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RAILBOAD TIME TABLES.
......11:45 a. m ...... 3:05 p.m .......9:25 p. m ..... 3:05 a. m ......11:55 a. m 7 SO p m * 7 20 p m 7 11 35 a in d 7 05 a m t11 35 a m * 10 40 a m * 5 40 p m Northern Pacific. * AB.vIVE. Pacific express, (*roin« "est) ....... Atlantic express, (puns' east)....... Freight No. 13, < soins west) . Freight No. 14, (going east)... DEFAUT. Pacific express, (going went).............—; »• - Atlantic express, (going east)........... 3-W P- ™ Freisrht No. 13, (going west)............ 10.15 p.m Freight No. 14, (going east)............. 3:85 p. m Minneapolis & St. Louis Bailiray. ALBERT LEA ROUTE. I/ve Minneapolis. Ar. Minneapolis, rnicago Express....* 8 00 am Des Moines Express * 8 00 a m st i.onis Fast Ex., .t 3 30 p m Chicago Fast Ex—d 7 00 p m Ty,j>Moines Passen.. + 3 :30 p ill p ,, ? Moines Passen.. t 7 09 p m £xc.-lsior, Winthrop W'aconia<fc Morton* 3 03 p m j.ake Minnetonka...* 3 05pm Watertown, Dawson and Redwood......* 8 10 a m »Except Sunday. +Except Saturday. d-Dally. 'Except Monday! (a Sundays only.) Passengers from St. Paul take through trains at Union Depot at 7 30 a m, 2 50, and 6 20 p in Ticket offices— Minneapolis, No 3 Washington avenue, under Nicollet House, and Union Depot, st. Paul, corner Third and Sibley etreess and l n ion Depot. Livingston Postoffice. Ojien week days from 7 a. m. to 7:30 p. m. l ' U8ineSStranS - * C Mails'goin g west trill cVose at 11:15 a.m Mails going^^^^^O t p.m er> local layout II. M. Allen, assignee of the Montana Lumber Co., has declared a dividend of 20 per cent. A very interesting letter from oar regu lar New Orleans correspondent is crowded out of this issue. A lodge of the order of Knights of Pythias will be instituted in Livingston next Friday evening. A dramatic entertainment to be given under the auspices of the Episcopal church is in process of preparation. Cattle in southern Montana have suffer cd so far this winter much more than those in other sections of the territory Already this winter more snow has fall en at Livingston and more severe weather has been experienced than throughout the whole of last winter. The mill and machinery destined for the Yellowstone Milling Company's works at Bear Gulch is now in Livingston and will he sent up very soon—probably to day. E. ,1. Chamberlin has been appointed and has assumed the duties of agent of Wells, Fargo & Co.'s express at Living ston. The company's office is at G. H. Carver & Co.'s store on Main street. The government is about to construct a ditch eight miles long to water the sev eralty lands of the Crow Indians on the Little Big Horn. Advertisements for ten ders for its construction are now' out. S. M. Fitzgerald has received his ap pointment to the position of assistant su perintendent of the National Park vice William McGowan resigned. Mr. Fitz gerald is a good man for the position. William Fly of Central Park in this county who recently shipped a cargo of mules and horses to St Louis, while there purchased 2,000 head of 2-year-old heifers which he will bring to Montana next spring. Unless reports from official sources nre widely incorrect a large force of men will be employed in working the- Northern Pacific coal property near Cinnabar next summer. A small force of men is now at work there developing the mines. Among notaries public confirmed by the Council on Monday were the following. C. W. Frye and Chas Tappan, Cooke ; J. A. Savage, J. A. Elder, A. R. Joy and J. A. Smith, Livingston; W. C. Allen, Big Tim ber; II. P. McNaughton, Gardiner. Mr. Kirkham, the fancy skater, appear ed at the rink on Monday and Tuesday and gave very fair satisfaction to those who attended his exhibitions. He has accepted a challenge to skate a race with Gerald Pan ton of Billings for $100 on January 30th. Married: on the evening of Saturday, January 17, at the resideuce of the bride's father, by Justice M.D. Kelly, Mr. Thom as Lcnihan to Miss Eva Brayman, all of Livingston. This was not a leap-year party but it was the fruit of a leap-year courtship. It is pretty generally beleived among those most intimately connected with the Park affairs that Superintendent R. E. Carpenter will not return to his position Charges of official crookedness are made against him as well as the adverse influ ence of the embroglio with the squatters in which lie was concerned In this issue we publish a tabulated statement prepared by the county super intendant showing the amount of money apportioned from the county fund to each school district and also giving, beside the name and number of the district, the clerk's name address and the number of male and female children attending school. The Montana Historical Society con templates the early publication of another volume of its compilations. The small body of active members of this society lias done valuable service in the preserva tion of the interesting early history of the territory—work for which all future gene rations will thank them with increasing appreciation. A private letter received from Delegate Maginnis by a gentleman in Livingston states that he lie has great hope of being able to obtain the passage of the bill re ducing the National Park to permit of the passage of the Clark's Fork & Cinna bar railroad over public domain. Dele gate Post of Wyoming is rendering Major Maginnis all the assistance in his power and they hope to obtain the passage of the bill. On Saturday last Gov- Carpenter said there were about 300 applications before for appointment to the , office of notary public. The fact that during the past two years notarial appointments could not take effect owing to lack of confirma tion by the legislature and that there has really been some scarcity of notaries in growing towns accounts for this rush of applications. Now that First Assistant Postmaster General Ex-Governor John Schuyler Cros by has shown his official interest in Mon tana by establishing a postoffice on his ranch near Helena, an effort might be made to induce him to consent to grant a like boon to the large settlemant of Flat head at the head of Shield's river. The people of that vicinity suffer great incon venience from lack of a postoffice. During the week past George Huston, Joe Keeney and John Curl sold their in terest in the Morning Star claim at Cooke City to the Howell brothers who are act ing as the agent of a Butte company com posed of Messrs. Redding, Gessett and others. The Butte men had an interest in the mine before and are now sole own ers. They intend to begin developing the property immediately. A copy of the Mount Forest (Ontario) Index has reached the Enterprise con taining an account of the early life and late political triumph of Adda M. Hamil ton, Gallatan county's superintendent of schools. The article is very interesting and deservedly flattering to Miss Hamil ton and this paper would fain reproduce, it in this issue did its length not exclude it. The Courier calls pointed attention to the fact that Bozeman has 655 children of school age and Livingston but 222 and in sinuates that those figures are an index of the relative size of the towns. A majori ty of the residents of this town (as in all new countries) are young men, unmarried or entered upon the matrimonial condition but a very short time. Gray heads are a rarity in our town and middle age is a stage to which the great majority, of our population still look forward. Our peo ple are too young to show a fair propor tion of school children but they are doing the best they can. Mr. Brownlow T. Gray returned on Wed nesday from Helena, having been released some days before from the durance in which he was held on the illegitimacy ac tion brought against him in Billings. He was taken before Judge Wade on habeas corpus and dismissed without argument, the pretense on which he was held by the incompetent probate judge of Yellowstone county being so apparent that a wayfaring man though a fool might understand it. Mr. Gray feels very grateful to Sheriff King and under-slieriff Mallon of Billings for the courtesy shown him while under their surveillance. His attorney was Mr. Sam Wilde. Mr. W. O. Thomas, conductor of the Northern Pacific dining car which burned at Townsend on the 10th inst. and who was injured by the breaking of a chain as detailed in last issue, died in the N. P. hospital at Braiuerd on Friday, less than a week after the accident. The fearful nature of the break caused the injured man great weakness and prostration and amputation of the limb was postponed for him to regain strength. Meantime blood poisoning set in and be died. He was very popular both with the company and the traveling public. He leaves a widow and two children. His life was insured for $5,000 at least and probably more. PERSONAL POINTS. Mr. John Ennis returned this week from a trip to St. Paul. Mrs. Joseph Keeney and children ar rived on Thursday evening from the east. E. J. Chamberlin has returned from a pleasant trip to his former home in Min nesota. Miss Julia Wergin of Bozeman has been visiting this week with her sister Mr3. J. P. Nolan. Mr. Herbert Burton of the Bank of Livingston has been very unwell during the week but is now recovering. George Germyer who for some weeks past has Deen visiting his sister at Junction City returned to Livingston this week. Miss Edith Donovan left Livingston last week for Helena where she has entered St. Vincent's Academy to spend the term. Fred Greene, former clerk in the Mas ter Mechanic's office at the railroad shops, has returned from Billings to resume his former position. Mr. A. D. McPherson of Bozeman wa in town several days this week. He has a great many friends in Livingston who are always glad to see him. The Carbelt brothers of England, who were hunting in the vicinity of Livingston last autumn, are arranging to have their outfit ready to start from here on a similar expedition about May 1st next. Harry Riehl of the Standard Oil com pany was in Livingston on Wednesday and Thursday. Harry now has a pleasant cigar store in Helena presided over by his father which is a favorite resort for all Livingston men visiting the capital. Mr. W. E. Thompson, of the firm of Thompson Bros, went east on Monday on a business and pleasure trip. The other brother of this enterprising and prosper ous firm made a similar trip last summer aud returned with a bride. A like happy consummation may be the result of W. E.'s excursion. S. A. Oliver, of Metcalf & Oliver, took Tuesday's train for a trip to New Orleans and Cuba. He will be absent about six weeks. Sam Oliver has during two years given close attention to his firm's lucra tive business here and he deserves the rest he is now' taking. E. C. Dyer went east this week for a business and pleasure trip of several weeks duration. It is said that Mr. Dyer is the agent of eastern capitalists who have their eyes fixed upon Neihart mining district aud that lie goes east to encourage investment there. Railroad Notes. The Northern Pacific railroad sold in December 5,676 acres of land m Montana The Northern Pacific has reduced rates, St. Paul to Portland, from $45 to $30, on foreign and seaboard emigrants. The Northern Pacific company has con cluded a treaty for the passage of the Cascade division through the Yakima In dian country. The Oregon and California railroad is in the hands of receivers. This road reaches from Portland nearly to the Cali fornia line and was a portion of the Vil lard system. The towns of Garrison and Lloyd on the Rocky Mountain division of the Northern Pacific are named in honor of William Lloyd Garrison the famous abolitionist w'hose daughter is married to Henry Yil lard former president of the company. The Northern Pacific company has built a snow shed a few miles west of Gallatin where the track runs through a rock cot. The cut has been a source of much an noyance owing to the fact that the snow drifted into it trom the bluffs which there border the Missouri. Serious trouble is anticipated in Pierce county W. T., between the Northern Pa cific company and squatters who have set tled upon railroad limestone lands, claim ing that limestone, being a mineral, these lands are open to location as a mineral claims. The passenger train from the east Sun day night narrowly escaped from l>eing thrown from the track near Sanborn by a spread rail. A steel rail having been spread by the frost was noticed by the engineer, just in time to avert a very seri ous accident. He reversed his engine and the rail was repaired. D. E. Swan, chief clerk of the Northern Pacific treasurer's office at St. Paul, who embezzled a large Bum pleaded guilty to two indictments, charging grand larceny. The judge sentenced him on the first in dictment to seven years at hard labor in the state prison, and on the second indict ment to six years and six months. Other indictments were made but the prisoner was not called upon to plead. The drifting snow of the week past has caused some delay in railroad travel on the Northern Pacific. On the west end delays occurred in the vicinity of Wallula. At Greycliff heavy drifts on Wednesday and Thursday caused delay and minor damage to engines used in bucking the snow and to some cars that went off the track. About the same time there was a blockade east of Glendive on the Mis souri division. Traffic is now moving regularly. A late trip through many of the eastern states gave a representative of this paper a chance to observe and compare the Northern Pacific with many other leading roads. And the former does not suffer by the comparison. For a new road, through a new country, much of which is mountainous, the road bed is remarkably smooth and the time made by passenger trains very good. The Northern Pacific rolling stock is superior to that of many of the leading roads of tlie* country and is equal to any. The Pullman cars are all new and of the very best make and finish. The dining cars are fitted up as handsom somely as are any we have seen. The coaches are elegantly finished and very comfortable and the emigrant sleepers are as great a comfort and convenience for that class of travel as are Pullmans for more favored passengers. Even the limi ted express trains of the great New York Central are not made up in any particular of such handsome and comfortable cars as are those of the Northern Pacific. Failure at Timberliae. Robert McKee, former superintendent of the Northern Pacific coal mines at Timberline and the leading; merchant there, has been attached by Yaaz & Howie of St. Paul for about $2,00$ and by A, Lamme & Co. of Bozeman for $1,500. We have not been able to learn his total assets and liabilities. He owes Babcock & Miles of Livingston about $600 and Sebree, Ferris & White about $2,000. Wells, Fargo A Co. The Wells-Fargo Express company lias its business now in operation all along the line of the Northern Pacific and with its allied companies and branches extends over the whole Union. * It is welcomed wherever it * establishes an office. It is one of the oldest of all the express com panies and is the pioneer m the express business in the west. It has olwaps kept abreast of the times in the matter of low rates and quick transit, and also does a commission and letter transfer business in addition ta the regular business. As mentioned in our local notes the company now- has a resident agent and office in Livingston and is doing, its fair share of the business. An Elopement. In its proper place in this paper appears ~ - an advertisement in which C. C. Lane cautions the public against giving credit * ° to his wife Hattie E. Lane. There is gen erally an interesting inside history to such an advertisement and this is no exception * to the rule. It is the story of woman's infidelity and man's rascality. In September last Mrs. Lane down from Cooke with her husband and came on the 19th of that month parted with r him ou the most pleasant terms and took the train for a trip to Manchester, Iowa, where her relatives live. During the suc ceeding three months aud more her hus band received very frequent letters from her, all couched in the most affectionate terms. On the 7th of January she joined Fred P. Johnson at Sioux City, Iowa, and with him left for some unknown destina tion. L al readers will remember that Johnson was Neil Lane's partner in busi ness at Cooke City during nearly a year past and that he left here for an eastward trip at the close of December. Both he and Mrs. Lane seem to have played a deep game. Before leaving Cooke and while Mr. Lane was in Livingston he began to secretly dispose of partnership property and to appropriate the proceeds to his own pocket. When in November or early in December he came to Livingston and Bozeman he began borrowing small sums of money from any and all who would loan to him until the aggregate obtained in that way must have been a large amount. At the same time he was being supported by Mr. Lane who almost daily gave him enough money to liquidate his extravagant expenses. While Johnson was raising money in this mean way Mrs. Lane had been playing a deeper game. While slio was east nearly a year ago her husband, having good reason to suspect her fidelity, told her not to return to him. flut she immediately did return and after fervent protestations of her desire to re sume amicable wifely relations was re ceived and from that time to last Septem ber lived pleasantly with Mr. Lane at Cooke. During last summer a considera ble amount of her husband's property in the form of deeds and mortgages was placed, in trnst, in her name. . She had money in her own right and seems to have advanced a portion of it to relieve John son of an attachment levied upon him last summer. When she went east she inform ed her husband of lier intention to dispose of some real estate which she owned in Iowa and with the proceeds to return and accompany him to the Pacific coast. She raised money by mortgage upon the prop erty and sent the mortgage to Mr. Lane for his signature about the 1st of January. He signed it unsuspectingly and upon its return to her she eloped with Johnson. The woman seems to have been during nearly a year hatching the scheme which culminated in the elopement. Mr. Lane has taken legal steps to recover his prop erty held by her in trust, but beyond that will probably take no measures against his erring wife and lier sneaking para mour unless they cross his path. Church Services. Catholic : Services by Rev. Father Halton on Sunday at 10:30 a. m-, in the Catholic chapel on Second street. M. E. Church : There will be preach ing on Saturday evening at 7 o'clock, after whicli will be held the second quarterly conference. Sabbath morning at 10 o'clock, Love Feast. Preaching at 11 o'clock by Rev. Geo. Comfort, after which will be celebrated the sacrament of the Lord's Supper. Preaching in the evening at 7 o'clock. Sunday School at 12 m. All are cordially invited to these services. f Baptist church: Preaching at the school house on Second street on Sunday at 11 o'clock a. m. and 7 o'clock p. m. All are cordially invited. R. Livingston, Pastor. OUR HEAVY MAN. Major Eaton as Described by Our Helena Correspondent. Helena, Jan. 19.—Here in this city of wealth and enterprise, during ithe session of the legislature, the observer notes many strange characters on the field attempting to influence legislation to serve a personal end. It is gratifying to know that most of the legislators here assembled appear to sit in their places as a judge upon the bench, to de cide according to the merits of the res pective cases presented, and not to suit combinations made for private or riing purposes. Among the peculiar charac ters in the throng of visitors to the cap ital city of the territory is one Eaton, yclept the major. He is generally ob served to be in that part of the hotels where the large mirror hangs, with hands in pockets, turning round and round to reflect to himself his eleph -mt ine proportions. In reading the En terprise of some weeks ago I did not then see the force of the remark 'that the Major was badly mashed on him: self. He has long had an ambition to shin.e in politics—to be the leader of a host of vot ers—to fight valiant battles in conv en tion or .at the polls—to bear off the spoils of bloodless victories won by his political generalship. How he has suc ceeded is worth investigating. His Jarst engagement in this line had for its ob ject the conquest of the position of del egate to the republican national conven tion. The republicans decided that t hey preferred braips to beef and the Miajor was ingloriously left. He next aspired to become governor of Montana. Shades of departed Clinton, Morton and others! After he was properly sat down upon, understand he concluded he did not want to be a governor, that he would pick his way carefully down the ladder of and endeavor to find if there was a place suitable for him, and which by possibility he could get. A vacancy was found in the legislature. He was „ ^ i. uuuu . ... — ------- —---- placed in nomination by a ring to mis iUrv in V» O oloîtllâ l nous iiiajur. ne huai uiöuuvucu a w ftere he thought he might be - » — *----- , j *— " , — 11 —- 1 ful and would not be a "dead head," af he had failed in everything else. He visited the ring, consented to come to the capital and inform men of the legis 1.4.____ i_____ 11_____ ___xrrtfo TKo represent the locality in which he claims to reside. The people w ith unparalelled u nanimi ty sat down upon this preten tious major. He next discovered a newr use lature how they ought to vote. The plan w r as laid (and is being attempted to be carried out) to use a large portion of eastern Gallatin county as a commo dity on which to make a trade for the Bozeman ring; stock men who have their cattle on a thousand hills—farm ers who have made homes for them selves and families along the banks of the beautiful Yellowstone—small deal ers—laborers and all are included in this proposed trade off, and sell out to Yel lowstone county, all for the purpose of giving strength to Bozeman to prevent the self-government of a people who are w r eary of Bozeman rule, with all the burdensome expenses attending it. I predict for the Major in this engage ment as signal a defeat as he has met with in his earlier civic battles with the voters. That will be disastrous enough. It is not believed that the honorable men who represent Yellowstone county will accept the territory in question, under the circumstances of so great a fraud, so transparent an offer of bar gain and sale of the citizens of eastern Gallatin county. Looker On. Two Marriages. On Thursday evening the 15th inst. at the Baptist church at Bainbridge, N. Y., Mr. D. P. VanHorn of Livingston, Mon tana, was united in marriage with Miss Marie V. N. Green, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Green of Bainbridge. Mr. and Mrs. VanHorn will be at home in Livingston after February 15th next. Mr. VanHorn is known to the majority of our readers as the junior partner in the firm of G. H. Carver & Co., the leading mer cantile establishment of Livingston. Dur ing the autumn past he erected a residence on the west side of town which is uni versally admitted to be the handsomest residence building in Livingston. Its oc cupation by Mr. and Mrs. VanHorn will be welcomed by all Livingston with heart felt congratulations. On the 13th inst. at Union, N. Y., Mr. Ira M. Curtis of Livingston, Montana, w'as married to Miss Libbie M. Titus of Union. Mr. Curtis is one of I he foremost of G. H. Carver & Co.'s employes and a young gentleman who is deservedly popu lar. His return to Livingston with a bride will call forth wishes for his long-contin ued happiness from all who have the pleasure of Ins acquaintance. Lecture« on tlie National Park. Assistant Superintendent G. L. Hender son's three lectures on the National Park drew good audiences each evening. He is a good lecturer. The accuracy and thor oughness of his acquaintance with Park phenomena are beyond criticism and his enthusiastic elucidations of what he knows of the subject are couched in the most entertaining language. His descrip tion of the singular terraces in the air seen reared above the terraces at Mam moth Hot Springs on two or three occa sions during very cold weather were i contribution to Park knowledge for which he is a public pcneractor. Prof. Hender sou went from here to Billings and thence goes to Miles City and so on eastward up on Iris lecturing tour. " A Small Swindle. Councilman Green of Billings was chairman of the committee on mileage and Iris report gave himself pay for trav eling «85 miles. It would be interesting to kno w how he figured it. He is propri etor of a hotel at Billings and that is his residence or at least where lie can be found almost any day when in the terri tory. From Billings to Helena is 238 miles which being doubled makes 476 in stead. of 685. Mr. Green apparently claims to have traveled 342^ miles, or from 104i miles beyond Billings. That distance beyond Billings in any direction by any traveled road would carry him from oO to 100 miles beyond the bounda ries o f Yellowstone county. Does Mr. Greene live in Meagher or Custer counties, on the Grow reservation or in Wyoming, or is his arithmetic defective? In charity let us sa J tffie latter. Apportio eat of School Money for Gal let County for 1885. NAME OF iCLEÄK J O Hoppin: Gallatin City R M Dawes, Ontral Park.. W Smaili, M ««land.... .... Mrs B F San bmrn Hamilton TCHamilto «, Bozeman... T Callaghan, Whree Forks., J P Martin, toaeinan...... N Lav, Sales nij« ..... M E Denham, Hillsdale H Kelly, Sale «ville ......... AC Reeves,] lozeman...... T I Street, Sp ringville...... JWCaldwell .Bozeman---- WR Brambh tBig Tim her. J L Patterson Bozeman.... Spring Hill. R S Hamilton . oiinug j J P Lilly, Liv u '.gston....... T Luce, Boze: n an........... J|P Car ply, S pi fing Hill ... W J Stover, Stale «ville ..... W H Guile.Bozt -man...... R Broohs, Bozei aan....... H G Chater, Thr. *> Forks.. A Johnson, Hills dale. .— A J Edwards, Sal esviUe... JW Brooks, Bo* ïman. ... W A Davis, Chico ......... J B E WheatoruBi g Timbe J J McBride, Livh .gston. L M Jones, Boitema m...... J A McElroy, Boxe man... A F Crail, Hillsdale ....... R O Forsythe, Melvi He.... I F Holroyd, Salesvill* >...... I Not organized.............. I T Bnrke, Salesville........ W F Barker, Livin«d on... H B Horr, Gardiner.. » ---- F Carr, Chico.............. i € H Eaton, Cooke.......... I Totals.............. | Diet. Childr'n Amount. 31 F 1 38 27 8 601.57 2 14 13 249.88 3 17 9 240.63 4 20 18 351.69 5 30 33 583.07 U 10 10 185.10 7 318 337 6,062.03 g 25 21 425.73 9 40 26 610.83 10 11 17 259.14 11 9 10 175.85 12 'X 20 444.24 13 5 4 83.30 14 31 30 564.55 15 35 26 564.55 16 15 "42 *49.89 17 18 19 312.44 18 17 10 249.89 19 87 27 592.32 20 28 25 490.52 21 2 2 37.02 22 17 11 286.9J 23 21 12 305.42 24 4 5 83.30 25 10 17 333.18 126 13 If 286.91 27 ; 17 22 360.95 281 13 11 222.12 29* 7 : 92.55 30 127 95! 2,054.61 31 32 26! 536.79 32! 12 175.85 33 9 9 166.59 34! 41 »4 694.13 35 2b 27 490.52 « .. j ». 1J is ! 203.61 . * 20 24 4C7.22 3! 21 11! 814.67 . 41 IS 5: 157.34 . 41 S 16j 231.38 118f 1064! $3 ',768.28 j$upt. of Public Schools. . torney General Brewster to take evidence l .. mutton nf pluirrcDC filptl nffllinst jjntted States Marshal Botkin of that ter The Charge» Against Botkin. Washington telegram : Special Agent Yorke, who was sent to Montana by At G. in the matter of charges filed against ritory, has returned and made his report. He finds all the charges made by Gov. Crosby in relation to the lax management of Deer Lodge penitentiary fully sustain ed. Other charges made by C. A. Broad water and others were not sustained, ex cepting the one alleging drunkenness habitual and sufficient to interfere with a proper performance of official duties. The report has received the endorsement of the attorney general and goes to the president this week. List of Letters Advertised at Livingston Mont., January 19, 1885. Bradbnrv, C G McGregor, Dan Baker, Miss May Reeder, Geo Darrell, J L Smith, Hank Gessleman, Geo C Shejdon. J B Johanson, Carl Whitby, C E Lampman, Frank Wetty, Roy In calling tor the above please say "Advertised," giving date. F. W. Wrigut, P. M SPECIAL MENTION. Go to Kreiger & Co.'s for Furniture. Flannery at St. Paul. P. Flannery, and old resident of Living ston and former proprietor of the "Keg Saloon" of this city, is now engaged in a similar business in St. Paul. He not only runs a first-class bar, but has in addition a most excellent lunch counter, which is re ceiving no end of patronage. We recom mend our western friends, when they visit St. Paul, to call upon him at 226 E 7th street, where they will receive every at tention. Ice ! Ice ! Ice ! Parties wanting to make a contract for the delivery of Ice for next season can do so by applying to the undersigned. Par ties having Ice Houses to fill will do well to see me before making contracts, for I am prepared to take contracts for the fill ing of Ice Houses of any size. A. Landt, Appollo Spring Brewery, Livingston, M.T. W ANTED work. A good girl to do general honse Enquire at G. T. Chambers & Co. F OR SALE.—A nearly new 25 horse power port able engine and boiler of beet make will be sold cheap. Address, II. T. BEYAN, Livingston, M. T. jan!7 " r ITHOGRAPH pictures of a at 25 cents i ____________ to any add each. Daily Enterprise, Livingston. _sale at this office at 25 cents each ; put up in rollers and mailed to any addrtss * " *" W ARNING TO SPORTSMEN.—All parties are notified not to hunt or trespass upon our enclosures without first obtaining our con sent. John W. Granniss & Co. Dabney Cattle Co. Nov. 15.—Smo. N OTICE.—Notice is hereby given that my wife Hattie E. Lane has left my bed and hoard and tuât I will not be responsible for any debts con tracted by her. All persons are cautioned against giving her credit on my account. " C. C. LANE. Livingston, Mont., January 22,1885. ' JORSES CAPUAJRED FROM PIEGANS.-The following horses were taken from the Pieg ans at Blackfoot Agency, by tlie undersigned, and will be turned over to their respective owners on their proving ownership and paying charges: One buckskin horse, 14V* hands high, about 10 3 old, brand = right thigh : one brown mare nds high, about 7 vears old, brand 79 right shoulder, monogram "JD" left thigh; one bay horse 15 hands high, age 8 years, blotch brand on left thigh: twobav horses 15 % hands high, brand Y left shoulder. Owners are requested to prove property and pay charges. Address F 1 R. MCDONALD. Big Timber, Mont., Dec. 12,1884. yOl'NG MEN! READ THIS. The Voltaic Belt Co., of Marshall, Michigan, offer to send their celebrated Electro-Voltaic Belt and other Electric Appliances on trial for thirty days, to men (young or olil) afflicted with nervous debility, loss of vitality and manhood, and all kindred troubles. Also ror rheumatism, neuralgia, paralysis, and many other diseases. Complete restoration to health, vigor and man hood guaranteed. No risk is incurred as thirty days trial is allowed. Write them at once for_il lustrated pamphlet free. janl7yl D ISSOLUTION NOTICE.—The co-paatnership heretofore existing between W. II. Campbell and Fred W. Merrill, under the firm name of Campbell & Merrill, is this day dissolved by mu tual consent, W. H. Campbell retiring from the firm. AU claims against the said firm of Camp bell & Merrill for merchandise will be presented to Fred W. Merrill for payment. Dated December 20th, 1884. W. H. CAMPBELL. FRED W. MARRILL. Livingston for ' put up in for 50 cents W. H. Ca npbell, the retiring partner, takes this opportunity of thanking patrons and friends for their liberal support, and respectfully solicits for Mr. Merrill a continuance of the same. W. H. CAMPBELL. Jan. 10-w4 ' ^ OTICE OF FORFEITURE.. To Fred Ward; You are hereby notified that I have expended $100 in labor and improvements upon the quartz lode claim, known as the "King Territor the Bull -- — ---- "Lake Superior," or "Maggie B" quartz---- claim is adjoining the southeasterly side of said "Kingfisher" claim,) in order to .hold said last named quartz lode claim under the provisions of section 2324,Revised Statutes of the United States, being the amount necessary to hold the same for the year ending December 31st, 1884. Yon are a co-owner with me in said premises and if you fail within ninety days after the publication of this n otice to contribute your proportion of said ex penditure as such co-owner, to-wit: The sum of fifty dollars, your interest in said Kingfisher quartz lode claim will become the property of the subscriber under said section 2324, and I wiU claim and hold the same. Dated Livingston, Gallatin County, Montana Territory, January 9th. 1885. HAMILTON A. KEARNS. first pub jan 10. care. als S UMMONS.—In the District Court, of the First Judicial District of the Territory of Montana in and for the County of Gallatin. James Nicholas Wheelan, plaintiff, against Daniel E. Fogarty, defendant. An action brought in the District Conrt of the First Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the Coun ty of Gallatin,'and the complaint filed in said County of Gallatin, in the office of the clerk of said District Court. The people of the Territory of Montana send -reeting to' Daniel E. Fogarty, the above named defendant : Yon are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff in the District Court of the First Judi cial District öl the Territory of Montana, in and for the said county of Galla fin, and to answer the complaint filed therein, within ten days [exclusive of the day of service] after the service on yon of this summons—if served within this county ; or if served out of this county, but in this district, then within twenty days : otherwise within forty days _or judgment by default will be taken against yon, according to the prayer of said complaint. The said acuon is brought to obtain a decree of this court for the foreclosure of one certain mort gage described in the said complaint, and exeent Id by the8aid Daniel E. Fogarty on the second day of April, A. D. 1884, to secure the payment of a certain promissory note of even date with said mortgage for the principal sum of $1,350 and in terest tnereon from date until paid at the rate of ten per cent pe> annum, that the premises convey ed by said mortgage maybe sold, and the proceeds applied to the payment of said note, interest and costB ot suit, together with the sum of $135 attor ney's fees as provided for in said mortgage and in case such proceeds are not sufficient to pay the same, then to obtain an execution against said Daniel E. Fogarty for the balance remaining due, and also that the said defendant and all persons claiming by, through or under him may he barred and foreclosed of all right, title, claim, lien, equi ty of redemption, and interest in and to said mortgaged premises, and for other and further relief! as will more fully appear by reference to the complaint on file herein. And yon are hereby notified that if you fail to appear and answer the said complaint, as abo-.e required, the said plaintiff will apply to the cou.t for the relief demanded in the said complaint. Given nnder mv hand and the seal of the Dis trict C'onrt of the First Jadkial District of the Territory of Montana, in and fog the said county cf Gallatin, this 17tb day of Jannary in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and eighty-five. TH EO. MUFFLY, Clerk, By E. M. Gaiidnm»,D eputy Clerk. Savage A Elder, Attorneys for Plaintiff. Jan. tti, 1885. G. T. CHAMBERS & CO, Dealers in HARDWARE! STOVES, Tinware, Agricultural Imple ments, Etc. |^*Iron, Tin and Copper work of all kinds done to order. Repairing a Specialty. Lower Main Street FEED CORRAL, Billy Miles, Prop. BALED HAY, CHOP FEED, WHEAT and OATS for sale by the pound or in CAR LOTS. Best of care given to all Stock placed in my care. Prices Reasonable JOHN O. SAXE & CO., NEWS AND FRUIT DEALERS, AND CONFECTIONERS. The latest eastern Dailies, Illustrated Jonrn« als and Magazines always on hand. MAIN STREET. "THE OASIS" J.LISK, Prop Lower Main Street, Livingston. Fine Liquors and Cigars. Bowling Alley and M Tailc In connection. to to NORTHERN PACIFIC 11 'rai3jHOAD The direct line between SAINT PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, Or DULUTH, And all Points in OREGON, British Columbia, Puget Sound and ALASKA, Express Trains Daily, to which are attached PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPERS AND ELEGANT DINING CARS. NO CHANGE OF CARS BETWEEN ST. PAUL AND PORTLAND On any class of Tickets, EMIGRANT SLEEPERS FREE. The only all rail line to the YELLOWSTONE PARK1 Full information in regard to the Northern Pa cific lines can be obtained free l*y addressing CHAS. 8. FM5, General Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Mini RUPTURE Absolutely-cured ta MteJJ days, by Dr. Fitfws's TsMt nr MafneUa Xlaaüo Truss. 'Wsmntsd ths onlyKleetrlelruss in the world. Entirely dWafrntfroM an others. Perfeot Retainer. wid is wwu with ease and emnfest nl#h» asdiUy. OjsU the renowned Dr. J.SInnas . ofy»w Tech, 'and hand red« of others. New Illoatralen DUS* YEAR TENTH PUBLICATION OF The only Illustrated Magarinedey^d to the development of the Great West. 1 vaat mount of general information and «pe dal articles on r eond noted! only 12» y«*r. — Front street, Portland, Or.