OCR Interpretation

The Livingston enterprise. (Livingston, Mont.) 1883-1914, May 02, 1891, Image 1

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075261/1891-05-02/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Montana Historical Society
VOL. 8. NO 4H

nm m
-Iiriiin'.vton (?nterp x\$ e,
i.l\IM.ol'ON, - MONTANA.
E 0 - H WRIGHT. - Publisher.
- \TI'i;ii.\ V. MAY 2. 1891.
1*A V Alt! K 1% AH
$:î (Hi
1 50
. 1 ou
l> FA T I ST.
l;ml.Im- I ;iiiiL'-nni, Mon;.
M i n i. Ill SINKS
\ sria lAi/rv.
Hi ii.him
sIh Hint L'iMinnil IhiiiI
rtlt.-nd.-.l to.
Bozkman, Mont.
M ining lirokt
a.iAi KiiriT.osi.i-:
in Mil.- Block
il \T\ M i:vi:voi;
iti.* M iNini.o.Sim m on
Itl.M-U, Lis in "toil.
m I i no -ii I of I l.-fr.-i till lilo. k.
l.n iM.sTON, M. T.
o i.AnoN- Sec. K. II. Tai.ciitt.
Vi.-- 1'ren't s. M. Nyk.
. .. M II I.A'iion.N. Attorney A. R. Joy
I I-,I m....! in on ill. 1 fourth Monday even-I
I I. Ii. at \V. II. liedOeld B office
■ preservation o
Miles Imildiuc
I tv age a day,
I tv age a day,
er I,A
nu Notusiks Pmi. I*
\ Lou
dial pi
i Hfice i
-il mi hui;
nil y.
Mile- BIOC
I inn- on i e:il ami
illii e in rear ul National Park Bank, Livingston.
1 Ii U.|n\. m R. w 11 CAMPBELL, M. I).
I'llysirhiiiN and Surgeons.
I - - • • une r Main and Park streets, over Na
iRwhI Park Bank, Livingston.
T stiltII--
nilii e in Room Miles BliM'k,-----
l.niNusTov, - Montana.
-• .ml residence Rooms r>T and 58 Albemarle
Hotel, Main street,
l.uiMis-ros, Montana.
I! stl Cl'll, M I).,
I.imxiiston, Montana.
ollh-e In second story Miles Block
II Yslci \ X
1 >:li.-.- at Peterson s Pharmaev.
U- N IP .lot,
Money to Loan.
all -e and Real Estate. Side Agent for
ivcisidp Tomu Lots,
V I* Hail road Lots and
.Y \\ Railroad Lands
I * ..and i Mlice business a specialty.
: 'l ami *, 1 \,
r >1
"ill III HI .............$■''
.. i
*i Nickel............ 5
"i ,
*i Arsenic........... 7
*l»r .
... 2
Anlinmr.y........ 7
iiitutn«* \ r
Hi.vs is.
......$ 5 (10 to $17
Hlfll.il,. *
frill VS M
........... ID 00 to 27
•* v M t
» 1 P. M.
H. L.
<sur to 1
. K. Lawrence.
Watches Compasses, j
ti; '
!P| tl,Ht
• o' i Vi U * '"'nr hiiiid to ttu> 8un
Smith is exactly liulf
x'Uveen the tiour and the
Mlr '' XII on the watch. Sup
4 o'clock, j*oint
s • indicating f.mr to the
' 'i'.uni the figure II on the
' '' ''liisduesouth. If vou can't
''I'Tstainl thin go to
j.' 1 * lM,s ' you or put your watch
111 «<hk 1 orde,
if in need of repairs.
Is the most ancient and most general of all
diseases. Scarcely a family is entirely free
from it, while thousands everywhere are its
suffering slaves. Hood's Sarsaparilla has had
remarkable success in curing every form of
scrofula. The most severe and painful run
ning sores, swellings in the neck, or goitre,
humor in the eyes, causing partial or total
blindness, have yielded to the powerful effects
of this medicine. It thoroughly removes
every trace of impurity from the blood and
builds up the weakened system.
The Worst Type.
"My son was afflicted with the worst type
of scrofula, and on the recommendation of my
Druggist I gave him Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Today he is sound and well, notwithstanding
it was said there was not enough medicine in
Illinois to effect a cure." J. Christian,
Hliopolis, 111.
What is Scrofula
It is that impurity in the blood, which, accumu
lating in the glands of the neck, produces un
sightly lumps or swellings; which causes painful
running sores on the arms, legs, or feet; which
developes ulcers in the eyes, ears, or nose, often
causing blindness or deafness ; which is the origin
of pimples, cancerous growths, or many other
] manifestations usually ascribed to " humors."
It is a more formidable enemy than consumption
or cancer alone, for scrofula combines the worst
possible features of both. Being the most ancient
it is the most general of all diseases or affections,
for very few persons are entirely free from it.
How can it be eured ? By taking Hood's Sarsa
parllla, which, by the cures it has accomplished,
often when other medicines have failed, has
proven itself to be a potent and peculiar medicine
for this disease. For all affections of the blood
Hood's Sarsaparilla is uuequalled.and someof the
cures it has effected are really wonderful. If you
suffer from scrofula in any of its various forms,
be sure to give Hood's Sarsaparilla a trial.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Sold by all druggists. $1 ; six for$5. Freparedonly
by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
Livingston. Montana.
CAPITAL. - - - $50,000.
SURPLUS, $4,000.
I al
: si
A. BROADWATER, President.
L. W. MILES, Vice President
GEO. L. CAREY Cashier.
MACONOCHIE, Ass't Cashier.
; J
W. M 11.1 :
»V. K. 'ITioni-son.
W. M 11.1 :
A. Sa (A<:
National Part Bant
CAPITAL, - - $100,000.
SURPLUS. $11,000.
E. H. TALCOTT, President.
(J. T. CHAM HEPS, Vice-President.
J. C. VILAS, Cashier.
D. A. McCAW, Assistant Cashier.
Leading Bank of Park Counlv.
Coij.kctions Prom Pit. v Attended to
$1,000.00 REWARD.
The above reward w ill lie paid for the arrest
j and conviction of any person or persons for
stealing, unlawfully killing, or defacing or alter
ing the brands of rattle or horses hearing the fol
lowing, and I he properly of the undersigned:
25 Y
Thk Montana catti.k ro.
The Southwest c.vm.E co.
Parties wishing specimens of taxi
dermy mounted in tiret class style and
at reasonable prices will please call
at my shop, one block west of Enteii
T-nisE office, ond see for yourselves, or
address bv mail. Express orders re
ceive prompt attention. Correspond
ence solicited. No. 1 prices paid for
all kinds of game heads, fuis, etc , in
good condition.
A line line of
j wines and liquors.
Large English Berkshires
Hone of this remarkable stock, comprising the
l^tîd.H«l in the United States, are aiways for
sale at prices ninch below those charged for sim
ilar (liiatitv l>y eastern lireeders. J'bev are fbor
ougl'Vy açrli mated and unsurpassed in size and
'Tns^ction invited; correspondence soUrltesl
and uromi.tlv answered.
"Grassdale, " Livingston.
! Ford,
I Gill,
1 Bros.
! P
. Kee,
! S:
! Al :
Will Take Place at Livingston
on Thursday, May 23.
All Packages Addressed to the Parties
Named Delon- to De Disposed Of to
the Highest Didder
Chance to Obtain Valuable
erly at Nominal Prices—
All Must Go.
NORTH l i;\ I*
A <71 EH; K.VritKSS COM -
Middi.e Division,
Sr. i'.ii i,, Minn., April lii, lS'.ll. I (
To Whom Ii May Concern:
Notivf is h-rein given Dial unclaimed goods !
and express packages addressed to the parties i
unned below, and remaining on hand unclaimed >
j since May I, ISII.i, in llieoffieesof Hie Northern Pa -
j eilie Express Company al different points in Min 1
nesota, North Dakota and Montana, will lie sold
I al public auction, to tin- highes! bidder, at i.ic i
I ingston, Montana, on liie -.lid dav of .Mav. IShl,
1 unless tin- same shall he called toi and all .'h arges :
! paid thereon.
" s. ll.w. Superintendent.
Agent. I.ivin
ion, Mom
Alleu, F M: Emersoi
M : Giblierlson,
Wright, R: Bohr. A: Bail'd,
or. P: McFarland, W, E M A
i Aitkin
! A: Murray, Ke\ R
II : Jai-how, F: Kei
: si I. Rc.
; Anoka—Charles Hood.
: Brainerd Armstrong, <1: Anderson, Tofee:
Blake, X; Brown, li: Brown, Il I.: Booth, W C:
, Brush, Lizzie : Bartlett, S E : Brown, E W: Ba
ker, A: Buckingham, P> II: Burno, I): Curtiss, E
I'Hssitt, Geo: Cassidy, l)an: Craig, Jno: Can
field, D B; Cullen, E: Chenille, E K: Dickinson,
A L: Das son, M II: Dolan, I.: Dickinson, Bill
Emerson, C A: Everson, T J: Flynn, Jno:
(irandeimeyer, < : Cray, F: Griffin, J ; (Irimes, J
M : Gomdersou, M: Griggs, Mrs K; Goschen, M
llernhy, T: Hollis, Jas: Hayes. F M: Hamilton,
r M: llaiscann, X': Ingersoll, W: Kirk, H: I.use,
Harry ; Lanegan. J : I.acocv, A: Larson, Louis:
Ravine, LC; McKinney, WJ: Nickson, A: New
sette, J : Nelson, P: Parker, H L: Peterson, C;
Putnam, Lizzie: Knaley, Martin: Ste|dienson, 11 i
i L:
It: Sleeper, C It: Schannhaeh, F: Standish, II:
Swisher, D It: Smith, W M: Thurston, Jas:
Trateh, Geo: Thurston, J: Carrier. E: Volz,
Nick ; Wakeman, B: Wilson, CG: Wagar, N :
Wink. II M: Wilson, J E: Wilson, J E: Warner.
J H: White, JE.
Big Lake Moreau, N.
( fookston—Hazen, J II : Johnson. J P. !
( roinwell—Peterson, P: Kohler, A.
Detroit Rlanding A S; Blauding A S: Cassa
mer, i t- : Kl amer, Adam : Nye, S I): Paterson.
* has: Reid A: Co: Reid A- Co. Sturdevant, I
Taylor, G F: Wood, Edwin.
Deer Creek—Gieerie, A.
Elk River —Ed Williams, J George.
Fergus Fulls Andrews, T R: Farmer, C || •
Hamilton, A J. Nelson, H; Rvdman, S: Tele
Fertile Benjamin, N; Latimer, W: LaDue &
Co: Messett, I K: l Hard, S.
Gull River—Blacke, Tom : Hall, II: Nelson, O
D: Turnier, R A : Clgait. Mr.
Glyndon Feifei-, R.
HhnaIgv Kll^fson, A.
Little Falls Anderson, I. 11: llennenk, F:
House, I. G; McDougall: Tuttle, Il B: Wagner, !..
Lake Park—Peek, E. A.
Moorehead-Curtiss, A A : Hall, J P; Merritt,
G 11: Salir.anson, A: Peterson, A.
Motley—Hayden, C W: Martin, J.
New Y ork Mills—Stephens & Co.
Minneapolis—Anderson, Minnie W; Allium, A :
Alilberg, A : Allen, K : Amen, Jno; Boyd, Saule:
Bloom, J M: Beal Bros: Carlson, ('; Diamond,
(': Foster, 15 A- 15: Freese, Chas: Follrnan, J: Gul
brandsun, K: (.elierup, F & W: House, Bir;
Head, W S; Hal), S ('; Ives ,fc W: Johnson, II;
J annoy, S ,C (' : Knight, Jos: Lockwood, P E;
Lara M A id: MeCluskey, Jas: Malloy, II II;
Mpla. Syud. Co; Murphy, Mrs K E; Moline, M A -
Co: Nelson, H: Nelson. Dr J: Nelson, Mrs S;
Nash, J E: Occidental Oil Co: Owner: Peekham,
W II : Settire, P A : Sears, It W : Shown, S II:
Wilbur O Co: Williams, R I,: Wenzee, W II.
I'erliam—liuhr, E: Gehau, J : Better it I).
Royalton—Farshlaml, J.
St Paul—Arthur, W A A: Antigo, Cliae:
Brewer, G G: Briiggeman, M B: Barreau, Nelson:
lireman, Ed: Bergamund, C: Bartroehe, A: Beau
lireman, Ed: Bergamund, C: Bartroehe, A: Beau
lire, K A D: Bergstrom J: Burke, C: Bloinvey,
H C: Clarke, Peter: Donovan, F' E: Davis, J T:
Fleming: Gilbert, K AI: Goldstein, M: Erirtin,
Thos: Gibbons, Thos: Hanshurg, Alarv: Hamp
ton, Richard: Hamilton, E : Hall, W E': Hishop,
PA M: Jarre», 15: Kuhn, Ben: Kannev, T; Law,
G H; Larson, L; McCarthy, M; Murphy, P II;
Mviiand, W ,vl : Miller, A : Maddern, M : Moliler A
P N W Stamp Works: Nordstrom, F; N W Stamp
Works; Presley, F F : Randal, W M ; Suter, W H ;
Smith, W: Sanders, W; Sparger, L; Stetson, J I);
St P Boat A O Wks; Sparkman, W B; Smith, W
K: The News: l'niou Hospital: Weich, L D;
Wickmon, G; Wall A Co: Williams, E.
St Cloud -Chapman, Mrs T H: Fennev, WJ;
Miller, F.
Sauk Rapids— Deine, îles, A J: Grove, R S;
Lewis, J H : Pub. Sentinel; Wood. J 11.
Sauk Centre— Bohner, J H : Nelson, J: Woods
A Woods.
Staph s—Sanstrom, E C: Mrs J Tilley.
Swanville A Larson.
' Twin Valiev Nelson, N G.
Yerndale T K Buck: Cole, E L: Dederick, J
II ; Mayer, E W: Slew art, A F.
Winnipeg Junction —Cedarberg, C A: Jordan,
A R: Giles, S: Semen, F: Hanson, S P.
Wadena Kolzutson, Isidor.
Bismarck Ahhy. Fred : Baldwin, J H: Clarke,
Cora: Ellston. E: Hall, II : Jnhl, John ; S-mrgen,
L: Savage.c W; Stundard, J : l'prigbt, Geo C.
Buffalo— Hawk, W J.
Cooperstown—Syerson, W; Golilthnte, N Y:
King, F' B: Haliéna, S K: Johnson, Lina.
Carrington II McHugh, E J Walton.
Drayton— lireid, G; Fergusen, Dune tu: Savard,
II ; Aleldahl, Ole.
Casselton- Dawson A I), Phil Webber.
Dazey— Welly, Ed : Micliels, M L: Krastrard, E:
Baker, S W.
Dickinson—Chambers, G A: Ilerrin*g, G H:
Nelson, C: Wilson, C.
Davenport— ( ole, J A: Page, G W: Stake, J II.
Dawson—Griffin, F'A.
Fargo—Anderson, T B: Clarke, S: Christian
Bon. L; Hedrick, H P: Johnson, J A: Kregner, J :
McKinney, J W : McDonald, J: Manville, Joe;
Mosley A Son: Miller, E J R: N D Elevator Co:
Richmond. C H : Rogers, W A : Westerheim, K.
Farmington—Keegan, J F.
Grand Forks- -Anderson, A : Dakota University :
Ford, W B: Kamrock, Airs: McCarthy, C B: Alc
Gill, P: Rogers, A U: Scott, C A: Sullivan, J E:
Thompson, Jno: Taylor, W B.
Grafton- Allan, A : Cooper, T E : Christianson,
Miss E: Sedwick, T: Gilby: Barker, J R: Reiton
Grand Rapids— N P Fllevator Co.
Jamestown—Briner, Jno: Easor, J T: Kimhal,
L: Knlwotz. Otto: Krutzinergeri, C F.
Lisbon— liâmes, P N: Bearfoce, R: Everson,
P K: Heath, M L: Hicks, G: l.indbiirg, Theo: Atc
Kee, J M : Peterson, A.
Lanionre—Davis À Son: Ellison Bros: Parker,
S: Tavelte. 1 O: Whiteside, Thos.
Alilnor—Kransgurd, A A : Gross, A.
Alandan— Trans. Con. Ins. Co.
Mooreton— O Bergan.
Medora—Chening, L.
New Rockford—Jenson, Hans: McDonald, Mrs
Al : McDowell, S: Parker, J L.
New Salem—Ftirham, G W.
Oakes—Snyder, J : Uotldle, B F: Bean, Ed.
Pembina— Smith, J : Patterson, T H.
Sheldon— Mettgar. P D: Noyes, E E: Rndd, A
B: Shaw, J.
Sanborn —Corgan. Thomas: Flewell, w.
Steele—Lyons A AVoodmauser: Nelson, N.
Sims—Cooper, Chas.
Tower City—BttUis, H.
Valley City— Eidridge, F H: Retan, L:Clan
sin, G.
Wahpeton—Ban, Win: Brown A H: Wilkinson,
D E.
Wheatland —Gaard, A: Knoth, J : Marscoll. AD.
AVyndmere—Van Vleet A S: Harker, W II:
Schuster, B F.
Bozeman— Blake, W E: Benyese, F L: llqgan,
Dr: Havman, A: Johnson, R M: McCauley, Geo:
ï'owers, Pat: Reynold, Geo: Ward, W T.
Billings— Batouche & M ; Bal»-ock Jk M : Davis,
Geo: Fleming, J E: Lynch. B: Wing Opera
llonse: Morine, M: Alason, Nellie.
Boulder-Conway, M: Cockrell, II: Cronin,
Con : Deinissou, A: Lind, C: Priée, G E: Sawyer,
J W: Walker, Prof; White, G.
Big Timber- Smith, A M : Salovan. P.
Custer—Cozwill, Jas: Hamblin, T J: Hoax, F
1.: Martin, T: Alexander. M : Nickerson, E A.
Elkhorn—Mary McMillen, Shadwell, B.
Forsvthe—H Van Hall. .
Glendive—Barnes, W W: Unse, J: Harvey, E
W B: Times, AVillard R
Gallatin—ilarnson, H C:Post, Mrs M
Helena—Auditor, State: Adams, S A; Blood, T
Bickinbin, H: Bahtu, S V; Berger, Fred:
~ M Co; Buckely,
L; ________
Beers, John; Bullion
ter, J E : Cam, H B: Clarke, C Jk C; Citizen
Pnb Co ; Cox. Walter; Cower, PA A 7 ook-.S ; Cou..
gan, Frank
ck Dell;
Dee gan. Rose
Or n* R°*h»r Mills Co: Hollinger, W: Hiluia,
ilnh-himf 'iv" 1 ilton Co: Hines, (I L: H .tton, W :
lir'i û 'n ' ; Holman,.! K: Hosran, Geo: Hoi
s - lian'T'n' u H F : Hilla-ns, O D: Hay, \\
L: H all, M H : Harris Bros: Heath,
inspector. Mammon, Otto: Indian Creek Mining
u . V .l in Co : Johnson, C R: Johnson, D:
vir. p k V- : Keist ' K te Kinnev & Sou : Kelly,
Kitr , - : v, Kl i U|,er - J M: Koitchnèr. C S: Kirk, L:
I '' • Levins, t'o: Levins .t Clarke, Leavitt,
L na- . lender, H : Lamoreanx, W: Moore, <» M :
Mt( owah, Vt ; Malionev. PH: Montana Invest
ment I o; Maiden. ( \\' ; Mason, W K : Montgom
f. V: c . ; , Met,litre, J : Marhon, J : Moore. L : Miller,
* K : McKay, I> \v h : Merriam, J : Madden, M :
Newhonae, B: Nicgler, A : Noreross, tVL; Ole
son, M: Olin, N Ik Pritchard. A T: Power, T E:
( ' II : Paine, \V A : Pierce, J : Peterson, M :
l ower, ic; Palmer, M: Parott, F: Palmer, \V
I : Herrin, H: Peter, .1 A; Purkliar.lt, I* P; Rem
n Ii, Mrs; Reed, J; Rogers, A J: Roberts, II:
i Husmthal, J ; Russell, \V (' : Riech, Haiti» : Roche,
I r. >l : Simmons, E: Schaver, F: Silverman. M:
i r' tr / ,n "; M : Simpson. D: Sanders, (I : Smith, G 11 :
. chiuidt, J II: Schand. D ('; Schlegil Jt Wagner:
L e8 vi '' ' s * la ' v . 'I i Snyder, Il M : Smith, Zulu:
. nutli, (' A: Shauglinessy, J J : Schreilier, 1! E;
■ tern, J : Sniffin, E 1>: Sorgin, J G; Schaffer, F:
I ' U'Jth. B J: stone. I) I,: Sylvester, A: Stansifer,
" V : Sii "yer, J W; Tappen, L B: Tabor, A L:
! 1 arbox, A .1 : Thompson, TIios: Tiieil, E: Tlntr
' man, \\ : Taylor, O M : Tritliv; Thompson, \V:
I i aylor, W II ; Tobin, T: Woo.lbridge, (I II : Wen
j gier, r : \\ itmer Bros: Seiustem A- Swain: Wood,
Mr: \\ illiams, E W: Wing, R F: White, W V:
: W right, ( has: Wilson, J.
1 Livingston—l' A Bradley, E J Benuett, Cour
vJ!"'«I n 8sie ' Kinski»: Milligan, Jas: Parrott, i
L'tiVan-Marehaii^J wTn PA
i Marsh 'M Nv -"lH
Laurel- A Better'.
Marysville—Bratnaher, II: Bean, Fred: Clarke,
C B: Davis, C F: Easton.(>; Garmle, B: Law. W:
McKinnon, F : Patten, C: Plasgrove, Al.: i>inn
niers, H: Steadling, F: Winston, F: Walton. Jno.
Miles City HoUingsmotitU, A W: Treaev, W
Moreland—Fell. W m : Olson, A .
Plaeer Hughes, J : True. G H : shaveler. J It
Prickly Pear Jet Cox, Fred: Carlson, A
i Park City Ahiline, II.
! Rosebud -G F Vose.
i Stillwater— R I. McDonald.
Townsend I. W Graves, J Wa-.ner. D Sullivan.
Boston G W Jones, c D Rader, II Sawyer, J
r regoing.
\\ irkes Annear, Win : Durham, J P; .Mamille,
A: Mavory, J: Lapan, J: .tfrs J Maulshagen :
Roach, Jaek: Steward. W; Russell, Jack.
Also linelaimed goods and packages in the of
liee of Wells, Fargo A Co., named helow :
Great Falls Brishv, G It: Fleet, M G : Rowell
A: I'ugli, G E : Sleeîe, A J : Stocklv, M
Cascade Allen. W A : Burns, T:' Neil. R: Sun
Hiver c Co: Wilcox. G.
Boulder Cavins, W M : Murpliv, T: Morris, N:
Pearson, A.
Helena Brady, Jas: Brown.( has: Bounds, Mrs
M: Bradford, F W : Cable, E: Cobh, Ma<"ie:
Cole, Jno: Campbell, A A: Campbell A W : (Joan,
r •! : < urties, Hon (' 1): ('lumas, I[pnrv: l'ariien
ter. E R K: Crafts, W F: Donnelly, M: Dunn, J
R: Foitain, J (): Fongrutte, F: Gates, A R:
Graves, S A: Graham, Geo 1): Heavner, F: llaffer
back, O L: Hamilton, If J: Irvine, Miss Alice:
Jones, FI): Joblin, Win: Journal Puli Co: Ja
coby, A Hehl: Kiil.band, S: Kruger, Chas: Lar
son, Andrew: I.iucjiiist, Chas: Moore. L I.: Mer
rill, GW: Noonan, I): Nicholson, J W : Nord
Miss: Owner: Penod, Sy : 'I' s Powers A Co
Reeves A B: Sweany, Ed: Selliek, W F: Tracy, G
L: E Thiel, Jr: Thompson, J I.: Wallace. J E
Wilson, H: Winstrom, Cy: Williams, J E: Wez
euhei k, Louis: Johnson, F.
Butte-Armstrong, F: Broderick. Mrs J
Casey, Mrs Alice: Dakin, E M: Erickson, Geo
Fuller A- 11 : Garlin, Jas: Hogan, Jno: Howard, C
11: Mallory, Mrs.I A: Moran A M: Maguire, Jas:
nous, J : Purdy, Geo K: (jiiinn,
Richards Mrs W It: Robinson, F.l: Smith,
t. Livingston Mont.
proving property and paving charges on appli
cation to ' N. L. VANGENT.
Lew is street, between 1) and E street
L'bl ND—On the liill north of the city, a valua
1 hie package. The ow ner ran have same In
old and w
-A Clarl. Chief stallion, live years
'igliing 1,:5IKI pounds. Apply to J .
W. Nelson, Lower Main street livery stable, Liv
ingston, Montana.
OF 1*.—Aleets every Friday in the Allies
building. A cordial invitation is extend
ed to visiting brothers. E. H. TALCOTT, C C
J. A. BAILEY, K. of R. and S.
Yellowstone Lodge No. 1(1, Livingston, Alont.
Y ellowstone park lodge no. in. r. o
G. T., meets every Saturday evening at 8
o'clock, in the Ailles hiiildin
hers are cordially invited.
Sojourning niem
A TTKNTION.— Farragut Post No. V, Depart
ment Alontana G. A. R., meets at Masonic
Hall the first and third Tuesday of each month
at half past seven sharp. Visiting niemliers are
cordially invited. H. W. BINGHAM, Com dr.
L. C. LA BARRE, Adj't.
L. C. LA BARRE, Adj't.
Q ueen Esther chapter no. 3 , 0 . e. s.
•Meets first and third Wednesdays of each
month in Masonic hall, .Miles building! Sojourn
ing members cordially invited to attend.
JENNIE LONG, Sacretarv.
haul freight between Livingston and Cas
tle for a period of one year, beginning May 1st,
1891. For further information apply to or ad
Boulder City, Alont.
VV. II. DICKINSON, Castl Mont.
4-11 H. C. SHEPARD, Livingston, Mont.
W ARRANTS CALLED.—Livingston, Monta
na, April tith, 1891. Notice is hereby
given that the following numbered general fund
warrants will be paid on presentation at my
office and interest will cease from this date:
Nos. litlia <>7»a (579,1 892a (580a Ii77a 1392 1250 f>41a
»581 a 1549a 082a (58:5a 884a 1585a GStia li87a 1188a lifKla
1591a 1592a liiKia 1594a fi95a (itltia (597a 1598a (599a 700a 1157
1154 1153 1152 701a 12(53 1038 1210 702a «59» 1285 1272
704a 7(i:ia 705a 70(ia 707a 7118a 71 la 710a 7(.9a 712a
713a 1155 714a t>89a 639a 640a 642a 654a 715a 716a
717a 1167 896 718a 656a 7I9a 720a 634a 117)6 1288 924
721a. F. VV. WRIGHT. County Treasurer.
N otice.— u. s.
April 4, 1891.
land office, Helena, Montana,
Complaint having been enter
ed at this office by Joseph Lowe against Olaf
Olson for abandoning his homestead entry No.
3817, dated April 5, 1888, upon the N. E. bj Sec.
34, township 5 N. range 9 E., in Park county,
Montana, with a view to the cancellation of said
entry, the said parties are hereby summoned to
appear at tins office on the 28th day of May, 1891,
at 10 o'clock a. in., to reipond and furnish testi
mony concerning said alleged abandonment. Tes
timony to be taken before David P. Van Horne,
notary, Meversburg, Montana, Alay 21st, 1891, 11
o'clock a. ni. GEO. M. BOURQUIN, Receiver
(1st pub. April 11.)
Ux Bozeman, Montana, April 16, 1891. Notice
is hereby given that the following named settler
ha» filed notice of his intention to make final
proof in support of his claim, and that said proof
will he made before the judge or clerk of the 6th
Judicial District court, at Livingston. Alontana,
on Alay 30. 1891, viz: William J. H. Sharp, H. E.
No. 873, for the E H S E ti, Sec 12 and E | 2 NE *4,
Sec 13, T 9 S, R 8 E, He names the following
witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of, said land, viz: George H
Phelps of Gardiner, Montana, Josiah C. Vilas
Relia T. Smith, Fay Ransom of Livingston, .Mon
tana. E. F. FERRIS, Register.
(1st pub April 18, 1891. )
A LIAS SUMMONS NO. 425.- In the district
court of the sixth judicial district of the
state of Montana, in and for the county of Park.
W. VV. Alderson, plaintiff, against Charles a!
Carson, defendart. The state of Montana sends
greeting to the above named defendant : You are
hereby required to appear in an action brought
against you by the above named plaintiff, in the
district court of the sixth judicial district ~>f the
state of Alontana, in and for said county of Park,
and to answer the complaint filed therein, within
ten days (exclusive of the day of service) after
the service on you of this summons—if served
within this county : or if served out of this coun
ty hut in this district, then vvithia twenty days:
o'therwise within forty days—or judgment by de
fault will be taken against vou, according to the
prayer of said complaint. The' said action is
brought to recover the sum of $218 25, with inter
est thereon at ten per cent per annum from Jan
uary 3rd, 1889, alleged to lie a balance due for
goods, wares and merchandise sold and delivered,
and work and labor performed by this plaintiff
for defendant, between January 1st, 1886. and Jan
uary 3rd, 1889, at defendant s special instance and
request. Also for the sum of $64, with inteiest
thereon at ten per cent per annum from October
16th, 1889, alleged to he due for money paid
by plaintiff as surety for defendant While
defendant was ex-officio clerk of the probate court
of Gallatin county, Montana. Also for the fur
ther sum of $64, with interest thereon at ten per
cent per annum from August 31st, 1889, alleged
to be due tor money paid by one Robert McKee,
as surety for defendant while defendant was ex
officio clerk of the probate court of Gallatin
county, Afontana, which amount, for value re
ceived, was prior to the commencement of this
action assigned and transferred to this plaintiff.
Also for the further sum of $64. with interest
thereon at ten per cent per annum from Septem
ber 4th, 1889, alleged to lie due for money paid by
one Richard AVright, as surety for defendant
while defendant was ex-officio clerk of the pro
bate court of Gallatin county, Montana, which
»mount, for value received, was prior to the com
mencement of this action assigned and trans
ferred to this plaiDtiff. Also for the further sum
of one hundred and twenty-five dollars, with in
terest thereon at one aad one-fourth oer cent per
month from December 21st, 1888, alleged to be
due upon a certain promissory note, made, exe
cuted and delivered by defendant and one Charles
S. Hartman, to the Bozeman National Bank, on
the 21st day of December, 1888, whit h note said
Charles S. Hartman signed at the request and for
the benefit of said defendant, and afterward said
Charles S. Hartman was compelled to pay the
same, and for vaine received, and prior to the
commencement of this action, said Hartman as
signed and transferred the same to this plaintiff:
and for all costs herein incurred, as will more
fully appear by reference to the complaint on hie
herein. And you are hereby notified that if yon
fail to appear and answer said complaint, as
above required, the said plaintiff will take judg
ment against von for the aggregate sum of $5ii.35,
with interest on the several amounts as afore
said, and costs of snit. . , ,,
Given under my hand and the seal of the dis
tritt con tof the sixth judicial district of the
state of Montana, in and for said county of Park,
this 7th dav of April, in the year of our Lord one
lho "" d •W , ' "aSSSsfiSoK*, am.
i der of Wood Hite, cousin of Jesse James.
The crime " as committed in 1882 and
Frank Marshall, charged with the
murder of John Clow, the pugilist at
Denver, has been acquitted.
The Louisana supreme court has de
cided the lottery mandamus case in
favor of the lottery company.
A murder closely resembling the hor
rible butcheries of "Jack the Ripper," in
the Whitechapel district of London, was
committed in New York City on the
night of the 23rd ult. The victim was a
dissolute woman about (X* years of age
named Carrie Brown.
The New Orleans grand jury has re
turned indictments for attempted jury
bribing against Fernand Armand, at
torney for Charles Partorno, and of the
eight prisoners who escaped massacre
in the jail, and against Charles Granger,
who is said to be in the employ of the
Louisiana Lottery company.
Dick Liddell, once a member of the
famous James gang, now a wealthy horse
owner, was arrested at Richmond, Mis
souri, last week charged with the mur
was the outgrowth of a feud existing
among members of the gang.
United States Senator John II. Rea
gan of Texas has tendered his resigna
tion to accept a position as chairman of
the Texas State Railroad commission.
( îovernor Hogg announces that he will
appoint Horace Chilton of Tyler, to suc
ceed Mr. Reagan in the United States
senate. Chilton is a lawyer, 37 years of
age, and is regarded as one of tiie most
eloquent men of the state.
The Union Pacific company is closing
down the Rock Spring coal mines in
Wyoming. Two hundred men were laid
off Saturday. The company claims that
coal orders are falling otf, but the men
say the action of the company is to fore
stall a movement of the men toward in
augurating a strike for the eight hour
system and prevent them joining the
general movement of coal miners
throughout the country, which is ex
pected in May.
A horrible accident occurred at Chat
tanooga, Tennessee, Sunday night in the
presence of several thousand persons,
who had gathered at Ninth and Georgia
avenue to witness the fire department
putting out a small blaze in the Euro
pean hotel. Charles Werner, head hose
man of the Lookout fire department,
was at the top of a long ladder playing a
hose in the third story window, when he
got a shock from a live electric light
wire and dropped dead to the ground, to
the horror of the large crowd.
The department of agriculture issues
notice that cattle which have been at
least ninety days in the described area
in northern Texas may bo removed by
rail into Colorado, Wyoming and Mon
tana for grazing or slaughter only in ac
cordance with the regulations of said
states, provided they shall not be ship
ped into any other state or territory or
be allowed in pens or on trails or ranges j
to he occupied or crossed by cattle going
to eastern markets before December 1.
All cars used must be disinfected upon
Apparently the ranchers of Camas
prairie and Wood river, Idaho, are
doomed to another grasshopper plague.
For the three past seasons they have
lost the greater part of their grain crops
by reason of the pest. It now appears
that the eggs laid last season are hatch
ing out and the valleys are full of young
hoppers. The ranchers have had a bit
ter experience the past three years and
they are in a quandry whether to sow
grain or not. Kansas had a deplorable
experience for three years. This corner
of Idaho had thought that three years
of similar experience would let them out,
but the signs are against them.
All the employes of the Michigan car
works, at Detroit, to the number of 2,f>00, !
struck Saturday for nine hours work
with ten hours pay. As they passed out
of the works a volley of stones was thrown
and nearly every window in the building
was broken. The strikers proceeded to
the works of the Detroit Steel Spring
company and called on the men to strike.
The special police of the concern drove
the strikers out, whereupon they bred a
shower of bricks through the windows,
injuring one man and frightening the
others away. The police arrived at this
juncture and the strikers dispersed.
The car company insists this trouble is
engendered by the young men, who were
encouraged thereto by the success of the
street car men.
The news that the dynamite cruiser
Vesuvius was to be given a series of gun
tests in the Chesapeake bay is received
with satisfaction by those officers at the
navy yards who are desirous of knowing
what the vessel can really do in an of
fensive way. The original contract be
tween the Dynamite Gun company and
the government stipulated that before
the vessel was accepted each of the
three fifteen-inch guns should be fired
five times in ten minutes, or an average
of once in two minutes. This has never
been satisfactorily accomplished, al
though the vessel has been in commis
sion nearly two years. Before Secretary
Whitney retired he accepted the vessel,
so far as speed, range and accuracy of
fire were concerned, but required proof
of rapidity of fire. This last require
ment has not been met, owing to a se
ries of unfortunate accidents.
Amidst the plaudits of thousands of
citizens, the blare of trumpets, beating
of drums, booming of cannon, melody of
children's t-oices and the eloquence of
orators, ground was broken Tuesday for
the monument which is to be erected at
the tomb at Riverside park, New York,
where rests all that is mortal of General
Grant. Members of Alexander Hamil
ton post, G. A. R., and other societies
partieipcTted, and the Yantic, anchored
near by in the Hudson, fired a salute of
twenty-one guns. Before the regular
ceremonies commenced 300 children
from the Sheltering Arms institution
and a drum and fife corps playing
"America," marched past the tomb with
Hags drooped. Each child carried a
bouquet of forget-me-nots, which were
cast upon the tomb. The marine band
played an overture, after which Rev. Dr.
Clark Wright, chaplain of Department
Commander Freeman's staff, offered
prayer and a chorus sang the "Star
Spangled Banner," followed by the ora
tion of the day,"delivered by Gen. Hor
ace Porter.
The powder explosion near Rome last
week did much greater damage in the
Eternal City than was at first reported.
All the windows in the pope's library
were broken and a number of precious
relics destroyed. The stained glass win
dows of St. Peter's and St. Paul's were
damaged and many relics destroyed.
St. Paul's church will be closed while
the damage is being repaired. The de
struction was irreparable, as the valua
ble works of art which were destroyed
cannot be replaced. Some time will
elapse before the full amouot of damage
can be known. It now transpires that
the pope was engaged in prayer when
the explosion shook the Vatican build
ing. So severe was the shock that his
holiness would have fallen had not one
of the servants caught him. Investiga
tion shows that the explosion was caused
by the accidsntal ignition of some shell
capsules. A number of the injured have
died. The king's sympathetic action in
conveying the wounded in his own car
riage to hospitals and in visiting the
wounded is very highly appreciated by
the populace of the city. Among those
hurt by the accident is Billot, the
French ambassador, who was slightly
injured hv falling glass.
Frank Tobin, Elmer Nelsor and Jesse
Puby, who attempted to rob the Oak
Creek, Nebraska, bank Wednesday, have
been captured and jailed. All are farm
ers and live in Cass county. Tobin was
the leader and had planned the raid. All
assert that they have never engaged in
robberies before. There is a prospect
that the men may be lynched, as Banker
Johnson, who was wounded by the
would-be robbers, is in a precarious con
A Washington special says: Secre
tary Foster has not arrived at any con
clusion as to the plan of refunding the
four and a half per cent bonds, amount
ing to $Ö0,000,CHX>, which fall due Sep
tember 1. In conversation today on the
condition of government finances, the
secretary expressed himself as having no
fear of the inability of the government
to meet all obligations as they might
arise. The available money at the dis
posal of the treasury is placed at about
870.000. 000. Included in this aggregate
the secretary mentioned the subsidiary
coin now in the treasury, the large
amount of deposits held by national
banks, the surplus of approximately
811.000. 000 and also about 80,000,000
bullion and 81,000,(XX) in silver dollars in
tiie treasury upon which no certificates
had been issued.
At the close of the performance at the
Broadway theatre in New York City
Saturday night Anna Dickinson made
her first appearance since her deliver
ance from the insane asylum. The
audience was not large but greeted the
appearance of the gifted woman with
applause. Her speech effectually eradi
cated every doubt as to her sanity. It
was a rumbling talk in which she vio
lently attacked the republican party and
dwelt at great length upon what she
termed the private character of Mr.
\\ annamaker and J. S. Clarkson, attri
buting her imprisonment in Danville
asylum to a conspiracy of Clarkson,
Colonel Dudley and Senator Quay. The
personal characterizations were in
many instances repugnant to decency
and ladies who occupied the orchestra
chairs arose with their escorts and left
the theatre.
Count Von Moltke, the great German
warrior, died in Berlin on the evening of
the 24th. He attended the reichstag in
the afternoon. Death was sudden, and
the physicians who were summoned an
nounced that it was caused by heart
failure. The news of his unexpected
death caused great sorrow throughout
the empire. The ninetieth anniversary
of the birth of Helmuth Karl Bernhard
Moltke was celebrated October 26, 1890,
with unusual demonstrations through
out the (ferman empire and by many
German societies in the United States.
The venerable warrior, grim, erect, "si
lent in seven languages," was the reeipi
ent at that time of many tokens of af
fection and esteem. By imperial decree
the day was observed as a festival.
Moltke was the guest of honor of the
j emperor in Berlin, and treated by him
with distinguished consideration.
D. J. Hunt, gambler. who shot and
killed Private Miller, was lynched at
Walla Walla, Washington, Friday even
ing by soldiers from the garrison. Early
in the evening the sheriff received infor
mation that an attempt would be made
to lynch Hunt. Colonel Compton, in
j command of the garrison, was asked to
assist in keeping the men in, which he
! promised to do. The sheriff arranged
for an extra guard at the jail, but before
all of them could be placed a mob of
people and seventy soldiers commanded
j admittance. Admittance being refused
! they at once began work with hammers
| and chisels. Seeing resistance useless,
the doors were opened. Revolvers were
; leveled at the heads of all inside and the
I mob quickly got Hunt and took him to
! to death , sixteen bullets entering his
k° •'. mediately after the shooting
the soldiers went to their quarters, but
2,(XX) people lingered around the jail un
til after midnight.
The close of Wednesday's programme
for the reception of President Harrison
and party at San Francisco was the
launching of the armored coast defense
vessel Monterey. In addition to those
on the vessel there were probably 40,000
people on the shore. Never was such in
lerest taken or such enthusiasm dis
played at a similar event in that part of
the country. On the shore and bay
there was a perfect sea of flags and
bunting and for some time before the
launching there w r as a continuous
schreeching of steam whistles, to which
was added the music of a score of bands
on excursion steamers. The presidential
party were on the platform built around
the bow of the vessel. At 4:30 Mrs.
Harrison pressed the electric button
which sent the vessel down the ways.
The navy yard band played a national
air, and as she glided into the water
there burst forth steam whistles of all
varieties in the locality, the thunder of
the Charleston's guns in a national sa
lute and the cheers of the people. The
launch was entirely successful. The
presidential party returned to their ho
tel in carriages.
The Mayday .Strike Declared Oft'.
The great projected strike of miners
on May 1st for eight hours was declared
off Wednesday by the executive board
of the United Mine Workers of Amer
ica. The board, which has been hear
ing statements from the presidents of
state organizations for several days —
which were almost unanimously against
the movement at this time—issued a
lengthy address to members, in which
reference is made to the great strike of
the Pennsylvania coke regions, "the bat
tle waged by organized capital against
organized labor, which can only be
termed the gory precursor of seemingly
inevitable strife on a general and more
comprehensive manner." The address
concluded by saying that "the United
Mine Workers had rendered those peo
ple all the financial assistance possible,
and in addition we learn there has been
within competitive districts defection on
the part of disorganized miners of the
various sections; and, as custodians of
the interests of the people who placed
us in the positions we occupy, we posi
tively though reluctantly refuse, with
our eyes open and a full, and complete
knowledge of the situation, to jeopardize
those interests, and will not be respon
sible for the accompanying sufferings
and sacrifices of a strike to our constitu
ents and their families, seeing as we do
the situation and knowing that thou
sands of vampires and vultures are wait
ing for the 1st of May, to feed, as it
were, on the sacrifices of the organized
miners of the country."
The board adds that it realizes the dis
appointment to many, but says "an hon
orable retreat is better than the male- j
dictions of people after they have suf
fered because the truth was kept back.
It is therefore resolved that the eight
hour movement be deferred for the time
being and that the time for action be
left in the hands of the executive board
and presidents of the various districts."
Local unions are appealed to for aid
for the coke strikers, "whose battle,"
the address, "must be fought to
Death From Poisoned Whisky.
A Denver dispatch gives an account
r vT- ®* r ° c, ? U8 crime that earn« to
light m that city on Saturday last. A
»k JcfeephineBarnaby,
S *.* the^hode Island millionaire,
Callfor nia for her health,
ÎSi ii£ < ^? ,panied b y Mrs. G. S. War
lüiotlT 1 .! i a Prominent Denver real
estate dealer. On their return a short
script ion: "Accept this fine old whisky
from your friends in the woods." A few
days later, returning from a drive, both
ladies ltetng thoroughly chilled through
drank some of the li quor . T £L'
were taken .11 immediatelv after Mrs
Barnaby has died and Mrs. Warrell Ts
m a critical condition. A hemical an
alvsis showed there was a large amount
of arsenic in the whiskey. 1
Monday the associated press was fur
nished with the following statement
statement from Henry B. Winship
financial head of Barnaby A Co at
Providence, Rhode Island: "There was
murder, and in my judgment the motive
of gain inspired it. The crime lavs l>e
tweeu people whom I could count tin the
fingers of my hand. We will spend
e\erj dollar in our hands to punish the
dastardly prepetrators of that crime "
Mrs Barnaby, the victim of this an
parently dastardly crime, is not unknmvn
m Montana She was the mother of
Mrs J. II Conrad, wife of the Billings
merchant and president of the Park
Coke and Coal companv at Horr The
news of Mrs. Barnaby's death was re
eetved by Mr. and Mrs. Conrad while
they were in Helena for the purpose of
arranging for removal to that citv
I he announcement came several davs
prior to the Denver dispatch conveying
tii6 information of suspected foul play
and in response to the first summons
Mrs. Conrad started to Denver in order
to convey the remains to Providence
Rhode Island, for interment. The later
information concerning the poisoning is
regarded as most mysterious by the
Montana friends, and so far no plausible
theory has as yet been advanced on the
subject. A thorough investigation will
no doubt follow. The strangest part of
the story is that both ladies should have
partaken of the liquor, coining so mys
teriously from an unknown source.
The Timber
The Timber Culture Act.
Secretary Noble has communicated to
Commissioner Carter his views as to the
proper construction to he placed upon
the provision in section 7 in the repeal
of the timber culture act. The opinion
is of great importance to public land
states, inasmuch as it determines the
questiou as to what point of time the
wotds when there shall be no pending
contest or protest against the validity of
such entry, apply; whether a contest or
protest to prevent the issuance of pat
ent until disposed of must have been
pending before the lapse of two years
front the date of the issuance of the re
ceiver s receipt upon final entry, in cases
existing, and where two years had
elapsed before the act of March 3 took
effect, as well as in those afterwards.
Many thousands of homestead, desert
land, pre-emption and timber culture
entries are involved in the opinion. The
secretary says, in part: "If the statute
of March 3 were to be construed to in
validate all contests or protests not filed
within two years after the final receipt
and before this statute took effect, the
result would be that many thousand
fraudulent claims would go to patent
without further question being possible,
although contests or protests were le
gally pending at the date of the act, and
with great loss to many citizens. A con
test is the statutory means of acquiring
homestead or other claim against illegal
entry, and it thus militates, if success
ful, to preserve the public domain for
honest settlers. To so construe the
present act to annul and, as it were,
wipe out all those contests and protests
existing before March 3, 1891, not filed
within two years from the issuance of
final certificate, would amount substan
tially to a repeal pro tantoof the statute
of May 14, 1880. But the statute can
not be legally held to be repealed by im
plication and, least of all, where it would
allow patents to issue in so many cases
where the experiences of the depart
ment leaves no reason to doubt that
fraud had been perpetrated upon the
laws regulating land entries, and which
can be proved, if the contests and pro
tests are allowed to proceed to a hearing.
"If it had been the purpose of con
gress to provide that the contest or pro
test must be pending within two years
after the receiver's receipt upon final en
try in all cases before the statute of
March 3, 1891, as well as after, it cer
tainly would not have used so ambigu
ous terms as we here find. The makers
of this law were well acquainted with
the situation of affairs. Land laws have
been the subject of great discussion for
many years in and out of congress.
Committees on public lands are distin
guished for industry and intelligence,
and they were fully aware of all the
facts stated. Had they desired to ac
complish the purpose claimed by some
that this act does accomplish as it reads,
they should, and doubtless would, have
used language too plain and direct to re
quire construction. On the contrary,
they use the present participle in this
clause and say 'when there shall be no
pending contest or protest,' meaning
thereby, clearly, I think, pending then,
presently, at the date of the act, as it
was not intended to be limited to con
tests pending within two jears after the
date of final receipt when a case had
arisen before the present act took effect
and two years had elapsed. The statute
thus becomes one of limitation as to the
future without overthrowing pending
contests or protests. When the two
years did not terminate before the date
of the act the contest or protest, to be
valid, must be filed within two years.
"There is no force, I think, in the
point that the statute enumerates suits
arising under timber culture or pre
emption laws, for these laws, although
repealed by the present act, have been
efficacious to inaugurate entries which
either proceeded to final entry or may
yet do so. No new cases can arise un
der the timber culture or pre-emption
laws, but it was necessary that this act
should notice them to cover the whole
ground. Neither does the proposition
seem a sound one that by this statute it
was intended to expedite public busi
ness. The way congress must expect to
have patents issued is by furnishing a
sufficient clerical force to accomplish
the work, and not by suddenly rushing
great masses of cases to patent, although
contests legally instituted are pending,
and in which experience leaves no reason
to doubt fraud exists. To thus reward
fraud and squander public lands could
not have been the purjiose of our na
tional legislature. These are my views
upon the law presented and are all of
the points I deem it necessary to dis
New Incorporations.
following companies have
The following companies nave filed
articles of incorporation with the secre
^Cowrie Mining company, to do busi
ness in Missoula county. The incorpo
rators are W. H. Hammond, E. M. Tower.
C B Mahoney, J. M. Keith, W. H. H.
Dickinson. The capital stock, which is
unassessable, is 8 XX),000. _
Townsend land and Irrigation com
pany to construct a canal from the Mis
souri' river in Meagher county, and
ditches from Deep, Grayson and Dry
creeks, opposite the line of the canal.
The capital stock is $500,000, and the in
eorporators are W. E. Tierney, H. S.
Hvatt and J. R. Marks.
!North Moccasin Mining company. Op
erations will be carried on in Fergus
county. The capital stock is $500,000,
and the incorporators are J. H. Norman,
W. G. Norman, J. L. Harmon and A. D.
Newsy Notes from the Metropolis
by <ior Special Correspondent.
The game of base ball to have taken
place between the Timberline Cow
Punchers and the Cokedale Coke Pull
ers. on the latter's ground last Sunday,
was postponed until next Sunday, whe'n
a most exciting time is expected. After
this game Livingston may expect a chal
The Cokedale Social club gave a dance
at Williams' hotel on Tuesday evening
last. Music was furnished by local tab
ent and the attendance was good.
Work will soon begin on the much
needed school house, which is to lie
built on the south side of town under
the supervision of H. J. Wolcott of Liv
Miss Maggie McDonald is just recov
ering from an attack of the grip.
A catch-as-catch-can wrestling match
between John Arnot of London and
Dave Henderson of Glascow was the
dual interesting event of last week.
Henderson won the first and third falls.
Henry Wilkinson arrived Thursday
from Gastonviile, Pa., and is a guest of
his stepbrother, William Garr.
Herman Weisemann, who has been
laid up for the past two months from in
juries received at the mines, was able to
commence work again the first of the
For dead game sports Cokedale is ah
solutely "out of sight." This bit of in
formation is official, being attested to by
Pat Tierney.
Little Tom, the engine on the Coke
dale elevated railway, jumped the track
Thursday morning, but without serious
damage. It was soon put in running
order again by Engineer McDonald,
who has charge of that line.
Bosco's Palace of Illusions, a sleight
of-hand show, is billed for this place
next Monday evening.
On account of too much water, work
has been suspended on Pat Tierney's
coal mine for a time.
Joe McCune is feeling good over the
future prospects of his coal mine near
this camp. He has two tunnels, one of
which is 300 feet and the other 470 feet
deep. He supplies quite a number of
blacksmith shops in different localities
from his mine.
Men are at work excavating and pre
piring for the erection of the new hoist
ing machinery, which is now on the
ground and to lie put up during the
coming season. When in operation,
this will be a decided improvement over
the old works.
Superintendent George T. Wicks of
the Coke and Coal company, is in Hel
ena this week.
F. A. Burlingame has been in Liv
ingston on business and pleasure most
of the week.
District Court.
District Court.
The April term of district court for
Park county was concluded Saturday,
in order to permit Judge Henry to go to
White Sulphur Springs to convene the
term for Meagher county on Monday.
The following cases, not reported last
week, were disposed of prior to ndjourn
James Gillen vs. John Flockhart.
Time extended until May 10th in which
to file answer.
E. II. Talcott vs. Charles E. Collins et
al. Judgment for plaintiff for 8663.45,
costs of suit and $75 attorney's fees.
The state of Montana vs. Dennis Leni
han. Defendant's motion for arrest of
judgment taken under advisement by
the court.
Ramadka Bros. vs. Stebbins Meroan
tile Co. Judgment for plaintiff for
$278.30 and interest thereon from Jan
uary 6th, 1891, at 10 per cent, and costs
of suit.
Livingston Co-operative Building and
Loan association vs. J antes L. Morris.
Judgment for plaintiff for $629.50 with
interest thereon from February 18tli,
1891, at 10 per cent per annum, $50 at
torney's fees and costs of suit.
M. F. McGuire vs. A. J. Edsall et al.
Motion for change of venue sustained
and venue of case ordered changed to
Gallatin county.
M. F. McGuire et al vs. A. J. Edsall et
al. Motion for change of venue sustain
ed and venue of case ordered changed
to Gallatin county.
Sophie M. Wetzstein et al vs. Hattie
M. Joy et al. Defendant withdraws de
murrer and is given thirty days in which
to file answer.
George Brown vs. Allan R. Joy. De
fendant withdraws demurrer and is
given thirty days in which to file an
J. A. Savage vs. Board of Commission
ers of Park county. Judgment for
plaintiff for $160 and costs of suit.
Board of County Commissioners of
Park county, vs. Board of County Com
missioners of Choteau county. Judgment
for plaintiff for $162 and interest there
on from September 20th, 1890, at the
rate of 10 per cent per annum.
The suate of Montana vs. Dennis Leni
han. Defendant's motion for arrest of
judgment sustained and defendant or
dered committed until next regular
term under the same amount of bail as
endorsed on the indictment.
Hatch Bros. & Co. vs. Carver Mercan
tile Co. et al. Judgment rendered for
plaintiffs for $100 and costs of suit.
The following cases were dismissed as
settled: Walter H. Tenney & Co. vs
William Losekamp; National Park bank
vs. Charles Everett & Co.; National
Park bank vs. Charles Everett et al;
Tootle, Hosea & Co. vs. William Lise
kamp; Work Brothers & Co. vs. William
Losekamp; Brown Bros. & Co. vs. William
Losekamp. W. & I. Steinhart & Co. vs.
William Losekamp; Levi Strauss & Co.
vs. William Lisekamp; Foot Schultz A
Co. vs. William L»sekamp; Portage
Hosiery Co. vs. William L>sekamp.
William McAllister vs. August Nel
son. Trial by jury and verdict for de
Getchel L. Walloek vs. Emanuel
Goughnour. Demurrer sustained and
plaintiff given ten days in which to
amend complaint.
In the matter of the estate of William
Losekamp, deceased. Decree of settle
ment of final account and distribution
of estate signed and filed.
In the matter of the estate of Charles
H. Sowl, deceased. Order of sale of real
estate signed and filed.
Real Estate aut' Mining: Transfers.
Northern Pacific R. R. Co. to Alex
Van Brocklin, lots 27 and 28, block 76,
Livingston; $450.
United States to Solon - on R. Sh rake,
northwest quarter of the southeast
quarter and lots Nos. 1 and 2, of section
32, township 1 soinh of range 10 east.
Solomon K. Shrake and wife to Robert
1 range 10 east.
east quarter and lots 1 and 3, section 32,
township 1, north of range 10 east;
Ralph W. Cavanaugh et ux to George
B. Parker, two-thirds of King Solomon
No. 2 quartz lode, New World district;
$ 1 , 000 .
Harriet E. Harmon to Win. F. Wil
liams et al, lots 12 and 13, block 111,
Livingston ; $800.
Lilly M. Reed and husband to James
C. Reed, lot 9, block 36, Livingston; $300.
Samuel J. Walkins et ex to John T.
Smith Jr. lots 25 and 26, block 60, Liv
ingston; $600.
Northern Pacific R. R. Co., to Tom
Cooney, lots 9,10, 11, and 12, block 86,
Livingston; $400.
Tom Cooney to Helen Tanner, lots 10,
11, and 12, block 86, Livingston; $600.
Tom Cooney to Ellen Cooney et al,
lot 9, block 86, Livingston; $200.
EL H. Talcott to Fred E'alat, lot 5,
block 76, Livingston; $325.

xml | txt