. „„»MI L'oinc west) .... 3:55 a.m
,,),LtmfîTÜÏÏLtion es. <jso1br west). 6:15 p.m
v-krrfsiï ä. 2 P«t].:::: ....... 5 : 45 p.m.
ï: M, Eïgït 1 L-oing west >............ 2:«? P-«'.
. .10:30 a. m.
«inncsota A Northwestern.
* Lv. 8t. Paul Ar. St. Pau
. citv.....t8:10 a.m t7.50 p.m.
Lo oif * Kftns * ' J7:05 p m ^8:30 am
. Waterloo A Du
•blc» c ? r
pu**- ................ ▼
tiB<l® 1 f v"\orthfiel<lf P* r *'
.u n 4(''I |[, ',\,- Ht ,.rville accom
plit srid .......... t4:3(
an<l L> Ie ' ^ C °. m .t4:30 p.m +11:20 a.m.
, êi.Vs'unday.' ' »Dally except Saturday
rpaily rI T.»__.1.»
ce i)t Monda?.
«eek days from 8 a. m. to 7:30 p. m.
Of** iroiu 9:30a. m. to 10:30 a.m.
1,1 .order and register business trans
8a xn. to7:30 p. m., week days.
'* i/<roin« west will close at 7:30 p.m
J jj[ p«g cast will close at 7:30 p. m.
Republican rally Monday night, Oct. 22.
p re j<rht Conductor Rhody has been laid
()i " WC ek with a severely sprained
D j ( j, S! ii,i that the Northern Pacific will
on a few trains of vcstibuled cars as
•nt within a few weeks.
id e«pc nmc _ ,
M J. McGinnis has started a saloon on
* we st side of Main street. He has a
place and has already a good sum
l* r of customers.
Don't forget the grand republican rally
Monday evening, Oct. 22d. Hon. Thos.
ii tarter, Col. Geo. O. Eaton and Dr. W.
j Collins are the speakers.
Uni. H. Lee, the democratic nominee
f„r county commissioner and a prosperous
I r5( , grower from the upper Yellowstone,
ffas in°town this week buying supplies.
0. Emmons and O. P. Templeton were
it Rjfr Timber last Wednesday interview
ing the electors of that precinct on their
chances (or obtaining votes in that local
ity. , ,
C. J. Barronettc, who has been spend
ing several weeks prospecting in the
Boulder region, has returned to Living
, t ,n well satisfied witli the result of his
It is a noticeable feature of onr town at
present that there are no idle men on our
streets, except those who don't want work.
Everybody can find plenty of work that
wants it, at good wages.
C. E. Collins, a brother ot Dr. W. T.
Collins, is in Livingston from Minneapo
Mr. Collins is a contractor and
builder and is thinking very seriously of
locating here permanently.
Fred Sumner of Upper Shields River
was in town this week from that fine stock
and ranch district. He reports every
thing moving along just as smoothly as
though it was not the eve of a great elec
Attorney J. H. Elder was in Miles City
and Billings this week on campaign busi
ness. .Mr. Elder is a fluent speaker and
rehashes the dcinociatic chestnuts in at
tractive and interesting form to large
Deputy County Clerk Chas. Tappan re
ceived a telegram from his home in
Columbus, Ohio, last Saturday, that his
father was seriously ill. He left the same
night for that point on the east bound
John Mulhern was in the city Wednes
day from his upper Yellowstone ranch.
Uncle John is a staunch democrat, but
says lie will have to sandwich in a few of
the republican nominees on the ticket he
votes this fall.
Mr. C. H. Reynolds, the popular clerk
for Geo. T. Chambers & Co. of this city,
was united in the bonds of matrimony to
Miss Maggie L. Becker of Belleview, la.,
on Saturday evening, October 13th, by
the Rev. J. W. Vanlngan.
A week of cool squally weather with
the surrounding mountain ranges capped
with snow reminds us of the near approach
of winter. After this spell of bad weather
however, we will have about six weeks of
tiie -'finest climate in the world."
Miss Hattie Wolcott, who is visiting her
brother II. J. Wolcott in Livingston, has
opened a drcss-uiaking establishment
with a view of locating here permanently
This lady has been in the dress-making
business in Sauk Centre, Minn., for some
Judge Savage has resigned the office of
county attorney, and Allan R. Joy has
been app ointed by the county commis
sioners in that capacity until the county
attorney is elected this fall. Mr. Joy
will, we prophesy, retain hi# office for the
next two years.
Mr. Fennigham lias located a seam of
hre clay a sdiort distance up the canyon
ho® town. The clay is said to make ex
ilent fire brick and to exist in fair
'luuntities- This will probably in the
course of another year develop into a
paying industry for our town.
Colonel Weed of the United States ge
logical survey came down from the Park
Saturday night and left for Washington
c 'ty Sunday morning. He repofts; that
"hi le on his way through the Park he. was
within fifty yards of a herd of, eighteen
buffalo, that were quietly grazing.
Messrs. Bean Bros, have leased the
Merchants hotel of Win. Mitchell and
"■11 henceforth conduct the business of
'bat house. They have completely reno
'ated and otherwise improved the interior
"f the hotel and propose to furnish first
c ' ass accommodations to the public.
<)n Thursday morning onr citizens
aw oke to find the bills and praine covered
v 'th snow about two inches deep. For
two days following the weather was cold,
but mild weather has set in again and we
will probably not have much more cold
weather until nearly December.
There will be a meeting of the Carter
club at the Danforth building to-night.
Everybody should turn out. .
The Billings Gazette, though a repub
lican paper, speaks very pleasently of
attorney J. H. Elder's oratorical effect in
that town at their democratic rally last
T. J. Shorthill and wife of the upper
Yellowstone are rejoicing over the advent
of a fine pair of boys. Net weight, 7i
pounds apiece. Mother and twins all
The Teachers' Institute concludes its
three day session to-night. We are un
able this week, through lack of space, to
give any account of the proceedings but
will publish them in full next week.
Pro. A. C. Logan, territorial super
tendent of schools, is in Livingston this
week in attendance at the teacher's insti
tute. The Professor'S suave and elegant
manners make him a favorite wherever
The regular monthly meeting of the
Building Association will be held on Mon
day evening October 22ud at 7:30. Meet
ing will be held at Leo Kahn's new photo
graph gallery on Perk street. The secre
tary will be there promptly at 7 o'clock
to receive payments of monthly dues
We regret to learn that Ben Strickland
the well known Yellowstone valley rancher
broke his leg. As near as we can learn,
he was on his way home from Livingston
with a team, and in crossing a poorly
bridged coulee the bridge gave way and
upset the wagon with the above result.
Tom Cooney, the surveyor, paid Liv
ingston a visit this week. He makes this
town his headquarters, but is so con
stantly in the field that he is rarely in
town. He is at present locating some
coal seams for the Northern Pacific rail
road on their lands west of Livingston.
A dog fight on Main street Wednesday
morning was the occasion of the destruc
tion of a valuable pane of plate glass in
the National Park bank building. Some
bystander threw a stone at the pugilistic
canines and the stone rebounded from the
ground and shattered the window glass.
W. H. Connelly of Rochester, Minn.,
was in town several days this week. He
was visiting his uncle, P. H. Montague of
Livingston. Mr. Connelly is one of the
wardens in the Minnesota state insane
asylum and is making a tour of the north
west. He will return east via the Mani
John McMann, an old time resident of
Livingston who is still a property owner
here, was in town the first of the week.
He is now located at Wickes, being in
terested in some mining property in that
camp. McMann has an air of prosperity
about him these days that speaks well for
Judge Savage made a slip of the tongue
in introducing Robert Smith to the aud
ience at the democratic meeting on Wed
nesday night. He introduced him as
Robert Clark. This confused Mr. Smith
a little on the start, as we suppose he did
not want his name to be eventually
"Dennis." But he recovered gracefully.
Owing to a mistake in the notice of the
election for the incorporation of the city
of Livingston, the election is postponed
until the 20th of November. This is per
haps just as well, as our citizen's minds
will then be relieved of all anxiety and
turmoil caused by politics and they can
pay some attention to this important ques
tion of incorporation.
Jas. Hubble of St. Paul, an old time
Montanian, well known as the manager
of the old "Diamond R" freight lines and
later as a director in the Rocky Fork rail
road, was in Livingston last Sunday on
some private business which he would say
nothing about. He started the rumor,
however, that the Rocky Fork was going
to pay off and finish their road.
H. L. Bisher, a cattle man from Winter
sett, Iowa, is in town from the cast this
week. He was out here last spring and
while loading cattle at Stillwater
was injured by falling from the platform
He has not entirely recovered from the
effect of his injuries, but still feels the
effect of the severe blow on his head
He is now buying and shipping cattle
At a meeting of the republican central
committee on Saturday a committee was
appointed to organize a Carter club in
Livingston. On Monday 146 names were
signed to the roll of the club, a most re
markable and s|M>ntaneous expression of
the feeling which predominates in our
community that the Republican party
must and will triumph at the polls this
Alfred Myers, the democratic nominee
for the council from Dawson and 1 ellow
stone counties, has resigned and W. A.
Conrad of Billings has been placed in
nomination in his stead. We think that
as Mr. Conrad is not very well known, be
ing a new comer to that portion of the
territory, the chances for the election of
Colonel' Waters, the republican nominee
are better than ever.
On Friday night, Oct. 26th, the "Gup
of the Old Block" company will open the
Park opera house as a theatrical stand.
This is a first class company and they will
play in a first class house. The people
should show that they
appreciate the en.erpru* of the owner. ..
the opera ho« « by ffivine t in« eicell en
company a full ho,^-#» theMfertme
m ent in another column.
Billings Gazette: C. E. Warren, a
wealthy Butte gentleman. Geo. Dickerson,
superintendent of Montana division of
the Union Pacific railway, accompanied
by their respective wives and Miss Roberts,
a correspondent of the Butte Miner,
arrived here last Monday by a private car.
The gentlemen in the party started Tues
day for a visit to the coal fields south of
here, and the supposition is that the Wyo
ming Midland, a branch road to be built
by the Union Pacific people, is to figure
prominently in the railway matters south
New Northwest: Maj. Geo. O. Eaton,
the first speaker at the republican meeting
in Helena Saturday evening, got in a good
story : A farmer driving to town one day
overtook a man afoot and asked him to
ride. After journeying a distance, the
farmer, to be companionable, said to his
passenger: "Stranger, what might your
politics be?" "Well," was the reply,
"I'm a democrat by profession." "A
democrat by profession !" said the farmer.
"Great Scott, stranger ! democracy isn't a
profession, its a d-i-s-e-a-s-e !" Major
Eaton says they propose heroic treatment
for the disease in Park county this year.
Wm. E. Thompson returned from his
eastern trip last Friday.
W. F. Sheard and Bert Hannon made a
trip to Bozeman this week.
Col. G. C. Swallow of Helena registered
this week at the Albemarle.
Major Bingham is in town from his
ranch for a few days' visit to his family.
Mrs. Geo. A. Loasby returned to Liv
ingston last week from a visit to her home
Major F. D. Pease and daughter were
in town last Sunday from the ranch at
f EB80HÀL POINTS.
C. C. Mack was up from Big Timber
on Tuesday, paying a visit to his friends
at the county seat,
Frank McLeod left for Helena Tuesday
night accompanied by his daughter.
Miss Mattie will attend school in Helena.
A. A. Deem, manager of the transporta
tion department of the Wakefield stage
line, was down from the Springs this
Col. Malone, the well known stock
solicitor, was in town this week on his
way from his home in Miles City to
S. H. Emerson, who has been running
one of the National Park hotels this sum
mer, has been in town for several days
Geo. Wakefield, accompanied by the
blacksmith, Geo. Smith, made the trip
from the Mammoth Hot Springs to Liv
ingston and return this week.
Attorney J. H. Elder well leave Liv
ingston next week for a trip to Seattle and
the west coast. He will return in time to
vote on the 6th of November, however.
Dr. Monroe, accompanied by Gen. D.
C. Wharton, an inspector of the general
land office, was in town last Satuiday and
Sunday, taking notes on business con
nected with the land department
The Bozeman Rally.
It was a jolly delegation of republicans
that left Livingston for Bozeman on the
6:30 train Wednesday evening. Every
one carried a torch, and Dr. G. W. Grant
was the bearer of a handsome American
flag which seemed to appreciate the cause
for which it was displayed and bravely
threw its folds to the night breeze. The
number of those who went to Bozeman
was about fifty. They were met at the
depot by a large delegation of Bozeman
ites, all carrying torches. The procession
was formed at that point. The Bozeman
Cornet band took the lead. The Living
ston delegation came next, followed by
the Bozeman republicans. They marched
to the large hall where the meeting was
held and filing in, took their seats. The
building had been kept locked until the
procession arrived. Five minutes after
the doors were thrown open standing room
was at a piemiuni. The seating capacity
of the hall was 1,000 and several hundred
stood up during the entire meeting. The
route of the march was the scene of great
enthusiasm. Cheer after cheer went up
from the crowd, and these demonstrations I
lasted well into the "wee sma' hours."
The first speaker was Maj. W.W. Alder-1
son, who was in an unusually happy I
vein and made a telling speech. He was
followed by Maj. Geo. O. Eaton, the elo
juent speaker so well known in Living'
ston who with his intimate knowledge of
1 ^ I
mining affairs knocked down the argu
ments of the free traders for free lead,
"which are builded upon sand." He
made a strong local point that "free lead"
means no transportation for Cooke City
for years to come
The Hon. Thos. H. Carter was then m- 1
(reduced to the audience. He was re
ceived with a tremendous burst of ap
plause, it being several minutes before
quiet was restored. He then made a
fifty-minute speech that held the attention
and interest of the audience until the last
word had been spoken. He was fre
quently interrupted by cheers and ap
plause, which his concise and conclusive
arguments strongly merited. The large
audience then dispersed, the republicans
feeling that their cause was just and that I
the right wonld prevail on the 6th of
November. The Livingston delegation
then took in the town for about an hour,
returning home on the 1:00 train, arriving
at about 2:80 a. m.
Republican Mm* Convention.
A mass meeting of republicans wr.s
held in the Danforth building on Thurs
day evening. Frank Henry was elected
chairman and W. F. Sheard secretary.
The first business before the meeting
was the nomination of precinct officers
two justices and two constables. It v/as
moved that nominations be declared in
order. For justices the names of W. H.
Redfield and S. H. Hostord were
placed before the meeting. Nominated
by acclamation, no other names being
Nominations were then declared in or
der tor constables. The name of John
Skillen was placed before the meeting.
No other name being proposed, a motion
prevailed that any vacancy should be
filled by precinct committee. John Skil
len was nominated by acclamation.
Moved and carried that the precinct
committee be elected one at a time and
the first named to be chairman. Frank
White, G. W. Grant, Capt. Thomas, James
Thompson and A. W. Miles were nomi
nated. On motion the nominations were
made unanimous by acclamation.
The meeting then took up the matter
of perfectly the organization of a Carter
club. The chairman then said that the
election of a president was first in order
Dr. G. W. Grant was elected by accla
mation. Chas. R. Wood was elected
for secretary by acclamation. Moved
and carried that a committee ot five be
appointed to arrange for club meetings,
receptions, etc., president of the club to
be chairman. Also that a club meeting
be held Saturday evening.
The committee appointed was as fol
lows: Pres. G. W. Grant, chairman; J.
D. Whelpley, C. H. Stebbins, Frank
White and A. W. Miles.
Red Lodge Notes.
Our fall weather can't be beat in
U. E. Frizelle of Billings was seen on
our streets the first of the week.
R. B. Dunham has just returned from
a month's prospecting trip on the south
fork of the Stinking Water in Wyoming,
and reports some rich finds in quartz, and
the samples of Galena ore he brought cer
tainly justifies him in the belief that he
has discoyercd some valuable mining
property that will some day make him
The miners employed by the Billings
Coal company on the Clarks Fork end
of the coal fields quit work last week. As
the company have neglected to have a
pay day for the past three months we
can't blame them.
Mr. Jas. B. Alexander, a civil engineer
of Minneapolis, came up over the line on
business connected with the Rocky Fork
railroad the first of the week.
Mr. Dickenson, superintendent of the
Union Pacific railroad side-tracked his
special car at Billings, and in company
with Chas. S. Warren of Butte is looking
over our immense coal fields.
Mr. Keefe of the well known firm of
Larson & Keefe was viewing the unfin
ished Rocky Fork roadbed the past week
—looks like business. E. D. Parks
I treasurer ^1° shall therefore
For Vice President,
ALLAN G. THURMAN.
For Delegate to Congress,
W. A. CLARKE.
GEO. J. ALLEN.
For Clerk and Recorder,
D. P. VAN IIORNE.
For County Treasurer,
J. A. LOVELY.
For Probate Judge,
M. D. KELLY.
For Superintendent of Schools,
MRS. EVA HUNTER.
For County Commissioners,
B. F. MYRES.
W. H. LEE.
t. p. McDonald.
H. S. POTTS.
Owing to the increasing work in the
county treasurer's office, due to sending
out tax notices and receipting for taxes, I
shall be unable to make any personal
republican voters of Park county to i
I me with their ballots on the 6th of
compelled to trnst to my friends and the
' rs of Park county to favor
me with their ballots on the 6th of No
vember without my personal solicitation.
My record as county treasurer during the
past eighteen months is before the people,
and should they see fit to elect me to the
office I have tried conscientiously to fill,
I . ___*>______i.. oumta fhn
1 will endeavor to continue to serve the
best interests of the people of Park county
with honesty and fidelity, aided materi
ally by the experience I have already had
in the office. Yours very respectfully,
F. W. Wright.
Letter of Acceptance.
1 To the Democratic Convention of Park
Gentlemen : In tendering me — a
stranger among you—the nomination for
the office of school superintendent you
have done me a great honor. If elected,
I shall endeavoi to do my duty, and trust
I may meet your highest expectations.
Thanking you for your kindness, I am
yours truly, Mrs. Eva M. Hunter.
Parente Criminally Liable.
More than half of all deaths occur be
fore 6 years of age. An army of innocent,
loving children are swept needlessly away
I each year. Parents are criminally respon
sible for this. The death rate of chil
dien in England is less than half this.
Acker's English Baby Soother has done
more to bring thi3 about than all other
causes combined. You cannot afford to
| be without it. M. A. Paterson.
Episcopal: Sunday school at 12 in.
No church services.
Methodist: Services will be held to
morrow both morning and evening.
Morning services at 11 o'clock. Evening
service at 7:30 o'clock, instead of 8
o'clock. Sabbath school at 12 o clock.
Prayer meeting on Wednesday evening at
Congregational church. Preaching at
11 a. m. and at 7:30 p. m., subject:
"Man Larger than his Grave." Sabbath
school at 12 m. Prayer meeting Wed
The Ladies' Aid society of the Congre
gational church will meet at the parsonage
Wednesday at 2 p. m.
Baptist : Sunday school at 2 p. m. next
Sabbath. Saturday October 27 there will
be a business meeting at 2 p. m. All
friends are invited and those wishing to
unite by letter or otherwise, can do so.
Rev. Geo. B. Morse of Bozeman will be
present and preach the Sabbath following
at 11 a. in. and 7:30 p. m.
The ladies of the society will furnish
meals to all who will patropize them on
election day, (the 6th of November) at
their building next to Holliday's market
f-or the benefit of the chureh.
A prominent Englj
American women al
ih woman says the
have high, shr.ii.
nasal voices and false teetn.
Americans dont like the constant
twitting they get about this nasal twang,
and yet it is a fact causèd by our dry stinm.
lating atmosphere, and the universal
presence of catarrhal difficulties.
But why should so many of our women
have false teeth ?
That is more of a poser to the English.
It is quite impossible to account for it
except on the theory of deranged stomach
action caused by imprudence in eating
and by want of regular exercise.
Both conditions are unnatural.
Catarrhal troubles everywhere prevail
and end in cough and consumption,which
are promoted by malnutrition induced
by deranged stomach action. The con
dition is a modern one, one unknown to
our ancestors who prevented the catarrh,
cold, cough and consumption by abund
ant and regular use of what is now known
as Warner's Log Cabin cough and con
sumption remedy and Log Cabin sarsa
parilla, two old fashioned standard
remedies handed down from our ances
tors, and now exclusively put forth under
the strongest guarantees of purity and
efficacy by the world-famed makers of
Warner's safe cure. These two remedies
plentifully used as the fall and winter
seasons advance, together with an occa
sional use of Warner's Log Cabin rose
cream, to strengthen and protect the
nasal membranes give a positive assur
ance of freedom, both from catarrh and
those dreadful and if neglected,inevitable
consequences, pneumonia, lung troubles
and consumption, which so generally and
fatally prevail among our people.
Comrade Eli Fisher, of Salem, Henry
Co., Iowa, served four years in the late
war and contracted a disease called con
sumption by the doctors. He had fre
quent hemorrhages. After using War
ner's Log C abin cough and consumption
remedy, he says, under date of Jan.
19th, 1888 : "I do not bleed at the lungs
any more, my cough does not bother me,
and I do not have any more smothering
spells." Warner's Log Cabin rose cream
cured bis wife of catarrh and she is
sound and well."
Of course we do not like to have our
women called nose talkers and false teeth
owners, but these conditions can be
readily overcome in the manner indicated
Fresh oysters at Hefferlin Bros.
Headquarters for apples at Hefferlin
Ten barrels best cider vinegar just re
ceived at Hefferlin Bros.
Use printed stationery and leave your
orders for the same at this office.
Forty miners wanted at Horr coal mines.
See advertisement in another column.
Carload of apples just received at Hef
ferlin Bros., and another car on the way.
Lime always on hand at Livingston Lime
Works, established 1881. O. Mattson.
Now is the time to lay in your winter
apples, while they are cheap. Call at
Hefferlin Bros, for special prices.
-o-( PERFECT TAILOR SYSTEM. )-o—
South Second Street.
IMiu H. £. WOLCOTT.
Park Opera House,
MENTOR WETZSTEIN, Manager.
Tlie Latest New York hit
"Chili O' the Did Block,"
Introducin': those Eminent Comedians,
SCOTT & MILLS
Together with the Fascinating Favorite,
AND A GREAT COMPANY OF COME
"Unusually good—yon like it."— N. Y. Eve'g Sun
"Found great favor with the audience.' 1 — N. Y
"Delighted the audience.''—N. Y. Star.
"Mingling humor and emotion.''— N. Y. Mornin;
"Enthusiastically received."— N. Y. Mirror
"Scored an emphatic hit."— N. Y. Clipper.
"Kept a large audience in a merry mood."—Dra
"Walls of the theatre shaken with laughter."—
Music and Drama.
Reserved seats $1 ; Gen'l admis'n 75c ; Gallery 50c
N OTICE TO CO-OWNERS of the Silver Cliff
Lode, Emigrant Mining District, Park Co.
Montana.—To Kenneth Price or heirs, one-fonrth
J. M. T. Parteilo, one-fourth: G N. Abell, one
fonrth : to their heirs or assigns, part owners in
the above named claim : Yon are hereby notified
that I, W. J. Hobbs, have in accordance with sec
tion 2324 of the revised statutes of the United
States, expended in labor and improvements upon
the above named mining claim, for the year end
the sum of one hundred and fiv
Yon and each of
ing Dec. 81.188',
dollars ($105! upon said claim
you are hereby notified that unless you contribute
your proportion of such expenditures, together
with interest and costs, within ninety days of the
complete service of notice of publication, all vonr
right, title, interest and claim in and to the abo'
described quartz lode mining claim will become
the prooerty of the undersigned, vonr co-owner,
who has made the required expenditures as re
quired by law in such cases. w. Jab. Hobbs.
[Firat pub. Oct. *0,1888.]
ALBEMARLE DRUG STORE!
Pure Drags, Patent Medicines,
Druggist's Sundries, Fancy Goods,
Toilet Articles and Artists'Materials,
Faint Brashes 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 and to push ourselves forwaid 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. Those who come once will come again.
M. A. PETERSON.
Livingston, M. T.
Livingston, Mont., August 10,1888. Friends 1 wish to call your attention
to our liberal fall offering. 1 will give free of charge to all customers of One Dol
ar ' s worth of goods, one ticket, good for one chance in our Xmas drawing for one
nr«re 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. 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. PE1LRSON,
Agent for the Great English Remedies.
Prescriptions compounded night and day with accuracy and dispaten
® a regular pharmacist of 20 years experience.
Orders from the country promptly attended to.
NEW STORE! NEW GOODS, AND NEW PRICES !
I have just received a newstoek 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 EGGS ALWAYS WANTED.
tyA portion of your patronage is solicited. Give me a call before purchasing.
Main Street, Livingston.
STULL & FOWLIE,
Park Street, Livingston.
GORDON BROS. & CO.,
AU KINDS OF BEDING 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
Roofing, Medal Brand Roofing, Paints, Oils.
Store Fronts, Door and Window Frames Made to Order.
|y Parties desiring to build and make payment on the Installment Plan wil
well to consult with us.
H. L. LOWNDES,
The Livingston Meat Market,
West Side Main Street.
PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORE,
J. E. FERTÊ & Co., Bank Block, Main Street.
WE BUY FOR CASH, which means
BEST QUALITY and LOWEST PRICES
FOR OUR CUSTOMERS.
PRESCRIPTIONS OUR SPECIALTY.
Health and Sleep without
"Castoria is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." H. A. Archer, M. D.
82 Portland «. ve., Brooklyn, N. \.
"I use Castoria in my practice, and find it
specially adapted to »flections of children
Alex. Robertson, M. D.,
1057 2d Ave., New York.
The Centaur Co., 182 Fulton St., N. Y.
F OR SALE.— House and lot near railroad
shops: eight rooms, good well and cellar,
and everything in best of repair. W ill sell cheap
for cash. Address Box 90, Livingston.
A No. 1 Stock Ranch
and farm for sale—320 acres deeded land
Large ditch and water right. Valuable im
provements. Twelve miles below Living
ston. Correspondence solicited.
J. M. LIND LEY,
Guardian for estate of Francis Harper
Fostoffice News Start
A. CROONQUIST, Prop.
A Full list of all the leading Daily Papers, Illus
trated Periodicals and Magazines.
Also National Park Views
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