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t< bA |LROAD TIME TABLE. î, y l-'r.-iu-ti») 8:,m » ni. s.Kl |i.m 1:1 r» h. in. 10 : 1)1 pin. 3:05 a.ni. 1:35 a.in. 1:50 a.ni. H:15 a.ni. 3:30 p ni. 0:15 a.ni. l'ai k lira il* Livingston ilailv at nalmr :it 10:1« a' ni. ul I p. in arriv ing in l.iwi gstoii at : igston at :20 a. m. :10 p ni. ni;.ton l'o«l«>Hl* , e. v - irniii s a. ni. to 7:30 p. m. in t register business trans- i, tu7:30 p. m., week days. -t wi 1 1 t'Iose at 9:011 a ni ,i-t « ill Hose at 7:30 p. ni. 11 11 lu- open on Snndavsand 0(iAL LAYOUT. mowers ami binders lead, m .-a I iintit power Wliiteley lillnlel'S. I'.iik train brought down _ of eoke from llorr and if 1 il m i M*r. I lie school eh be open ilt from unti I 0 ill todav. e publ 'clock. has put a new dray and _ 'h upon the streets and is \ In attend to the wants of \ Harper Tuesday bought through .1. K. Swindlehurst's • . located on Third street, I ; i r. rhe purchase price ii.es were heard regarding ■ It iivered by ,1. T. Smith at rhe speaker speaking in a i carried his audience with i- largely appreciated. Pio ■ linal pr< m if of his >re District Clerk ie ranch is located of the city. His lariat and I). \V Frank < - L* cil mad« 1 w . f. . Lmierilcii'l «'Ii ! 111 IMMO F,,,,,,..,..- M-'; lay. TT „I.itlt tw :l l " 1 ' ■/east il illH-M'- u rl .loll!) 1 .Mil......1- ,\ letter fr- ii A. <'r< visit ing Sweden* .--tat «' that tn it mpiist, who wit-1 his old home in y experienced an y age. twelve of the been washed over d during a severe ■nl imI b if lead for the water irritai <>f which has lieen ■ beginning the extension vas received Monday and ditches was ila\ bv J< -an *1*1' Meredith, the F rim mb dale I'nil h of the «if agi ik pin died at his home at last week of intiam Is. I >eeeased was 35 ami unmarried. The fune e from Cokedaleand the re ulcered in the cemetery at Ti c riiiiiioe m th«» Northern Pacific i tiviniitis will prove beneficial to Living .,m„, as umler I he new arrangement the Ira i crews will rur through from (flen iluc intlii«city, making Livingston their |;caili|iiiirti*rs instead of Billings, us lieretiifnre. Walter Ili-own 's wool circular quotes the following prices for Montana Meeces: Clinice I'i m*. 2iifr/22 cents; fine me ilium, --(a -1 cents; medium, 24fr/2(! \verage Fine, PSfr/'JO cents; min. '_!< Ua 22 cents; medium, cents, fine mei •iitrl 1 eci Tribun Koliiiisoii by Cl in Helena, tii m w ere 10 am...... the ilnvs or 1 lie I In* High (frade mine in ii gulch was bonded on Monday les Idling, the owner, to parties in. The conditions of this op per cent down and the bal puivhase price in thirty ail arc of the bond. Pour cases of scarlet fever have been reputed to the Ixmrd of health the past week, the patients being two children of Major If. Camp and C. J. Swanson. They have been properly quarantined ami it is expected that the contagion will he confined to these cases, bunion Bros, have completed the an rick office and storeroom, ry w ill be used to increase 'licihties and the upper as a carpenter shop. The nex to tiiei The lower : their ollict story utiliz entire Imilding will l>e supplied with a water ami electric light system. The eleven year old son and eldest child of Mi«. Thomas McAlpin, reported sick with scarlet fever last week, died early Saturday morning and was buried the evening of the same day. The fune ral was conducted by Rev. J. W. Van Ingen, pastor of St. Andrew's Episcopal <*li tire'll. W. It. Kelly, an employe in the North ern Pacilir simps, was severely injured Monday by a chisel which was thrown from on,* ôf the lathes. The steel struck him just under the right eye, cutting a deep gash in Ins cheek and nose. The wound was dressed hv Dr. Alton, the company's physician. IP A. Van Horne, a member of the Li iiigstnn band, met with a painful in jury while at Big Titulier Saturday. The ■»■cillent w as caused by a horse that had keen hitched to a post of the hand stand becoming frightened and pulling down thestmeture. One of the falling tim bers «truck Mr. Van Horne upon the "rmt. inllieting a wound that required surgical attention. Andrew Johnson, employed on the force w ho are engaged in timbering the tunnel at Muir, fell from the scatfolding Monday and struck his head against a rock, cutting a deep gash just above his right eye. lie was brought to Living ston in the evening, where Dr. Alton, the company surgeon, dressed the wound w hich. while severe, is not con sidered serious. The lunch counter owned by E. C. Hters and managed by Francis Irwin has been closed, the building having been ordered removed from the right of This action was taken to enable Mrs. Keimelly to erect a lunch counter to L- operated in connection with the Albemarle, she having secured the priv loiu the railroad company. pension Lmrd, consisting of Drs. Alton, \V. L. Shawk and G. R. . met at the office of Dr. Alton esday morning. Five applicants riginal pension, under the law I'iissed June *_'7th, 1890, were examined us follow«; H. \V. Bingham, Living * ,n| o II. J. Bickering, Horr; Levi Pruitt, Billing«; Albert Karnes, Fridley, and Bobert It. West, Willow Creek, Gallatin county. •b P Williams lias beaten the record ■or rapid shearing, so far as we have heard the present season. On the 29th Juy of June, w bile employed upon the lock of l>. < ) Railing, near Big Timber, cut the fleece from 21G sheep, all full w 1 IH, b hi ten hours' work. Considering he Let that DIO to 140 fleeces is an av ersgc day 's work for good shearers, the h'conl made l»y Mr. Williams is a re "mrkable one. Harry Handley, son of William Hand s', met with a painful accident Satur r*- "'"ruing. While siiooting tireprack V s and in the act of blowing upon a pf of punk to light the cracker it ex ini ' lmil| y blistering his face and fill \\1ii w 'fh burned powder. Dr. , s ' *bo was summoned to render the 0 *! K8ar J medical attention, reports that ■ *>}' will recover withont danger of his sight. I rum \\ . J. Anderson, who came up P 1 «'the reservation Monday, we learn '•»t \\ alter storev sustained a painful JUr . v Hunday by'his horse fallingwhtle riding the range. Mr. Anderson ppmqianied Mr. Storey to Laurel, from , 'I'-bpLce the latter gentleman went lungs for surgical attention. The 1 *** , °f H>e injury could not b© ml i;, 1 " ' though it w as believed that in Ul severely bruised Mr. n fracture of the small Of Lus left arm. I>. Wei Weil fur a of at ed ing in a and day. will jied )f This gust fore noon the A life and and the to at six the tent ed now fuel be large on son joke not but and July on plank and was who was John The place of the of the ly ter has he at much and he » ni. |i.m h. in. pin. a.ni. a.in. a.ni. a.ni. p ni. a.ni. at ni. in m. ni. m. trans- and and is of at a his Born-to Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bergen, in this city, Tuesday, July 7th, 1891, a daughter. ■ Bozeman rnces on the 4th, the half mile dash was won by Dainty, own | eil by Kennedy *fc Brown of this city. j Wednesday's Coked a le train brought [ down fifteen carloads of coke for ship ment to East Helena and other points west. Among consignments of wool received at this place the past week is a carload lielonging to Mrs. Rice of the upper Shields river valley. J. F. White is rejoicing over the ar rival of a pair of bouncing boys, who made their advent into the home of Mr. and Mrs. White on Sunday last. Henry Nicholson, one of the prosper ous ranchmen of the Boulder, brought in eighty head of cattle and sixteen head of horses for shipment to Helena the past week. The Smith building, west side Main street, has l>een fitted up in first-class shape and will be occupied by the Mr. Stephenson, who w ill remove his Arcade restaurant thereto. Bozeman New Issue: One of the freighters who has been hauling from here to Castle, was three weeks making the round trip. He stuck so long in the Bridger pass that he came near starving A slight blaze was started in the rear of the Enterprise building Saturday evening from fireworks, but owing to its prompt discovery by ('buries (farther it was extinguished before anv damage re suited. upon a in an at A consignment of 1,(100 head of cattle passed over the Northern Pacific Mon day. They were from Madison county and e.i route to Custer count-v, where tiie owners will locate them range. A party of Missourians with an out fit of seven prairie sehtxmers passed through the city Wednesday en route to the Flathead country. Among the outfits was a yoke of oxen with impro vised harness. It was a typical Missouii outfit. \ delicate surgical operation was per formed by Dr. Wells Sunday upon the eyes of A. B raton for the purpose en larging the pupils. It was successfully accomplished, however, and Mr. Braten enabled to attend to his duties again on Wednesda v. Lewellin A Hornbeck have completed a handsome office map for H. S. Potts' real estate office. It is five feet square, and in addition to containing each lot, block and subdivision, shows the loca tion of every residence and business structure and the tire plugsof the water company. They will make a similar one for use in the oflice of W. F. Sheard & Co. Eva M. Hunter returned the first of the week from a visit to the schools at Melville and eastern Park county. At the Neven school, east of Melville, on the .3rd inst., she assisted Miss Mamie Miles to raise the stars and stripes over' the school building. The occasion was appropriately observed by speeches and patriotic songs, participated in by the children. Another rich find is reported from Castle on the hill upon which the Prin cess mine is located. The discovery was made by Frank Kanenbly. The ore body as uncovered is ten feet in w idth and fifteen feet in length, and is report ed to bo exceedingly rich, assays show ing forty-six ounces in silver and sixty eight per cent in lead. The Livingston Stars, who went to Bozeman on Saturday last to try conclu sions with the Bozeman nine, succeeded in outplaying the latter club and earned a victory by a score of 10 to 10. J. C. Callahan, the umpire, gave apparent satisfaction to both clubs. As a juve nile base ball club the Stars are evi dently a success. They will play the Timberline club in this city one week from tomorrow for a purse of #25. Jacob Mnnheimer, W. M. Fitzgerald and Walter Dickinson of St. Paul,stock holders of the Cooke Placer company, arrived in Livingston Sunday and Mon lay held the annual meeting of the com pany. The properties owned by the company are the Concordia and Soda Butte placer claims in the New World district. The gentlemen composing the company are also interested in the Moulton and other quartz lode claims at Cooke, to which place they started Mon day. to by the lier nity nic open lent, to fore • of cific This & & and liose Smith Bros, have completed shearing their band of sheep on Horse creek and will ship the product from this .place. Four carloads have already been ship jied to Boston and three carloads are awaiting orders for shipment. The clip )f this firm w ill be over 2(X(,000 pounds. They will ship their mutton sheep from Billings this year instead of Livingston, driving over the range to that place. This shipment will be made about Au gust 1st, aud will require thirty cars to transport them to the eastern markets. Mrs. Jessie Haskins was arraigned be fore the district court Tuesday after noon on complaint of her husband, for the purpose of determining her sanity. A hearing was had lief ore a jury com posed of Dr. W. H. Campbell, John Ilef ferlin and J. P. Lilly. The evidence tended to show that Mrs. Haskins was laboring under an hallucination that he r life was in danger from her husband, arising from a morbid mental condition, and she was therefore adjudged insane and ordered taken to the asylum tit Warm Springs. Three more carloads of bullion from the Cumberland smelter were shipped to ihe east for reduction Tuesday. This makes seventeen carloads so far received at this place since the smelter started six weeks since. Had it not been for the bad condition of the roads which in terfered with freighting to such an ex tent that the smelter was twice compell ed to shut down more than twice the amount of bullion would have been re ceived at this place. As the smelter is now running with an ample supply of fuel on hand it is expected tjiat it will be operated continuously in future. Dr. Wells was called upon to dress a severe injury received by a sheepherder whose name we could not learn. The injury was caused by the explosion of a large fire cracker placed in his pocket on the evening of the 3rd by some per son who conceived it would be a good joke aud did not realize the danger at tending such a proceeding. The cracker not only tore the sheepherder's clothing but burned his side severely. Parties should bear in mind that this method of practical joking is extremely dangerous and in futur© confin© th©ir Fourth of July demonstrations to the legitimate explosion of fireworks. Picket: Thomas Clark was arrested on Monday afternoon for striking his father, Peter Clark, with a long piece of plank inflictng a cruel gash on the head and bruising the elbow. The brutal son was tried before Judge A. P. McAnelly who fined him fifty dollars and costs. In default of payment of fine the prisoner was taken on Tuesday by Constable John J orison to the county jail at Liv ingston, there to remain for thirty days. The unnatural son should linger in close confinement until the metathesis took place changing him from a brute to some semblance of a man. Courier: Ira Dodge is making prep arations to go east soon with a car load of wild animals. So he informed Mr. Benhara in a letter to him the hrstof the week. Mr. Dodge has a a number of elk, some deer and a pet bear, now in the Madison basin. They will be taken byway of Mammoth Hot Springs to Cinnabar for shipment. It is quite like ly Mr. Dodge will take the bear and a portion of his elk and deer. In his let ter he does not stete whether or not he has made sale, but it is not likely ne would make the shipment otherwise, es pecially at this season of the year when he mignt be expecting hunting Partien at any time. Mr. Dodge has been to much trouble and expense in obtatamg and raising these animals and we trust he will be amply repaid. a the own ar Mr. its it a J. H. Harvat has purchased the build ing, west side Main street, occupied by J. H. Harvey & Co. as a meat market. Yesterday's Cokedale train brought down seventeen carloads of coal and coke for shipment to Butte and East Helena. George Gordon and William Dawson are each erecting handsome residences in Riverside addition, just east of the Mayor Talcott property. Two more carloads of Cumberland bullion were shipped from this place Thursday, making nineteen carloads so far received for shipment to eastern re duction works. The ladies of the Congregational churce will serve ice cream in the Dan forth building, next to Davenport's store on Front street, next Thursday, from 3 to 10:30 p. m. A marriage license was issued Wed nesday to Aldo Sanford and Miss Fro zio Ledo, both of Melville. The parties were married the same day, Justice W. H. Kedtield of this city officiating. The ball given at Fowlie's hall last Friday evening under the auspices of the Ladies' Auxiliary to the Brother hood of Locomotive Engineers, was a complete success, both socially and financially. A consignment of 103 tents of various sizes, mostly A tents, were received in this city yesterday by Balicock «& Miles for use of the contractors who are en gaged in government road work in the Park. A new order has been issued by Judge Henry fixing the date of holding court in this district. The dates for Park county are: Third Monday in October, second Monday in January, second Mon day ih April and third Monday in June. The Liard of county commissioners will meet as a Liard of equalization one week from next Monday. A committee from the city council, consisting of Al dermen Campbell, Nye, Morris and Wright, will meet with them to adjust tiie assessment of city property. E. Goughnour has his new two-story office structure nearly ready for occu pancy. In addition to furnishing am ide office room to accommodate his in creased trade it will afford store room for his sash, doors, building paper, paints and other building material. John Conley, who was detected in the act of burglarizing the warehouse of George T. Chandlers & Cc. two weeks ago and who pleaded guilty to the of fense in the district court Tuesday, was sentenced to three years in the state penitentiary by Judge Henry Thursday. James Smith, who was captured by Officers Skillin and Altimus while rob bing a freight car of goods belonging to Arthur Barret, entered a plea of guilty to the charge of burglary in the district court Tuesday, and on Thursday was sentenced by Judge Henry to imprison ment in the state penitentiary for a term of three years. The picnic given in Lovely's grove, seven miles south of the city on the 4th, by the Good Templars, was successful in every particular, with the exception of the oration for the occasion, which was dispensed with on account of a heavy shower which necessitated a curtail ment of the programme. A large num lier availed themselves of the opportu nity and enjoyed the pleasures of a pic nic dinner and the varied programme prepared for the occasion. "A Social Session," the comedy com pany that appeared at Fowlie's hall Thursday evening, presented a fair pro gramme and gave good satisfaction. The open air music by the band was excel lent, as was the orchestra and instru mental features of the programme, the cornet soloist being equal if not superior to any musician who has appeared be fore a Livingston audience. Taken as a whole the entertainment was superior to those recently given by traveling com panics in this city, and it was therefore favorably received by the audience. • A special train with twelve carloads of stoves passed over the Northern Pa cific last evening en route to Portland. This shipment is consigned to R. C. Cal lahan as joint agent for Briggs, Beach & Co. of 8t. Louis and Crebben, Sexton & Co. of Chicago, each firm shipping six carloads. The train is run under special orders with reference to the careful handling of the cars to avoid breakage, and each is decorated with banners de scriptive of the contents and the pur liose of the shipment. These stoves will compose a stock of the above firms with which it is proposed to establish a large wholesale stove depot at Portland and is the largest single shipment ever made to the coast. «fe day day in A. the the ena, of ern city to a The game laws Xs amended at the last session of the legislature provide that it shall be unlawful to kill in this state any bison, buffalo or quail for the period of ten years. Other large game except elk may be killed between the 15th day of September and the 15th day of De cember of each year. No speckled or mountain trout Bhall be caught at any time for speculative purposes, or for market or for sale, and it is unlawful to use a net or seine in any of the waters of the state, except the Missouri river below Great Falls and the Yellowstone below Clark's Fork. For using giant powder and other explosives for the pur pose of killing fish the fine is not less than #200 nor more than $500, or im prisonment for not less than one year nor more than three years. "An Evening with Ben-Hurr," presentt ed at Fowlie's Hall Tuesday and Wed nesday evenings was one of the mos pleasing and instructive entertainments of the season and merited a much more liberal patronage than was accorded. The programme consisted of readings and recitations, embracing the most salient incidents in connection with the history of Ben-Hur, by Mrs. Estelle Davis, supplemented by way of illustra tion with thirty well-conceived tablaux, which were alike creditable to those who participated and to Mrs. Davis, un der whose direction the entire pro gramme was presented. Mrs. Davis by her rare ability as an elocutionist held the audience in rapt attention throughout, winning especial admiration by her reci tation of the "Chariot race." At the close of Wednesday's programme Mrs. Davis entertained the participants by an excellent lunch served at the Me tropolitan Cafe. Church Matter*. Congregational Church: Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Laidies' Aid society of Congregational church meets Wednesday, at 2 p. m., with Mrs. Ouimet. Won the Championship. A correspondent of the Breeders Ga zette, published at Chicago, writing from Scotland, has the following to say concerning a half sister of Bell Boy, a Clydesdale horse owned in this city by McNeven Bros: "Both at Edinburgh and Stirling Col. Stirling of Kippendavie was first with his magnificent three year old mare Brenda of Kinpendavie by Knight Errant. This gay and hand some well-colored mare has few equals and no superior in action, and her feet and legs are all that can be desired. She won the championship at Stirling, beating Sunroy." Queer, ir True. A Wheeling dispatch says: Among the curiosities in possession of the West Virginia Historical and Antiquarian as sociation is the anoient warrant pur porting to be the death warrant of Jesus Christ It was engraved on a plate of brass and found by the French commis sioners of art while excavating in the ancient city of Aquilla, in the kingdom of Naples. It was written in Hebrew and translated by the French commis sioners of art On the reverse aide « the plate from that on which the death sentence is written are the words: "Sim ilar plate is sent to each tribe. As the Romans were careful to record the olu cial acts of the emperor and the gover nors of the provinces, it is possible that this death sentence is genuine. by so of a PEBSONAL POINTS. Alderman Frank White visited Helena Tuesday. . u- S. Potts visited the temporary cap •tal the first of the week. Charles Cannon of Horr was among visitors in the city Tuesday. "U Pickering of Horr was among: ' ,8| L>rs in the city Tuesday. E. J. Kerney of Cinnabar greeted his j Livingston friends Tuesday. Charles White of Gardiner was among j i îsitors at the county capital Tuesday W. A. Kelly, one of the rustling mine owners of Castle, was in the city Tues day. L. M. Carpenter and wife of Timber line, were visiting friends in the city Saturday. Mrs. Edith Green returned the first of the week from a visit with friends at Hurst, Montana. D. G. Wilkins, one of the prosperous stockmen of the upjier Yellowstone, was in the city Monday. Mrs. J. L. Holmes returned Tuesday from a month's visit with relatives and friends in Minnesota. County Clerk Deutsch and S. S. Bun dock made an overland trip to Hunters Hot Springs Tuesday. County Commissioner R. B. Briggs and wife were in Livingston Wednesday on their return from Bozeman. David Noble and wife, who have been spending the past winter in Castle, re turned to Livingston Wednesday. Miss Ethel Ackley departed Thursday for Spokane, where she will spend the summer with her sister, Mrs. MeCul lom. Charles Turley, of the firm of Turley & Lowey, sawmill operators of the up per Yellowstone, was in the city Wed nesday. Sid Irwin and family arrived from Billings Wednesday, and after visiting a few days in Livingston will depart for Castle. Major F. D. Pease returned the first of the week from a sojourn at Stillwater, where he has lieen looking after stock interests. Samuel Schott returned Sunday even ing from the oast. His nephew, Arthur, will remain in Saginaw, where he will attend schwil. ^ S. O. N. C. Brady, L. N. Henry and Charles Pennicott were among upjier Shields river ranchers and stockmen in the city Monday. S. C. Hunter, manager of the hanking and mercantile business of J. H. Conrad «fe Co., at Red Lodge, was among visi tors in the city Monday. J. A. Savage made a trip to the tem porary capital Saturday to present argu ments before the supreme count in the case of Black vs. Gassert. Thursday Eva M. Hunter, county su perintendent of schools, visited the Lyon school, taught by Miss Nora Prewett in the upfier Yellowstone valley. Major Nichols, one of the road con tractors in the National Park, came down from Mammoth Hot Springs and s]ient the Fourth in Livingston. R. B. Basford of Winona, Minnesota, proprietor of the Riverside addition to this city, has been in Livingston the past week looking after business inter ests. in Hon. Leopold Schmidt, member of the legislature from Silver Bow, accompa nied by his wife, was in the city Tues day looking after business interests here. M. A. Mills, former assistant superin tendent of this division, departed Tues day for Tacoma, w here he w ill accept a position with the Northern Pacific com pany. Fred Muench and wife of Chicago are in the city, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. O'Neil. They will make a tour of the National Park before returning to the east. Judge Dewitt, J. W. McIIaffie, A. Raht, Floyd Jones and Bryan, all of Hel ena, arrived in Livingston Saturday morning to enjoy piscatorial pleasures along the Y'ellowstone. Inter Mountain: Ed O'Rourke, one of the old time conductors on the North ern Pacific, is in Butte for the first time to-day, and will hereafter make the Butte-Livingston run. Harry M. Smith, of the Banner and Times, Greencastle, Indiana, was in the city Thursday. Mr. Smith is en route to the coast to visit a brother and enjoy a well-earned vacation. P. Gogerty, roadmaster of the Rocky Mountain division, with headquarters at Missoula, was in the city the past week, accompanied by his wife and daughter visiting friends and relatives. Thomas S. Ash end J. R. King, accom panied by their families, returned from Castle Monday where, with other promi nent owners of Castle mines, they oh served the national anniversary by a picnic dinner. J. C. Vilas, cashier of the National Park bank, accompanied by Mrs. Vilas and daughter, arrived from the east Wednesday evening. They will begin housekeeping in the Harvey residence on Yellowstone street. Herman Kahle of Fridley was among visitors in the city Wednesday. He has purchased the general merchandising business of James Connell at that place, and as he is a rustler will make a suc cess in his new venture. Miss Ferguson, in charge of the milli nery department for Thompson Bros., started Monday for a tour of the Park. She will be met at Firehole Basin by a brother from Idaho, who will accompan her upon the trip through Wonderlani J. B. Wood, foreman for W. B. Ellis, came in from the Boulder Tuesday. He states that shearing has been finished and that the clip is first class in every particular. The yield will reach nearly 40,000 pounds. James Alexander, who has been in the employ of the Park Transportation com pany at Mammoth Hot Springs, arrived in Livingston Monday. Mr. Alexander was stricken with paralysis Sunday and was on his way to Minneapolis for medi cal treatment. General Ballington Booth, command er of the Salvation Army, accompanied by his wife, was an east bound passenger Tuesday. General Booth and wife were returning from a trip to Butte and Hel ena to give comfort and encouragement to the Salvationists in those cities. H. Gassert of Cinnabar, one of the largest owners of mining property in the New World Mining district, was in the city Wednesday. He expects to go to Cooke next week to devote his attention during the season to development and representation work upon his properties in that camp. D. J. Christie of White Sulphur Springs was in the city the first of the week looking for a location .to practice his profession of veterinary surgeon. Dr. Christie is favorably impressed with Livingston and will probably conclude to remain here. J. H. Conrad, president of the Park Coal and Coke company, was in the city Sunday evening on his return from a trip of inspection to the company's prop erty at Horr. He states that the coke plant is now operated to its fullest ca pacity, the demand for the output keep ing the ovens constantly employed. D. C. Conklin, formerly with George T. Chambers A Co. in this city, but for the paet year a resident of Missoula, stopped over in Livingston Thursday on his way east. Mr. Conklin has been compelled, on açcount of his wife's ill ness, to absndon making his home in Montana, and will return to Minnesota. George T. Young, accompanied by his family and Mrs. Amos Shaw and child ren, started today for the National Park. Mr. Young will be absent about ten days, ftfwi the other members of the party will remain during the summer at Yellow uto flfl Lake with Captain Shaw who is in charge of the steamboat at th8t place. cap his j j Mrs. F. Stocker of Melville was a vis itor in Hie city yesterday. A. F. Kavanaugh and wife of Big Tim j her were visitors in the city Tuesday. Joseph LaBrie of Big Elk, Meagher county, was a visitor in the city Thurs day. Billy Miles returned Tuesday from a Wednesday city brief visit to his former souri Alderman Frank Beley made a busi ness trip to the temporary capital yes terday. James Fowlie, Livingston, was regis tered at the Grand Central, Helena, of at was and re the a for A. L. Love, who has a contract for road work along Y'ellowstone Lake, was in the city several days the past week. Paul Van Cleve was in the city yester day on his way to Castle to look after his mining interests in that great car bonate district. Miss May Haberstroah of Iowa City, arrived in Livingston Monday to visit her sister, Mrs. J. H. Harvat, and make a tour of the National Park. John Wickenhofer and Attorney W. H. Poormau went to Cooke the past week, where the former gentleman will remain during the summer. Mrs. N. D. Root and daughter, Mabel, arrived from Brainerd, Minnesota, yes terday morning and are visiting in the city, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Pierce Hoopes. % A Big Rubbery. The Northern Pacific ticket office in this city was robbed some time during Monday forenoon of the receipts from the sale of tickets July 4th and 5th. The amount, as near as can be learned, is something over $2,000. The exact time of the robbery is not known, but ac cording to the statement of Ticket Agent Baker the money was in the drawer at 10 o'clock on the morning of that date, and an examination shortly afterwards revealed the fact that it was missing. The officials of the company are extremely retieent regarding the matter, and it cannot therefore be learned whether any clue that will lead to the detection of the criminal is ir their possession. So far the robbery ap pears to be shrouded in mystery, the •inly fact obtainable being that the com pany is short the sales for the two days stated above, aggregating about #2,000, Court Note*. Monday Justice Redfield held a ses sion of his court at the county jail and took the deposition of T. F. Garrett, the lame sheepherder who was recently as saulted at Big Timber. The deposition was taken in presence of Matthew Car ton, Charles Kane and Charles Murray, the three men accused of making the as sault. Garrett's story was substantially as heretofore published in the Entkr prisk, and will be used against the de fendants when the cases against them come up in the district court. Tuesday Matthew Carton, John A. Packard and Michael Hagan were ar raigned in Justice Redfield's court, each charged with attempted jail breaking and assaulting the keeper of the jail. They waived examination and were held in the sum of #5(X) each to answer in the district court, and in default were re manded to the custody of the sheriff. These are cases growing out of the mur derous assault 11(1011 Jailer Hausen two weeks ago. R. D. Kenney of Clyde Park, upon complaint of John Harold, appeared be fore Justice Hosford Monday and en tered a plea of guilty to a charge of as sault and battery. He was assessed a fine of #10 and costs, which was promptly paid and defendant discharged. Monday John Randolph, a colored in dividual, was arraigned in Police Mugis träte Lepley's court and pleaded guilty to a charge of drunkenness, for which he was sentenced to pay a fine and costs amounting to $14.45. In default he was committed to the care of the sheriff while he liquidates his indebtedness by street labor. Charles George entered a plea of guilty to the charge of drunk and was assessed a fine and costs by Magistrate Lepley of #10.45, which he pungled up and was discharged. Emma King and Sallie Rowe became involved in a pugilistic encounter on Main street, where they were discovered by Officer Skillin, who took them in charge. In the police court Monday they entered a plea of guilty to a charge of disturbing the peace and were each assessed a line and costs of #19.45, which they paid. William Eaton and Charles Ross plead guilty to a charge of disturbing the peace when arraigned in Police Magis trate Lepley's court Monday, and each contributed the sum of $19.45 to the city's exchequer. Eugene Turner was caught in the act of attempting to burglarize the castle of Josie Tripp on Friday night of last week. He was arraigned before Magis trate Lepley Monday, waived examina tion and was held in the sum of $1,000 to answer a charge of burglary in the first degree at the next term of district court. In default he was committed to the county jail. home in Mis a 1.1st of Letter* Advertised at Living*ton Montana, July 6th, 1891. Aronson, John Arlington. Lake B**ar, l)an Blair, John Battler, Mis* May Conno, Geoargo Cooper, I J Collin*, Thomas Oavey, James Demont, N J Daimler, Miss Maria Drummond, N H Eckert, Mrs Emily Fleming, E Iloherts, Charles Herom, J udge F ilanegan, Tomes Lyons, Win Mendenhall, J. K. (3) McCann, Peter Oliver, A. W. O'Connell, James Oliver, J B Penman Miss Jennet Rogers, A E Rose. Jimmie Shoop, Mrs Eliza Sweeney, Harry (3) Steiner,' Ignatz Samuels L N Voiglit, Andy (2) Wy kes, Alice P White, C J. Persons calling for the above will please say Advertised." S. M. Parks, P. M. The census bulletin on education gives a preliminary showing of the pub lic school enrollment from the records of the states not shown in previous bulletins, namely: Idaho and Nevada. Idaho has an apparent gain of school enrollment slightly less than the gain in population. Nevada lost in popula tion and is relatively less in school en rollment. The combined bulletins for the whole country show an apparent enrollment in the public schools for 1880 of 9.952,000, and for 1890 an enroll ment of 12,525,000, a gain of 2G.54 ner cent. SPECIAL MENTION. family groceries go to For choice Krieger à Co. For bargains in ladies' muslin under wear, babies' dresses and outfits, go to S. L. Davenport's. "Monarch Brand" of fruits and vegeta bles at Thompson Bros. Dr. Hess' toothache drops will cure the worst case of toothache in from five to ten minutes by application to the af fected part. If there is a hollow in the aching tooth saturate a little cotton and apply in the cavity. For neuralgia ap ply on the outside and you will experi ence almost instantaneous relief. Price 15 cents, for sale by* Peterson, the phar macist. The stockman should not be without a bottle of Zoonine, a remedy for acute diseases of horses and cattle, such as colic (spasmodic and flatulent) inflam mation of the bowels, distemper, heaves, epizootic and diseases of the blood. For cattle it is an absolute specific in black leg, Bpring fever, diarrhoea and overfeed ing. For sale by Peterson. Dr. Hess' Sarsaparilla for all blood and stomach disorders. Completely and entirely cleanses the blood, cures bil iousness, constipation and headaches, cleanses out and heals the entire stom ach and bowels. For sale by M. A. Peterson. For fresh fruits and vegetables go to Krieger A Co's Family grocery. Try Dr. Hess' Cough Cure, guaran teed. Price 25 cents, foa sale by M- A. Peterson. Try Dr. Hess' Common-Sense Pills. For sale by M. A. Peterson. Choice coffees and teas a siieeialty at Krieger & Co's. Crescent creamery butter at Thomp son Bros. . Invest your money wisely in a mow | ; n(r machine. See all and get the best, j the same as you would in purchasing a house or real estate. The best is cheap est. * The best lime is furnished by the Liv ingston Lime Works. O. Mattson. When baby was sick, we »ave her Castoria, When she was a child, she c.-ied for Castoria, When she became Mies, she clnntr to Castoria, When she had children, she gave them Castoria. Keeping pace with the times, the new Whitely mower excels all in the field— higher geared, being all steel, has power and strength to cut inch and one-half wagon spokes without stopping machine or damage to section or guard. Is there any other machine that will stand this test? No. The record of cures accomplished by Hood's Sarsaparilla can never be com pletely written. The peculiar curativi powers of Hood's Sarsaparilla are sue ce8sful when everything else has failed If your blood is impure, your digestion out of order, try Hood's Sarsaparilla. Dr. Hess' Fence Wire Liniment is be yond the shadow of a doubt the most wonderful discovery of modern medic: science as applies to the use of external remedies for wounds, cuts, scratches, burns, frost bites, chillblains, sprains, old sores, chafing, bruises, rheumatism ring bone, pole evil, string halt, soreness of joints, wind galls, lame back. For fresh wounds, such as are caused by barbwire cuts or from similar causes this remedy is unequalled. It has magical effect and heals with the most astounding rapidity. It will at once re move all proud flesh anti has the won derful quality of preventing any foul ness or animal life from developing, will keep a wound or cut perfectly healthy even in the warmest weather. Price 50 cents for 1G ounce bottle, for sale by M. A. Peterson. To the I'ulilic. On and after June 1st, 1891, the Bank of Livingston (located in the Hefferli postoflice block), wili lie called the Mer chants Bank of Livingston. With in creased facilities we are prepared to re ceive new accounts, accommodating our old customers, transacting a general banking business. The bank allows per cent interest on time deposits, has safe lock deposit boxes for the keeping of papers and other valuables for rent at $2 per year. C. 8. Hkfferljn, Cashier. Rg/AtJSÄ 1 . ^AKIH 6 POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tc lar baking powder. Highest all in leavening strength.—Latest 1'. S. Govern ment Food Report. \'OTI('E—A meeting of the hoard of county commissioners, meeting as a board of equali zation of Park county for the equalization of taxes for 1391, will lie held at the office of the county clerk of Park county, beginning July 20, 1391. and continuing until such eqalization is completed, but not later than the second Monday in August, 1H91, according to the provisions of section IK), revenue law, laws of the 1st legisla tive assembly, state of Montana. 8. DEUTSCH, County Clerk and Recorder. N otice of application to cut tim BER.— In accordance with the provisions of section H, rules ami regulations prescribed by the honorable secretary of the interior, May 5tli, 1391, I, the undersigned, a resident of Park "coun ty, Montana, hereby give notice that at the ex piration of twenty-one days from the iirst publi cation of this notice will make written applica tion to the honorable secretary ot the interior for authority to cut and remove all the meachant aille saw logs—pine, lir and white spruce timber on the following descriiied public land, to-wit: Beginning at the old saw mill stand on main Rock creek, known as the Old Kelly millsite, and running in a northeasterly direction to a point on the north prong of Rock creek about % of a mile above its mouth, thence up said nortli prong of Rock creek about 4 mles, thence east to main Rock creek and continuing east to the top of the dividing ridge between the main creek and its south prong, thence down said dividing ridge to a point directly south of the point of beginning, thence to point of beginning. The area of said tract above described is about 7,t>80 acres and con tains about l,490,(Kli> feet of fir timber, 1,000,900 feet of pirn* and 500,000 feet of white spruce. Allot said land being mountainous, rocky and un lit for agricultural purposes. Said lands are non mineral in character: located in Park county, Montana, and uneurveved. ROCK CREEK LATH AND LI MBER CO. By Order of Warren GoomviN, General Mg'i list Pub. .July 11th, 1391.) F. S. Webster & Go •I Real Estate, Loans and Insurance. References: National Park Bank. Livingston National Bank THE mum STORE, L. B. HOPPE & CO.. Props* -DEALERS IN General - Merchandise, FRUITS AND CONFECTIONS. Only Store in Cinnabar. Wm. F. Sheard & Company. GET READY FOR THE BOOM. BUY PROPERTY WHILE IT IS CHEAP. We have listed with us some of the most desirable residence property in the city at prices and on terms -NEVER BEFORE OFFERED. ' We offer no property not absolutely controlled by us. If y° u Je8ire to bu,,<1 we can help you through the Mate Loan ai Bail Associa», of Minneapolis, Minn., for which we are Agents. -IF YOU WISH TO SELL CALL AND SEE US. W. F. Sheard & Co.. - Park Street ii Music Hath Its Charms" But the Greatest Charm in town is our store with the goods and prices at which we have marked them. Call and you are sure to buy something. J Wa Have an Elegant Line of All Clasae* of OXFORDS AND RUBBER. u P° n their Merits. We hang Bait, but will give Lower Prices than get el ?ewhere. Call and see ns and &oods^ and prices. We are Sole Agents for the Celebrated BURT & PACKARD SHOES. FOR VALUE RECEIVED IN Clothing and Furnishings -GO TO-- I. ORSCHEL & BRO., Main Street, . Livingston, Mont. HOOPES & EATON, Insurance. Risks safely placed at the regular rates and in the best Companies. Remember it costs no more to insure in a company that will pay you full value for your loss than it does in a company that will pay you from 30 to 40 per cent, of said loss. Life and Accident Insurance. MINING STOCK. Do jou want to buy Mining Stock in Castle, Cooke City, Bear Gulch, Emigrant Gulch, Mill Creek or the Boulder? Have you Mining Stock for sale. REAL ESTATE. Do you want to sell? Do you want to buy? Do you want to build? Do you want to loan money? Do you want to borrow money? If yon want any of these call and see us. HOOPES &o EATON, ORSCHEL BLOCK, LIVINGSTON, MONTANA. C. W. FORESTER, DEALER IN Diamonds, Watches, Clocks and Silverware, - JEWELRY AND SPECTACLES — Also a fine line of Secret Society Pins and Charms. A specialty of fine watch repairing. All watches sent to me by express or mail will receive prompt attention. C. W. Forester, Park Street, Livingston, Mont. The Biggest Stock of Spring Goods in Town. Customers will be highly delighted with the new goods and prices. Y'ou make no mistake in putting your money into these RELIABLE GOODS at such ROCK BOTTOM PRICES. Come in and see the best Men and Boy's Clothing, Hats, Gaps, Boots, Shoes, Gent's Furnishing Goods, Trunks, Valises, Etc. You will find them all new goods from the lending manufactories and all of the latest approved styles, making a RARE COLLECTION OF CHOICE BARGAINS. Customers will find it to their advantage to give me a call before purchasing elsewhere. HENRY FRANK« Merchant Tailor, Main Street, Livingston. J. A. BROWN & CO., DRUGGISTS, (SUCCESSOKS 3'G A. L. FOWLIE.) DRUGS AND DRUGGISTS' SUNDRIES. -We Also Carry a Full Line of Stationery, Patent Medicines, Toilet Articles anil Perfumes, deers and Tobacco. Being a Pharmacist of thorough practical experience, prescriptions will he compounded, both night and day, with care and accuracy. By constant attention to business ami in the exercise of per sonal supervision we will guarantee entire satisfaction. Orders From the Surrounding County Promptly Attended to. A SHARE OF PUBLIC PATRONAGE RESPECTFULLY SOLU ITED. Lower Main Street, Livingston, Montana. C. H. Molter, Mining Broker -AND REAL ESTATE DEALER. City, Ranch and Mining Properties. Correspondence Solicited. Livings tan and Castle. Livingston office in Wetzstein'* Wholesale Liquor House, Main street. A. B. LIND & SON, Brick Contractors aud Builders. Estimate* furnished on all kinds of work. Brick work a specialty. Manufacture Brick, and will contract tosupplyanyquantity to suit purchasers, cr will lay them in wall as may be desired. LIVINGSTON MONTANA.