OIK WOOL INDUSTRY.
The Montana Wool Grower, in a
scathing article on the "wool creed" ol
the democratic party as advanced by
W. A. Clark, says that if Mr. Clark does
not know that over 80 per cent, of the
wools we make into cloth are grown
in this country, he is advocating free
wool in the interest of his party and
not the interest of Montana. The Wool
Grower goes on to say that if Mr. Clark
"does not know this he would make a
dangerous representative for Montana,
Gut let us give him the benefit of the
doubt and say he knows no better. Ig
norance concerning our industry is hard
to excuse in a man who would repre
sent us in Washington, still we might
do this much out of charity. Gut the
imputation that we are fools, we cannot
excuse in Mr. Clark or any one else
Think of the monumental cheek of the
insult to the common sense of the peo
ple of Montana on the part of a man
who will stand up before us and say,
'Now, if we get our raw material free,
it is apparent that by the high tariff on
foreign manufacturing articles wecould
stop their importation almost entirely,
and thereby extend our manufactures,
enlarge the field of labor, extend our
foreign commerce and create a large
demand and consequently better price. 1
for our wool/ That is what Mr. Clark
deliberately says to the wool growers
of Montana, and to the people of Mon
tana, all of whom are more or less inter
ested in the success of this great indus
try, that free wool will decrease the
purchasing price to the manufacturer,
while it will increase the selling price
to the grower. What can Mr. Clark's
opinion be of a community who will be
lieve that V It is very certain what the
community will think of Mr. Clark if
he believes it. If he says it and dot
not believe it—well, Montana has n
use for such men. * * * Mr.
Clark says: 'Wool, like all our indus
tries, demands our jealous care.' lie
then proceeds to say that all protection
should be removed from the grower,
while it should he fully maintained for
the manufacturer. Ono would imagine
that Mr. Clark is campaigning in Mas
sachusetts instead of Montana, where
10,000,000 pounds of wool is grown each
year and not an ounce manufactured
F rank Leslie's Sunday Magazine for
November continues the beautiful
story, "Genevieve; or, The Children of
Port Royal," and in addition provides a
charming Thanksgiving story, by Fan
nie Aymar Matthews, entitled "A Leaf
from the Log of the Neitje." There is
also a story, "A Charm of Halloween,"
by Mrs. Alexander. "The Story of
Zenana Missions" is well told by Emma
Raymond Pitman. Charles Gacon tells
about "The Evolution of Gaming," and
Dr. Talmadge preaches on "The Mar
tyrs of Life," in the Home pulpit. In
the poetry, a page of sonnets on "The
Hereafter," by Uishop Alexander of
Derry and Raphoe, will attract atten
tion. There are several other fine
poems, and a whole bookful of short
and intere.stinf articles and sketches.
The pictorial features of the number
are as abundant as ever, and some of
the .pictures are very beautiful. The
last page is occupied with an exquisite
composition by C. Wenham Smith, or
ganist of Plymouth church, Grooklyn,
to Faber's hvmn, "Pilgrims of tee
The American Magazine for October
contains an interesting and finely illus
trated article on the famous Seventh
regiment of New York. This regiment
lias done agreat deal more than play at
soldiering as their fine record, in sup
pressing th rio' ; that have occurred at
various time.- ^oes to show. Helen
Strong Thoiiiji-,..i contributes an illus
trated paper on the Sacred Quarry in
the Great Red Pipestone Couutry, and
Florence A. Davidson has an illustrated I
paper on "Pioneer District Schools.
Miss Tucker's serial, "Two Coronets,'
is continued, and the instalment is a
particularly strong one. Mrs. Elia W
Peattie furnishes a very forcible, short
story, entitled "The Sandwich .Man."
llamlin Garland his poetic-prose remi
niscences of "Goy Life on the Prairie.
A paper that will attract considerable
attention among the literary fraternity
is a criticism of "Ceauty in Fiction," by
by Alice Wellington Rollins.
A Kouil to Independency
The Rocky Mountain Husbandman
gives the following advice to young
men who come to this territory with
small means. "J f we were to ask the
young men of our territory what to do,
what to engage in for a livelihood, what
industry promised surest and best, we
would probably inquire into the finan
cial standing of each before giving our
opinion—as much depends upon this—
but to him of limited means we would
say that we know of nothing more
promising than cattle growing. It is
true one's means may be too limited for
this even on a small scale, in which
case we would say tilling the soil was
about the only thing left to do. Gut if
one is able to purchase ten head of cows
—and by working at days wages, any
one can in a year or so earn enough for
this—the young man can in ten years
lay the foundation of a nice fortune.
Let him chose some isolated locality in
some little mountain dell where he can
raise a little garden and small fruit or
chard, he will not need much land to
cultivate and can make a meadow al
most anywhere, begin to fence and put
up improvements. He can first, engage
in dairying to keep up the expenses of
living and Dy tending his stock, care
fully marketing the steers and keeping
close watch over the cows and calves,
he will soon have 100 head of cows and
will be able to turn off forty or fifty
head of beeves annually, which will be
good enough. Say the young man
starts out on this footing at the age of
23, he can attain this success before lie
is 30, which we consider pretty good.
In looking over life we find more men
who fail to build a home and gather
herd, of say 100 head of cattle, or suffi
cient property to be its equivalent
ten years, than do better than this.
fact, the most of our young men unless
they establish homes and have some
purpose in life are no better off at
than at 23, and when such is the case,
such an end as we picture is certainly
worth striving for. And the road
neither difficult, very laborious or long.
It is true one will have to work, will
have to practice economy and some
self denial, but once on his feet in this
shape the rest of life will be easy and
he can enjoy life as well as the average
of mankind, if not better. There are
other branches of the stock business
that are equally as profitable, but we
know of none that is more sure
success or that will entail less labor,
and if the young men of Montana to
day are not comfortably fixed ten years
hence they will have no one to blame
but themselves. The opportunity of
fers, and ordinary ability can easily
drive to success. It is easy to under
stand the cattle business, and we can
see nothing in the way save the will
and determination to try.
LOG CABIN SUCCESS.
What ails the 5 'oung men ?
Robert Garrett's father left him a for
tune of twenty millions. He was from
childhood reared in luxury; he received
a splendid education with an especial
training into a thorough knowledge of
railroad management and was expected
to succeed his father as a railroad king.
Within three years after the responsi
bilities which his father's death threw
upon him were assumed, lie is reported
I broken down man, with mind and
îealth permanently shattered.
George Law is another young man left
with millions of money, who is reported
among the "wrecks." His father, bred
a stone mason, was of gigantic size and
strength, with commensurate brain pow
so he became a great contractor, then
a railroad king and left half a dozen
millions for his son to dissipate. The
young man is a ibccess as a dissipator.
The founders of both of the Re great
estates were born in the most humble
walks of life, grew strong, mentally and
physically, by simple living and honest
ibor and developed into financial giants.
Their sons were reared In the lap of
luxury and developed into intellectual
The "real men of our country have
not, as a rule, come from the elegant
mansions of the cities, but from the
Log Cabins of the rural districts,
impie ways of living, freedom from
issipation and enervating pleasures,
simple remedies for disease, effective and
which leave no poison in the system,
levelope brawny,brainy men,who compel
die world to recognize their strength and
The wholesome, old-fashioned log
Cabin remedies are the safest and sur
est for family use. Our grand-mothers
knew how to prepare the teas and syrups
of roots, herbs and balsams which drive
disease out of the system by natural
methods and leave no after ill effects.
The most potent of these old-time reme
dies were, after long and searching in
vestigation, secured by H. H. Warner of
safe cure fame, and are now put out for
the "healing of the nations" in the
Warner's Log Cabin remedies.
Regulate the regulator with Warner's
Log Cabin sarsaparilla and with pure
blood giving health, strength, mental
and bodily vigor, you may hope to cope
successfully with the most gi die finan
cial problems of the age, without wieck
ing healih and manhood.
How l»o.)tors Conquer Heath.
Dr. Walter K. Hammond says: "After|
long experience I have come to the con
clusion that two-thirds of ail deaths from
coughs, pneumonia and consumption
might be avoided if Acker's English
Cough Remedy were only carefully used
in time." This wonderful remedy is sold
under a positive guarantee at the Albe
marle drug store.
Many mothers have permitted their
children to die before their eyes when
they might have been saved. Any mother
who keeps house without a bottle of Ack
er's English Gaby Soother at hand runs a
risk which she may sometime regret. It
has saved the lives of thousands of chil
dren and is doing so every year. Sold by
M. A. Peterson.
lîetter Than liloody Hatties.
General Wheatcroft Nelson says: "My
experience in the English army, as well as
in America, convinces me that nothing so
thoroughly purifies the blood or adds to
he dth, vigor and life as Acker's English
Blood Elixir." This great remedy is sold
under a positive guarantee by M. A.
Catarrh cured, health and sweet breath
secured by Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy.
Price 50 cents: nasal injector free. Sold
by M. A. Peterson, druggist.
Shiloh's Cough and Consumption Cure
is sold by us on a guarantee. It cures
consumption. M. A. Peterson.
At tins season of the year people can
not be too careful about keeping their
bowels regular. Bilious and malarial dis
eases are often brought on by allowing
the bowels to become torpid. An occa
sional dose of St. Patrick's Pills is all that
would be required, and might prevent
serious sickness. For sale by J. E. Ferte
A Co., Livingston; O. M. Hatch, Big
Timber; R. T. Smith, Gardiner.
Flaming Fire in the Veins.
We hold positive proof that Acker's
English Blood Elixir cures all blood poi
sons where cheap sarsaparillas and so
called purifiers fail. Knowing this, we
will sell it to all who call at our store on
a positive guarantee. M. A. Peterson.
Shiloh's Vitahzer is what you need for
constipation, loss of appetite, dizziness
and all symptoms of dyspepsia. Price 10
and 75 cents per bottle, at the Albemarle
A Cure lor Diarrhœa.
Mr. J. A. Btirnison of Oolburg, Mont
gomery county, la., has found out how lie
can cure any case of diarrhoea. Two of
his children had the disease; for about six
weeks he tried four different patent med
icines without benefit, but he finally got
hold of a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, which lie
says completely cured them, and is confi
dent it will cure any case when the plain
ly printed directions are followed. Sold
by J. E. Ferte & Co., Livingston; O. M.
Hatch, Big Timber; R. T. Smith, Gardi
Dyspepsia, Despair and Death.
These are tiie actual steps which follow
indigestion. Acker's English Dyspepsia
Tablets will both check and cure this
most fearful of diseases. Guaranteed by
M. A. Peterson.
Sleepless nights, made miserable by
that terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is the
remedy for you. Sold by M. A. Peterson.
For lame back, side or chest, use Shi
loh's Porous Plaster. Price 25 cents, at
the Albemarle Drug store.
A traveling man, stopping at the Lee
house, Campbellsburg, Ind., on learning
that a lady in the village was suffering
terribly with cramp colic, gave the land
lady a bottle of medicine which he had
with him and requested her to take it to
the sick woman. The medicine relieved
her promptly and she believes saved her
life. It was Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy, the promptest
and most reliable medicine in use for
bowel complaints. Sold by J. E. Ferte
& Co., Livingston; O. M. Hatch, Gig
Timber; R. T. Smith, Gardiner.
Croup, whooping cough and bronchitis
immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure.
Sold by M. A. Peterson.
That hacking cough can be so quickly
cured by Shiloh's Cure. Guaranteed by
M. A. Peterson.
When baby was sick, we gave her Castoria,
When she was a child, she cried for Castoria,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had children, she gave them Castoria.
List of Letters Advertised at Llvtngstou
Montana, Oct. 16, 1888.
Alien, Mrs B J
Burnham, Miss Clara
Dabler, Geo W
Dauber, John G
George, Frank M
Kerr, Miss Georgia E
Killorn, Mrs Sarah
Lake, J K
Nichols, Chas E
Norton, Mrs Mattie
Pratt, It L
Reed. Miss Ellen C
Ruinley* Miss Kittle
Wilkin. J F
Wirt, Mrs D T
McLeod, M W
Ï IOR SALE.— A horse, wagon and harness for
sale cheap; price $100. Apply to Billy Miles.
W ANTED.—Twenty or thirty 2- or 3-year-old
heifers, for which cash will be paid. Ad
dress C. S. Eldridge, care Geo. Reeder, Gardiner,
dj>-| /A REWARD will be paid for the return of
tjp A Y/ a pinto pony, branded S on left shoul
"îe undersigned, at — Livingston.
der, to the
Ponv is blind in one eve.
N OTICE OF DISSOLUTION.—Notice is here
by given that James Carroll and N. Davenport,
heretofore doing business under the firm name of
Janies Carroll A Co., in the town of Livingston,
is dissolved by mutual consent. James Carroll
continues the business. James Cauroi.l,
Dated Oct. 20,1888. N. Davenport.
T^TOTICE OF DISSOLUTION.—Notice is here
by given that the firm known as Gordon
Bros. & Co. is hereby dissolved by mutual con
sent, Gordon Bros, continuing the buainess, pay
ing all indebtedness and collecting all debts.
* W. C. Gordon,
IVTOTTCE FOR PUBLICATION.—Land office at
IN Bozeman, M. T., October 15,1888. Noti
hereby given that ttie following named settler has
filed notice of his intention to make final proof
in support of his claim, and that said proof will
be made before Register and Receiver at Bo/.e
man, M. T., on November 26, 1888, viz.: John J
Counts, D. S. 810, for the lots 5, 6 and 7, and S
W. I4 of Fctl. S. E. > i Sec. 8. Tp. 6, So., R., 8 East
lie names the following witnesses to prove h'
continuous residence upon, and cultivation of
said land, viz.: William II. Lee, Daniel Lee,
Hank Larsen and Herman Kahle, all of Chico,
Park county, M. T.
GEO. W. MONROE, Register.
[1st pub. Oct. 20, 1888.]
JOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.—Land Oflice
is hereby given that the following named settl
has filed notice of his intention to make final
proof in support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the judge of the the Third ju
dicial district, or in his absence before the clerk
of said district, at Livingston, Montana, on Mon
day, October 2'J, 1888. viz: Nathan I). T. Weath
erman, who made 11. E. No. 832, for the NW
hi of Sec. 20, tvvp 4, north of R. 15 east. He name
the foil Dwing witnesses to prove his continuou
residence upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz
William G. Strong, Lester M. Howard, Frank
Otto Meriden and George W. Cook, all of Mel
ville, M. T.
Geo. W. MONROE, Register.
[1st pub. Sept. 22.J
]\TOTICK TO CO-OWN'ER.—To D. II. Bud
131 long or his assigns: You arc hereby notified
that the undersigned has in accordance with Sec
tion 2324 Revised Statutes of the United Sta tes
expended in labor and improvements upon the
"Chip Munk" quartz lode claim, which is situ
ated on Sheep mountain, in the New World Min
ing district, Park county, Montana Territory, one
hundred dollars for the year A. D. 1887. That
unless you, as co-owner of said quartz lode
claim, pay to me your proportion of said expend!
tr.re, to-wit: the sum of $7.85, besides cost
of publishing this notice: within ninety days
after the complete publication thereof, your inter
est in said claim will become my property under
said Section 2324 of U. S. law.
Dated September 22nd, 1888.
N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.—Land Office
at Bozeman, Montana, Sept. 6, 1888. No
tice is hereby given that the following named
settler has filed notice ot his intention to make
final proof in support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the judge of the third
judicial district, or, in his absence, the clerk of
said judicial district, at Livingston, M. T., on
Monday, October 22. 1888, viz:. David N. West
who made homestead entry No. 487 for the N. V.
of N. \\ . % and N. */£ of N. E. l i of section 34,
township 6 south, range 7 east. He names the
following witnesses to prove his continuous res
idence upon and cultivation of said land, viz:
Frederick Botth r, William H. Lee, Samuel Daily,
Fonntaine Black, all of Fridley, Montana.
GEO. W. MONROE, Register.
(First publication Sept. 8,1888.)
\TOTICE TO CO-OWNER.—To Ed. F. Ferris:
11 You are hereby notified that I have expended
two hundred dollars ($150) in labor and improve
ments upon each of the following named
quartz lode mining claims, viz.: 'The
Nevada King, - ' and "The Stevens," all situ
ated in the New World mining district, county of
Park, territory of Montana, as will appear by cer
tificates filed in the office of the recorder of said
district, in order to hold the said premises under
the provisions of section 2324 Revised Statutes of
the United States, being the amount required to
hold the same for the years A. D. 1886 and A. D.
1887. And if within ninety (90) days after this no
tice by publication yon fail or refuse to contribute
your proportion of such expenditure as co-owner,
viz., one hundred dollars ($100) for The Nevada
King and fifty dollars ($50) for The Stevens, yonr
interest in said claims will become the property of
thesubscriber under said spetion 2324. Settlement
tobe made with Oeo. H. Wright at the office of the
Livingston Enterprise. JAMES HALL.
[First pub. Sept. 1,1888. |
G UARDIAN S NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL
ESTATE.—Notice is hereby given, that in
pursuance of an order of the probate conrt of the
county of Gallatin, Territorv of Montana, made
on 22d day of September 1688, in the matter of
the estate of Francis Harper, an incompetent
person, the undersigned, the guardian of the per
son and estate of said Francis Harper, will sell at
private sale, to the highest bidder, for cash, and
subject to confirmation by said probate court, on
or after Saturday, the 27th day of October, 1888,
at 10 o'clock a. in., all the right, title, interest and
estate of the said Francis Harper, incompetent,
at the time he was adjudged incompetent, and all
the right, title and interest that the said estate
has, by operation of law or otherwise, acquired
other than or in addition to that of the said
Francis Harper at the time he was adjudged in
competent, in and to all these certain lots, pieces
or parcels of land situate, lying and being in the
9aid county of Park, Territory of Montana, and
bounded and described as follows, to-wit: The
west half of southeast quarter of section 34, and
the southwest quarter of section 34, in township
one (1)i south of range eleven (11) east. Also the
following improvements, consisting of one log
house and frame barn, with outbuildings, well
and windmill, situate on unsnrveved land, ap
proximately estimated to be the NtV T 14 of Sec. 3,
T. 2, south' of range eleven (11) east, in Park
County, Montana. Also (3-5) three-fifths interest
in the' Lock and Work water ditch, and water
right taken from Mission creek, Park County
and used cn said last described land. Bids ih
writing and sealed will be received by said guar
dian at his oftice in the City of Bozeman, Mon
tana. The right to reject any and all bids is re
served. Terms and conditions of sale, cash or
negotiable paper at par, without recourse, ten
per cent of the purchase money to be paid to the
guardian on the day of sale, balance on confirma
tion of sale by said probate court. Deed at ex
pense of purchaser. J. M. L1NDLEY,
Guardian of the person and estate of Francis
Dated September 29tb, 1688, St
Mrs. J. M. McGlatchey,
Ladies' Furnishing Goods.
Large Fall aM WinterStockjnst Beceirei
All kinds of Dressmaking and MilUnery work
done neatly to order.
THE MINT SALOON
J. M. KRIPPNER, Prop'r.
Old Parlor Restaurant Stand, Main Street.
The Finest Line of Liquors ami Cigars in the City
CLUB ROOMS IN CONNECTION.
A. B. LIND,
Estimates furnished on all kinds of work. Brick
work a specialty.
and will contract to supply; quantity
to suit purchasers, cr will lay
them in wall as may be
WINDSOR REST AURANT
W . V. KIKBY, Proprietor.
Rates—$1.25 per day ; Meals. 25 cents. Board and
Lodging by the week $6.50; Board
or Meal Tickets, $5.00.
ALSO PROPRIETOR OF THE
HALF WAT HOUSE
at Mversburg on the Castle Mountain '
Road Dinner Station for the
HOTEL, POSTOFFICE and STORE.
Keep a stock of General Merchandise,
Cigars and Tobacco. Also Feed
and stabling at Reason
GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.
Trade Mark. A guaranteed cure for all nervous
diseases, such as Weak Memory,
Loss of Brain Power, Hysteria,
* Headache, Pain in the Back, Ner
vous Prostration, Wakefulness,
Lencorrhœa, Universal Lassitude,
Seminal Weakness, Impotency and
and general loss of power of the
Generative organs ;—in either sex,
_____ caused by indiscretion or over ex
Before Taking ertion, and which ultimately lead
** to premature olu age, Insanity
and Consumption. $1.00 a box or T rade Mark,
six boxes for $5.00. Sent by m ail
on receipt of price. Full particu
lars in pamphlet, sent free to
We Guarantee Six Boxes
to cure any case. For every $5.00
order received we send six boxes,
with a written guarantee to refund
the money if our Specific does not After Takisgi
effect a cure.
■ ddress all communications to the Sole Manu
facturers, THE MURRAY MEDICINE CO.
Kansas City, Mo.
Sold in Livingston by M. A. I'etekson, sole agent.
J. W. NELSON, Prop.
Having just completed our new building on Main
Street, and furnished the same with every
thing appertaining to a first class
liar, we are prepared to
greet all our old friends and ss
many new ones as will favor ns with a call.
The Best Brands of Wines, Liquors
and Cigars Constantly on hand.
BABCOCK & MILES.
Montana's Largest Wholesale and Retail
-All Styles of
Heating and Cook Stoves,
Tinware, Builders' Supples, Tin and
Sheet-Iron Work of all kinds.
JE^Call in and see our new Heaters
L ORSCHEL £ BRO
Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes and
LARGEST STOCK ! LOWEST PRICES ; ;
MAIN STR EET.
Ilandsomely Equipped with
BILLIARD AND POOL TABLES,
CLUB ROOMS, ETC.
Elegant Ba- and Fixtures, supplied with the Best
LIQUORS & CIGARS
both Imported and Domestic
SHELF GOODS A SPECIALTY.
SUIT i WETZSTEIN, Hauten.
J. F. LONG,
SADDLES AND HARNESS
Repairing Neatlv and Promptly Done
at Reasonable Prices.
A full Stock of
Stock Saddles, Bridles, Ckaperaios, Bits
and SPURS always on hand.
Belts and Pistol Holders in Stock and Made to
LOWER MAIN STREET
BILLY MILES & BRO.
BALED HAY, CHOP FEED, WHEAT and
OATS for sale by the pound or
in CAR LOTS
Best ot care given to all Stock placed In my
care. Prices Reasonable ..... „
Tho BUYERS' GUIDE is
issued March and Bept.,
i each year. It 1 s an ency
clopedia of useful infor
mation for all who pur
chase the luxuries <or the
necessities of life. We
can olothe you and furnish you with
all the necessary and unnecessary
appUances to ride, walk, dance, sleep,
eat, fish, hunt, work, go to church,
or stay at home, and in various sizes,
styles and quantities. Just figure out
what is required to do all these things
COMFORTABLY, and you can make a fair
estimate of the value of the BUYERS'
GUIDE, which-will be sent upon
receipt of 10 cents to. pay postage,
MONTGOMERY WÀRD & CO.
111-114 Michigan Avenue, Chicago, UL
T. CHAMBERS &
Wholesale and .Retail Dealers
Tinware, Woodenware, Glass all sizes, p a j D , -
Oils, Varnishes, Tar Paper, Iron, Steel, f
Miner's and Blacksmith's supplies
and Farming Tools
Tents, Wagon Covers, Planet, jr., Drills, and ftewHon
Sewing" Machines, in fact our stock is too v
a,, ied to I
particularize, but we have a full line of goods and
plenty of them. We buy them in large lots
and of first hands, therefore can make you
bed rock prices. We fear no com
petitors, and ask only for a trial
and you will be convinced
we are the parties to buy of.
Rushford Tubular Axle Wagons,
Deering Mowers 1 Binder:
AND REPAIRS FOR SAME A SPECIALTY.
All kinds of Tin work and Plumming Done. You!
GEO. T. CHAMBERS & CO.
\n elegant stock of Fall and Winter clothing just re]
ceived from the mamufacturers.
Also a full line of gents' furnishing goods and boot]
and shoes as well as a complete and unparalleld line
merchant tailoring goods—at the lowest figures and of tV|
greatest variety in the city,
Our cutting and fitting department is complete and we will guarantee satisfaction
Main Street, - - - - Livingston
NEW MEAT MARKET,
S. L. HOLLIDAY, Prop'r.
A GENERAL SUPPLY OF
FRESH AND SALT MEAT!
----ALWAYS ON HAND ALSO
Game, Poultry, Fish, Butter, Eggs & Vegetable«
The patronage of the public is respectfully solicited.
S. L. HOLLIDAY.
AND HOME FOR THE SICK.
HUNTER'S HOT SHRINES
AT MENDENHALL, MONTANA,
2^ miles from Springdale station on the Northern Pacific Railroad, where car -1
liages will be in attendance at all trains for ».lie transfer of guests.
Mails Delivered Twice Daily at the Hotel Office.
for residence and. business purposes for sale.
C. B. MENDENHALL. Owner and Proprietor.
Billiard and Pool Parlor !
Brick Block uud *r Enterprise office
PURE WINES, LIQUORS &
IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC.
GEORGE W. METCALF,
Feed and Sale Stable®
CORNER MAIN AND CLARK STREETS.
FINEST "TURNOUTS" IN THE ClTjv, ;
ounsts and Travelers carried to or from the remotest points with safety and * 18
Horses, Mules, Harness and Wagons bought and sold.
Oats and. Baled Ha/i
ock boarded by the day or week. Spectal attention given to Gentle«* 0
Terms as reasonable as any in the city. Call and see us.
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