fond du Lac, Waukesha, and Burlington, Wis. For detslled information, lowest current rates, beiths, etc., via this ronte, to any point in the Sonth or East, apply to nearest Ticket Agent, or address Wm S. Mellen» James Barker, General Manager, Gen. Pass. & Ticket Agent MILWAUKEE. F. H- Hanson, Northwestern Passenger Agent, Mo-10 Nicollet HouseBlock, Minneapolis, Minn, ALBEMARLE DRUG STORE! HEADQUARTERS FOR Pure Drugs, Patent Medicines, Druggist's Sundries, Fancy Goods, Toilet Articles and Artists' Materials, Paint Brushes and Fishing Tackle, Imported and Domestic Cigars, Stationery, Etc., Etc., Onr Stock of Spectacles and Eye Glasses is the Largest in the Valley. We Guarantee a Fit. It is our intention to stay in Livingston ami 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 email profits. Those who come once will come again. M. A. PETERSON. Albemarle Hotel, - - Livingston, M. T. ALBEMARLE DRUG STORE, Livingston, Mont., August 10,1888. Friends:— I wish to call your attention to our liberal fall offering. 1 will give free of charge to all customers of One Dol lar's worth of goods, one ticket, good for one chance in our Xmas drawing for one large Silver Tea Set and Waiter. This elegant prize can be seen at the above named store. These prizes are given away every year as a token of our appreci ation of the good will of our customers. Ill addition to tlie above we offer you only the purest and best goods at lowest possible prices. Our motto is quick sales and small profits. Call and you will be convinced. Very Respectfully Yours, M. A. PETERSON, Agent for the Great English Remedies. Prescriptions compounded night and day with accuracy and dispaten by a regular pharmacist of 20 years experience. Orders from the country promptly attended to. NEW STORE! NEW GOODS, AND NEW PRICES! I have ju-d received a m-w-tock ot 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 ECCS ALWAYS WANTED. 2jf"A portion of your patronage is solicited. Give me a call before purchasing. ALVA MAYNE, Main Street, Livingston. STULL & FOWLIE, DEALERS IN g>WHISKIES. Park Street, Livingston. GORDON BROS. & CO., DEALERS IN ALL KIDS OF BED* MATERIAL, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Native and Eastern Lumber, dressed and rough, Shingles, Lath, Pickets, Brick, Lime, Plaster Paris, Cement and Plasterer's Hair, Building Paper, Bodine Hoofing, Medal Brand Roofing, Paints, Oils. Store Fronts, Door and Window Frames Made to Order. Par ties desiring to build and make payment on tbe Installment Plan will do well to consult with us. . H. L. LOWNDES, DEALER IN BEEF CATTLE, WOOL, HIDES, FOBS, ETC COMMISSION MERCHANT. PROPRIETOR OF The Livingston Meat Market, West Side Main Street. PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORE, J. E. FERTÊ & Co., Bank Block, Main Street. Mice M of Bus aid Druggists' Sundries. WE BUY FOR CASH, which means BEST QUALITY and LOWEST PRICES FOR OUR CUSTOMERS. PRESCRIPTIONS OUR SPECIALTY. Children Cry for PITCHER'S (ASTHMA Health and Sleep without Morphine. "Castoria is so well adapted to children that I recommend it as superior to any i>resi ription known to me." H. A. Alien Kit, M. D. 82 Portland ve., Brooklyn, N. Y. "I use Castoria in my practice, and\find it specially adapted to • ilections of children V Alex. Robertson, M. D.,\ 1057 2d Ave., New York. The «Jentaub Co., 182 Fnlton St., N. Y. \ A NEW BAKERY.— F. Irvine begs to inform the people of Livingston that he has opened a bakery on Calendar street for the manufacture and sale of bread, pies, cakes, etc. Parties leav ing their orders at the store can have their bread delivered from the wagon daily. tf. GUARDIAN'S SALE. A No. 1 Stock Ranch and farm for salt*—320 acres deeded land Large ditcli and water right. Valuable im provements. Twelve miles below Living ston. Correspondence solicited. J. M. LINDLEY, Guardian for estate of Francis Harper Address—Bozeman, Mont. Mole News Stand! A. CR00NQUIST, Prop. A Full list of all the leading Daily Papers, Illus trated Periodicals and Magazines. California Fruits, Confectionery, v Nuts, Etc. ivi^o National Park Views and Specimens.