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railroa d tim e tables.
Northern Pacific. ARRIVE. Limited express (going west).... 3:55a.in. .St. Louis Minni'HotM A North western. Lv. St. Paul Ar. St. Pan I & Kansas City.....t8:10 a.m +7.50 p.m. $7:05 pm 18:30 a m /'hii'fleo, Waterloo A Dn 1 i.iiniïe .....................:05 p.m. *8:30 a.m. Randolph, North Held, Fari bault and Waterville accom modation ..................t4:30 p.m. til :20am Center, Kochester, v ,7etin and Lyle, accom modation ..................+4:30 p.m til :30 a.m. t Daily except Sunday. JDaily except Saturday. • Dailv except Monday. Livingston I'ostolttce. , ,.,011 week days from 8 a. m. to 7:30 p. m. Siridayt* ,rom * ,:30a - m - 4o 50:30 a. in. Monev order and register business trans acted from 8 a m. to 7:30 p. in., week days. Mails going west will close at 7:30 p.m Mails going east will close at7:30 p. in. LOCAL LAYOUT. Vote for Livingston for the county scat. Mrs. Jennie A. Dewing has been ap pointed postmistress at the Mammoth Hot Springs. Mrs. A. Barronette having re signed. Horn—On Saturday, October 27, 1888, to Mr. and Mrs. M. J. McGinnis, a bounc ing young son of 9| pounds. Mother and son doing well. Miss Est her Lowe and Miss May Will, V ,T tilendive, have been spending a few day» in town, the guests of Rev. and Mrs. Win. Coombe. Carefully inspect your ballots and see that they have upon them the magic legend. "For county scat of Park county—Livingston. Engineer Ackley brought fifty-one loaded cars up from Billings one day this week with one of tiic new consolidated Baldwin locomotives. Owing to going to press unusually early we arc unable to give any account of the meeting last night, but that it was a success it is unnecessary to say. County Commissioner F. S. Whitney of Yeilowstonc county was in town this week, looking after his teams that are hauling bullion from Castle. He was in his usual full flush of health and good humor. Tac Hon. A. C. Botkin arrived yester day morning from Helena to take part in the meeting last night. Ex Gov. Car |.ieuter had to cancel his engagement on recount of illness and his place was filled /by frocal speakers. The Juveline Opera company will be there for two nights, November 14 and 15. 'The company consists of 25 people, •each and every one an artist, and our citizens will have a chance to witness the first o|>era performance ever given in Livingston. A republican meeting will be held in the Park Opera House in Livingston on Monday evening, November 5th. Hon. A. J. Craven, the silver-tongued orator, who has before spoken to admiring audi ences in Livingston, will address the vot ers of Park county. Pete Larson, the Helena contractor, came down for a visit to Livingston on Thursday He has been making an esti mate on the grade work of the Rocky Fork railroad but says that no one knows yet whether it will be built or not. There is some talk of it, however. Tiie Hon. W. A. Clark accompanied by W. Y. Pemberton and others went to Cokcdale on last Saturday afternoon to address a meeting at that place. About 150 of th« miners and others assembled to listen to the democratic orator. The party then continued on their way to Bozeman. The photographic car of F. Jay Haynes will be at Big Timber from November 9th to 18th, at Livingston from the 14th to the 18th and at Cinnabar irom the 19th to the 21st. The work of this artist is too well known to need any comment, and many will doubtless avail themselves of this opportunity to get an excellent pho tograph taken. Avant Courier : The farmers were giv en figures by W. A. A. Clark that will be just the thing for them to figure on. He quoted oats at Butte $1.60 and the price here at 65 cents. Freight between the two places is 25 cents. Oats can thus be delivered in Butte from Gallatin valley at 90 cents. Will Mr. Clark attempt an ex planation of why Butte merchants buy their oats in Utah in the face of his figures? Avant Courier : In his speech Friday night Mr. Clark thought we should have a little railroad to Butte. We would thus 'be able to supply that market. He said tii« people of Butte would gladly take •our supplies in preference to those from Utah and California. He quoted potatoes in Butte at $1:50. They were quoted in Bozeman at 40 cents. Freight between •the points is 25 cents. Why do not the Butte people take our potatoes now? Docs Utah quote better figures? Was Clark gi ving ns taffy? J. S. Dickerson, who arrived here with »he Hon. W. A. Clark laat Saturday as stenographer for tne democratic territorial committee, was taken seriously ill and has '«on »I the Albemarle he.«. .11 «■*«<* He took a uudor the care of Dr. Collins. severe cold at Boulder and by the time he reached Livingston it developed into con gestion of the lunge with threetened pueu •noma. He was seriously 111 for a short time, but receiving good ear® Ire fitreliy Heat .r C rC< * th ° 8t0rm a0tl recovere(J suffi ciently to take the Train for Helena last night. John Mortimer is receiving the con - r Northern '»8 »»* ™ Pacific and their other customers and tne gratulations of his friends on the addition of a fine girl baby to his family at the Spring Creek ranch. W. A. Clark and Hon. W. Y. Pember ton were passengers on the west bound train Thursday night. They have com pleted their rounds m eastern Montana and are returning to look after the fences around the home ranch. The big fight will be made in Helena and Butte. A large number of tickets, both demo cratic and republican have been printed at Bozeman at the expense of C. B. 3Ien dcnhall, with "Springdale for county seat printed on the bottom. These tickets will be scattered promiscuously throughout Park county and voters should carefully inspect their ballots and to cast one sure with Livingston for county seat'' printed on the bottom. Tom McDonald, of Red Lodge, the democratic candidate for assessor, arrived in Livingston on Wednesday night. He says that times arc pretty quiet in that section of the country and that the people arc anxiously waiting for the coal roads to be built, but hardly expect such good luck until next spring at any rate. He has been workitig on his ranch until now and has not made any canvass of the county but Tom is a kind of candidate that don\need to canvass much. He'll get there just the same. Although the hour was very lateja large audience remained last Saturday night after the political meeting to wit ness the performance of the "Chip o' the Old Block" company. The play as pre sented can hardly be called a play, as the plot is a mere excuse for the exercise of the talents of Messrs. Scott, Mills, and Miss. Bonstelle, in a medley of songs, dances and a running fire of light nonsense. The company is above par in its lino and the audience enjoyed the fun thoroughly after the two hours and a half of political bluster proceding the play. A reader of the Scntinal cannot help admiring the methods of its editor, the candidate for county commissioner on the democratic ticket, in pursuing his cam paign. Ilis idea of political argument seems to be to simply to slander and abuse the republican nominees (all ex cept the republican candidate for assessor whom lie is strongly supporting) and wc fail to find any remarks on the qualifica tions of the democratic nominees for the offices to which they aspire. An occas ional paragraph of fullsomc praise eviden tly written by the candidates themselves has been the only exception to the rule. The republican meeting at Big Timber last Saturday night was largely attended. The audience numbered about 150, a great many of the ranchers coming a con siderable distance to listen to the speak ers. Allan R. Joy and Dr. W. T. Collins of Livingston were the speakers, and they were accompanied from here by a number of our citizens and several of the candi dates. Geo. M. Hatch presided over the meeting, which lasted about two hours and a half. The audience filled the Big Timber school house to overflowing. The speakers returned to Livingston well pleased with the outlook for the republi can ticket in that section of the county. Sunday evening Thomas Lee, of the firm of Lee & Garrity, who operated a saw mill near Robertson, about six miles from Castle, made an attempt to commit suicide by shooting himself through the left breast with a pistol, the ball passing through the lung and out a little lielow the shoulder blade. The doctors do not regard the wound as necessarily fatal. Mr. Lee, who who is about 30 years of age, has suffered all his life a disease in the bone of one of his legs, and haa spent a large sum of money, but without avail, in securing re lief. This, it is supposed, caused him to attempt to kill himself. In anticipation of the act Mr. Lee devoted Sunday to posting the books of his firm. On Monday night as passenger train No. 1 was passing through a cut near Stillwater and running at the rate of 30 miles an hour, an emigrant named Peter Hohl jumped from the platform. He was bent on suicide, as lie had threatened to kill himself before, and was suffering from the effects of liquor. Dolil was a blacksmith and was on his way to Wash ington territory. He was brought to Liv ingston and placed under a physician's care. On examination his injuries were decided to be fatal, though everything was done to save his life. His skull was fractuied and both legs were crushed so that amputation was necessary. He died on Wednesday afternoon, shortlv after the amputations were performed. On jump ing from the cars he struck the rock wall of the cut and was thrown back on the track, the wheels of the care pareing over his right foot. Engineer fl. Deutsch returned Monday from the Horr coal mines where he has been to survey a switch road from the Park branch to the mines. The switch will be when completed over a mil« Imre; and will afford the coal company the facilities they have long needed to handle Aeir large output of coal. The mitre« are now turn ... •** k* to only difficulty] seems * * j take the cq*u away a» iu— — mined. Tire grwl4ïâM*«t «*« develop enough to take mined. Tb* L ^ ««nt hg * rft? faitff P «gement of Mr. Brown, who is now seeing their eventual value. Obtaining this switch and in fact the credit of developing these mines is due to the energetic man I the realization of his prophesy that there was no limit to the possibilities of these mines. Billings Gazette : Walter Cooper, Ireas urer for the Rocky Fork railway company, was down at Laurel this week taking an inventory of the company's property, and was as stated otherwise looking over the ground in view of going ahead and com pleting the road. Mr. Comings, the prin cipal contractor for the company, has also been over the country looking into the sit uation m detail. From all indications, although many are inclined to bchevc to the contrary, it would seem that some ac tive work toward the completion of the Rocky Fork would he commenced in a few days. There are some well founded reports that the Northern Pacific is to ob tain control of the property, and in view of the fact that the Northern Pacific is anx ious to get its fuel from the Red Lodge country it would not surprise anyone to find this company at an cf rly day actively engaged in pushing the Rocky Fork for ward to a completion. A correspondent of the Bozeman Cou rier thus speaks of what he saw at Cokc dale during a visit to that place a few days ago: "Work has commenced on thirteen new ovens, which when com pleted will make a total of forty. These turn out an aveiage of a ton of coke a day. The ovens are built to take charges of five tons each and the coal is allowed to burn seventy-two hours. Coke can be made in less time, considerable having been made by burning the coal forty eight hours, bnt it has been found that the coke made in seventy-two hours, where a lighter draft is used, is of super ior quality. A neat cottage for the super intendent, Mr. H. E. Graham, has been recently constructed by the company and SIS new cottages for some of the em ployes arc also nearly completed. In ad dition to these improvements several houses are being built by private parties. Arrangements arc being made at the mine to run a new slope 400 feet in depth. This will make 625 feet, ns the slope is already in 225 feet. This slope will be run on what is called the 'Foreigner 1 vein at Timberline; in other words, the middle vein. It is contemplated when the slope is completed to work the upper or 'Bo nanza 1 vein also, as some of the coal in tiiis vein is said to make good coke. The lower vein is not worked, as its coking qualities do not equal those of the two upper strata. About one hundred men are now on the pay rolls of the company. The published statement of the county commissioners in regard to the method of railroad taxation was obtained at the re quest of a few friends of Mr. Emmons who arc insisting that the Enterprise has said that the assessor could lower the valuation of the railroad property. Such a state ment cannot be found in the columns of the Enterprise in any issue, and we have never claimed that as a point at all. The friend., of 31 r. Emmons who liayc gone to the trouble of obtaining this statement have not presented any other defense, but continue to harp on this point, when it is not the real isaue and in fact has nothing to do with the case. The assessor can in many ways, however, affect injuriously the interests of the taxpayers of Park county. What is to hinder a general rais ing of values throughout the county, so that next year the rate of taxation will be reduced and the outside property be com pelled to pay part of the taxes properly belonging to the Northern Pacific railroad to pay. How easy it would he for an as sessor to raise each man's assessment just a little, not enough to bring the rancher before the county commissioners with a complaint, but enough so that the aggre gate in the county is an enormous sum and sufficient to materially decrease the taxes of the Northern Pacific another year. Mr. Emmons has made no denial publicly, and in fact none privately that we know of, of these things. He has through his friends simply denied that he cau raise or lower, the railroad assessment. These points are v:ell worthy of the voters 1 attention, and when they go to the polls on Tuesday we would ask them to hesi tate before voting for this candidate. Each voter, as he casts his ballot on Tuesday, will vote on the question of the location of the county seat of Park county. We do not believe that there is suflicient j|il«a* f Bpriigdak* fc «atrely a boom in be so blind to their own interests as to vote to move the county seat from its present location. As we have plainly shown before, this town is the best located point geographically and as regards ac cessibility. There are many advantages as well in having the county seat at a local point of trade and business. The county officers can better transact county business and the largest number of our citizens can do the same at a far less ex pense than if the county seat was located elsewhere. In regard to the expense to the tax-payers of the county, it would probably cost thém $10,000 to make this move, besides the immediate necessity of running the county largely in debt to erect bdildingfc etc., for the accommoda tion of the county offichds. When the proper time comes the citizens «! Living ston stand ready to make any offer of land or money that lies within their power to euable the cmmty to erect a creditable court house. The agitation which is be ing uiwte for the removal ot the county ., , number of those entitled to vote who will J the interests of «»e men who controls the j property thereabouts, and we j doubt that many of our ranchers would have no like to lay out their ranches in town lets and effect the removal of the county seat to their neighborhood, but we doubt if they would receive any support unless, as it seems to be in this case, questionable means were used to influence votes in their favor. We feel confident that our citizens have the welfare of the county too much at heait to allow any such means to fllnucnce their votes. P EBS0HÀL POINTS. Bob Aiken of Shields River was in town this week. Walter Cooper was over from Bozeman for a visit yesterday. Chas. Burg was down to Hunters Hot Springs for a few days this week for his health. James Basch, one of 3Iontana's best known commercial travelers, was in town this week. Box Miller of the upper Yellowstone was a visitor in our city during the first of the week. Col. H. T. Lowarv, the well known Yellowstone county cattle man, was in town Thursday. H. O. Hickox, of 3Ielville, was in town last Wednesday to take in the Sanders and Blake meeting. Col. E. Lamartine and family came down from the Park on Thursday to re main in Livingston. Wm. Cameron, accompanied by his wife, was down from Fridley to hear the speaking Monday night. Fred Draper of Red Lodge, an old resident of Livingston was in town this week visiting his friends. Road 31 aster Gogerty was among the strong republicans present at the 3Ionday evening republican rally. V. R. McVeagh of Bcapre, Keogh & Davis, St. Paul, was iu town this week rustling orders for the firm. 3Irs, Will Savage, of Miles City, was visiting the family of 3Irs. Chas, Savage at the Albemarle this week. Nelson Story, the well known cattle man, stopped over in Livingston Monday night on his way to Bozeman. 31. C. 31ulkern of Helena and formerly of this place was in town this week for a few days visiting old friends. James Harris, the sheriff of Yellow stone county, was on the west bound train Monday night on his way to Helena. County Attorney Allan R. Joy made a trip to Rosedale and Cascade this week, looking after political fences in those lo calities. Henry Howell of Cooke is in town from that camp. He reports things as rather quiet, but that work on all the principal mines is steadily progressing. Major F. D. Pease and daughter have returned to Livings'on from their ranch at Stillwater, to spend the winter. They will occupy their residence here, Mr. and 31rs. Whelpley having removed to the Albemarle. 3Iiss Emma Thompson, cousin of 3Irs. Wm. Wright, is visiting her in Livingston for a short time from her home in 3Iinnc apolis. She intends making a trip to the 3Iammoth Hot Springs before return ing to her home. N. D. T. Weatherman of 3Iclville was in town this week proving up on his ranch. He was accompanied by F. Ü. Maerden and Judge W\ G. Strong, who came as witnesses. They took advantage of being in town and attended the repub lican meeting in the evening, Died. Beever—At Cokedale, 31. T., on Tues day, October 30th, Joseph Beever, aged 38 years. LET FAIR FLAY PREVAIL. A correspondent of the »Sentinel, writ ing from Livingston, aiming to stigma tize the course of the Enterprise in op» posing the election of Mr. Emmons, stooped to do so by a sheer falsehood, or was wholly ignorant of the truth. The correspondent charges us with anta gonizing the employes, saying that we are well aware that in doing so we are making no enemy of the corporation. We have not sought to antagonize the employes, and if they will read what the Enterprise has al ready published in regard to the "meth ods" employed to secure the nomination of Mr. Emmons, and look up such other other evidence as is obtainable they will have no occasion to feel antagonized. Further, if they will come to this office and look over the files of the Enter prise for the past five years they will find that on all occasions this paper has pnblished editorial and local comments in the interests of the laboring class, and we not only say this, but extend a general invitation to all interested to come and make a personal review for themselves. Nor do we intend to antag onize the Northern Pacific railroad. Ev ery corporation has rights the same as do individuals, and we would protect the rights of the Northern Pacific com pany as quickiv as those of any citizen in Park county. But the line between right and wrong for both corporation and citizen must be drawn, and in draw ing this line we hold that any railway corporation is a power within itself so great that they should not be permitted to hold public offices throughout the land. The correspondent further charged us with having shielded the Yellow stone Park association in the operation of a monopoly to tire exelusion, of other 4» *1 eWO«»«P# j fUtîlï wholly j false as will the dies of the^ENTEKj J ! pkisk testify as far back as its first pub lication. Speaking upon the subject the correspondent says: Not many weeks ago a resident of this city in soliciting a share of this patronage was set upon by a hireling|of this corporation and brutally assaulted. The act was committed within a stone's throw of the Enterprise office and yet not one word was written in defense of his fellow citizen-not a comment was made on the injustice of this corpo ration. Many other instances of a like character might be cited, but space for bids. Of this we will say that the week prior to its occurrence, the Northern Pacific company issued an order forbid ding agents from soliciting patronage upon their platforms and cars. This the Enterprise most heartily disap proved of in its columns. The follow ing week an agent of the Cottage Hotel association while violating this order was requested by one of the railway employes to desist. Instead of doing this he dared the railway employe to prevent him and made use of insulting language. It is needless to add that the railway employe soon had his hands on said agent and fired him from the grounds of the company. Of this cir cumstance, after having published what appeared the week previous, we made but passing mention, and even now do not consider that it was worthy of any thing more. This correspondent signed himself "Fair Play" and if he is honest in his motive for "fair play" if he will come to this office and make an inspec tion of the tiles of the Enterprise for the past years, we will guarantee not to make known his identity, and that he will take back in the next issue of the Sentinel much that he gave expression to in his communication. If it is lair play let it be fair p lay, LOG CABIN LOGIC Brawn and Brain ! The powerful engine, with its wonder* ful propelling power, coupled to the long train full freighted with the richest fabrics of the intellectual looms of the centuries—what obstacles can stay the progress of this mighty force, when once under full steam along life's highway? The American with brawn and brain dpep pot see the necessity for titles of no bility, does not care for elevation by de scent, he can reach out and pluck the stars. But with brawn or brain impaired, a man is badly handicapped in the mad race for success Which is the marked characteristic of the present age The physical system is a most intricate piece oi machinery. It ought to be kept well regulated, so that it will work har moniously in all its parts, then it is cap able of an immense amount of work. It is said that a watch, if expected to keep perfect time, mnst be wound daily. It will not kçep good time unless it "runs regular." 31ore men break down because they don't "run regular" than from any other reason. It is claimed by physicians that few men are killed, by hard work, It is to the irregularities of modern social life that the high death rate is due. 31en burn their candle at both ends, then wonder why it burns out so quickly. The main thing in keeping the human machine in good working order is to keep the regulator all right. "The blood is the life," and sound health is assured so long as the blood flows through the veins a limpid stream of purity. Regulate the regulator with Warner's Log Cabin sarsaparilla, the old fashioned blood purifier, prepared after the best formula in use by our ancestors in good old Log Cabin and with the vigot pf brawn and brain which must ensue, in your life's lexicon you will find no such word as fail. List of Letters Advertised at Livingston Montana, Oct. SO, 1888. King, J R O'Connell, William T Pampi, John Poindexter, Amy Paton, Thomas Ross, James Smith, Belle Smith, Jack Vogel, Sophie Williams, C F VVisdan, S H White, Miss Lucretia C Miller. Anderson, W A Adams, Gns Beaman, E W Barnett, M Baker & Hatfield Bohn,A Cowen, Fred Chadwell, George H D ensmor e, l. ncinda L Hofer, James Harding, V D Jasper, Leslie E Johanson, Alfred Persons call in; Advertised." ; for the above will please say READY FOR BUSINESS Between Great Falls, Fcrt Benton, Assinni boine, Dawes and other Montana points, and Grand Forks, Fergus Falls, Fargo, Watertown, Aberdeen. EUendale, St. Faul, Minneapolis, and ALL POINTS EAST ANS SOUTH. Through Sleeper between Great Falls r.'.d St. Paul. We are mw p*- , pnre>l to handle all kinds of freight, i 'ix k Yards have been completed at Grant Fails, Benton, Big Sandy, Beaverton, Poplar, Montana* Buford, Towner, Minot, Dakota; and Cr-okston, Minnesota — containing all the latest B a 9 T:r*ui. a improve ments. Ä Good water ffcs: £4* i si t ifSSA and hav Our cx- i«au.'**v. ov cell ent Roadway and with light grades, h:;s ' o*m* lowest average time on sbxîk trains *>4 miles per hour. t 'z yr rs the Lowest, If you a. *• «ni r* :v.. I Honth. send to our neare. i A.. . ■ the undersigned, for rales will be ch: er rally A. L. Mohi.ek, Gena Frt. Agent. W. 8. AMUCaNDHR. I'C'irou'.uon, which ! mi. in d. 0.11. Warren, Geii'l Pass. Agent A. Manvei , Uen i Traffic Manager. Gen i Manager, fcl. PAUL. MINN. N OTICE OF I.RESOLUTION.—Notice is here by given that James Carroll and N. Davenport, heretofore doing business under the firm name of James Carroll & Co., in the town of Livingston, is dissolved by mutual consent. James Carroll continues the business. James Carroll, Dated Oct. 30, 1888. N. Davenport. N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.—Land Office ,<t Bozeman, Montana, October 15, 1888.— Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the register and re ceiver at Bozeman, Montana, on Monday, Decem ber 3,1888, viz.: Peter J. Miller, who made pre emption I). 8. No. 811 for lot No. 1, section 8, township 8, south range 7, east. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuons resi GEO. W. MONROE, Register. [1st pub. Oct. 37,1888.J _ N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.—Land office at Bozeman, M. T., i'ctober 15,18R8. Notice is hereby .given that the following named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before Register and Receiver at Boze man, M. T., on November 3», 1888, viz.: JohnJ. Counts, D. S. 810, for the lots 5, ft and 7, and 8. W. of Fctl. 8. E. >i Sec. 8, Tp. 6, So., R., 8 East He names the following witnesses to prove his continnous residence upon, and cultivation of said land, viz.: William H. Lee, Daniel Lee. Hank Larsen and Herman Kahle, all of Chico, Park connty, M. T. GEO. W. MONROE, Register, [lit pub. Oct. «,1808.] 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., Our Stock of Spectacles and Eye Glasses is the Largest in the Valley. We Guarantee a Fit. It is our intention to slay in Livingston and to push ourselves forward and we intend to do so by selling only first das» goods and at the most reasonable price. Come one and all and give ns a trial; our motto is quick sales and small profits. Those who come once will come again. M. A. PETERSON. Albemarle Hotel, - - Livingston, M. T. ALBEMARLE DRUG STORE, .iiviNGSTOX, 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 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. In addition to (lie above we öfter you only the purest and best goods at lowest possible prices. Our motto is quick sales nod small protits. Call and you will lie 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 just received a new stock ot goods, consisting of DRY GOODS,GROCERIES, Boots, Shoes, Clothing, Hats and Caps, tm] a full line of LADIES' AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, which will be sold at VERY LOW PRICES. BUTTER AND EGGS ALWAYS WANTED. jjy A portion of your patronage is solicited. Give me a call before purchasing. ALVA MATNE, 3Iain Street, Livingston. STULL & FOWLIE, DEALERS IN * WHISKIES. Park Street, Livingston. GORDON BROTHERS, DEALERS IN ALL KIDS OF BUILDING MATEEIÂL, 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 Hoofing, Paints, Oils. Store Fronts, Door and Window Frames Made to Order. I®"Parties desiring to build and make payment on the Installment Plan will do well to consult with us.,- ^1 H. L. LOWNDES, DEALER IN BEI CATTLE, WOOL, DES, FORS, ETC COMMISSION MERCHANT. PROPRIETOR OF The Livingston Meat Market, West Side Main Street. Children Cry for PITCHER'S emu Health and Sleep without Morphine. "Castoriais so well adapted to children that I recommend it as superior to any prescription known to me." H. A. Archer, M. D. 83 Portland \ ve., Brooklyn, N. Y. "I use Caetoria in my practice, and find it specially adapted to »flections of children ' Alex. Robertson, M. D., 1057 2d Ave., New York. Thi Jextaur Co., 182 Fulton St., N. Y. Mofa Nevs Stand! A. CROONQUIST, Prop. A Fnll list of all the leading Daily Papers, Illus trated Periodicals and Magazines. California Fruits, Confectionery, Nuts, Etc. Also National Park Views and Specimens. P ASTURAGE.—The undersigned will pasture during the winter a number of Korsos at a reasonable price. Excellent feed and plenty of water.. Da\e DoOcette. GUARDIAN'S SALE. 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. LINDLEY, Guardian for estate of Francis Harper Address—Bozeman, Mont. DRESS MAKINC! WORTH'S -o-( PERFECT TAILOR SYSTEM. Vo South Second Street. PMisa H. E. WOLCOTT. W ANTED.—Twenty or thirty 2- or 3-year-old heifers, for which cash will be paid. Ad dress C. S. Eldridge, care Box Miller, Gardiner, Montana. ■NOR SALE.— House and lot near railroad J? shops: eight rooms, good well and cellar, and everythingin best of repair. Will sell cheap for cash. Address Box 90, Livingston. ^STRAYED from our range on Upper Sweet Ü Grass, one large dark chestnut mare, branded H« on the left shoulder. Anyone giving infor □ niatiou that will lead to the recovery of the above will be rewarded. Address Hart Bros., Melville, Mont. N otice to co-owners of the silver chit Lode, Emigrant Mining District, Park Co., Montana.—To Kenneth Price or heirs, one-fourth ; J. M. T. Partello, one-fourth: G N. Abell, one fourth: to their heirs or assigns, part owners in the above named claim : You are hereby notified that I, W. J. Hobbs, have in accordance with sec tion 2324 of tile revised statutes of the United States, expended in labor and Improvements upon the above named mining claim, for the vear end ing Dec 31.1887, the su in of one hundred and five dollars ($ 100 ) upon said claim. You and each of you are hereby notified that unless you contribute yonr proportion of such expenditures, together with interest and costs, within ninety davs of the complete service of notice of publication', all vonr right, title, interest and claim in and to the aiiove described quartz lode mining claim will become the property of the undersi -ned, your co-owner, who has made the required expenditures as re quired by law in such cases. W Jas. Hones, [First pub. Oct. 30,1888.]