Newspaper Page Text
ba ,lk°*ot , m£ tables.
N „,(hcrn r«ci»c. AiL.ivr. x press < jroin? west).. .. 3 :« »m. & North western. jllnnosot» ® Lv St p all i Ar.8t.Pau .. ..ai'itv ...+8:10a.m +7.50 p.m. j l)n j f it K»n»s *7:0!) pin *8:30 am f|! ,o, W» t *' rlo ° * t DU *7:05p.m. *8:30a.m. ' hnl'^u ' North Kar *' K'ÿï'd' 'W'8 , '* rvil,p " c ® t i:30 p.m. til: 20 am ® l ^*reDter! Rochester, lir ' 1 * rC ° t4:30 p.m til :20a.m. ^''^cêpV Sunday' * Daily except Saturday. *'^rtrei)t Monday. ________ j. Mvl»K H ton PoatofBce. „I- ,iav** from 8 a. tu. to 7:30 p. in. from 9:30a. in. to 10:30 a. m. • lil nr.ter and register business trang tn « a in. to7:30 p. m., week days. , iei 1 "L g west will close at 7:30 p.m '!*! • east will close »17:30 p. m. Mails gouiK _______ ............— local layout. Th0 MctluMlUt election dinner was well patroni/e« 1 * T l,e Baptist supper on election day B financial success. Rt-ilfieM an* 1 Hosford were elected jus ()f t i,c peace for the Livingston pre inct. Wc arc under obligations to Mr. Ebert n fl n c wild goose which he sent us this cek. Bulletin« of the elections were received (-.) 1;IS _ Burg and Frank White. Our Den are indebted to these gentlemen ^ ,l, e .jiiickness with which the results M .ic know in town. iChurum Lodge, No. 4, Scottish Rite , all d accepted will to-night have work ' p M, S. M. and E. S. degrees. All Sf.dtisb Hite Masons in good standing ra nted to be present. Mr. S. L. Holliday has bought the bunch of cattle belonging to the Gough „our estate. There arc about 100 head of „iisfd stock cattle. The consideration mi about $25 per head. The passenger trains now arrive in Liv ingston as follows: No. 1, west bound, Jives at 10:30 a. m. and leaves at 10:40. Ko. 2. east bound arrives at Livingston at midnight «ml leaves at 12:10 a. m. I Holliday lias sold his shop and butcher busiucss to his sou J.H. Holli day and Mr. Uruza. The firm will do business under the style of Holliday & Uruza at the old stand on MaiQ street. The Western Union telegraph office has bnn moved from the old Albemarle building to the temporary depot. The x t move it will make will be into the new depot which will be completed ■shortly. The V'vrv.nvuisE hereby extends its hearty thanks to the gentlemen who so "kindly brought the precinct election re turns to this office. By their aid we were i »hie to issue an extra on Thursday night Riving the returns from all the precincts but four. The work on the new depot is now* pro gressiug rapidly. The frames have ar rived from St. Paul and set in place. The brick portion of the first story is rapidly rising. If the present good weather con tinues it will not be long before the build ing will be ready for the roof. C. B. Mendenhall was in town Tuesday looking for a place to buy a lot of shovels bury the present county seat. He is not looking for shovels for that purpose since the returns began to come in, but he would like to bury those hand bills which were so generously distributed prior to election. The citizens of Livingston on Wednes av and Thursday night be given a will treat by the Hudson-Eckert Juvenile Ojiera company who will produce at the Park ipera house the famous operas "The Mik ado" and "Chimes of Normandy." No one should miss this unusual opportunity seeing and hearing these beautiful pro jetions. The Episcopal services were held in the »*» church last Sunday. This being communion Sunday as well, the church well filled. The interior is very at tractive in appearance and as soon as pews ,r « substituted for the chairs now in use 'he edifice will he a credit to the town. ^ is finished in a plain but tasteful man Der ' The windows are of stained glass sr ix:ts have been purchased and will be kid shortly bwing to the two local passenger trains 'mving lx,en discontinued two of the five PMetigcr conductors on this division will put on other runs. Tom Laughlin, ( ^ Biir and Archie Loasby will keep l^' ! regular runs. Conductor Winston 1)11 W charge of the Park branch ,r,,r ' s and extras and second sections on IC Montana division of the main line inductor O'Rourke will be given a run n °uc of the divisions west of the di ■de, The Park Opera house has received the fna ' t<,u clt hy a coat of paint being pnt outside of the building and the f geud "Park Opera House," painted in letters on the front of the building. ® Urt is now being held in the building. 6 Com plction of tlie renovation of thht fixture is a good thing for our town, for n ° W ' lave a P^ nce which is suitable thi * ^ f8t C ' a8S °P era fi -ou P c or f° r «»7* la g else; for which a public building is rt, iuired. Tl i( J U re publicans in Yellowstone county llJVç . ' ' *v— of »j " Ven Sonias H. Carter a majority L"° u t 20 °- Have elected F. 8. W L!i ' re presentative ; Roseau, county ci I is in a missioner; J. R. Goss, county attorney; James Spendiff, sheriff; L. Whitney, county treasurer; Deverill, assessor; Miss Rogers, superintendent of schools; Shan non, surveyor. The democrats have elected W. A. Conrad, joint councilman; I Geo. Hays, county clerk and Judge McGinnis probate judge. Superintendent Loasby of the Montana division has resigned to take his former |H>sition of chief train dispatcher. W. Me White of Helena is now* here and will fill the vacancy of superintendent of the division. A disastrous fire started in Bozeman at an early hour Thursday cvcoing and was not got under control until after 10 o'clock. Seven buildings on Main street and nearly all their contents were de stroyed, including the telegraph office. Last Friday night the Hon. A. C. Bot kin addressed a fair sized audience in the Park Opera House on the republican is sues of the campaign. The night was very disagreeable, rain and mud combin ing with the wind to keep the people at home. Mr. Botkin spoke very well and the audience listened attentively to his able effort. He was followed by Dr. Col lins, who spoke for about an hour. His address was well received by those pres ent. In view of the fact that the election is now over and the issues have been pro nounced upon by the people, we have not space to report these excellent speeches in detail. On Monday night the Hon. A. J. Gra ven addressed as fine an audience as the Park Opera House has held this cam paign. Mr. Craven is one of the most eloquent republican speakers in Montana, and the announcement that he is to speak will collect a large and intelligent audi ence at any time. Maj. Geo. O. Eaton was chosen chairman of the meeting, which was called together by Chairman Frank Henry of the county central com mittee. With a few Words of introduc tion he presented the speaker of the even ing, Mr. Craven, to the audience, which greeted him with a hearty round of ap plause. He spoke for about an hour and a half to interested and appreciative hear ers who frequently interrupted him with applause. Mr. Craven, in eloquent lan guage and beautiful metaphor, compared the policy of the two great parties greatly to the credit of the republican side of the question. Space forbids our making any extended comment on Mr. Craven's speech. Most of our citizens were there to listen to it themselves, and all we can say to those who were not there is that they missed a logical argument for republi canism and a fine oratorical effort. The Billings Gazette thus records Sam Word's visit to the town of Billings. ••Sam Word, of Rocky Fork railway fame, has been in Billings since the last issue of the Gazette and we are glad to inform our readers that he took some steps to ward paying off the Rocky Fork railway indebtedness in Yellowstone county. Immediately upon Mr. Words arrival in town from the west Friday noon he looked up the Gazette quarters, for a par ticular purpose. Entering he pulled from his well laden purse $4.50 with which to balance the Rocky Fork adver tising account, and then he sat down and persued the territorial exchanges, being very anxious to see to what extent he was being noticed by the territorial press. He soou discovered that he was not being noticed very favorably as a stump speaker and upon leaving he promised the Ga zette that for the $4.50 it had received upon his visit the value would be taken out in abuse in his speech in Billings that evening. He fulfilled his promise, the Gazette still flourishes, and our bank account is swelled $4,50 by the operation, in addition to winch we boast of the proud distinction of being the only outfit in Yellowstone county to which the Rocky Fork has fulfilled its pledge." Election day dawned upon a commu nity in Livingston which was probably as much interested in the result of the day's balloting as any one of its size in the United States. Business was practically suspended and a large crowd was on the streets and besieged the polling place all day long, notwithstanding the cold, raw wind which whistled through the town. The wagons and carnages that were em ployed by the respective parties to carry voters to the polls paraded the streets during the day, and the small boy was rampant in the crowd. The anxious can didates hovered in the neighborhood of the polls all day long, and owing to the universality of scratched tickets no guess even could be made as to the probable result in the Livingston precinct. Seven hundred and forty-seven votes were cast, a gain of 190 over the vote of 1886. When the polls closed the judges and clerks commenced the count, which was not completed until late Wednesday night. They were interrupted Wednesday after noon by one of the judges being subpcc naed to attend the court. He was ex cused, however, by Judge Liddell and the counting was resumed. The day was characterized by an unusual sobriety and good behavior of the large crowd, and passed off with no disturbances or arrests. Very little challenging was done and enly when the case was one of illegal yoting. A large amount of money was put up in town on tlie resnlt of both the general and local elections. Not much odds was given either way, as the results were con sidered mere guesswork. For some time preceding the electing democratic money was freely offered on Cleveland and Clayke. Towards night on Tuesday, how in a to ou tle is of a he C. to ever, as the reports commenced to come in favorable to the republican ticket, they began to hedge and money was freely of fered on the republican chances but found few takers. Considerable astonishment was expressed as the bulletins continued to show republican gams, and the adher ents of that party were jubilant. The Jnvenlle Opera Company. Butte Miner: The Juvenile Opera company presented "Mikado" last night to the largest audience of the season. Ev ery seat was filled, showing the hold this popular opera has on this community, and the applause was frequent and well mer ited. In no opera they have yet pre sented have the members of this cute little company appeared to better advant age. The dressing of the parts was per fect, and it is safe to say that no audience in Butte ever better enjoyed a play than that which was at Maguire's theater last evening. The parts were surprisingly well taken, and the beautiful melody of this opera received remarkably good treatment by the voices of these children. PERSONAL POINTS. Thomas Ash was in from Castle on Monday. Col. E. Lamartine left on Saturday for a short trip east. Judge Lilly from Richland paid a visit to town this week. E. Dodson left for Philadelphia this week to S]>cnd the winter. Al. Harrison was in town from his Sweet Grass ranch on Monday. Judge Luce was over from Bozeman yesterday in attendance at court. Mrs. H. L. Glenn left on Sunday for a visit to friends in Des Moines, Iowa. Harvey Bliss was up from Big Timber ou Thursday watching the election returns. A. T. Frenche, of Gardiner, was in town this week watching the election returns. Chas. Johnson, one of Gardiner's well known business men was in towu this week. Hon. Chas. W. Hoffman of Bozeman was one of the legal lights in town this week. Conductor Tom Laughlin was in town this week for a few days. He it taking a well earned rest. D. B. May was in town this week from the Park watching the bulletins of the re publican victory, Col. H. T. Lowery the well known cat tle man was among the arrivals at the Al bemarle yesterday. Judge Liddell arrived Tuesday morn ing in Livingston to hold the fall term of the district court. Walter J. Henderson, from the Park, is stopping in town enjoying life in the metropolis for a short time. Geo. Gross the able court stenographer of this district, is in attendance on Judge Liddell seance in Livingston. General Manager Brown of the Horr coal mines was m town yesterday accom panied by Mrs. and Miss Brown. D. N. Ely brought the electiou returns from Cascade precinct on Thursday. That place polled a lighter vote than usual. Miss Mary Henderson and Miss Lilly Swanson left Livingston on Saturday for a visit east of several weeks duration. Wm. Cameron was down from Fridley this week and was among the interested democratic crowd watching the republi can majorities. Major F. D. Pease came up from Still water Thursday, to remain in Livingston tins winter. The major was all Mniles as he read the election returns. Col. E. C. Waters accompanied by E. C. Culver and Wm. Meagher, of Billings, stopped over in Livingston Thursday morning on their way to the Park. Attorney O. F. Goddard, of Billings, stopped over while on his way to Helena to give an encouraging report of a big ma jority for Carter in Yellowstone county. J. O. Sax returned Saturday from an extensive trip through the eastern states. He says that such a trip adds pleasant va riety to life but that he is glad to get back home. John Harvey came in from Shields river with the election returns on Wednesday morning. He will remain in town on grand jury duty until the dismissal of that august body. Maj. Geo. O. Eaton read the bulletins of the election returns to the nsembled crowd on Tuesday night. This he did with particular pleasure whenever they showed republican gains. Hon. Chas. S. Hartman was over from Bozeman yesterday in attendance on the court. Mr. Hartman is the republican candidate for representative of Gallatin county and when here was five votes be hind his opponent. There was one repub lican precinct to hear from, however, and his election is assured. Carter's Majority. Helena Herald : Nearly all the coun ties have now sent in their reports on the head of the ticket, but the full returns are not yet complete. Taking those that have reported and estimating the »there, we get the following table of majorities : FOR CARTER. 200 Cascade . .............. ..................... 30 200 100 600 500 Lewi» and Clarke..... 700 Yellowstone......... Park................... Jefferson............. .............. 360 200 100 4,915 VOR CLARK, 300 ISO 80 ChqieaR,......." •*••*•' «alto... G--.- ..... ...................... • •*•••■• -• •<* ••••• ■ V 30 500 700 360 200 100 300 ISO 80 Castle Notes. j Ed Enterprise— Dear Sir. One can- ; not hear much else in our burg these days but politics. The very air seems infeett ed. Our citizens were called upon las Saturday evening by able representatives of both parties, which made the town quite lively, and, for a while, seemed as if the "glorious fourth" had come again —republican rally at one end of the street, democratic at the other. A. R. Joy of Livingston, that popular young lawyer and orator, addressed the repub licans, with the assistance of Mr. Baldwin of this place, while Mr. Johnston, Mc Kinney and others addressed the demo crats. Both meetings were well attend ed and quite a number of ladies turned out. Among the changes in town we notice that of T. R. Mallon's livery and feed stable being leased to Ben. and W. E. Shearman, who are good rustlers and we predict a good business for them. The meat market of Richards & Ryle will soon lie moved to the unoccupied half of J. H. Harvat's building, and the place they vacate, it is rumored, will be occupied by Jeweler Woods of Townsend. Fowlie's saloon building is being over hauled, painted and calcimined, and when completed it will speak well for the enterprise of the firm. The owners of the Cumberland arc sinking a new shaft on their valuable property, and intend to put in a cage and station hoist works. Work on the American is being push ed and we will soon hear the echoes of a new steam hoist works whistle in the Allebaugh creek canyon, where the richest mine in the camp is located. More Anon. Chautauqua. The Chautauqua Circle will meet with Mrs. La Barre. Programme: Roll call. Quotations from the Iliad. Chapters 6 and 7 Out line History of Greece. First five chap ters Preparatory Greek Course. Recita tions hy topics—Herodotus, Miss Draper: Thucydides, Mrs. Long; Plato, Mrs. Miles; Æschylus, Mrs. Emmons; Pericles, Mrs. Burg. Reading of practical pro nunciation test No. 2, Mrs. A. R. Joy. Reading, Funeral Speech of Pericles, Mr. Martin. Reading, "A Dream of Fair Women" (Tennyson), Mr. Shryock. Read ing, Extrac tfrom Byron, Mrs. La Barre. Music, Mrs. Joy and Miss Draper. Church Matters. Episcopal: Services at 11 a. m. mid 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 12 m. Congregational church: Preaching at 11a. m., subject, "Christian Unity," and at 7:30 p. m., subject, "Looking Upward, What it will do for Man." Christian En deavor prayer meeting at 7:30 p. m. Methodist: Services will be held to morrow morning and evening at the usual hours. Sunday school at 12 o'clock. Baptist: Dr. Morse will preach the 18th of November, (the third Sabbath af ter this). A cordial invitation to all. Sabbath school at 2 p. m. Election Day. Pioneer Press, 7th: No other nation on the face of the globe has ever wit nessed a scene like that of which the United States was the theater yester day. With all that is unpleasant and unworthy about a national campaign, with all the abuses connected with it and all the meannesses and aptness to unfair advantage that it brings to the surface, it is nevertheless incomparably the most magnificent act of national ex istence. It could not but be an inspir ing thought yesterday for every man who handed in his bits of paper through the unpretentious w indow of some car penter shop or rude hut, that he was but one of an army far vaster than any civilized nation has ever brought or could bring upon the field. Over the vast republic an assembly of not less than twelve million voters was gather ing from every nook and corner where human life might hide itself. They were mounting the hillsides of New England and crowding her little coun try centers with eager and earnest mien. They were inarching in solid mass through the streets of great cities, gath ering on the vast prairies of the west, congregating in the sunshine of the south and the Pacific slope. And every where these men of infinitely varying nationality, of education and methods of thought and action as diverse as the poles, of opinions irreconcilably at vari ance, were intent upon a single purpose and occupied with only one theme. Men who had never approached within thousands of miles of each other, and to whom no common interest in ordi nary affairs could ever come, stood shoulder to shoulder or sword's point to sword's point, as the case might be, and fought for mastery. The republicans claim to have elected enough congressmen to haTe a majority of 25 in the lower house. SPECIAL MENTION. Fresh oysters at Hefferlin Bros.' A carload of fine Michigan apples just received at the Postoffice News Stand. Headquarters for apples at Hefferlin Bros. 5 Use printed stationery and leave your orders for the same at this office. Forty miners wanted at Horr coal mines. See advertisement in another columu. Buyers of apples will do well to consult Hefferlin Bros, before buying. We will give you bargains. Go to the Postoffice News Store for your winter's supply of apples. John O. Sax has just received a carload of fine selected apples. Will lie sold at bedrock prices. Come and see them. Another carload ot apples to arrive for Hefferlin Bros, about November 7th, also a carload from Oregon, all choice and of the best varieties. Wait fyr. the Osqgon apples if you want fine fruit. j ; at of Harrison's victory lias caused no excite ment in London diplomatic circles, as it was expected. Tlie public show no inter est in tlie election. Salisbury, Gladstone and Balfour had made arrangements to obtain at the earliest moment bulletins of the result of the election. Phelps hopes that the returns from Michigan and Ohio will turn the tide. List of Letters Advertised at Livingston Montana, Nov. 5, 1888. Austin, B W Anderson. J W Burton, E Brown, Max Downey, James Donnai), John Frozer, John Angus Frozar, John A Faris, W E Franc s, Harvey Gogettv. A Wrigh Persons calling for 'Advertised.'* Hendrickson, P Heath, H M Kenney, Dines King, Èddie I.awson, John Perkins, John Douglas Heed, Mrs Mamie Iteilly, F B Sprouse, J T Stoel, Mrs A M Swain, Wm B t, Evaline. the aoove will please say PARK OPERA HOUSE q Nights Only WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, November 14 and 15. ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY. THE HUDSON-ECKERT Juvenile Opera Company. io Under the Personal Direction of Mr. T. Wilmott Eckert, with the following favori tee: CAMILLE CLEVELAND, EMMA BERG. JULIA MARTIN, MAY ECKERT, EVAN GAMBLE, LILLIE YOUNtiKER, JOHN LOWELL. HARRY WISE, and TEDDY GAMBLE. Fine Chorus, Special Scenery, Entirely new and Magnificent Costumes Producing with Elaborate Perfection the following Operas: WEDNESDAY, - * "THE MIKADO." THURSDAY, - "CHIMES OF NORMANDY." Usual prices. Seats on sale at the Postoffice. ROYAL*#?. 1 » ^•fnuTtivöS* POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of purity, strength and wholesomeness. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot he sold in competition with the multitude of low test, short weight alum or phosphate powders. Sold only in cans. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 106 Wall St.. N. Y. THE ST. POOL, MINNEAPOLIS i MANITOBA RAILWAY. Is the Direct and Popular Line To Principal Points in Minnesota, Dakota, MONTANA Also to ST. PAUL and MINNEAPOLIS For all Points SOUTH and EAST. The Only Line running to the Three Great Cities of Montana, GREAT FALLS, HELENA and BUTTE. Their "Montana Express'' will be put in service November lOtli, with a Train Equipment unexcelled, furnishing splendid Day Coaches, Palace Sleepers, Free Colonist Sleepers and Superb Dining Cars of latest design. "MANITOBA-PACIFIC ROUTE" to PUGET SOUND POINTS Affords Cheaper Ratos than via any other—Fast Time, Comfort, Courteous Attention. T 4 IV TY This Company has for sale in Minne li24.ll AI gota, 2,000,000 acres of Excellent Farming, Grazing and Timber Lands at very low prices and on favorable terms. For maps and general information inquire of your own Ticket Agent, or F. I. WIIITNEY, G. P. & T. A., St. Paul, Minn. J. BOOKWALTER, W. S. ALEXANDER, Land Com'r. G. T. M. A. MANVEL, Y. P. * G. M. Car« In DATS TO onrnntced BtttSttM. lird only by tha nsi Chdalcal Go. CliMrtnnaa Hark Trad» Big G has given univer sal satisfaction in the cure of Gonorrhoea and Gleet. I prescribe it and feel safe in recommend ing it to all sufferers. A. J. STONER, M.D., Decatur, III. PRICE, 81.00. Sold by Druggists. N OTICE OF DISSOLUTION.—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 Cakroi.l, Dated Oct. 20, 1888. N. Davenport. N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.—Land Office at 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 D. S. No. 811 for lot No. 1, section 2, township 8, south range 7, east. He names the following witnesses to prove his continnons resi dence upon, and cnltivation of said land, viz. : Joseph Lee. Fridley, Montana : George Reeder, Andrew Pfonl and John Mulherin, Gardiner. GEO. W. MONROE, Register. _ [1st pub. Oct. 27, 1888.J N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION —Land office at Bozelnan, M. T., October 15,1888. Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has tiled 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 26, 1888, viz. : JohnJ. Counts, D. S. 810, for the lots 5, 6 and 7, and S. W. Ü of Fctl. 8. E. Li Sec. 8, Tp. 6, So., R., 8 East. He names the foUowing witnesses to prove his continnons residence upon, and cultivation of said land, viz.: William II. Lee, Daniel Lee, Hank Lareen and Herman Kahle, all of Chico, Park countv, M. T. GEO. W. MONROE, Register. [1st pub. Oct. SB, 1888.] I it 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 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. Albemarle Hotel, - - Livingston, M. T. ALBEMARLE DRUG STORE, Livingston, Mont.. August 10,1888. Friends :—I wisli to call your attention io 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 tlie 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, Agent for the Créât 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 :iew>tock ot goods, eonsisting of DRY GOODS,GROCERIES, Boots, Shoes, Clothing, Hats and Caps, aiul a full line of LADIES' AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, which will be sold at VERY LOW PRICES. BUTTER AND EGOS ALWAYS WANTED. portion of your patronage is solicited. Give me a call before purchasing. ALVA MATNE, Main Street, Livingston. STULL & FOWLIE, DEALERS IN WHISKIES. Park Street, Livingston. GORDON BROTHERS, DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF BUILDING 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. I^ Parties desiring to build and make payment on the Installment Plan will do well to consult with us. „^3 H. L. LOWNDES, DEALER IN BEEF CATTLE, WOOL, DES, FÜRS, ETC COMMISSION MERCHANT. PROPRIETOR OF The Livingston Meat Market, West Side Main Street. Children Cry for PITCHER'S USTOBU Health and Sleep without Morphine. "Castoria is so well adapted to children that I recommend it as superior to any prescription known to me.'' II. A. Akcjieb, M. 1). 82 Portland . ve., Brooklyn, N. Y. "I use Castoria in my practice, and find it specially adapted to affections of children " Alex. Robertson, M. D., 1057 2d Ave., Now York. The Centaur Co., 182 Fulton St., N. Y. Mote News Stand! A. CROONQUIST, Prop. A Full 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 dnring the winter a number of horses at a reasonable price. Excellent feed and plenty of wafer. One mile north of stock yards. Days Doucette. it a of 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 MAKING ! WORTH'S --o-( PERFECT TAILOR SYSTEM. )-o-- South Second Street. •Miss H. E. WOLCOTT. W ANTED.—Twenty or thirty 2- or 3-year-old heifprs, for which cash will be paid. Ad dress C. S. Eldridge, care Box Miller, Gardiner, Montana. i jlOR SALE.— House and lot near railroad shops: eight rooms, good well and cellar, and everything in best of repair. Will sell cheap for cash. Address Box 90, Livingston. JTRAYED from our range on Upper Sweet O Grass, one large dark chestmu mare, branded H~ on the left shoulder. Anyone giving infor □ mation that will lead to the recovery of tho above will lie rewarded. Address Hart Bros., Melville, Mont. N otice to co-owners of the silver cliff 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 th« above named ciaim : You are fiereby notified that I, W. J. Hobbs, have in accordance'with sec tion 2324 of the revised statutes of tlie United States, expended in labor and Improvements upon the above named mining claim, for the year end ing Dec. 31. 1887, the suin of one hundred and five dollars (§105) upon said claim. You and each of 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 your right, title, interest and claim in and to the above described quartz lode mining claim will become the property of the undersi zed, vonr co-owner, who has made the required expenditures as re quired by law in such cases. W. Jas. Hobbs. [First pub. Get. 20,1888.]