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EAILBOAD TIME TABLES.
Northern Pacific. AltnlVE. Pacifie express, (going west)........ Atlantic express, (going east)........ Freight No. 13, (going west) ........ Freight No. 14, (going east).......... DEPART. Pacific express, (going west)......... Atlantic express, (going east)........ Freight No. 13, (going west)......... Freight No. 14, (going east;.......... Park Branch. jn. «1— Leave Livingston............ Arrive Cinnabar............. \o. 62—Leave Cinnabar---- Arrive Livingston.. p,ith trains daily. Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway. ALBERT LEA ROUTE. L've Minneapolis. Ar. Minneapolis^ Chicago St.Louis Ex *8 00 am Des Moines Express* 8 (Warn St. I.ouis Fast Ex., .d 3 30 p in Chicago East Ex — d 7 15 p ni De« Moines Passen., t ~ 15 P 1,1 Watertown, Dawson .. 1:13 p. m . 2:24 p m ...8:35 pm 2:15 a. in . 1:23 l). m 2:29 p.m 9:25 p.m :00 a. m 2:45 p. m. 5:45 p.m. 9:45 a. m ' ..12:45 p. m. 20 J) m » 7 20 p m «1 h 30 a m a 7 05 a m d11 30 a m and Redwood.... •Except Sunday. * 8 30 am - 6 00pm (l l)ally • ^Except Monaay. jolis. No 3 Washington Ticket and New Depot, avenue, under north. St. Paul, 193 street*! corner SihleyJ and Union Depot. " I.Tviugston Postoffice. Ooen week days from 7 a. m. to 7:30 p. m. Suiufays, from 2:30 to 3:30 p m. Money order and register business trans acted from 9» m. to4. p. m. Mails going west will elose at 12rt5 p.m Mail's Seing east will close at 1:55 p. m. ' h F. W. WRIGHT, Postmaster, - I ■ LOCAL LAYOUT The Episcopal church choir will please meet at the church Monday evening at 8 o'clock. John Richer has leased Pease's building on Second street and opened a saloon therein. A trainload of fat cattle from Yakima, W. T.. l>ound for Chicago were fed at the Livingston stock-yards on Thursday. Thompson Bros, will be established in their new brick quarters on the west side of Main street by the first ol next week. The quartz mill at Bear Gulch, is just now closed down while the new amal gamating pans and settlers are being put in. A telegram received by Mrs. Arthur W. Miles on Tuesday last announced the death of her mother, Mrs. Draper, at Hol liston, Mass. There will be a dance at the Rink to night to which all arc invited. A large number of railroad excursionists are ex pected to attend. Pete Nelson and E. Anderson have leased Pease's livery and feed stable and arc now operating it. They are both live boys and we hope they will do well A couple of spotters were in town a few days ago working their despicable trade—trying to obtain 6ome information by which a railroad man might lose his job. In the absence of both proprietors of the Enterprise during a part of next and all of the week following Mr. John S. Stuff will have full charge of the office, paper and business. Rev. Alfred Brown, is summoned to go to Martinsdale, one week from to morrow, to perform two marriage cere monies; the names of those to be made happy wc may not reveal. We acknowledge with thanks an invi tation and ticket of admission to the an nual meeting of the West Side Racing Association at Butte on the 9th, 10th, lltli and 12th of September. Purses aggre gating over |3,000 are already offered and other races will be arranged. The firm of Merrill & Mclnemey has been reorganized by the sale of J. H. Mc Inerney's interest to Frank Merrill and the firm is now Merrill Bros. They have proved themselves good business men and that the new firm will be as successful as the one it succeeds goes without saying. A number of shacks have been erected along the bluffs just west of town where the company that has bonded the Wil liams coal lands will begin development work. Mr. Williams says these shacks kire the nucleus of the town of Williams burg which is to be one of the suburbs of Livingston. The Northern Pacific Coal company is still boring for a horizontal vein in the valley near Timberline and the drill is said to be down 500 feet or more. Wheth er they have struck indications of coal is not known as they have nothing to say on the subject and strangers are not allowed in the drill house. There is a probability that Springdalo may be changed in name to Hunter's Hot Springs and that the depot wil be changed from its present location to a more eligible site nearer the Springs. This will be a long-delayed recognition of the existence of what is to be one of the greatest sani tari ums in the world. The Railroad Employes' Excursion to Mammoth Hot Springs is a great success. About fifty persons from Billings and the ^ "».llowstone division went up yesterday after * loon an< ^ 100 or more started this mornin T ^ s P ecial train - ^ fter a da J of enjoyment tbc y wiU retUra thi ® eTem " g or to-morrow 1 ' nornin ff - It looked for a >« 1 ^ Northern Pacific town, bet»« 1 » and *1 o j . __ „ 'rcusless this year, the Sound were to go c* ... 1, But John Robinson is adv,. ,r ^ 8e 111 f 8 ® columns to appear and if he 0,068 °° glT .° the best show that ever visited i. e eT ™ tory he has been invariably and cons. *** ^ lied about for half a century. J. P. Nolan leaves next week for Cooke where he will open a stock of wholesale and retui.. liquors. His family will re ' main in Livingston. We commend Mr. Nolan to the people of Cooke as an Irish American of the best stamp— florid, witty, good-humored, fond of politics, intelli gent and with a love of Ireland that is only second to his attachment to America. he to and gan the for for was the so a the a out m m in m m m. m. m m m m m A party of Bozeman boys including Ben Fridley, Mr. Shelton, Mr. Harney, Mr. Barker and others went through here yesterday with a large outfit of horses loaded wagons and dogs bound for Rock Creek—or somewhere in that direction Some of them have ranches down there and others go to look for land while all will work havoc with game. Chas. S. Fee, general passenger agent of the Northern Pacific, says the re venue received by the company from travel to Yellowstone Park this year has been four or five times as large as last year. The Enterprise will add its opin ion that the excellent management of Mr, Fee's department and the rustling abilities of that gentleman and his chosen assistants are directly responsible for this gratifying result. One evening last week a fellow calling himself F. L. Mason, deposited what pur ported to be a draft of the Montana National bank of Helena on the Bank of Livingston, for $20 with Ed Stillman as security for a loan of $10. until after the bank opened next day. The fellow did not turn up next morning and when Still man presented the draft for collection it was pronounced a forgery. A warrant was issued for Mason by Justice Kelly and notification sent to Billings and Boze man, but the forger was content with his $10 and nothing has since been heard of him. Judge Kelly, when rendering his decis ion last week in the case of Krieger & Co. vs. Fred Merrill, stated if there had been no evidence of an agreement between Krciger & Co. and W. E. Pyle concerning the furniture other than the written lease in evidence, he would have to hold the property was A. Krieger& Co.'s and that they could recover it from the defendant; but just as the case was closed by the de fendant the justice asked Mr. Krieger if there was any later agreement between him and Pyle. The justice understood Mr. Krieger to answer there was a later agreement by which Pyle promised to pay $1.25 a week for the property. From this he drew the conclusion of law that there was a sale and Krieger & Co. could not recover. Last Monday Krieger & Co.'s attorneys made a motion for a new trial on the ground of insufficiency of evidence to justify the decision. The motion was supported by several affidavits of persons present at the time, from which it appear ed the justice misunderstood the testimony which was in fact that the $1.25 per week was to be paid for the rent of the proper ty. Mr. Kelly acknowledged the misun derstanding and granted a new' trial. PERSONAL POINTS. to County Treasurer Ferris has gone Cooke. Chief Justice Wade made a tour of the Park and returned on Monday. Hon. W. B. Webb of Billings went to Helena to attend the fair yesterday. J. C. McCartney of Gardiner weut to Bozeman yesterday and back to-day. T. D. Butterfield is among the number who have gone to attend the fair at Helena. Nick Imo will probably arrive in Liv ingston within a very few days after his visit to Germany. Hon. J. K. Toole, returned from his trip through Wonderland on Monday, and went to Helena. Miss Genie Boughton will attend Mor gan Park college, near Chicago, during the next school year. Miss Lulu Ballinger left on Thursday for Emporia, Kansas, where she will visit for some time with relatives. Gen. O. O. Howard, commander of the Department of the Platte, is now in the Park on an investigating tour. John H. Cornwell, of Junction City, was in Livingston Saturday on his return from a trip through the Park. Mrs. John Skillen, returned from South Lancaster, Ont., to Livingston on Saturday last, after an absence of ten months. Dr. Horr of Dubuque, Iowa, went east yesterday after a long visit at Cinnabar where he is interested in the Horr coal mines. Thomas Lowry, the wealthy Minne apolitan, with a party of friends went to the Park this week in the special car Minnewaska. George T. Chambers, returned Monday, from Glendale, where he was in attend ance as a delegate at the meeting of the grand lodge of I. O. O. F. Ex-Senator Saunders passed through here this week on his way to Helena to visit his daughter who is the wife U. S. Assayer Russell B. Harrison. E. H. Bly, the Bismarck banker, was so vastly delighted with his recent visit to Hunter's Hot Springs that he has returned there this week with his family. Fred Orschel, of Miles City, was in Livingston and Helena this week. He may come to Livingston to remain per manently in charge of the Orschel store. Col. I. D. McCutchon of Helena, who for some weeks was helplessly sick from rheumatism, was on Thursday returning from a visit to the Springs and Billings. Mr. and Mrs. D. P. VanHome, Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Curtis and Mis. Titus formed a party that started on Saturday last by private conveyance for a tour of the Park. prajik Henry got back from his tour of the Park yesterday. He says he escaped being arrested but took big chances—killed a rattlesnake and tw o horse flies, drank out of a geyser and smoked his jape several times. The Terre Haute, Indiana, party of tourists came down from the Park on Wednesday. They are traveling in a new Pullman Palace Car built at a cost of $20,000 for Ben Blanchard, a wealthy real estate man of Terre Haute. The car is called "Le Paradis" and along the top are the words "Blanchard's Real Estate Exchange." Geo. H. Wright and J. E. Hendry, of the Enterprise, C. R. Woods, Herbert Burton, Frank White, J. H. Harvat and probably J. F. Long and Brownlow T, Gray will start about the middle of next week for a tour of the Park on horse back. Wright, Hendry, White and prob ably some of the others will go as far as Cooke before returning. GOSSIP AND COMMENT. A wealthy resident on the Crow reservation, one who is in position to know the numerical strength of the tribe, says the Crows do not number above 2,500 persons. Wc believe that for ration purposes they number in the neighborhood of 3,300. There is a chance for the commissioner of Indian affairs through a new agent to get in his woik. * * * We have our opinion of an editor who will maliciously give a friend a loaded cigar that burns like a Fourth of July fire works and turns the smoker's mouth into a miniature shcol that belches out^horrible flames and fumes to the admiration of the the spectators. Such tilings may lie among the amenities of journalism but they act more like a deep laid scheme to make the victim think a trip to Butte does not agree with his mental equilibrium. *** Miss Clara Ionise Kellogg left a lot of pleasant memories behind her by her visit to Deer Ledge. While out driving she stopped at the penitentiary and was informed that the prisoners were very anxicus to hear her voice. She went into the corridor and, with an old banjo for an accompaniment, sang two or three happy songs for the caged ravens. The wife of Capt. J. H. Mills, of the New Northwest, was too ill to attend the public concert and was greatly disappointed. When Miss Kellogg heard of this fact she waited upon the lady and sang to her in her sick room. After two or three trips to Fort Benton the officers of this county have lodged three Piegan Indians, charged with horse stealing, in Bozeman jail. One of them, Antelope Shirt, had been in Benton jail about six months and would eventually have been tried and convicted there. The Choteau county authorities were unfeign edly glad to shift the expense upon Galla tin county but just what Gallatin county wanted to assume it for we have yet to learn. This batch of Indians will cause enough expense before they are disposed of to pay a large share of the ordinary annual expenses of the county. This business of chasing nil over the country looking for uspected offenders, after the manner of Custer county officers, is not a very entic ing game for tax-payers. *** It is related that after the trial of Bab cock, Miles and Brown before Justice Hall in the Park for leaving a camp fire unextinguished, Joseph Medill editor of the Chicago Tribune, who was directly cognizant of all the circumstances,Jdeliv ered a lecture to Hall in the course of which he called that "most wise and up right judge" a "d—d old Dogberry." It is also told that Justice Hall was heard to inquire diligently of his friends as to the meaning of the strange term "Dog berry" and, not gaining any satisfactory information, demanded a dictionary as his assistant—doubtless with the intention of fastening a charge of malicious slander or abusive language on Mr. Medill. If Mr. Hall has not yet laid the foundation of his case we commend him to a story called "Much Ado About Nothing" by a writer of some repute named William Shakespeare, since deceased, for an ex planation of the offensive epithet as well as for a very faithful mirror of the admin istration of justice at Norris Basin. An Unextinguished Camp Fire. The account of the unpleasantness in which A. W. Miles of Livingston, A. L. Babcock of Billings, Congressman Payson of Illinois, Mr. Gillette of Chicago, Joseph Medill, editor of the Chicago Tribune, and others became involved in their recent trip through the Park is related to the En terprise by Mr. Miles about as fellows. The party of eleven was traveling with three teams, one of which was driven by A. L. Brown or Livingston. On the morn ing they were about to leave Norris Basin, Brown built the camp fire on a patch of bare sand and cooked breakfast. After ward a large pail of water was sprinkled carefully over the fire until it all seemed extinguished. A little later Mr. Miles saw what might have been either steam or smoke (probably the former) coming from the embers and he covered it all over with sand. The party then went to Upper Geyser Basin where they were met by a warrant ot arrest addressed to Miles, Bab cock and others and the information that Joe Keeney was the complaining witness. On their return they went before Justice Hall at Norris Basin and negotiations be tween Keeney and the accused began as to the amount of fine. The case went to trial, however, and at its conclusion, after Keeney and Hall had counseled together, a fine of $60 with costs of $12.80 was imposed upon Miles, Babcock and Brown, An appeal was taken to the district court and requisite bonds given. Offers and of on of of as counter offers for a compromise were then again opened which ended in Hall accepting Judge Payson's tender of $1 and costs which was paid in full settement. The laws cf Wyoming as they appear do not cover any case of this kind when every diligence is taken to prevent damage. It is also said that when a man was sent up by the officers to extinguish the fire he could find none. When the party got back to Mam moth Hot Springs and laid the case before Supt. Wear he peremptorily discharged Joe Keeney from his official position and said that Justice Hall would receive the same medicine. Col. Wear does not desire to persecute tourists or see any ultra-legal process carried on by pro fessional informers and prosecutors. He merely wants the laws enforced against offenders and the Park protected. The Horr Mines. The Horr coal mines near Cinnabar, not yet opened for extensive working, have been pooled by the owners under a record ed contract with a view of selling or leas ing to parties possessing the means to mine the coal extensively. This coal is well known to be of superior quality and fully equal to the best brought from the ea:it It exists in several nearly horizontal veins from three to five feet in thickness at the foot of the mountain—the railroad pass ing through the lands. This opportunity' should attract the attention of those re quiring such coul and coke as these mines afford, and is of substantial importance to our business interests in furnishing the large amount of supplies necessary and in cident to operating the mines. Railroads smelting and iron working in Montana now get their fuel largely from the States at a great cost. We doubt not the N. P R. R. Co. will give favorable rates and in other ways aid the development of this large and valuable deposit of coal. Convocation of P. E. C. On Sunday was convened at St. James church, Bozeman, the fifth annual convo cation of the Episcopal church in this Territory. There were present the Rt.Rev. L. R. Brewer, S. T. D., and nine of the clergy who have charge of parishes and missions; this being a busy season of the year not many lay delegates were present. The Rev. Wm. Horsfall preached the convocation sermon on Sunday morning, and at the same service the Rev. Hector E. Clowes was advanced to the priesthood. In the evening the Bishop delivered his annual address, the high and hopeful tone of which gave heart of hope to his co-workers. On Monday the business of the convocation was brought forward and dispatched in two sessions. A mis sionary meeting was held in the evening when the Rev. Messrs. Prout, Hooker and Blackiston addressed the congregation, each speaker being introduced by the Bishop. At the same meeting was read the report of the secretary of the women's auxiliary to the mission board, a report highly encouraging to all local societies. The report from the dfferent missions all gave proof that the church has a strong foothold in Montana, and the extent of grouud occupied by each missionary is clear proof of the urgent need of more help in men and money. It is needless to assert that the hospitality of the citizens of Bozeman was freely and gracefully be stowed on the visitors. Alfred Brown. Railroad Notes. Four thousand horses have been shipped east from Washington Territory this season over the Northern Pacific. Mr. P. L. Van Cleve of Billings, is now assisting the Northern Pacific agent at Townsend. He is a railroad man of long experience though he has been out of the business of late. Mr. Villard has never had any inten tion of returning to the presidency of the Northern Pacific company. He is living quietly iu Germany, and does not care to return to active business life. Anaconda Gazette: It is now stated that the Northern Pacific will be built to Butte. The Union Pacific is rapidly wid ening up the grade between Pocatello and Silver Bow Junction and it is not improb able that that system will be the first into Butte with a broad gauge. The passenger department of the Union Pacific, sends out a circular giving full information as to the location, ehara ter, richness, prospects and means of access of the recent gold discoveries in the Pine Valley District in Union county, Oregon. These circulars may be obtain ed fron J. W. Morse, general passenger agent at Omaha, from J. J. Fallon, Helena, or from any other Union Pacific agency. The Pike's Peak railway, which, it is expected, will be in operation this year, is the most notable piece of track in the world. It will mount 3,000 feet higher than the Lima & Oroya railway in Pern. It is now in operation to a point over 12,000 feet above the sea level. The en tire thirty miles of its length will be a succession of complicated curves and grades, with*no piece of straight track longer than 300 feet. The St. Paul Globe gives publicity to current belief that the Manitoba road is arranging to build a connection between Crookstoo and Duluth and to extend its Devil's Lake branch through Northern Dakota and Montana to Great Falls in Montana. This idea is revived by several circumstances among which are the facts that President Hill of the Manitoba road is largely interested in the Great Falls water power and that the Crookston and Dnlnth line is now being surveyed. were Hall and do It up he see He not to in MONTANA NEWS. Billings supports a 650 pounds school bell. The Marquis de Mores is daily slaught ering about 125 beeves at his Medora works. Heavy forest fires raged last week in Madison county and destroyed much valuable timber. N. J. Bielenberg & Co.. Butte butchers, lately purchased 1,000 head of mutton sheep from Oregon. Charles Jennings, arrested at Fort Assin aboine for horse stealing, has been bound over to await trial. The First National Bank of White Sulphur Springs has been authorized to commence business. A horse employed around one of the mines at Butte fell 70 feet and sustained no injury that prevented it from going on with its work. Judge Thoman of the civil service commission will be present at the com petitive civil service examination in Helena Sept. 15. Thus far this season there have been 72,000 young stock cattle shipped into Montana, one-half of which came from Washington Territory. The former owners of the Nellie Grant lode, in the Red Mountain district, have organized into a stock company, with a capital stock of $600,000. John Cummings, a fleeing Meagher county horse-thief was assisted to escape after his arrest by the proprietor and hang ers-on of Cook's saloon on Tengue river. It is intimated that Col. Broadwater and the capitalists interested with him on their recent visit to Neihart purchased the Hudson company's property including the smelter. Two barbers are at present occupying the office of chief executive in two of the principal cities of the Territory, viz: Mayor Sullivan, of Helena, and Mayor Smith, of Missoula. J. P. Smith, democrat, was on the 23rd., elected Mayor of Missoula by six majority. The election was to fill a vacancy caused by the resignation of Thomas C. Marshall. Chronicle : Vivion & Clark have pur chased the livery stock formerly owned by Alex. Proffit, and Ben Clark entered at once in carge of the business. We trust that the new r firm will meet with ccess. Mayor Sullivan, of Helena, has ap]>oint ed Messrs. C. G. Swallow, C. A. Broad water, T. C. Power, Martin Maginnis and W. 9. Paynter delegates to represent that city before the State River Commis sion of Minnesota. The "Missoula Mercantile Co." is the name of the corporation succeeding the firm ot Eddy, Hammond & Co. It has a capital of $250,000 which is all taken by Messrs. Eddy, Hammond, Bonner, and several leading employes of the late firm I. O. O. F. Officers. Mr. G. T. Chambers who attended as a delegate the meeting of the Odd Fellows Grand Lodge at Glendale last week fur nishes the Enterprise with the following list of grand officers for the ensuing year; Henry McMurphy, G. M., of Butte City; Dr. Cole, D. G. M., Helena; W. A. Means, G. W., Glendale; Chas. Hefferman, G. T., Helena; Jacob Loeb, G. S., Helena; I. Marks, G. R., Helena. The next meeting of the Grand Lodge will be held at Missoula on the fourth Wednesday in August, 1886. Church matters. Congregational : The pastor will at 11 ,. m. preach on "The Soul's Immortality," and at 7:30 p. m. on "Good Literature." All are invited. Methodist : No services in the morning ; services in the evening at 8 p. m. bv Rev. M. J. Hall. Bishop J. M. Walden of the M. E. Church will hold services for the ordina nation of elders and deacons at the Metho dist Church in Livingston on Thursday of next week, the 3rd ult. He will probably preach or lecture the same evening. The first quarterly meeting will be held the Methodist Episcopal Church in Livingston on the 5th and 6th days of September presided over by Elder Com fort. Johnson's Encyclopedia. Bozeman, Mont., Aug. 27, 1885. In a few days I expect to visit your city to canvass for the "Greatest Encyclopedia of the Age," "Johnson's New Universal Encyclopedia." Many of the leading citizens of Bozeman have subscribed for the work, and some of them having had an early edition of the same in their li braries for about two years, have kindly given their unbiased testimonials concern ing it. Among our subscribers we have business men, lawyers, doctors, bankers, mechanics, editors and others—citizens of Bozeman. It has what no other work can claim—viz: thirty-seven of America's greatest scholars, as editors, who are held responsible for the whole work. Its thor oughness and accuracy have never been questioned. Everybody needs this book of "Universal Knowledge." Cannot be obtained through booksellers or stationers. Respectfully yours, Samuel Wood, Canvasser for the Territory, Lock Box 48. TESTIMONIALS. Bozeman, M. T., July 14, 1885. I bad for several years a set of "John son's New Universal Encyclopedia" in my library, and it gives me pleasure to en dorse and recommend the work. It is all that its publishers claim it to be. W. W. Wylie, Superintendent Public Instruction. Gai^atin Valley National Bank, ) Bozeman, M. T., July 14, 1885. \ It affords me pleasure to state that I have had a set of Johnson's Encyclopeda in daily use for a number of years, and as handy reference book I deem it anperioi a ed ly S S for F C and L T ing the t left or sire. at at N this and C for fullv rill forth in to in a to any other work in the market. One rarely turns to it for information in vain. Many of the articles are short and concise, just what the busy man wants. It is es pecially full on American subjects, and the articles are mostly written by special ists of high authority in their several branches. If I could have but one cyclo pedia, I would not hesitate a moment in choosing Johnson's. P. Koch, Assistant Cashier. The Rest is the Cheapest In the Long Run. It costs no more to visit John Robinson's New Combined Ten Big Shows, which he has recently purchased of the great Euro pean managers and added to his former Collossal Show, than it does of the inferior concerns traveling the country. If you can tarry at a five dollar a day hotel at the same price you would have to pay at a fourth-rate house, you would prefer a first hotel. So in the matter of amusements; it is better to visit a first-class show', such as John Robinson's, when it can be done for just the same price that yoü would have to pay for attending an inferior exhi bition. Remember John Robinson gives his biggest and best of all the circus per formances in Three Mammoth Rings, Liv ingston, Sept. 8th. List of Letters Advertised at Livingston Mont., August 24,1885. Babon, Geo W Byrne, John G Briggs, Mise Lillie Calkins, Mies Nettie Canby, Milton Dunbar, Samey Grove, Mrs II S Lockwood, Lizzie Murphy, J B Munro, John Mealley, Pat Nich'ds, A L Oliver, Mrs Pearson, Chas Poole, Robert W Pool, Wilber (2) Robertson, A Slusser, John Sheanan, John Shafer, Louis H White, Misa Cora West, T In calling tor the above please say "Advertised,' giving date. F. W. Wbight, P.M SPECIAL MENTION. Andrews' Folding Beds at Krieger & Co.'s. Go to N. C. Mattliiessen for Staple and Fancy Groceries. Notice. —Fargo Best in any quantity at Thompson Bros. Oranges and Lemons by the box at N C. Matthiessen's. Fargo Best at lowest prevailing prices at Thompson Bros'. Fresh celery and vege tables of all kinds at N. C. Matthiessen's. • Orders for all kinds of Fruits promptly filled by N. C. Mattliiessen, Wholesale Fruit Dealer. New Home Sewing Machine, the light running, simple and neat, for sale by G. T. Chambers & Co. Buy no other until you sec it. Strawberries, Cherries, Apricots, Plums and all California Fruits in season at wholesale at N. C. Matthiessen's. All parties indebted to us will please call at Donovan's store and settle their ac counts. They will find either mendier of the firm there. Curran & Lem ran The world-renowned Dederick Hay Presses. Bennett Bros., agents for Mon tana. We have a carload now at Town send. Orders solicited. Bennett Bros., Townsend M. Roth & Co. have just received from a celebrated California vineyard an assort ed shipment of Wines and Brandy, put up in shape particularly adapted for fam ily use. The quality and purity of Cali fornia Wines are so well established that medical men all over the country invaria bly prescribe them in preference to the imported article. In view of these facts and also of the low price at which these goods are offered M. Roth & Co. confident ly expect a large sale of them. S HEEP.—Wanted to purchase 1,000 ewes. J. B. THOMPSON, Mission, M. T. WANTED. — 2,000 to 4,000 sheep in shares. Address BERNARD VATER, Muir City, Mont S HEEP wanted on shares. Address man and wife to woik on a ranch. No children. Apply at this office for information. W K OF P.-Meets • Frank's Hall. every Friday evening A cordial invitation is ex tended to visiting brothers. E. II. TALCOTT, C. C. J. E. MINTIE, K. of R. and S. cheap. jan!7 F OR SALE.—A nearly new 25 horse power port able engine and boiler of best make will be sold Address, H. T. BE VAN, Livingston, M. T. H ORSES wanted to herd through the winter and feed hay when necessary. Thorough care taken. Leave orders at Esterpbise office. Terms reasonable. J. B. THOMPSON, 15-tf Mission, M. T. C ASH.—We announce that on and after Ang. 17th, we will sell to one and all at one price and on the same terms, for cash only. J. H. HARVAT & CO. R T. DABNEY. Livingston, Aug. 15, 1885. 4t L ITHOGRAPH pictures of Livingston for sale at this office at 25 cents each ; put up in rollers and mailed to any address for 50 cents each. Daily Enterprise, Livingston. T AKEN UP—at my ranch two miles below Springdale, Mont., one 2-year-old dar.c bay gelding pony, with tail squarely cut at end and branded 8 on xight shoulder. The owner, by prov ing property and paving all expenses, can have the same by applying to S. JARRETT, 10-3w Hunter's Hot Springs, Mont. dhO/Y REWARD will be paid for the return t p£\J to me of 24 mutton wethers, part of thsm cropped in right ear and the balance cropped in left ear, strayed from the slaughter house at Liv ingston on the 3rd of July. A proportionate re ward will be paid for the return of any number of them. R. DABNEY, Livingston. July 30,1885. JjlOR SALE. ju or».»,-...—Ranch of 320 acres, all under fence, with good buildings, located on Shields river, 8 miles from the mouth. Also, band of ItiCO sheep, 45 tons of hay, water in abundance and an excellent range adjoining. Will sell either ranch or sheep separate, or both, as purchaser may de sire. Price ot ranch and Hay, $900, and the sheep at $2.50 per head. For further information call at this office or address 13 J. A. BISHOP, Bozeman, Mont. N O' SHIP.—Notice is hereby given that the co partnership heretofore existing between F. W. Merrill and J. II. Mclnemey, doing business under the tlrm name of Merrill & Mclnemey, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. Merrill Bros., will continue the business, pay all demands and collect all debts due the said liriu of Merrill & Mclnemey. Dated Livingston, M. T., Anglist 24,1885. F. W. MERRILL. J. II. McINERNEY. C ARD TO THE PUBLIC.—The undersigned, npon retiring from the firm of Merrill & Mclnemey, desires to extend thanks to the public for the very liberal patronage accorded said firm while a member thereof, and would most respect fullv reouest a continuance of the same to Mer rill Bros'., who will merit your support and hence forth conduct the business. Most Respectfully. J. H. McINERNEY. Livingston, M. T., August 24, 1885. The BUYERS' GUIDE to issued March and Sept., each year. 216 pages, 8%xllJ>j Inches,with over 3,500 Illustrations — a whole Picture Gallery. GIVES Wholesale Prices direct to consumera on aU goods for personal or family use. Tells how to order, and give« exact cost of every thing yon ose, eat, d rink, wear, or have ihn with. These DYALVABLE BOOKS contain information gleaned from the markets of the world. We will mall a copy FREE to any ad dress npon receipt of 10 eta. to defray iispnasn nf--'**-g Let us hear from yon. RespectfbUy, MONTGOMERY WARD A CO. WT * ttt WhbMfc Aysbm» GUM««» Ol. and at see 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 BANK EXCHANGE BILLIARD HALL! $38 THE MONARCH JAS. HIGGINS, Proprietor. Choice Liquors and Cigars A SPECIALTY. Main Street, - - LIVINGSTON. NICK IMO'S Tonsorial Parlor, MAIN STREET. Elegantly furnished, with BATII ROOMS in connection. Also, keep in stock Dr. Funk's Cream of Roses, Dr. Koch's Hair 1'onic. and all kinds of PERFUMERY. PETE'S PLACE! MAIN STREET. Only the Choicest Brands of Liquors and Cigars kept in Stock. MIXED DRINKS A SPECIALTY. NORTHERN PACIFIC II RAILillOAD The direct line between SAINT PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS, Or DULUTH, And all points in Minnesota, Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Washington Territory, 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 ÏELLOYVSTOjNE PARK! Full information in regard to the Northern Pa cific lines can be obtained free bv addressing CHAS. S. FEE, General Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minr GEORGE WELCOME, PROPRIETOR OF THE CITY RESTAURANT SALOON IN CONNECTION — WITH — Milwaukee Keg Beer ON DRAUGHT EVERY DAY. GARDINER, - - MONTANA. CASH PAID for all kinds of SEC0N0-HAN0 GOODS ! at Second-Hand Store. MAIN STREET, - - LIVINGSTON, M. T. BURT MARSH, City .Auctioneer. Cosmopolitan Hotel HELENA, MONTANA. The Best Hotel in the Territory. The undersigned annonnte that they have re sumed the control and management of the old and popular Cosmopolitan Hotel, which will be conducted on strictly first-class principles, and at popular prices. The Cosmopolitan has oyer ONE HUNDRED ROOMS ; has Largest and Finest Lobby, connecting with Billiard and Bar Room, in the Territory; and the table Is supplied witli every luxury the market affords. To the thousands who patronized us during the years gone by we send greeting, and hope to again see them at the Cosmopolitan. SCHWAB & ZIMMERMAN.