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RATT.RO AD TIME TABLES.
Northern Pacific. ABivIVE. «..,-iflt express, (goint: west 1.---- Atlantic express, (going ea_t).... Freight No. 13, (going west) .... Freight No. 14, (going cast)...... depart. Pacific express, (going west) .... Atlantic express, (going east).... Freight No. 13, (going west)...... Freight No. U, (going east; ...... .......1:13 p.m ....... 2:24 pm ........8:35 p. m ... ... 2:15 a. in .. 1:23 p. m ..... 2:20 p m 9:25 pm ....... : 0 b a. m Park ltriincli. si—Leave Livingston ........ • ' Arrive Cinnabar......... No fig—Leave Cinnabar.......... • ■ Arrive Livingston........ Both trains daily. ...... 2:45 p.m. ... 5:45 p. ni. . . 9:45 a. m ......12:45 p. m. Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway. A LUE HT LEA ROUTE. I/vp Minneapolis. Ar. Minneapolis ■U.Louis Ex cm j,,.. M unes hxpre ,<t Louis Fast Ex. , hi' ago Fast Ex. U,.« Moines 1 asse! Watertown, Oawf and Redwood, .. - Except Sunday Ticket offices -Minneai a\enue, under Ni cor. 3d street and It ha' East id street jenrner 7 it) p m 7 i<i p m d 11 «0 a in ,1 7 «5 a m (i 11 30 a in 00 a in K 0 I a in 3 30 p in 7 15 p m 7 ir. p m * « 00 p m Miaut '.'' 7 Except Monday • liH No :i Washington ,, I. ,u,. a nd Ne" - Depot, i et D' > r( '| u Paul, 103 i and Union Depot. Livingston Porto««*. irom 7 a. m. to 7:30 p. m. ùà»t«3:3llp.m.. Motwv- order and register business trans ^»èst^^ëat 12:45 p in Mails going <t will close at 1:55 p. m. \V. WKKillT, Postmaster, from LOCAL LAYOUT I orscliel & Bro. are sinking a well in the cell« r of their store. K. 11. Norton's poultry won six premi ums at the Helena fair. Harry Gasscrt is negotiating for the erection of a smelter at Cooke. Stock shipments are in full blast from all stations in the grazing region. Two fruit cars irom Oregon formed a part of Wednesday's cast bound passenger train. A. W. Bias of White Sulphur Springs shipped four carloads of sheep Livingston this week. C. II. Manley, the cigar manufacturer, has removed his residence building to a location near the school house. On Wednesday afternoon a bucking horse fell with D. I. Donovan, knocked him senseless and badly bruised him William Mitchel has again taken charge of the Merchants hotel after having been out of the proprietorship neaily a year. Cook & Hussey of Smith River made a shipment of wool this week and will ship four or five carloads as fast as it can be brought here. Burt Marsh has removed his second hand store and auction room to the Smith building on the west side of Main street formerly occupied by Lawrence & Stuff. The Madison Square Theatre Company will present their latest success from New York, entitled "The Private Secretary," atthe Roller Rink on Friday evening next. Several of the freight conductors on this division have been discharged within the past few days. This is supposed to be the result of work done by the "spotters" recently in this vicinity. The vacancy occasioned by the resig nation of Henry Monforton, county com missioner of Gallatin county, has been fill ed by Probate Judge Hartman appoint ing August Gottschalk of Bozeman. The opening of school lias been post poned until Monday the 12th inst. and the opeuing then is not a settled fact as the principal, Mr. Harman, will attend the county institute during that month. Thomas Nelson, who recently removed his hand of sheep and Angora goats fxom Middle Creek to the upper Sweet Grass countrv, has disposed of the goats and will hereafter confine himself to sheep raising. A party of about fifty tourists, mostly Pennsylvanians, went to the Park on A\ed nesday and will spend eight days there. They were under the guidance of Major Hutchinson a veteran (though young and genial) attache of Cook's famous tourist agency. William Woolsey of White Sulphur Springs, who was running a stage line be tween Livingston and the Springs until he sold out, and lately has been conducting a transportation line between the Springs and Neihart, is in hopeless financial diffi culties. Chronicle : Frank Eslcr arrived from Cooke on Sunday and will return to-day. While here he leased the Eastern Montana Mining Company's smelter and with an experienced foreman expects to fire up at once and treat ores from his own and other mines. W. II. Prewctt of Livingston has taken the Montana agency for J. E. Greer & Co., live stock commission merchants at the Union Stockyards, Chicago. Mr. Prewett Is r cattle shipper of long experience and is an intimate personal acquaintance of Mr. Greer, lie lias already been very successful in securing consignments for the house he represents. Father Upchurch, founder of the An cient Order of United Workmen, will he in Helena on the 8th instant and his pres ence will be observed by the Workmen of that city with a grand complimentary ball and banquet. Invitations to attend with then ladies nave been sent out by the Hel ena lodges to all members of the order in Montana. James Hedges has returned from sever al months stay at his Stillwater mines. He says that a large number of assays made this summer show the undoubted richness of that district m silver and cop per and as the ore exists in very large bodies lie expects to see a very prosperous min ing cam]) at that point. Already arrange ments aie being made to erect a smelter iu the district. F. F. Fridley was down from the upper Yellowstone this week. Henry Frank made a trip to Mammoth Hot Springs this week. Miss Kitty Mclnerny has gone to Helena for a visit of two or three weeks. Charlie Jones is back from his sum mer's sojourn in Neihart and adjoining country. Zed. Daniels, of Gardiner, has been visiting Livingston and Bozeman friends this week. W. W. Alderson, editor of the Bozeman Courier, passed through Livingston Friday on his way to the Park. Charlie Angus, who has been paying a visit to Butte and Helena, returned to Livingston on Sunday last. Dr. A. J. Hunter of Hunter's Hot Springs paid a visit to the Park this week in the course of a business trip. Mr. Henry F. Greene, representing the New York Madison Square Theatre Company, was in town yesterday. T. R. Mayo has disposed of his business at Mammoth Hot Springs and is again in charge of his Livingston barber shop. Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Curtis and Mrs. Titus returned from the Park Thursday well pleased with their trip through Wonder land. W. E. Harman, of Michigan, who is to be principal of the Livingston school for the ensuing school year, has arrived in town. Brownlow T. Gray will start to-day for a trip through the Park. He expects to join the equestrian party from Livingston at the Fireholc. J. R. Ennis, a son of James Ennis of Springdale, came home this week after working for William Woolsey at White Sulphur Springs all summer. Courier: Geo. Haldorn, Esq., a prom inent lawyer of Livingston, has moved with his family to Bozeman, leased the McCaman residence, and entered upon the practice of his profession. Mayor Matheson, of Billings, stopped in Livingston Friday on his way to Mam moth Hot Springs. He will probably ex tend his trip as far as Cooke and the min ing districts of that locality. W. L. Green, formerly of Livingston but now one of the popular young men of Helena, passed through here on Mon day accompanied by his wife bound for a tour of the Park. Ho will return to-day or to-morrow. Yankee Jim was in town this week for a few days favoring his particular friends witli his entertaining companionship. They cared for him as tenderly as for sick infant and when he lost his teeth the boys picked them up, disinfected and soaked them, and restored them to him in good condition. It is not often that you find such friends as those. W. F. Sheard, gunsmith and dealer in all kinds of sportsmen's goods, has re moved hi» place of business to more com modious quarters in the room adjoining J. F. Long's harness shop. Mr. Sheard has an advertisement in this issue of the Enterprise which should be carefully read. He is an energetic, reliable young business man who is winning popularity. H. Eastman, late landlord of the Mer chants hotel, lias removed from Livingston. He enjoyed life while here but several creditors whom he leaves behind do not feel right cheerful over his retirement. He went out fishing early in the week and left his borrowed horse convenient to town. He was heard of down the river and presumably took the train for the east. Dr. W. A. Tudor, a dentist late from Leadville, Colorado, has opened an office in the Smith building over Burt Marsh's store on the west side of Main street. He is an old friend and former townsman of E. Goughnour and family and is recom mended as a good dentist. His stay will probably be limited to a month as he de signs to make a permanent location in Bozeman. Deputy-Marshal Allie Bailey was in Liv ingstou on Saturday on his way to court at Miles City in charge of George Fox who is accused of using the mails for some mysterious purpose—roping in suckers on counterfeit money or something of the kind. The chief witnesses against Fox are in Dakota and may not be reached to testify against him. It is said that if they are on hand to give evidence it is likely to go hard with him; otherwise he will escape. A case of assault and battery was tried in Justice Hanson's court on Thurs day last, in which D J. Kennelly of Mission was defendant and Miss Kate Cronin, a domestic employed by Mr. Kencelly, was the complaining witness. A jury was waived and after hearing the evidence presented in the case Jus tice Hanson reserved his decision until the next morning, when he assessed a fine of $10 and costs—the costs amount ing to $55.15—against the defendant. Nick Imo is back from his trip to Germany. He started with a lot of fine meerschaum goods designed for his Liv ingston friends but the roughest kind of a seventeen days passage across the Atlan tic and the fact that the dainty pipes were not packed for that kind of an ex perience knocked them into smithereens —all save one that was saved almost mi raculously and now contributes to the comfort of the Enterprise editor, a gift Irom Mr. Imo that will ever be enjoyed and appreciated. PERSONAL POINTS. Among Park tourists registering at the Albemarle within the past few days was Isaac Dillon of North Platte, Nebraska He is a brother of Sidney Dillon the Un ion Pacific stockholder and with him is one of the largest cattle owners of the Platte country. Mrs. L. A. and Miss Ida Hefferlin, of Wyandotte, Kansas, mother and sister of C. 8. Hefferlin of this town, arrived here on Thursday last. They will remain in Livingston until about the middle of next week, when they will start for a tour of the Park. W. J. Tyler, representing R. L. Polk & Co., St. Paul, publishers of the Minnesota, Dakota and Montana Gazetteer and Busi ness Directory, was in town Friday collec ting necessary information and soliciting patronage for the fourth edition of that publication. E. W. Carpenter, assistant secretary of the Fireman's Fund Insurance Company, San Francisco, was in the city on Thurs day. Mr. Carpenter was among the early newspaper men of Montana having been connected witli the Montana Post at Helena in 1866. County Commissioner S. L. Holliday with his family moved into town this week to reside here during the winter, as is his custom, in ordei to give his children the advantage of a good school. They occupy Judge Savage's residence build ing on Lewis street, near Major Bingham's. The equestrian expedition of Livingston ians which started for the Park this week consisted of C. R. Woods, J. F. Long, John Lisk, William Murphy, Herbert Burton, W. E. Harmon, Geo. H. Wright, Geo. Knight, J. E. Hendry, James Higgins and G. B. Niblock. They will be gone ten or fourteen days. Judge Theo. Muffly, of Virginia City, clerk of the district court for this district, accompanied by his wife and son are at the Brunswick hotel. Judge Muffly was taken violently ill while visiting relatives —the Byara brothers—at Riverside and was brought to Livingston for convenient medical attendance. As soon as he has re covered sufficiently to travel he will pro ceed to Miles City where court is now in session. On Thursday the Enterprise had the pleasure of a call from Francis A. East man, editor of the Daily Press of Utica, Oneida county, N. Y., the home of Iloscoe Conkling and Horatio Seymour. Col. Eastman is a veteran jouralist as well as an able one and made a great reputation for his paper in the last presidential cam paign. He was one of the republicans who could not accept Blaine and the Daily Press in the pivotal county of Onei da in the state which held the balance of power was one of the deciding factors of the great issue. GOSSIP AND GOMMENT. French Levy the bonanza gambler who now makes his headquarters at Butte is said to have lost about $8,000 on the Helena races. But he can stand many such losses. * * * One of the church societies of Dillon is arranging for an excursion to Butte. For church people to make a pleasure tour to Butte is almost as incongruous as for an unrepentant Butte man to enter the kingdom of heaven. * * * The dead animals which have been taken from stock trains unloaded at the railroad corrals all summer have been pulled away from the track a little dis tance and still lie there unburied. In any other climate they would have been an unbearable nuisance to the whole town as well as to passengers on trains. The odor is sufficiently bad as it is and the carrion should be buried. It is the duty of the railroad authorities we pre sume and the accident of the climate should not relieve them of all responsibii tiy in the matter. » * * Col. C. A. Broadwater seems to have executed a brilliant coup de main in getting hold of the Neihart mines that he wanted. He bonded them for $250,000 and did not take them under the bond. Meanwhile Wallace Bell, a former owner, died and Broadwater took out letters of administration on his estate. Then the interests of McIntosh and Wells, the other owners, were purchased at a less rate than the bond stipulated and the w ily Colonel is in control. James Chamberlain, the owner who would not sell at less than $250,000, probably recognizes now that there are several ways of killing a dog. *** A huDtcr from the Boulder eountry brought into town this week the pelt of a mountain lion dam and three of her four little kittens—not as large as domestic cats. The silky fur of the baby lions was spotted with black and they mast have been in life so "cunning" and "cute" as to be really lovable. The hunter got $8 bounty on each of them just the same as if they had been grown to .the size when they would have preyed upon sheep, cattle and even humans. Allan R. Joy bought the little pelts and, as he has loaded the mails pretty constantly with such bric-a-brac since he has been in Montana, we presume the heart of some one or more Massachusetts girl will be gladdened by receiving a specimen of Rocky Mountain carnivora in its infancy. *** The immediate prospect of the develop ment on a large scale of two extensive coal fields near town—the Williams and Trail Creek mines—should be very inter be esting to our citizens as well as gratifying. When Livingston was an infant town and the basis for her mature growtli was can vassed, coal was considered but a minor factor in her prospects. But from pre sent appearances the adjacent coal fields promise to be the earliest development of our important resources. And they will always be a stable contributor to the wealth of Livingston and Montana. From Bozeman Pass to the forks of the Yellow stone stretches a belt of coal land lying close along a line of railway. It furnishes as good an article of coal as lies west of the Missouri river and exists in large and accessible bodies situated about midway of the length of a great transcontinental railway fine and in the midst of a region that is making loud and increasing de mands for cheap fuel. It 'will only two or three years before the eastern slope of the Belt mountains from Muir to Gard iner will swarm with coal mines—mark the prediction. Coal Mining. On Monday last the Hedges brothers, J. F. Long and Mr. Smith, owners ol the Hedges coal mine at Trail creek, entered into a contract with G. F. Morford of Dennison, Texas, to work their mine and supply him with such quantities of coal as he requires during a year, at a stated price. Mr. Morford has made such ar rangements with the Northern Pacific railroad company as will enable him to ship coal to all points in the territory at a price profitable alike to himself and con sumers. About the 10th inst. active operations will be begun and coal will be taken out at the rate of about 35 to 40 tons daily and as winter approaches an out put of about 60 tons per day will be reach ed and maintained. A portion of their coal will be shipped at Brisbin and the re mainder near Timberline, according as it is required east or west of the Belt range. The extra expense of hauling up the grade to Timberline will be balanced by a re duction of railroad charges. The owners of the Byam mine adjoining the Hedges may also enter into a similar engagement but the owners of the Mounts mine ad joining on the other side have declined to do so. Tests of the Hedges coal have been made and it has been found to be fully equal to the Williams coal (which is re garded as the best in the country) for coking purposes but not quite as good as a gas producer. Mr. Morford will manage the shipping and marketing business in person with, probably, H. H. Horton as his assistant. The working of these Trail creek mines according to contract will build up a lively camp at that point as a large num ber of men and teams must necessarily be employed in mining and transporting the product to the nearest shipping stations. It will also be the means of supplying Montana railroad towns with a superior article of fuel at prices less than have been hitherto paid. Young Howard'» Condition. Gen. O. O. Howard was in Livingston on Wednesday and a reporter of the En terprise inquired of him as to the con dition of his son, the young man who at tempted to commit suicide. It was with the utmost apparent reluctance that the General would talk on the subjeot. He said that his son was wounded by a bullet that entered his breast a little to the right of and below the heart and passed down ward and toward the light until it came out the right side. He did not deny that it was a case of suicide, neither would he state the fact definitely. He said the young man was alone in the edge of the brush when the affair occurred and had never been pressed for a statement on the subject. He had been in a dangerous condition but was now better with fair prospects of ultimate recovery. Tourists from the Park say that there seems but little chance for the young man to recover. He is lying in a tent at Fire hole and is having the best of surgical attendance and nursing. His father, mother and two brothers are with him. There is no reasonable doubt but that a disagreement with a Miss Chase of Omaha was the motive for his attempt to take his own fife. Immediately after the tragedy the young lady left the Park and during a few days was at or near Helena awaiting news. Gen. Howard and his family are using the greatest care to prevent publici ty of the sad affair. A Lifinriton Man Victimized. The Helena Herald of Friday last had the following: Last night, on board the regular west bound passenger train on the Northern Pacific, a well-dressed man who was traveling with a friend (his confeder ate) seemed to be in great distress because his friend was pushing him for money which he said he had loaned him. Expe rienced travelers at once put the two down as sharpers and kept an eye on them. The scene transpired in the first-class passenger day coach on board the train between here and Garrison. Sharper No. 1. who worked his game pretty well and was ably second ed by No. 2, who urged him continually for the money, took a seat beside a man from Livingston, who said he worked in a saw mill there. The Livingston duck was a rustic, verdant-looking chap, which fact, no doubt, led to his selection by the con federates. No. 1 sharper explained the exigencies of his case, representing that his companion, who was to getjoff at Gar rison, was pressing him for money and must have it. At the same time he dis played a check for $200 on a bank at Spo kane Falls, which he offered to discount for $160 if any one would cash it for him. The Livingston greeny, thinking he would play smart and make $40 by the turn of his hand, took out his pocket book and opened it. The sharper seized it and counted out the money himself, after which lie returned it to the owner with the check. Before the train reached its des tination the victim discovered that he had been robbed and at once sought out the robber, but the latter coolly snatched the check and tore it up, accusing the man of robbing him. A fight ensued in which the sharper got whipped, but he finally managed to escape with the stolen money. Church Matters. Baptist : Services by Rev. R. Living ston cm Sunday the 6tli at 11 o'clock a. m. at the Dr. Geisdof sohool house, Cascadia, and in the afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Bullis school house. On Sunday the 13th services at Timberline at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. Congregational: The pa6tor will at 11 a. m. preach on "Providence" and at 7:30 p. m. on "Jonah." All are invited. The Private Secretary. The amusement loving people of Liv ingston will doubtless be pleased to learn that the famous New York Madison Square Theatre company will present the latest New York and London laughinsr success entitled "The Private Secretay," at the Skating Rink Opera House on Friday September 11. The celebrated company which includes Messrs. W. M. Gillette, M. A. Kennedy, Frank Tannerhill, H. A. Moray, T. A. Wise, Hal Warren. Geo. A. Boaler, Edwin Barron and the Misses Haslam, Giraux, Sherwood, Charles and others are the origi nal New York cast presenting the comedy and are just from San Francisco where they have played at the Baldwin theatre to enormous business. It is a pleasure to commend this company to amusement loving people, which has a reputation of being the best company traveling in the northwest. To those that will take this advantage to witness the initial and only presentation of "The Private Secretary" in Livingston, will never regret it. The Private Secretary is now in its second year's run at the Globe Theatre, London, and run for two hundred consecutive nights at the Madison Square Theatre, New York, with this same cast. Reserv ed seats are now on sale at Merrill Bros., and should be secured at once and thus avoid the rush that is likely to occur. * He Never Breaks HiS Word, And always makes his promises good to the people—John Robinson sent word that he was coming to Livingston Sept. 18 with a mammoth combination of ten big, bran-new shows—he has been fifty nine years a showman, and is the oldest living one on earth to-day—behold his banners on the outer walls. All who like the circus (and we would like to see the man, woman or child who does not) will re joice at the coming of John Robinson's Great Show. Of course the mammoth tents will be packed to overflowing. John Robinson presents one hundred and fifty star acts at every performance in bis Gigantic Three Ring Circus this year— more acts than can be seen iu any other show in a week. The intrepid Zolo, the most daring woman in the world on the high wire ; Mile. Zola, the human cannon ball; Mlle. Aida, the Queen of the Air. who leaps headforemost from a raised col umn one hundred feet high to the ground below, the most marvelous act ever seen. Mile. Ella Zola will accomplish the thril ling act of wheeling her little daughter over a tiny wire, one hundred feet from the ground. This act invariably holds all witnessing it in a condition of breathless anxiety, but such is the dexterity of the extraordinary artist that there is positively nothing to fear. The gorgeous and glit tering pageant will be seen on the public avenues of the city, and the long fine of beautifully ornamented chariots, streaming banners, wonderful animals, gaily capri soned steeds, the many Knights in bril liant armor and equestriennes in charm ing habits, the entire grand retinue herald pd by five mammoth bands of music, make a glorious Oriental spectacle that is richly worth going a hundred miles to witness. Good words of praise have pre ceded the monster show from press and public wherever they have appeared. Paints & \)ils. Great Reductions at Merrill Bros., We quote you St. Louis Lead strictly pure $8 .00 per hundred; Boiled Linseed Oil 85 cts. Ready mixed paint warranted the best in the market, pure Lead, Zinc and oil paint, $1.50 per gallon. Lubricat ing oil, warranted equal to Lard oil, $1.00 per gallon. Cholcè Wines, 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. SPECIAL MENTION. Fruit Jars and Crocks at Kneger's. Go to N. C. Malthiessen 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'. That Hacking Cough can be so quick ly cur*d by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it. Fresh celery and vegetables of all kinds at N. C. Matthiessen's. Croup, Whooping Cough and Bronchi tis immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure. Orders for all kinds of Fruits promptly filled by N. C. Matthiessen, Wholesale Fruit Dealer. Sleepless Nights, maae miserable by that terrible cough. Shiloh's cure is the remedy for you. Strawberries, Cherries, Apricots, Plums and all California Fruits in season at wholesale at N. C. Matthiessen's. Will You Suffer with dyspepsia and Liver Complaint? Shiloh's Vitalizer is guaranteed to cure you. » New Home Sewing Machine, the light running, simple and neat, for sale by G. T. Chambers & Co. Buy no other until you sec it. For lame back, side or chest, use Shi loh's Porous Plaster. Price 25 cents. Catarrh Cured, health and sweet breath secured, by Shiloh's Catarrh Reme dy. Price 50 cents. Nasal Injector free. 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. Shiloh's Cough and Consumption Cure is sold by us on a guarantee. It cures Consumption. List of Letters Advertised at Livingston Mont., August 31,1885. Anderson, Ben Blacketrowe, Mr Button, Mrs Martha Connelly, Patrick Cavanaugh, P P Ennis, Peter Harris, Mrs Howard, W H Knee, Mr Kearney, Maurice Lee, Daniel Murphy, Miss Mae Navarro,Mies Prospero Pompeney, Aaron Pallson, 5latt Py, M S Rodgers, Michael 8 tanbach, Henry Smith, W H Temple, George  In calling for the above please say "Advertised,' giving date. F. W. Wright, P. M DIED. Of diphtheria, at Cherry Creek, Madison coun tv, M. T. on August 25th, Noble R. Seymour, aged» years and 20 days, only son of J. H. Seymour and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Scarborough. Of diphtheria, at Cherrv Creek, Madison county, M. T., on August 23rd, Pearl D. Seymour,aged 10 years, 4 months and 4 days, only daughter of .1. H. Seymour, and granddaughter of Mr.and Mrs. A. W. Scarborough. S HEEP.—Wanted to purchase 1,000 ewes. J. B. THOMPSON, Mission, M. T. S HEEP WANTED; — 2,000 to 4.000 sheep wanted on shares. Address BERNARD VATER, Muir City, Mont. I ANTED—A man and wife to woik on a ./ ranch. No children. Apply at this office for information. W W ANTED.—By an eastern girl position as coox in private family or chamber maid in hotel. Address L. H. B., this office. K OF P.—Meets every Friday evening in • Frank's Hall. A cordial invitation is ex tended to visiting brothers. E. H. TALCOTT, C. C. ,1. E. MINTIE, K. of R. and S. 1 30R SALE.—A nearly new 25 horse power port able engine and boiler of best make will he sold cheap. Address, H. T. BEYAN, Livingston, M. T. janlî ___ H ORSES wanted to herd throngh the winter and feed hav when necessary. Thorough care taken. Leave orders at Enterprise office. Terms reasonable. J. B. THOMPSON, 15 -tf Mission, M.T. C ASH.—We announce that on and after Aug. 17th, we will sell to one and all at one price and on the same terms, for cash only. ,1. H. HARVAT & CO. R T. DABNEY. Livingston, Aug. 15,1885. 4t L ITHOGRAPH pictures of Livingston for sale at this office at 25cents each; put up in rollers and mailed to any address for 50 cents each. Daily Enterprise, Livingston. REWARD will he paid for the return ©äV/ to me of 24 mutton a ethers, part of thjin cropped in right ear and the balance cropped in left ear, straved from the slaughterhouse 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. I jtOR SALE.—Rancli of 320 acres, all under fence, with good buildings, located on Shields river, 8 miles from the mouth. Also, band of 1800 sheep, 45 tons of hay, water in abundance and an excellent range adjoining Will sell either ranch or shee" sepa.ate. or ooth, as purchaser may de siie. Price ol 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 OTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF PARTNER SHIP.—Notice is hereby given that the co partnership heretofore existing between F. W. Merrill and J. II. Mclnerney, doing business under the firm name of Merrill & Mclnernev, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. Merrill Bros., will continue the business, pay all demands and collect all debts due the said tirm of Merrill & Mclnerney. Dated Livingston, M. T., August 24,18S;>. F. \f. MERRILL. J. H. McINERNEY. C ARD TO THE PUBLIC.—The undersigned, upon retiring from the firm of Merrill & Mclnerney, desires to extend thanks to the public for the very liberal patronage accorded said firm while a member thereof, and would most respect fully 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. Shiloh's Vitalizer is what you need for Constipation, Loss of Appetite, Dizzi ness, and all symptoms of Dyspepsia. Price 10 and 75 cents per bottle. WINONA HOUSE! Lower Main Street, LIVINGSTON, MONTANA. REBUILT AND REFURNISHED. A fir»t-class Hotel in every respect. A share of the public patronage solicited. Sample Room and Bar in Connection. CASH RAO for all kinds of SECOND-HAND GOODS! at Second-Hand Store. MAIN STREET, - - LIVINGSTON, M. T. BURT MARSH, City Auctioneer. 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 WM- F-- SHEAR D ? DEALEU IK THE MARLIN ""-a ™" 3 HOT,B Best Tn Tlx© World. GUNS, FISHING TACKLE, AMMUNITION, and ALL KINDS OF SPORTSMEN'S GOODS. Son Repairing Done in First Class Shape. Prices and Satisfaction Guaranteed. CARTRIDGES OF ALL CALIBRES AND MAKES. MARLIN RIFLES 28 in. octagon barrel, plain. 45 85 or 40 «0 calibre................ <' " 24 in. octagon barrel, plain, 32-40 or 38-55 calibre................ 20.00 WINCHESTER RIFLES 28 in. octagon barrel, plain, 45.75, 45.60 or 40-60 .......... 22.00 u 11 28 in round barrel, plain, 45-<5, 4o-f>0 or 40-60 ........... 20.00 <* " 24 in. round barrel, 32-20,38-40 or 44-40............... . 18.00 « » -Min. octagon barrel,32-20,38-40or 44-40 .................. 20.00 Liberal Discount to Dealers. Correspondence Solicited. WM. F. SHEARD, MAIN STREET, ----- LIVINGSTON, MONT* Goods shipped by Express, C. O. D., subject to examination.«^] GEORGE WELCOME, PROPRIETOR OF THE CITY RESTAURANT SALOON IN CONNECTION — WITH — Milwaukee Keg Beer ON DRAUGHT EVERY DAY. GARDINER, - - MONTANA. BANK EXCHANGE BILLIARD HALL I THE MONARCH JAS. HIGGINS, Proprietor. Choice Liquors and Cigars A SPECIALTY. Main Street, - - LIVINGSTON. NICK IMO'S Tonsorial Parlor, MAIN STREET. Elegantly furnished, with BATH ROOMS in connection. Also, keep in stock Dr. Funk's Cream of Roses, Dr. Koch's Ilair Tonic. 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 ll RAILHOAD 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 OARS BETWEEN ST. PAUL and PORTLAND On any class of Tickets, EMIGRANT SLEEPERS FREE. The only all rail line to the YELL0WST0AE PARK! Full information in regard to the Northern Pa cific lines can be obtained free by addressing CHAS. S. FEE, General Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Mini Cosmopolitan Hotel HELENA, MONTANA. The Best Hotel in the Territory. The undersigned annonnee that they have re* Burned 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 over ONE HUNDRED ROOMS; has Largest and Finest Lobby, connecting with Billiard and Bar Room, in the Territory : and the table is supplied with 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.