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RAILROAD time table.
Northern Pnciflr AlWJVB. s*«». ), Limiti* 1, I'nrifii' d express 1 goin mail (going we 1 express igoin g west).. si) ....... g east)... 8.05 p.m 7:50 a m. 9:50 p.m. c mail (going e RSt)...... 3:55 a.m. ■es Freight).. .. 2:05 a. m. ii 7:50a. in. \ rr! ; Thron gh Freight)... 8:30 a. m. 1 :10 i>. in. No. jvr, w ay v reight)......... 0:00 p. m. 8:00 p. lit .1 numb** red trains are west-bound; even mm» hcrcil t lion ml. PAUK BU AK < (11. •part)......... 8:15 am. I'M-* 1 tan rive»........... Tliurs. and Sat* , depart, ti:tr2 p.m. T:20 a. in. 44 " arrive, 1 5:10 p m. Livingston l*ostofflce. Di.cn week days Iroiu 8 a. Ul. to 7:3« j>. m. Money order and register Iiusiness trails , t, ,1 IronI 8 a in. to7:30 p. in., week days. Mails going west will close at 9:00a m Mails going east will close al7:30 p. ni. /.. i,. , r»l delivery will 1»* open on Sundays and i.,v- from 11 to 12a. ill. LOCAL LAYOUT. I'),,. Hank of Livingston pays eight per nut mi t imo deposits. I'nwe Hnis. are erecting an addition to II \ ie rear of their store building on Main street. Meet social dance at the rooms of fl,e ('alumet club was a feature of New Year eve festivities. A social dance was given at the resi deuce of Burris & Muncaster, on the West Boulder, New Year's eve. \ marriage license was issued by Dis trict Clerk Emmons to Arthur H. Gray und Janie L. Phiscator of Gardiner. Harry Harris has again resumed the tonsorial vocation, and is wielding the razor and shears at the old location on West Main street. The close season for all kinds of moun tain game began on January 1st, and it will now be unlawful to kill any large game until September loth. A marriage license was issued on Saturday last by District Clerk Emmons to Elmer E. Eggleston and LauraC. Kag.v, both of Rod Lodge. Charles Loh man of Mulherin brought in five coyote skins Wednesday for which he received from the district clerk a bounty certificate for $10. Col. E. Lamartine and C. E. Lewellen have associated themselves together in the ice business and are making exten aive preparations to supply the market during the coming season. At thi> meeting of Livingston lodge No. :l'J, A. F. it A. M., held on Saturday last I St. John's day) the following of ficers were rogu larly installed: F. W Wright. W. M.; W. E. Thompson, S. W. J. W. M. Tinling, J. W.; L. S. Lahm secretary. Among the petit jurors selected for ..........ling term of court one is exempt b\ reason of his official jMisition, one is a non resident, aiid no doubt the list con tains the usual number who believe they are bv sickne ■ntith service d to relief from urgent and imperative A meeting of the school board was lu-ld on Tuesday evening at which the condition of the high school building was considered. In view of recent re ports as to the unsafe condition of the foundation it was determined to make a thorough examination of the structure and for this purjKise an expert will at once he employed. The docket for the January term of the district court includes ninety cases, of which four are criminal and the re mainder civil cases. The most impor tant case of the term, and one that will probably consume the most time in the hearing, will be the trial of Urban Mosher for the murder Fritz Bretinger, at Cokedale, November last. Among live Rocky Mountain game se cured by E. J. Keeney during his so journ at Cooke and Cinnabar is a hand same sj»ecimen of mountain sheep, said to be the only one in a domesticated state in the world. He exhibited it upon the streets Tuesday in giving it its customary exercise, when it attracted universal attention and admiration. Prejierat ions are being made by the temperance workers of Livingston to tender Major E. B. Camp a benefit on Thursday evening of next week at Fowlie's hall. The Major, who has been lecturing in the cause of temperance in this city during the past two months, contemplates going to Bozeman to con tinue his work, and the entertainment will he in the nature of a farewell bene fit The merchants of Livingston, includ ing dealers in dry goods, groceries, clothing, etc., inaugurated an early clos ing movement, beginning with the New Year and to continue in operation dur ing the winter months. Under this ar rangement all places of business will be dosed promptly at 8 o'clock every even ing. This will afford customers ample opportunity to make necessary pur chases and at the same time leave mer cliants and employes with a portion of the evening at their own disjtosal. At the residence of the bride's par ents, at East Helena, on Christmas eve, Emis S. Lahm and Miss Ettie Crowder were joined in bonds hymeneal, Rev. Bramble of that city officiating. Mr. Lahm is one of the enterprising young business men of Livingston, and the bride a former resident of the county. They arrived home on Saturday and be gan housekeeping in the Imo residence on lower Second stroet. The Enter i'uisk joins in wishes of a long and prosj»e mus matrimonial voyage for the joyous couple. Independent, 30th: As United States Marshal Fury was standing on the plat form of the .Northern Pacific depot yes terday, preparatory to leaving for Butte, he noticed a young man get off the cars "ho answered the description of the confederate of the man now under ar r °st at Livingston on the charge of counterfeiting. The marshal had the n*an accompany him to the court house und remain in the sheriff's office while 11 apures were made. It was ascertained ' the man was not the party wanted aod he was let go. \ord was received this week from nstle that the recent rich strike in the none had so far more than justi the most sanguine expectations, he .uunel has been driven in ten feet ®! nc ® ^' e 8 trike and exposes an ore body ^ >e entire w idth of the drift, with an fa ^ ren, I that will cover the entire a<; C"fthe tunnel when a sufficient dis IJ< *' ifi "ttained. It is the intention to * ,H 1 this tunnel in 150 to 200 feet, when Anna ( fled is It a of a in p.m a m. p.m. a.m. m. in. m. in. m. lit even am. p.m. in. p m. m. and another opening 500 feet lower down the mountain will be made as a working tunnel for the mine. The total amount of taxes collected for Park county up to January 1st reached nearly $73,000, leaving only about $9,000 upon which the penalty of per on of New the Dis the the on it on for in a ten per cent will be added. S. L. Holliday & Son have concluded to adopt the cash system in conducting their Main street meat market, begin ning with the first of the year. See their new advertisement in this issue. A big body of ore is reported to have been struck in the Judge mine at the 250 foot level. Its extent is not yet known, but the quality is superior to anything yet found in the Castle moun tains. The merchandising establishments of Cokedale, heretofore conducted by II. P. De Hart and Annin Jc Burlingame, have been consolidated and the business will hereafter be conducted at the old stand of the latter firm. The Gordon Bros.' Lumber company of this cifv are extending their business at Stillwater, where they are erecting commodious offices and buildings t commodate a larger stock of lumber and other building material. C. J. Woodruff,employed in tho North ern Pacific shops, met with a painful ac cident Tuesday, by the falling of a heavy piece of iron which struck his left foot The injury is not serious, but will con fine him to his room for several days. Attention is called to the report of the condition of the Livingston National bank, which appears elsewhere in this issue. This is a comparatively new in stitution, but its growing business indi cates that it enjoys public confidence and judicious management. Mr. and Mrs. H. Bauman entertained the members of the German society on New Year eve, at their residence on Cal endar street. Dancing and other amuse monts furnished the entertainment for the evening,after which the guests were served with an excellent supper by the host and hostess. Work was resumed Thursday on the mines north of the city known as the True Fissure group, S. T. Marchington having secured a contract from the com pany. Operations were begun upon the Sunrise lode, which now has a shaft GO feet deep, and this will be sunk until the ore body is exposed. The annual camp fire and installation of officers of Farragut Post No 7, G. A. R., will be held on next Tuesday even ing. Arrangements are being made for an enjoyable entertainment. Among features of the programme will be an address by Major E. B. Camp, who is an old Grand Army man and an interesting speaker. The lecture delivered at the Catholic church on Sunday evening by Bishop just returned from on Brondel, who has visit to the Holy Land, was an interest ing and instructive address to those in attendance. The lecture was descript ive of Jerusalem and other points visited by the lecturer and to which interest al attaches. The receipts for the evening netted tho society the handsome sum of $130. Sheriff Templeton has been busily en ed in len at of re will in so it its to on at in Sheriff Templeton has been busily en gaged the past week in preparatory work for the January ternAlbf court, which convonoa on Monday nett In addition to his regular duties he lias been super intending the fitting up of the court room, which has been furnished with a massive oak desk for the use of the judge, new oak seats and matting for the aisles, making the most convenient and comfortable room for court pur poses ever enjoyed by Park county. Missoula Gazette, 29th: Yesterday morning at 4:30 o'clock, Charles E. Gal braith. a brother of I. J. Galbraith the well-known architect of this city, died at his home in South Missoula. De ceased w T as 24 years of age and a printer by trade. He has been a sufferer from consumption for some time, and came to Montana in hope of relief, but the disease had too firm a hold on him, and death claimed him yesterday. Tho fun eral took place at 10 o'clock this morn ing. D. O. Shannon, the news agent who was shot on a Northern Pacific train near Little Missouri by Lewis C. Buss, on Thursday afternoon of last week, died upon reaching Dickinson. Shannon was about 24 years old and had been running as a newsboy on various roads for many years. For the past four years he had been running on the Northern Pacific, and for about twelve months had been stopping in Helena w'hen not on the road. He boarded at the Grand Pacific when in that city, but had a room elsewhere. Shannon was generally con sidered a quiet, peaceable young man. He lost one arm when quite a lad. His assailant, Buss, was from Sack City, Iowa, and was on his way to Seattle. He showed fight when the officers attempt ed his arrest and was badly injured. He is in the county jail at Dickinson. D. P. Rankin, while stopping at the Southern hotel in St. Louis, submitted to an interview by a reporter of the Glolie-Democ: at and revealed the fol lowing facts about stock growing in Montana. He said: "A man should ow n his own land if he wants to make a success in the stock business nowadays. It is not as it was a few years ago, when all a man had to do was to buy a herd, brand his calves in the spring and ship a train load of beef cattle in the fall. The ranges have been so overstocked and fed off that a four-year-old range steer of today will not weigh as much beef as a three-year-old of 1882. Bunch grass, when it gets cropped too close, never re covers its nutritious qualities. I run my cattle on the Yellowstone and on Shields rivers. My home ranch is 20 miles from Livingston, Mont. I have had to begin to wean my calves in the fall, bo as to save both the cows and the calves. I feed a great deal during the winter, and keep riders who work the range all winter and bring in the weak stock wherever found. My mining in terests are in thç Diamond Creek quartz district, not far from Helena, and next spring I am convinced that the camp will create quite a sensation in mining circles. I have myself one or two prop erties that are being rapidly developed and which are showing up remarkably welL The mines of Montana are >»*2 ret in their veriest infancy. Butte, with her great copper mine«, has monopolized the attention of every one .bo far; but Sere are twenty other mtnee in the state which cannot there are twenty other tw state wh>oh cannot fail to be great pro ducer*.' the C. W. Skillman has taken charge of the branch business of Gordon Bros, j Lumber company at Stillwater. j I. Orschel & Bro. have completed the 1st j front of their Main street store building, and that structure now presents an ex of ceedingly attractive appearance. to of P. The quarterly social and business meeting at the Congregational church last Tuesday evening passed off pleas antly. Khurum Lodge of Perfection will meet for work in the first degree next Thursday evening at 7:30 sharp. A full attendance is desired. I. Orschel & Bros, presented their cus tomers with an elegant cigar case and match safe with the compliments of the Pabst Brewing company, as a New Year souvenir. II This section was visited by a snow fall of about three inches, changing the prevailing temperature from autumal weather to the freezing point on Wed nesday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Irvine entertained a number of their friends at their hospit able home ou C street Monday evening, the occasion being the twentieth anni versary of their marriage. A fine mink coat was raffled at the store of J. O. Sax Thursday evening and won by that gentleman by a score of 43, the next highest throw of the dice hav ing been made by Charles Houchin who tallied 42. Sim B. Berg of Melville, a former sub ject of Oscar II., King of Norway and Sweden, was the first resident of the | county to declare his intention to be come a citizen of the United States dur ing the present year, having taken the necessary oath before District Clerk Emmons yesterday. Mr. Stoel, proprietor of the Bodega, observed New Years day by a grand free dinner including roast pig and all the delicacies afforded by the market. The spread was one of the finest of the kind ever served in the city, and was duly appreciated and enjoyed by the minier ous patrons of the Bodega. Col. Lamartine has begun preparatory work upon the bridge across tho Yel in in owstone, connecting his sawmill site with his laud oh the Urbach island, this will furnish him ample storage yards and render them of easy access, and at the same time lie a great con venience to ranchmen on the island. in Mr. city iven in honor of the young ladies, who I a were upon the eve of their departure for Philadelphia, for which place they start ed yesterday morning and from where they will continue their journey to Eu- J rope. There were about sixty persons tion, in attendance and all were royally enter-1 wa Miss Gertrude Hoopes entertained a party of friends at her home on New Year eve. There were present Misses Tinling, Jacobs, Preble, Ash and Wit tich, and Messrs. Tinling, Carey, Braten, Preble, Hough, Ballinger and Dr. Moore. Cards, refreshments and music contrib uted to the pleasures of the occasion. The brightest and most largely at tended social event of the season was the surprise tendered tho Misses Lewel len on Tuesday evening. The party was tained, dancing, cards and an excellent repast being the pleasurable features of the occasion. a the for a Tho fttmouuuomont pnhliahAil in thft Helena Independent of the resignation of Superintendent Finn of this division of the Northern Pacific was premature. Mr. Finn had asked for a two months leave of absence in order to submit to a surgical operation upon one of his ears, which has lately caused him consider able annoyance, but as arrangements could not be made at this time to fill his place the operation will be deferred until next spring. The affection from which Mr. Finn suffers is the result of wound received while, with other pas sengers, he was defending the treasure box of a stage coach in the Black Hills during early days of gold excitement in that country. The Park county Medical association held its first annual meeting on Wednes day, since the organization was affected last winter. The meeting was held in the office of Drs. Collins & Wells, with the following members in attendance: Drs. W. T. Collins, W. H. Campbell, W. S. Shawk, R. D. Alton, J. R. Smith, Jones, D. S. Green, G. R. Wells, and W. A. Moore. Officers for the ensuing term were elected, and made an executive committee to meet at the call of the president to transact any business that may arise prior to the next regular meet ing on the fourth Wednesday in March. The officers are: President, Dr. W. T. Collins; secretary, Dr. W. H. Campbell; treasurer, Dr. W. L. Shaw'k. Court Notes. John Jordan was arraigned in Justice Hosford's court on Monday and contri buted $24.30 to the city exchequir for disturbing the peace. John Fogel was found by Officer Skil lin in a badly battered condition Mon day night and taken to the county hos pital, where examination revealed a broken jaw and two ribs, besides numer ous severe contusions about the face and body. He claimed to have received his injuries in the Tivoli saloon at the hands of Joseph Schlegel and Charles Mohr, and accordingly they were arrest ed and taken before Police Magistrate Hosford, on a charge of assault and bat tery. Yesterday afternoon was the time set for Schlegel's examination and today Mohr will have a hearing if the prosecuting witness, Fogel, is by that time able to appear in court. H. H. Sweeney plead guilty to an as. sault upon the person of W. O. Dough erty and contributed in Police Magis trate Hosford's court a fine and costs amounting to $26.25. Daniel Buckley, who made his pres ence at the Livingston hotel extremely undesirable by indescret language, was called upon by Police Magistrate Hos ford Saturday to pungle up $22, and in default of this amount he was commit ted to the hotel de Templeton, where he enjoyed his New Year dinner. Samuel Fogler made himself objec tionable to pedestrians on Friday last by his importunities for financial aid, and was taken in charge by Officer Young. He pleaded guilty on a charge of vagrancy and paid a fine and costs in the police court amounting to #14.25. Richard Murphy, for indulging in a plain drunk, was fined in Police Magis trate Hoeford's court in the sum of $14 and in default was committed. in der "J. join his a he to at for a ed first of | ma * n during the winter. peesonal points. Hon. C. P. Blakely of Bozeman was in town Wednesday. Harvey Bliss of Big Timber was among arrivals in the city Monday. A. W. Gray of Gardiner was a weclome visitor in the city Wednesday. George J. Batchelder of Chico was a visitor in the city Wednesday. Thomas T. Prather of Big Timber was a visitor in the city Thursday. Samuel B undock j made a business trip to Billings the first of the week, County Commissioner George T. Lam port of Red Lodge was in town Thurs day. Mrs. M. A. Hibbard of Bozeman visiting her son, James A. Bailey, in this city. C. N. Sargent, the Gardiner merchant, was a business visitor in Livingston the first of the week. J. H. Dewing came down from Gard iner yesterday and will spend the win ter in Livingston. Chief Clerk C. W. Hickman of the Northern Pacific offices in this city, is visiting in the east. County Clerk Deutsch and M. Roth spent several days the past week at Hunters Hot Springs. Ed. L. Fridley of Bozeman was a wel come visitor among his Park county friends the past week. H. Ormsby of Cook, came down from that camp the first of the week to re A. L. Love and wife of Crow Creek have been visiting relatives and friends in the city the past week. George Miles of Miles City has been visiting his brothers, A. W. and Herbert, in this city the past week. F. W. McAllister of Big Timber, for merly proprietor of the Martinsdale stage line, was a visitor in Livingston Monday. M rs. II. W. Bingham and Master Joe returned Monday morning from Butte, where they spent the Christmas holi days with relatives and friends. Mrs. Frank White and daughters, Eva and Ollie, went to Hunters Hot Springe Tuesday morning to join Mr. White, who was sojourning at that popular re sort. • J. P. Allen came down from Cooke Saturday and stopped over a few days in the city on his way to Oak Lawn, Rhode Island, where he will spend the winter. F. and Mrs. or of for ter W. F. Kirby and daughter, Mrs. Hooley, departed for Butte Monday, whither they were summoned by a tele gram announcing the serious illness of Mr. Kirby's brother. Memphis (Mo.,) Reveille: Samuel Jackson, of Livingston, Montana, and under sheriff of Park county, was in our city last Monday. He has been making I a visit to his old home in Clarke county, John Halloian of Stillwater was in town Wednesday. He states that Still water is lively in anticipation of the J opening or the adjacent Crow reserva tion, several new enterprises being under wa y ; n that burg. at of a George Ash returned Monday from a month's visit to Salt Lake and other Utah and Colorado points, and on Tues day wout up to tho Park to again- as sume charge of the Park Transportation company's property. Prof. M. R. Wilson, Miss Lillian Mil ler, Miss Elida Felsted, Miss Wolcott and Miss Marne Nesbit were in attend ance the past week at the state teachers institute at Helena, as representatives from the public schools of this city. C. M. Tate of Bozeman wæ in Living ston Monday arranging for a trip to Ar kansas, whither he goes to attend three months' racing circuit. He will take with him his sorrel stqllion Fan dango and David Kennedy's mare Dainty. James Blanding, who was formerly lo cated in the Park where he was engaged in contracting, was among his old Liv ingston friends the past week. He is now located at Sand Coulee, where he is engaged in the livery business and mining operations. Glendive Independent: Pierce Hoopes, Jr., a former resident of Glendive, now in the real estate business in Living ston, has been a 'visitor with us since Wednesday. Mr. Hoopes has been at tending the Masonic gathering, but re turned home this evening. E. E. Fowler returned the first of the week from a trip to Castle, where he is interested in several promising proper ties. He returned to that camp again during the week, taking with him sev eral teams which will be put to work upon the Giant Mining company's prop erty, in which he is a heavy share holder. William Casham, the prosecuting wit ness in the counterfeit case, was in the city from Gray Cliff Monday. He in forms us that several cabins have al ready been erected across the river from that place by prospective settlers in an ticipation of that portion of the reserva tion reverting to the public domain un der the recent treaty. "J. H. Stinson, formerly with Geo. T. Chambers & Co., but now located at Butte with the hardware firm of Miller, Chapman & Castle, was in the city yes terday on his way to Picton, Canada, to join his wife and spend the winter with his parents. He will return in the spring, accompanied by his wife, and make Butte his permanent home. George Ennis returned Tuesday from a sojourn at Hunters Hot Springs, where he sought relief from an ailment of the kidneys which has terminated in a drop sical affection. Failing to secure any benefit from that source, he determined to go to the Northern Pacific sanitarium at Brainerd for treatment, and departed for that place yesterday, whither he was accompanied by Mrs. Ennis, who will spend the winter with friends in the east. S. O. N. C. Brady and Godfrey C. Hal lowell of Meyersburg were in town Wed nesday. These gentlemen have formed a copartnership and will carry on the ranch and stock business formerly con ducted by Mr. Brady, but with increas ed capital and on a larger scale. Mr. Hallowell is a recent arrival in Parie county, having come from his home in Ireland last summer. He proposes, how ever, to become a permanent resident of Montana and a citizen of the United States, and on Wednesday secured his first papers from District Clerk Em J. of ed ot F 4,1 ing ing in a 8om of Veterans' Ball. The second annual ball of Phil Sheri dan camp No. 6, Sons of Veterans, was given at Fowlie's hall on New Year's night. The committees having the ar rangements in charge had omitted noth ing calculated to enhance the pleasures of the occasion and to their efforts is , . due the complete success of the event, The hall was profusely draped with the national colors from which pended num-1 erous portraits of generals of the late j war, producing a pleasing and attractive effect. Excellent music was furnished by the Livingston orchestra, to which the large number in attendance gaily danced through the excellently arranged psogramme. The supper, served at the . popular restaurant and was an enjoyable feature of the occasion. I School Attendance and Punctuality. To make our schools more efficient and useful to the public, something must be done in the matter of attendance and punctuality. Many parents keep their children at home or suffer them to be I tardy, and send to the teacher either no excuse or a very trivial one. This is not only a loss to these pupils, but it breaks into the order and grading of the whole school, thus keeping back the entire school. To remedy this the following rule is established and will be strictly enforced: No pupil shall lie henceforth excused for any cause whatever, sickness of self or family excepted. An absence of two half days, or two tardy marks, shall be cause for suspension from school. The pupil may be restored to his standing the first time by the parent coming in person to the principal; the second time he must bring a written or der signed by two of the school board to restore him. The last bell shall ring five minutes, and the pupil who is not in his place to when the bell ceases to ring shall be | marked absent or tardy. Parents will please aid us in this, that our work may lie more useful to the whole community. M. R, Wilson, Principal. At , ., , ... - , I ided by law or the order of the judge of said district, the terms of court in the sixth judicial district shall be as fol-1 Order Filing Tenne of Court. J udge Henry on Thursday signed the I following order fixing the terms of court for the several counties comprising the sixth judicial district of the state of| Montana: It is hereby ordered that from and af ter this date, and until otherwise pro-1 lows: Gallatin county—Fourth Monday of March, first Monday of July, third Mon day of September, and first Monday of December. Park county—First Monday of Janu ary, second Monday of April, second of by Monday of J une, and second Monday of | October. Meagher county—Fourth Monday of April, first Monday of May, fourth Mon day of August, and first Monday of No ember. 10 dry No YV the a is is J liront fur Jauunry Term. List of petit jurors summoned to ap pear at the court house in Livingston on the ith day of January, 1891, at 9 o'clock j Summoned to appear January 5th, 1890,1 in.: John F Locke Eobert M Kurgerson Henry Nyer < leo A Loashy O E Lamphear C F Smith Harvey L Glenn Geo W Donaldson Jacob I. DeHart Herman Bauman Alonzo Harris Geo W Cook R C Griffith John H Martin II A Larne Win H Francis James II Smith I.onis Lahm Woodsen Hodges James Milligan E P Wilber George Davis C A Druckemiller rl R Dilworth Edwara Everett Pierce Hoopes R C Thomas M J F**ll D A Grigg Edwd Proffitt (not in Co) | GRAND JURORS at 10 o'clock a. m.: J B Annin K B Briggs Geo M Coe J C Vilas W J Vinnedge Geo W Reece John Rye Charles R Glidden I Orschel J O.Sax .( j , , , . We, the undersigned, merchants of Livingston, Montana, hereby agree to I close our respective places of business at the hour Of 8 p.m. day except Sat urday, said closing to begin January 1st and to continue until April 1st. This 1 agreement will be considered null and void if all the merchants do not adhere to the above conditions. Stebbins Mercantile Co. Lee Eisenberg. Hefferlin Bros. Thompson Bros. I. Orschel & Bro. Geo. T. Chambers & Co. A. Krieger & Co. A. Mayne. Henry Frank. Krieger & Co. Babcock & Miles. as Medai shoot. I The regular contest for the gun club , grounds on | Compliments of the Season. I. Orschel & Bro., agents for the Pabst I 'Brewing company of Milwaukee, re-1 ceived the following dispatch on New Years day: "Wish yon a happy and prospérons New Year. Onr eali-B for year over seven hundred thousand 1 barrels, increase one hundred and lifteen thous and. Help us io make sale eight hundred and [ fifty thousand the coming yearT" prize took place at the Cook's island Sunday afternoon and re suited in a victory for Henry Howell by | score of 8 out of a possible 10. Follow- [ ing is the record: Selvidge......................0001U00110 Sbeard,........................01 1 1001 I 10 H. Howell.....................1111011110 Finn...........................10001 1011 1 Wright........................01 10001 101 Carey.........................0 001011110 J. Howell......................0 110110110 Savage.........................00000001 1 0 Tinling........................10010100 00 Church Mutters. Congregational: Communion at 11 a. m. and at 7:30 p. m. Subject of evening | sermon. "How Old Art Thou.', Notice. A special meeting of t-hn Hon. Board of County Commissioners is hereby call ail A ed to be held January 12 and 13, 1891, 8tatp for the purpose of road business and to tice a al i. - w I a transact Buch otner business as may tana, legally come before the board. fi. DpmsiPii County Clerk and Recorder. Livingston, Mont, Dec. 26,1890. Marvelous Development. ant. I Ton in and by of The Chicago, St Paul à Kansas City railway, altboucrb the vounirant «if all I 9Um western trunlr linaa l, 0 „ , 3 ' * , , has developed SO rapioly that It IB now one of the most importent. It has become the DODUlar 5°," route between Phimum >n J route Between Chicago and Dubuque, yonr ot Panl, Minneapolis, Waterloo, Cedar "J F alla, Marshalltown, Des Moines. St. *° Joseph and Kansas Pitv mnnonlln« thTnrZiS^u ÏÏt^ î ' — pointa. 4,1 ■ . . . .7 . «£* »V bum wieee principal cities with the best and "«* nutest trains to and from all pointa. By ! retuon of ita superb equipment, includ ing Pullman private compartment sleep ing can, fast time, safety, courteous at tention to passengers and the perfect comfort of its trains, it is a favorite. iDe garden spot of America is traversed its lines—Try it tf that plaint take earn ber, „ Sa was ar is Handsome Calendar for 1891. One of the neatest calendars for 1891 which has yet made its appearance has just been issued by the Chicago, St. Paul &, Kansas City Railway. It is handsomely printed in colors and very attractive. Send three cents postage to to F. H. Lord, general passenger and ticket agent, Phénix building, Chicago, . 111., and a copy will be forwarded you immediately the _ SPECIAL MENTION, j Smoke Garnier's fragrant Havana Bo quet cigars, Hefferlin Bros, are going to do a cash business after January 1, 1891. Small island for sale close to Living ®t°n, cheap and on easy terms. A.pply °opes aton, . r or stove wood m any desired length apply at Lamartine's saw mill, or leave orders at J. O. Sax's store I For Ro^Commodious office room in the Enterprise block. Notice Hefferlin Bros, prices in their j ad. German socks 75 cents per pair at Hefferlin Bros. All kinds of country produce at | I Mayne's. Patronize home industry and smoke Garnier's cigars. Pillsbury Best Flour at Thompson Bros. "Monarch Brand" of fruits and vegeta bles at Thompson Bros. For dyspepsia and liver complaint you have a printed guarantee on every bot tie of Shiloh's Vitalizer. It never fails to cure. At J. E. Ferte's. Stove Wood.—P arties desiring stove j wood can secure the same promptly and | at reasonable rates from Lamartine's | saw mill by leaving orders at J. O. Sax's store. John Martin, Manager. During the absence of C. W. Forres ter, the Park street jeweler, his business | will be conducted by a competent work man who will carefully attend to the | wants of his customers. Wong Joa has purchased the Wah Lee I laundry on west Park street, and desires [ to announce to the public that he will do first-class work at reasonable prices. All persons indebted will please call and I | settle on or before Sunday. January 4th, 1891. 12-27 2t Ranchmen are especially invited to I call and examine goods at Mayne's. He [ carries everything in the line of ranch supplies. Mayne delivers goods to any part of | the city. His groceries are always fresh and of the best grade. Shiloh's Cure will immediately relieve I croup, whooping cough and bronchitis. At J. E. Ferte's. Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy, a positive I cure for catarrh, diphtheria and canker | mouth, at J. E. Ferte's. The ladies will find a complete line of I I dry goods at Mayne's. His prices will please you. 'Hackmetack," a lasting and fragrant I perfume. Price 25 and 50 cents, at J. E. I Ferte's. Choice coffees and teas a specialty at I Krieger & Co's. "Livingston Sport," the favorite brand | of cigars, are manufactured exclusively by Charles Gamier at his Livingston,] Park county, factory. Why will you cough, when Shiloh's | 50 cents and $1, at 2 | Cure will give immediate relief: Price J. E. 10 cents, Ferte's. For hats, clothing, No ap on For hats, caps, boots, shoes, dry goods or groceries, go to Mayne's No one is underselling him. Wlien liaby was nick, we gave her Castoria, YV lien she was a child, she cried for Castoria, When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria, When she had children, she gave them Castoria. Keep your eyes on I. Orschel & Bro.'s new store on Main street, which will be j occupied soon by a new stock of cloth ing, gents' furnishing goods, bats, caps, boots, shoes, etc. Everybody should see Alvy Mayne's | stock of winter clothing before purchas ing elsewhere. Are you made miserable by indiges tion, constipation, dizziness, loss of ap petite, yellow skin? Shiloh's Vitalizer | is a positive cure. At J. E. Ferte's. 2 Crescent creamery butter at Thomp son Bros. A nasal injector free with each bottle I of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 501 cents. At J. E. Ferte's. 2 Co) | The best lime is furnished by the Liv ingston Lime Works. O. Mattson. The Rev. Geo. H. Thayer of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh's Consumption Cure." At J. E. Ferte's. . Life is misery to thousands of people of who have the taint of scrofula in their to I blood. There is no other remedy equal at to Hood's Sarsaparilla for scrofula, salt au"X | try it. a . „ ... ,, . t-. , i 1 Sir Philip Miller, the great English horticulturist, writing in 1740, says: "The best method to have cabbages good is to procure fresh seed from f abroad every year, for it is apt to degen erate in England ma few years " The I above is a simple illustration of the fact that' the best seeds will rapidly degener ate under unfavorable conditions. The wiso will take heed, therefore, and buy their seeds of D. M. Ferry & Co., Detroit, Michigan, whose world wide reputation as the best and most reliable, as well as the most extensive seed growers and dealers, is due to the fact that they take advantage of every circumstance of cli I mate, soil, methods of culture, selection plants, etc., to procure the best possible seeds and keep them lip to that | high 8 tandard. Send your name to the firm's address, and you will receive I 1 [ | copy of their seed annual for 1891 free, [ | POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder. Highest of ail in leavening strength.— U. 8. Government report, Aug. 17,1890. A LIAS summons.— in the Justice's Couit, township of Livingston, connty of Park, 8tatp of Montana, before Sam'nel Hoâford, jus tice of >, 8rver Mercantile Company, I a corporation existing under the laws of Mon tana, plaintiff, against Anthony Cosgriff, defend A ...... ant. The state of Montana sends greeting to Anthony CosgriS, the above named defendant: I Ton are hereby summoned to appear at my office, in the township of Livingston, county of Park and state of Montana, within ten days after the completion of the service of this alias summons, by pubUcatiomto-wit: On or before the 9th day of February, 1891, and answer the complaint of plaintiff on file in aa action to recover of you the I 9Um ottwo hundred and eighty-nine dollars and twenty-six cents, one hundred and thirty-eight dollars and thirty-five cents, of which sum is al to be due the above named plaintiff from 5°," * or w " 88 *"d merchandise sold and delivered by the above named plaintiff to yen, at yonr request, in the year 1890, and one hnndred "J fifty dollars and ninetv-one cents, alleged *° to dne plaintiff from yon for goods, wares and merchandise sold and delivered to you byThomp ' — —— req«es P l, bum oruiuera iu me year IS$U, at Yi "«* ««eigned to plaintiff before the ! 5^*5 action. And yon are bei commence _— ,----hereby notified that if yon fait to appear and answer said com plaint as abore required, the Mid plaintiff will take judgment by default against yon, for the earn of two hnndred and eighty-nine dollars and twenty-six cento and costa of salt. Given ander my hand, thie 81st day of Decem ber, A. D. I8U0. SAMUEL HOSFORD, „ Justice of the Peace. Sa vacs A Dat, Attorneys for Plaintiff. at, Attorney I First pah Ji 1891 has is very to and you Bo j at at | A RUSH OF WISE PEOPLE Has taken place to Save their Money and BUY FOB CASH. Wisdom is the order of the age. Will vou be Wise, Pay not the Debt of thy Neighbor * COME! SEE! Einest Hams.......... Side Bacon........... Rice.................. Rolled Oats........... Navy Beans.......... 131b Granulated Sugar BELIEVE! 13c per It. 10c 8 Cans Corn...........$1 oo 8 Cans Tomatoes...... 100 8 Cans Beans.......... 1 (Ki 8 Cans Peas........... 1 00 " Bars Soap.......... 1 (0 • $1.00 Coal Oil Gold Heart Flour. Montana Belle____ Yellow Cornmeal. Graham Floor.... Rye Floor....... S3 40 sack 8 50 sack 2 00 sack 2 10 sack 3 25 sack ■er gallon. j | | | | I [ I MEN'S WEAR. The Beautiful Unexcelled "Gold" Shirt, laundried, only .$1.25. The M orld 1- anions "Congress" Shirt, laundried, only $1.50. A Splendid, Good Wearing Shirt, laundried, only SI.oo. A $6.00 Shoe for $5.00. A $5.50 Shoe for $4.50. A $4.00 Shoe for $3.50. A good solid wearer, $2.50. A full line of the Celebrated "E. & W." Collars and Cuffs, and Cutlers & Pros sett s hne neckwear. Valises. Trunks and Blankets at Bed Rock Pri Sweet, Orr k Co.'s "Never Rip" warranted Pants and Blouses. An Immense Stock of At Lowest Prices. I [ | I I | I I Lander swam the Hellespont His Hero to embrace; But our Cash Prices take the And Win iu every race. lead I | | "BRING YOUR MONEY WITH YOU." Stebbins Mercantile Co. UNTIL JANUARY 1st Hefferlin Bros. Will make a Discount of 25 to 50 Per Cent, on Shoes, Boots, German Socks, Felt Boots and Rubber Goods. A\ e do this to reduce our Immense Stock before taking an invoce. We have also cut prices on | | I and Furnishings. -(o) ilN GROCERIES! We are Absolutely the LOWEST. Look at our Prices. Extra Select California Can Apricots 20c per can. Raisins 12J^c per lb. Currants 10c per lb. Dried Peaches 25c per lb. Fancy Prunes 17t£c per lb. Tomatoes 12}£c per can. Corn 12%c per can. String Beans 12)^c per can. Granulated Sugar 13 lbs $1.00 Coal Oil, per gal. 20c., per ease, $2.50. | As we nre short of space we cannot give a larger list, ° i _____ _____ TT H* H 1 H 1 H! hf.T ilN n n OS XUIll? T ÜJiUJlll DXIUO., f I Corner Main and Cal ander streets, Livingston, Montana. ' » » FORRESTER, DEALER IN Diamonds, Watches, Silverware, Jewelry Clocks And Everything suitable for Holiday Presents. Call Early and Examine Our Stock before Purchasing Elsewhere. Albemarle Hotel, Park Street. THE LIVINGSTON BOTTLING COMPANY, Manufacturers and Bot.lers of ALL KINDS OF CARBONATED DRINKS, Soda Water, Still Cider, Mineral Waters, Sarsaparilla, Ginger Ale, Champagne Cider. Nothing but Liquid Carbonic Acid Gas Used. Agents for St. Louis. Milwaukee and Centennial Beer. LIVINGSTON, MONTANA. GORDON BROS. LUMBER COMPANY, DEALERS IN Building Material. Will pay special attention to Contracting and Building. We handle everything pertaining to the construc tion oT buildings and are prepared to contract complete same ready for occupany. Get our estimates on building complete or on furnishing material or on both. YARDS, LIVINGSTON AND BIG TIMBER.