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A Hero of the Future.
History m unis Un- unselfish deeds ami the bravery of our soldiers la time «if danger, and future In stör» will record the bravery of our woranien who earn their daily bread amid giv n danger and iiiuiiiiient peril An t ejaest whs held last week by Mr. Brigimuse. county cor oiler at Harr, near St. Helens, on a man named Kichard Gill, aired fifty year About a year and a half ago ne was Working in the shaft of a coal mine with three other men. blasting rock Tlie de ceased, after the shots were ready, told the other men to «et into the lio|»(ier * He then lighted the fuse connected with the shots and then got into the liopper. He fancied lie had «neu the wrong signal and jumped out of the hopper to cut off the fuse. He managed to cut off one. but the others were too far burned. The other men begged him to give the signal to ascend ami get into the hopper, but he said: "No. I will stay where I am. It is better for one man to die than for all." .lust then the hop per l*egan to ascend and the other men were drawn to the top. and soon after Gil! pulled the signal wire and they went down to him ami found lum bail ly injured about the head. He had a compound fracture of the skull, and re mained five months in the hospital, but never got over his injury.—London Lancet. Spaniard* a* Sliopl iff era. Spaniards are now said to lie most predominant among the criminals ar rested for stealing in large shops or pocket picking on race courses or at great public gatherings. Several ll»e rians have been caught purse snatching at the Gingerbread fair, and there have just appeared before the police court two men and two women from over the Pyrenees who practiced shoplifting on a. large scale. The Spaniards, who had been suspected of [iccket picking in the Jardin d'Acclimatation. were dogged by a detective, who saw them enter the Grands Magasins du Louvre. Tltey drove to the place in a hired victoria the jehn of which was one of the men. After having remained for awhile nth« shop they saw that they were being watched, so they lett the place, entered their vehicle and were conveyed to the Printemps. Thither the detective followed them and although he had no ocular proof that the Spaniards stole anything he ar rested the lot. the driver of the victoria iieing seized by a policeman who had re ceived instructions to observe bis move lnents. Under the cushions of the ve hide were found three large pieces oi silk which had been stolen from the Louvre shops and were valued at a little over forty pounds. —London Telegraph English Iteporter» Must He Kilurateil. There are to be no ignoramuses tu the English journalism of the future. A speeial committee of the institute of tin profession has prepared a report u which it is recommended that candidate! for admission to membership must pas.* an examination in the English language English literature. English constitution and political history, political and physi cal geography. They must also have t "sufficient knowledge" of Latin, eithei French and German, ami "some ac ■quaintance" with universal history. But perpaps the most important rec ommendation of all is that every candi «late shall he examined in "The Princt pies of the Law of Newspaper Libel ' This is certainly a poser, and any jour ualist who succeeds in showing that lie has mastered the law of liliel will be well worthy of all the honors which his colleagues can bestow. —Pall Mall Bud get. 31 r. WtiHlotik)*» Aristocratic Hen. At the farm of Mr. Maurice Weslosky of Albany, a Plymouth Kock hen had been set on sixteen eggs—thirteen ol ■which were Plymouth Kock eggs and the other three eggs of a common bree<l •of chickens. The motherly old hen hatched out the whole sixteen, but when they were all able to run about accord ing to her clucking she seemed to eye the three little aliens suspiciously. That Biddy disapproved the mixture of the breed was at once evinced by the scorn tful manner assumed, and soon she «bowed it in an emphatic way by falliug •viciously on the three strangers ami putting a sudden and violent end tu their young lives.—Cor. Atlanta C'oti atitutiou. A Newspaper In an Earthquake. Probably no issue of a newspaper was ever put in type under more trying cir cum stances than this issue. The type was badly i»ed. and as it was put in position it was necessary to wedge it securely to keep each shock from undo ing tlie work of days. The coiu[Misitors stoK/si bravely at their posts, even iu mo meats of the greatest «langer, when the brick walls threatened to collapse and bury them in the ruins. We were com jielled to move our office after Thurs slay's shock, and much uiore damage ■was done, hut we. after all, were de Jayed but three or four hours with our •edition.—Dixon (Cal.) Tribune Tun Heavy to fin Down. A corespondent 6ends the following tough story from Lancaster, which we slon't believe: "Several days ago Walter <J. Hardy noticed that a lot. of tenpenny nails he had in a shed were disappear ing, and he yesterday discovered that about three pounds of the nails had been ■carried to an elevated place by one ol his pigeons and used in building a nest. ' —Phil*...... 'hiladelphia Ledger. Tweutv-one churches and chapels in Englaml were struck by lightning last summer. An authority declares that «0 per cent, of the lightning conductors now in use are in au unsatisfactory cou •dition. The exact site of the famous Black Hole of Calcutta, long supposed to be lost, has lately been rediscovered in the course of excavating the foundations of buildings in Old Fort William. Seventeen and fifteen years were the respective ages of a young couple who eloped and got married at Edgefield. Ü, C., one «lav last week. | ! | 1 ! ( Carrier flgeon* for the >'»vy. When the f. nited Btati « practice ship | Constellation sailed on the cadets' sum ! wer voyage Monday afternoon it had | almard a number of homing pigeons. 1 to he used as means of communication between the ship and points ashore. The birds will I«- liljerated at intervals, and are expected to bring official messages from the practice vessel to the naval academy, where a loft or cote has re cently Ix-en established. If the experiment, should prove suc cessful the government will probably find it profitable to the navy to encour ! age the homing pigeon service with the small appropriation needed to carry out the plans of the projectors of the enter prise. At present the facilities fot training birds at the naval academy are limited, no government appropriation being available. At Fortress Monroe. ( the first stopping place of the ship, it is possible several trained birds from Bal timore, Philadelphia and New York will be taken aboard and later dispatched with information from the cruising grounds. The headquarters at Wash ington will also be posted of the where abouts of the vessel through winged messengers from that city. A loft of birds to accompany the ship will no doubt he sufficiently trained toward the close of the voyage to t>e useful in con veying messages ashore. — Annapolis Cor. Baltimore Sun. No "Keverxliur" In Fashionable Itaiicing. 1 am alxmt to give society here ami the leaders of the german at watering places this summer a bit of fashionable intelligence which 1 know will lie star tling in the extreme. The fiat has gone out in the best Loudon and Continental society that the "reverse" in the valse shall no longer lie permitted. This re form seems to have Iteen originated by the Prince of Wales, and of course it was immediately taken up by the small er fashionables in London. The ill tia tnred say his royal highness never did dance well iu his golden youth, and that since lie has come to a liberal ro tundity of belt, or, in other words, grown fat, his dancing is simply execra ble. He always had great difficulty iu "doing tlie reverse" in the waltz, and now that he cannot do it all he puts the ban of his disapproval on it. Hereafter there is to be no "reversing" at the state balls or at any dances which are hon ored by the royal presence. The fact is. the "reverse" was hardly ever seen on the other side of the water at any time, and now having the positive disapproval of "the first gentleman of England" it will disappear for good. — Lounger in Washington Herald. Church Pillars in a Scrap. A good thing has just leaked out con cerning a church fair held in Utica not very long ago. When the booths were being put in position two men had a dis agreement as to what position in the hall a certain booth should occupy. It was a small matter of course, hut each disputant was sure he was right. There was a war of words, and one invited the other outside to settle the difficulty. Those who witnessed the settlement said that it was unique and amusing. Which party set the ball rolling will never be known. There was a swish of fists in the air, two angry grunts, a sprinkling of blood from two damaged nasal ap pendages,, a whirl of arms and legs, and the booth builders rolled over one an other in the uiud. Two sorry looking pillars of the church they were when separated ami sent home to recuperate. The booth went up. but whether its po sition was mutually satisfactory has not been learned. — Utica Observer. Mr. Epstein llvhl Four Aren. Burt Seiger, hailing from St. Louis, was yesterday afternoon bunkoed out of $1(50 on a poker hand, and James Cary, Charles Kline and Isaac Epstein were arrested on the charge of operating a confidence game. The four men were on au incoming Missouri Pacific train and were indulging in a quiet game of euchre for points. During the progress of the game Epstein remarked that he held a good poker hand. At this Seiger said he also held a good poker hand, and proposed that the game be turned from euchre to poker, which was accordingly done and the cigars bet. From cigars for the crowd the stakes grew to a box. and from a box of cigars to five dollars. Continuing at this rate, the neat bet of |160—all Seiger had—was made and the turn called. Seiger held four kings and Mr. Epstein four aces.—Kansas City Journal. A Pretty Big Fourteen-year-old. The youngest soldier in the British army, Private Defries, aged fourteen years and six months, is a fine child for his age. He is close upon 5 feet 5 inches in height, with a chest measure ment of 33 inches, and weighs 126 pounds. It is no wonder, therefore, that the military authorities should have enlisted him without a demur when he told them that he was over eighteen. His father now seeks to have him discharged on account of his tender years; but the war office, not unreason ably, holds that the onus lies upon him to prove that his son is the lusus uaturæ he would make him out. In other words, the condition of his discharge is the production of a certificate of age— and very right.—London Globe. iiootl lient in try by a Cow. An Oak Hill (Litchfield) man had an aching tooth out in a novel manuer the other day. He was removing a poke from a cow, when the animal threw up her head, striking the bow pin which he held in bis hand against one of the lower front teeth, knocking it out. It happened to be the one that had been aching.— Winthrop (Conn.) Banner. Tlie mischievous rodents known as jack rabbits have caused great damage to the orchards in the state of Washing ton. and measures for the extermination of the jiests are under consideration. Creede, Colo., is not yet nine months old, but it lias a population of 8,000 souls, two morning papers, one evening and four weekly publications. "German Syrup 99 ! , " I have been a great Asthma. sufferer from Asth ma and severe Colds every Winter, and last Fall my friends as well as myself thought ing, and inability to raise any of the accumulated matter from my lungs, that my time was close at hand. When nearly worn out for want of sleep and rest, a friend recommend ed me to try thy valuable medicine, Boschee's German Gentle» Syrup. I am con Refreshimz fident il saved "W Refreshing Hfe Almost thefirst Sleep. dose gave me great relief and a gentle re freshing sleep, such as I had not had for weeks. My cough began immedi ately to loosen and pass away, and I found myself rapidly gaining in health and weight. I am pleased to inform thee—unsolicited—that I am in excellent health and do cer tainly attribute it to thy Boschee's German Syrup. C. B. Stickney, Pictou, Ontario." ® • j George T. Collins, lias t li«* best equipped Blacksmith and Wagon Shop to he found anvwheie. All work executed promptly and guaranteed, j Hoseshoeing a specialty. Con. ( i..\UK am» Main Sts.. Livingston, Mont. Before Start ing; on a Journey A person usually desires to gain some informa tion as to the most desit able route to take, and will purchase tickets via the one that will afford him the quickest and best service. Before start mg on a trip to Chicago or any point East, vou should provide yourself with a map and time table of the Wisconsin Central Lines. Tlie trains run on this route are vestihuled and are equipped with Pullman's latest Drawing Room Sleepers, elegant Day ('«»aches and Dining Cars of lat«*st design, built expressiv f»»r this service, and are exquisite in furnishings and convenient and com fortable in arrangement and so complete in every detail that they have no superior iu comfort anil elegance. The Dining Car Service is pronounced by all the most elegant ever inaugurated, and is operated in ill** interest of its patrons. Fast trains via tin* Wisconsin Central Lines leave Minneapolis daily at 12;45 P M and 0:25 P M . and St. Paul at 1:3b P. M. at.d 7:15 P. M.. making favorable connection with all trains from the West and Southwest. For tickets, time tables, berth resen ations, et«\, apply to G. F. McNeill c. P. & T. A., Minneapo lis, Minn., or to Jam c Pond, General Passenger and Ticket Agent. Chicago, ill. N ORTHERN PACIFIC R.R. TME CREAT CONTINENTAL ROUTE, Passes through Wisconsin, Minnesota, North Dakota, Manitoba, Montana, Idaho, Oregon and Washington. THE DINING CAR LINE. Dining cars are run between Chicago, st. Paul, Minneapolis, Winnipeg, Helena, Butte, Tacoma, Seattle and Portland. Pullman Sleeping Car Route. Pullman service daily between Chicago, St. Paul, Montana and the' Pacific Northwest: and between st. Paul, Minneapolis and Minnesota, North Dakota and Manitoba points. THE POPULAR LINE. Daily express trains carry elegant Pullman sleeping Cars, Dining Cars, Day Coai. iea, Full man Tourist Sleepers ami Free Colonist Sleep ing Cara. Yellowstone Park Route. Tlie Northern Pacific K. K. is tlie rail line to Yellowstone Park: the Popular line to Californ ia and Alaska: and ita trains pass through the grandest scenery ot seven states. Are sold at all coupon _____________offices of the Northern Pacinc K It. to points North, Hast, South and West in the I'nited States and Canada. TIME 8CHE0ULE. DEPART —GOING EAST. No. *2, Local mail and express........ No. 4, Through mail and express..... tt :40 p.m. No. 54 • Fast F reight.................. No. .5« (Through Freight)........... No. 58(Local frcighti................. ,. 8::4Ua.m. No. «0 Butt«,.......................... . 1*2:06 a. in. DEPART —GOING WEST. No. 1, Local mail and «-xpress........ No. 3, Through " No. 53 i Fast Freight)................ . 10:25 p.m. No. 55 ( Through Freight)........... No. 57 (Local Freight)................ No. 5»<Butte Freight).............. . 12:05 a.m. Park Branch. Park freiglit lea 1 es 7:ao a. m. : arrives 6:50 p. in. Park oassenger leaves 8:15 a. m. : arrives 8:10p.m. Passengers with tickets are allowed to ride on freight trains 57 and 58. No other freight traine will carry passengers. For rates, maps, time tallies or special infor mation apply to agent, Northern Pacilic K. It. at Livingston, .Mont., or CIIAS. .8. FEE. (General Passenger Agent. St. Paul, Mint LOTS FOR SALE AT VANDAL.I the new towmdte just plated at the Hoir Coal Camp. Now it* the time to get choice |]otK as the pro perty has just been placed on the market. For particular» addret-s, H. J PICKERING, Horr, Montana. Postoffice News Stand ! The only place iu town to get Fancy California Fruits, Nuts, CONFECTIONERY. CIGARS, TOBACCO, PIPES, Stationery and Books. A. CROONQUIST, Prop. 8 HKKIFF S s \|.E -John P Connell, plaintiff, n* W T. Davis, defendant. «Inder Execn itj.m To he sold at sheriff s sale at the front do »r of the court house iu the city of Livingston, ! park count', >1 intana. on Thursday, the->th dav of .1 ill' , 1*92, at ll «» clock a. m of said dav. all or the right, title, claim and interest ot said defend ai.t in and to the following described real estate, , to-wit: COLL'Mill A OCAKTZ LOUE M'NINO CLAIM: Extern MHI feet ! i»f the Hi of the claim is 1 »nn> feet northerly and uitherly along said %eiri from the center coverv* shaft. arm 300 feet on each side in from the middle thereof at the sur Total area, l.YWIxhm feet, .situated in the S'ew World mining district, in Park county, State of Montana, about 1' 4 miles northwesterly from sterly from est of Still he Carthage ked on the md at discovery I t row n Butte, and about 1 mil e e Wol' erine » *ass, aud about l mi le \ water • creek. Adjoining clai Ills are • on th e west. This location IS him grour id b) a stake set in the groi md j shaft whereon this-notice is po* ited, stantial poste» or monument* of atone set at each corner thereof as follows: Beginn ini; at the stake set at discovery shaft and running thence imm feet northerly to stake 1 : thence westerly 309 feet to stake 2; thence toiltherly 1501) feet to stak»* 3: thence easterly 300 feet to stake 4; thence easterly 300 feet to stake 5: thence northerly 1500 feet to stake «; thence westerly 300 feet to stake 1 l ocated January 1st, IHM .) C. Sin ratio T. D ms. i T. >1. Bobbin*, î »riled January 0, 181*1. in lmok ». quart/, lo s, page 24!», records ot Park count) Mon j KLKEKA qUA HTZ LODE MINING CLAIM: Kxtent of the claim is 1480 feet in a southerly and *20 feet in a northerly along sain vein from the center of discovery shaft and 300 feet on ear » side of said vein from the middle thereof at the surface. Total area claimed is 1500x000 feet, sit uat»*d in the New World mining district in the County of Park State of Montana, on the easterly slope of Henderson mountain, about *2' 2 miles northeast from the town of Cooke; this reloca tion of tli»' Eureka as located by James S. Bate man et al The adjoining claims are the Belle Bemple. This location is marked on the ground b\ a stake set at discovery shaft where the loca tion noth e is posted, amt by substantial posts or monuments of stone set along its exterior boun daries as follows, namely : Beginning at discov ery stake,thence northerly *2 > feet to north center end stake: thence westerly 300 fe»-t io northwest corner Stake: thence southerly 1500 feet to south weed corner stake; thence easterly 000 feet to soir beast corner stake; thence northerly 1500 teet to north corner stake; thence westerly 300 feet f• » northeasterly center end stake; thence southerly *20 feet to discovery shaft and the place of begin niug. Located July 20,181*1. W. T. i>a\ is, l 2 J C. SINCLAIR,' 2 Recorded July *25, 1801, in hook 4, page 31*8, quart/ locations records of Paik county, Mont. is '*D. «V S. ql AKT/ LODE MINING CLAIM. Kxtent of the claim is lbdb fee in a southeast erly direction and 5bb feet in a northwesterly di rection along said vein from the center of the discovery shaft, and 300 feet on each side of said \ein from the center 'hereof at the surface. Total area, 15»N)x*kNi feet. Situated in the New World niin.ng district in Park county, Mate of Montana, 1*4 miles westerly from Crown Butte, and about l 4 mile easterly from the head of Stillwater creek. The location is marked on the ground by a stak»* set at discovery shaft, w hereon this notice is posted, and by substantial posts or monuments of stone set at each corner thereof as follows: Beginning at di-coverv shaft and running thence northwesterly 500 teet to stake 1; thence south westerly 300 feet to stake *2: thence southeasterly 150b feet to stake 3: thence northeasterly 300 feet to stake 4: thence northeasterj\ 300 feet to sta*e 5: thence northwesterly Kim feet to stake 0: thence soutliw es'erl) 300 feet to stake 1; thence southeasterly 500 feet to place of beginning. Lo cated January 1st, 1801. W. T. Davi*, V, SIXCLAIII, T M Roukin>, i Ret ■orded January 9, 189», in l»o«»k t of «pi arty. )•»• all ions at page 250, ret ords ot Park cull nt \, M. .mtana. IKNKV IIII.I, qUAKT/ LO 1»K MINING CLAIM ! 1'Im * extent of tli«* claim is 1 4Ö» * feet south« *ast er 1' ami M* feet northwesterly along sai«l ' ein tn »in tlie centre t»f dis« ove ry shaft, ami 3oo feet oil i each side ol saht vein fr om the middle the re.tf at th« 1 surfa« e ; total area 1; »dOxMJO feet. Sim ated in tilt * New World mining district, in Park «•« »1111 tv , State of Montana, aboi it 1' 4 miles west erlv fi. »ui Crown Butte and al >«>ut G mile south erlv fn the head «»f Stillwater creek, on th«* n ortii si« »pe of M tiler mountain : adjoining claims are tit e ** Stillwater" on the northw« st. This location is ina rke«l l»\ a j-take set in tlie ground at the dis CO Vet y bhatt w hereon the 1« »cation notice is \ »ost e.l an «1 bv sub-tantial pos ts or motiumeiiti 8 Of st < me s«*t at each corner tliereot, as follows: Be ginning at the center of discovery shaft, runnii g thence 50 feet northwesterly to stake 1 ; thence southwestern 300 feet to stake *2: thence south easrerly 15oo feet to stake 3; thence northeasterly 300 feet to stake 4: th* nee northeaster!) 300 feet to stake 5; thence northwesterly 1500 feet to stake *»: thence southwesterly 300 feet to stake t. Lo cated January 1st, 1801 .' W. T. Davis, o, J. ('. Sinclair, o, T. M. Robbins, l, Recorded January 1», 181*1, in Book 4, (Quartz 1 cations, at page *25*2, Records of Park couuty, Montana. to on It. ! rOlKTII IIF JITLV VLAIITZ I.oln: MINING I LA I M : Extent of this claim is 145P fest in a nurtherly and 5(i feet ilia southerly direction along said vein from the centre of discovery .liait, aud MM fed on eat h side of said vein from tlie middle thereof at the surfare; total area claimed Is INKI Mint! feet situated in tlie New World mining district, county of Park, state of Montana, on (lie south slope of Henderson mountain, ahoutlq miles from the town of Cooke The adjoining claims are the Lady Henderson on the west, the Pickup on tlie south. This 1«, cation is marked on tlie ground by a stake se at discovery shaft, whereon the location notice is posted, ami by substantial posts or monuments of stone set along the exterior boundaries thereof, as follows, to-wit: Beginning at discovery shaft, thence 50 feet southerly to the south center end stake; thence 300 feet weaterly to S. W. corner stake; thence 1500 teet northerly to N. W. corner stake; thence «OU fe-t easterly to tlie N. K. corner stake: thence 1500 feet southed.• to the 8. E. corner stake: thence 800 fi»et west: thence 50 feet north to beginning. Located July 47, 188». Recorded Aug. 8, 188», in Book 1, tjuartz Loca tions, at page 4d, Records of Park county, Mont. MOI NTAIN LION HUAltTZ LODE MINING CLAIM: This location is described as folluws: Beginning at discover«- sha't. which is situated on the southern slope of Hen derson mouuta n, about one mile north northeast from the New World initial point, thence N 5»° d5' E 450 feet to the east centre end stake; thence 8. 41° 45' E. 800 feet to 8. E. corner stake; theuce 8. 5»° 45 \\ . 15GU feet to 8. W cor. stake: thence N. 41" 45' W. riOO feet to N. W. cor. stake, which is by the 8. W. cor. stake of the fnicorn Lode: thence along the side line of the said l uicorn Lode in an easterly direction 1500 feet to the N. E. corner stake; thence 8. 41" 45' E. to tlie east centre end stake above mentioned. Location corrected as above Nov. 49, 188». Recorded in Book 4, quartz Locations, at page 3(5, Records of Park county, Mont. Ll'LU (jUAHTZ LODE MINING CLAIM: Extent of this claim is 1450 feet in a northerly direction and 450 feet in a southerly- direction from the center of discovery shaft, and 3UU feet on each side of said vein from the middle thereof at tlie surface. Total area claimed is 15«) feet tiv «10 feet. Situated in the yew World mining dis trict, County of tiallatin, State of Montana, i now Park county) at tne north end of Red mountain the south end joining on the north line of the f «lier lode, or Eikborn loile; the most noted ob jet ts are the Chimney rucks a ituit of a mile on the south. The adjoining claims are the Fisher or Elkhorn lode on the south. This location is marked on the ground by a stake set iu the ground at discovery shaft whereon the location notice is posted, and by substantial posts or monuments ot stone set at each corner of said claim and the exterior boundaries so marked ar» as follows, to erie lälw"", 1 ?" *' dl ? coverv 8llHfr . 'hence north em 1250 feet to north center entf «take marked A ; thence westerly 3«) fee. to NW. corner stake marked 'B ; thence southerly 15«) feet to 8V\ corner stake marked "C": thence easterly Hot) feet to 8E. corner stake marked"»": thence northerly 1500 feet to NE. corner etake marked ,c ■ u * **• vuruer ciak ______ thence westerly to north center end stake a J*d thence to place of beginning. Aoril 1 » Inn-* 1*...,—1...1 7. ...Ç AÜdfiü' V 1 "-tcinnmg. Located ur l pj V' Recorded April 44, 1884, in lmok 1, at i age 344 and 344, records ot tiallatin county. beTcoif* !** r W , lt l "*! * UI ' "Ingmar, the tenements, li r(ditaments and appurtenances tnereunto be longing or in anywise appertaining to said min ing claims. Dated this 4nd day of July, 18«4 o p. Templeton, Sheriff of Pars county, Montana, (rust publication July 2nd, 18M4.' S HERIFF'S SALE.- Livingston Co-Operative Building and l.oan Association, Plaintiff,'vg Stephen 8 Rliodv et al., Defendants, a ider order of sale.) lo he sold at sheriff s sale, at tlie front door of tlie court house, in the citv of I iv , t ' oul !'. v > Montana, on Mondav, tlie -*th day of July, 1804, at one o'clock p. m . of said day, all the right, title, claim aud interest of said defendants, or of either of them, in and to tin rel * 1 property to-wit : Lots numbered si x b ana seven "L block numbered thirtv-s x n nu v Of'«'"»* townsite of Livingston. Park county, Montana, according to the recorded ulat thereof on file in the office of the county cferk w"?h r all 0r »nl Hll i k c V ,m,v ' Montana, together ' n?' 1 singular the tenements, heredita rinL"wi.' P a P p'ÄSln*. Dated this *2nd dav of Juiv, 1892 P ^MPLBTOX, vi . °. f Park County, Montana thirst publication July 2nd, 1892.) THE CIM.lB.tR STORE, L. B. HOPPE. Prop. -liEAl.KIts IS GENERAL MERCHANDISE FRUITS AND CONFECTIONS. Only Store in Cinnabar. Tivoli Boor Hall CHAS MOHR, Prop. Meals at all Hours. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. Lodging FUtoms in Connection. James Carroll, Livery and Sale Stable. Horses Boarded by theDay or Week. Baled Has Grain and always on hand Fine Carriages, Gentle Teams and Saddle Horses Furnished at Reasonable rates. THE STANDARD BRED STALLION VOLENS 17160 Will make the season of 1892 at the stable of Billy Miles & Bro. and at my ranch on Mission creek. F. G HILDIGE. A RANCH IN MONTANA FOR SALE, -Ä.SÜ1. □ Z STOCK RANCH STOCK RANCH 2 O a £ D m fjg^' N . O Jè < ' 0C ° hJ to Q CC 9 < SO>I 9 h. g O z u cc Q 9 CT c/)< fr er K> -L* F <1 CO £ o rcc < 3 BRISBIN o — o cc THIS SPLENDID PROPERTY KNOWN AS THE DABNEY H-AJSTC la located in the FAMOUS PARADISE VALLEY, .MONTANA It i* now offered formal* r v- nH *° 8U * 1 ver y J°" prices and easy terms. It is well improved, has two mileefron r e l ellowstone river, a good system of irrigating ditches, fences, buildings, etc. The North' C rHlIrilHil rMT )8 tlirmi«il> it «111.1 ...... r.i ... .1 ... . 1. _ I . .1... l..,At UK -------, _ good _ ......... ......... ...... Pacific railroad runs through it and Brishln station is located on the land, giving the best of acct modations for shipment of stock or supplies. fron > Livingston and forty miles from the National Pari. *}_. . Ten miles away are the "Emigrant," "Six-Mile there are fine markets for ranch products. Ten miles____...... . ...... ■Mult, reek mining d stricts: the Trail CTeek coal mines ' but se\en miles, the Livingston t and t oal company s works fifteen miles, and w ith the Park Foal companv's works employ 1' numbers of men whose presence creates a constant demand for the many farm products tins t is capable of raising tf tlie owners desired to farm it instead ot devoting their attention to st There is in fact no better property in Montana for tlie price. Mv business is such that I give it the r«*quisite attention and I have therefore determined to'offer it in whole ur in path ,„■» ____ » __ - . : - 7---- n«t-ivi«ir urtt-iiHiuni ih uuri it in »« ■■• suit purchasers at a very low figure and easy terms. For full particulars address RICHARD T. DABNEY. Chicago. Hlino Or POTTS & M EB8TGR, or MERCHANTS BANK, Livingston, Montana. H. Frank, Clothier and Merchi The pioneer......... - Tailor guarantees all goods exactl) f represented. His stock is alwayslar and complete, thus enabling patorns to get perfect fitt ' 1 ready made garments of all grades in quality. Also hi* MERCHANT TAILORING DEPARTME Is complete; a fine line of Foreign and Domestic Goods to select from HENRY FRANK, HAIN STREET, . LIVINGS!® CHARLES CARNIER, Manufacturer of CIGARS. Beware of imitations. See that every label bears my signature. "" Irro " co * C O STOCK i DAIRY llj|||(; 1- lllilex east uf 1 i,... Finestl!enU t '" n ' M »»< Holstein Friesian Cattl Young Stock For s a |, "i •'ith "•"*■ ..... ™. mi n ,|. , 11 -, Dlenum, X riesland, „ j. ; , , "• 1 •. head of herd. Call „t 1 tllr ''- ITi,.,' : " rite to Livingston, Montana CONROty lim ing securmlth.. a-un.t„ r ., Coal company fr- ** oal company for this cjtv ] • . '".î am itrst,», „upply customers „Ul,, I, i9 , iH9ir ' "> any quantity desired 1 Hr (.mce "•„„.) O Sax, Albemaru. A In . : CE0RCE T. Y0UNC Livingston, Oct 1,1s R.C. THOMAS CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. Estimates Famished on Aj»oU c , tl —CiEXEHAL Jobbing Pkomptlv Attende Shop ou Front Street, north of the North»,» -cille passenger depot,_ LIVINGSTON. MONTA» john McLaughlin second AND LEWIS STREETS All kinds of Blaiksmithing promptly to order FRANK IRVINE, WATCHMAKER And Dealer in Electrical Appliances. Livingston, - • •