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kALE or OILLINERY For the remainder of the season we offer our entire line of Millinery Goods at one-half price. Ladies', Misses and îhildren's trimmed and jntrimmed hats at prices Ithat will surprise you. See the nobby hat you can get for $2.50 ! Come early while the assortment is good. We invite you to call [wd see the elegant Doll will give away Christ mas Eve. THOMPSON BROS. Mail Orders will receive careful attention. ^Buggies and Carts ! MUST CO! 515.00 Buys a two wheel Cart. $50.00 Buys a Spring Buggy. $125.00 Buys a Phaeton. Call anil see the bargains offered for Spot Cash. THE BAIN WAGON Stdl keeps its reputation up, runs as light and wears *wng as ever. Always reliable. r I I A A E. F. „ The only place you can get the Genuine Glidden Barb ^ire. Our line of »ttlware i s ever complete. IS^Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention."^! A.W. MILES. MlLf:s BLOCK, LIVINGSTON, MONT. Mrs. Paisley. W HENEVER I see Hood's Sarsapa rilla now X want to bow and say 'Thank You » I was badly affected with Kczrmaund Hcrofnln More», covering almost tlie wild« of one side of my face, nearly to the top of my head. Running sores discharged from both ears. My eyes were very bad, tire eyelid» »o »ore it was painful opening or Closing them. For nearly a year I was deaf. I went to tiie hospital and had an operation performed for the removal of a cataract from one eye. One day my sister brought me Hood's Sarsaparilla which I toolr, and gradually began to feel bet ter and stronger, and slowly the sores on my eyes and in my ears healed. I can now hear and see as welfas ever.' 1 Mm. a ma"™ Paw ley, l<o Lander Street, Newburgh, N. Y. HOOD'3 PlLLS cur# all Liver Ills, Jaundice, •ick headache, biliousness, *our stomach, nausea. LIVINGSTON NATIONAL BANK, Livingston. Montana. CAPITAL, - - - $50,000. SURPLUS, SIO.OOO. OFFICERS : J. A. SAVAGE, President. A. W. MIL.ES. Vice President GEO. L. CAREY Cashier. A MACONOCHIE, Ass t Cashier. DIRECTORS : J. A. Savage. a. W. Mii.ee. A'. K. Thompson. Ai-an Maconochie. U. Kkikoek. M. Roth, H. O. IIickox A GENRAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED. National Park Bank OF LIVINGSTON. CAPITAL, - - $100,000. SURPLUS, $19,000. E. H. TALCOTT, President. G. T. CHAMBERS, Vice-President. J. C. VILAS, Cashier. D. A. McCAW, Assistant Cashier. BOARD OF DIRECTORS: (iEO. T CHAMBERS, W. D El,LIS. E. GOUGHNOUK, R. B. BRIGGS, F. A. KRIEGER. D A McCAW, E. XI. TALCOTT. GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED. Leading Bank of Park County. ntrrest Allowed on T1MK DEPOSIT: Collections Promptly Attended to J. F. ROBSON LIVERY, FEED SALE STABLE. -(o) -)o( BOARDED BY THE DAY Oh ALL*. -M Corner Second and Calendar Sts» LIVINGSTON. MONT. Having completed the equipment ot our new barn, we are now prepared to fur nish customers with STYLISH TURNOUTS Of all kinds at Reasonable Kate THE MERCHANTS' BANK LIVINGSTON, MONT.. Allows 8 per cent. Interest on Time Deposits. Has Safety Deposit Boxes For Rent 82.00 Per Year. Transact A General Bankino Bt C. S. HEFFERUN, Cat.. GRIFFITH & OUIMET, B LAC KSMITHING AND WACON MAKING. All kinds of repairing done neatly and promptl) to order. Special attention given to Horaashoeiag, Making Stock Broods aod Plow Work. Livery and Trotting Shoeing Solicited. Shop, lower Main Street near Billy Miles ABro, 7 AVI ED.—Girl to do ^cncntl housework. B. ( OUN 1IA 1>EK DO\l to rent, thn be-t and * Apply to MHS. V n°AL MINERS. - Twenty-fh wanted at Dorr. WANTED to pasture. Horens will ™ " "** hroiurht to town when wanted. Pastur aire $1 50 per month. H L. GLENN. RENT. House with four rooms on lower Main ntreet. Applv at C'ountv Treasurer's Office. ( lANARy BIRDS. -Anyone wishing canary y bird« tine young sinner** will find a nice se lection in colors, I» v upplvinn at Mils W II YEATON S. I -; ,ner * J ■ ^<>1 ND.-On Mission Hill on ths morning of Jl October-«Hh, a ladv'8 hat. Ownw can Iihvc Hume *iy railing at residcn-i* of K. () <'ook, and also pa\ ing for this notice. I ^oR SALE.—A first cla<s tread power wood* aawintr machine, ford wood for sale at re duced i ate« if purchased in more tlmn a single cord lot. Apply to D. K. BU( HANAN NovSBma A uction : auction : ah kinds <»t personal property sold at the highest figures by Charle« Millard, the licensed auctioneer. En quire at Wetzsteins or add re CHARLES MILLARD, Living''«ton, Montana. II-'JM IITANTKD.-A practical man with $r>00capi tal to engage in market gardening at ranch one mile east of Living-ton. Apply to R. Smith at pre eiaea, or at Enterprise office. '■pptember 3. mjATIONAL PARK LODGE, No 10 , A. O. U. L y \\ ., meets overv Tuesday evening in f he Miles Block. A cordial invitation t«* visiting brothers. F. 11. Hough, M. W #1. C. Robinson, Re. order. W J ANTED. A number of horses or rattle to paetnre duritiir the «inter. Plenty of feed l «nier: terme reasonable. Applv to, II. A. DENN V, Enterprise Uftlre. Livingston, Montana. N UI' ICE 'i'lie reeiil ir annual tneetinir of the stoeklujilers of the Livingston National Bank for the eleetion of directors for the ensuing year, will he held at its office in file Miles hnila ing, in tile city of Livingston, on Tuesday, lanu ary 10, IN»:!. Gko. L. Caret, fielder. S TOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. -The annual meeting of the stockholder» of the National Park Bank. I.ivlngeton, Montana, will lie held at ite bankitie house, in the city of Livingston, Mon tana, on Tuesday, January 10, 1H98, hetue n the hours of one o'clock ami four o'clock p m., for the election of seven directors for the ensuing year, anti the transaction of such other business as may cuttle before the meeting. *1. C. Vilas, Cashier. ( CHRISTMAS. Candy: To enlarge the mar J kef for our candies ue will send front now until Christmas a cample pail of our verv best mixed cream candy to any address on receipt of $1 ('J cent stamps taken and express charges paid.. ( >nlv one pail sent to one person, and all orders must he made on or before Dec. 30th, if you want to act your canrtv in time for Christ mas. State your nearest express shipping point. Please show pail of candy to vour friends and neighbors. Address: The Fancy Candv Co., TIM Choteau ave, St. Louis, Mo. D esert land final proof, notice FOR PUBLICATION -United States Land Office, Bozeman. Montana. November 1, lKUg — Notice is hereby given that Daniel G Wilkins of Fridley, Park county, Montana, lias filed notice of intention t.i make proof on his desert land claim No. 437, for tile E',of SWc.and \V' S of SE'i section IS, township 5 south, range 9 east, before the judge or clerk of the -lxth judicial district court at Livingston, Montana, on Mon day, tlie I3lh day of December, 1K92. He names the following witnesses to prove the c impiété irrigation and reclamation of said land: VVeslev Miller, James Rav, Herman Kali le and Alben H. Wilkins, all of Fridley, Park couutv, Montana. K F. FERUlS, Register. (First publication November 5, 1893) N otice for publication. Land office at Bozeman, Montana, Nov. 1, 1893.—Notice Is hereby given that the following named settler has Hied notice of his intention to make final liront in support of his claim, and that said proof will he made before tlie judge or clerk of tlie sixth judicial district court at I ivingston, Mon tana, on December 13. IS93, vlz:Wesley P. Frank lin. P. D. 8. No. 114S ior the 8Wt* section 36, township-I north, range 14 east, lie names the following w itnesses to prove his continuous resi dence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Benjamin Urner anil Leon Cross of Melville, ■Montana, and Charles Stocker and William How ard of Big Timber, Montana. E. F. KERRIS, Register (First publication November 5, 1893.> A PPLICATION FOR PATENT, No. 131 U. S. laud onto*, Bozeman, Montana, No vember T, 1892. Notice is hereby given, that Harry Gassert, whose post office address is C in nabar. Park county, state ot Montana, has this day filed application for patent, under the min ing laws ot congress, tor fourteen hundred ami ten linear teet on the Elevator lode, hearing gold, silver and other »»res, with surface ground as hereinafter described, designated as survey No. 3674, situated in New World in ning district, Bark countv, Montana, in section fractional township nine, south of range 14 east, which claim is recorded in the office »>f tin* recorder of Park county, at Livingston, Montana, ami de scribed as follows: Said survey No. 3674 begin ning at corner No. 1, from which the quarter sec tlon corner of sections 26 and 27 of towns tip nine south of range 14 east hears S. 6° 50- 30*• jv 5,515.5 feet, thence first course north 2° 2d W. 1410 fnet to corner number two, thence second courses. 87° 3-1* w 584.5 feet to con er number three, thence third course S. 2° 10' E. 1410 feet t»» corner number 4. thence fourth course N. 87° 31 E. 591 feet to* place of beginning. Magnetic variation on all courses 19° E. embracing nineteen ami two one hundredths acres, upon which a notice of said ap plication was posted the 10th day of September, 1892. The adjoining claimants to these premises are the Earnest Gray loue on the east (unsur veyed) and the "Gein quartz lode claim on the we.-t (unsurveyed,) E. F. FERRIS. Register. (Date of 1st pub Nov. 12, 1892.) A PPLICATION FOR A PATENT.—No. 123 — 1\. U.8. Laud Office, Bozeman, Moutaua, De cember 1, 1892.—Notice is hereby given that the Yellowstone Placer Mining company, a corpora tion duly organized and existing under the laws of Montana, by Robert E. Cutler, its attorney in fact, whose postoffice address is Ciuuuhur, Mon tana, bas tins day filed its application for a patent for one hundred ami twenty-nine and 29 |oo acres of the Yellowstone Placer mine bearing gold and other precious minerals, situated m New World turning district, County of Purk, and state ot Montana, and designated by the field notes and official plat on file in this office as lot number 3802, in uusurveyed township nine (9i south, range fourteen (Ï4) east of Montaua principal meridian; said lot No. 3802 being described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at corner No. 1, (a limestone 20xlux4 inches, 15 inches deep, marked 1-3802 tor cor. No. 1 », from winch the quarter (* 4 , section corner, between sections 33 and 34 «»f township nine (9) south, range tourteeu ,14) east, bears N. 87° 37 minutes W. 1320.9 feet, and the southeast location corner hears S. 52° 39 minutes W ., 400 feet. Thence, first course, \ . 52° 39 min utes E. 2310 it. to cor. N»> 2; theuce, second course, N. 2»° 19 minutes W. 27o9 ft. to cor. o. 3; thence, third course, 8. 40° 06 minutes W. 2639 ft. to cor. No. 4; thence, fourth course, 24° 12 min utes E. 708 ft. to cor. No. 5; thence, fifth c»*urse, east 103*5 ft. to cor. No.fi: theuce, sixth course, 8. t° 11 minutes W. 1349.6 ft. to cor. .No. land place of beginning. Magnetic variation 19° 30 minutes, containing 129.29 acres. The location of tins mine is recorded in the recorder s office of Park county, Montaua, in the book 2 of quartz locations, page 476. The ad joining claimants are Gone»» dia Placer, survey »Nt». 3035, ou east, Cooke Placer Min. Co., ow ners; Homestead eutry «»f Horace 8. Double on south west. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said Yellowstone placer mine or surface ground, are required t»» file ineir adverse claims w ilt the Register of .lie United States Laud Office a* Bozeman, in the Comity of Galla tin, Montana, during the sixty dajs' period »if publication hereof, or they will be barred bv tin* virtue to the provisions ot tin* statute. E. E. FERRIS, Register. (First publication Dec. 3, 1892. » Mining: Cocutioiis. Wayne J. Nevenhuysen and M. E. Nevenhuysen, placer or building stone deposit, northeast quarter of southwest quarter section 35, township 1, south of range 10 east. Robert Daily and Joseph Keeney, 40 acres of placer ground in Boulder min ing district. Thomas F. Guiden, The Missing (,'oy ote. Crevice mining district. Thomas F. Guiden, Ruth X, Virginia No. 2, Daisey May and Belcher No. 2 quartz lodes, Crevice district. Malcolm McDonald, David Gard and Thomas F. Guiden, Grey Eagle No. 2 quartz lode. Crevice district. MONTANA NEWS I The public schools of Missoula have been closed on account <>f the preva J lence of diphtheria. The hotel and saloon of John Devine* at Sun River was destroyed by tire Sun day afternoon. Loss, 83,500; no insur ance. , 2 2 Tlie store of Filley & Lind, jewelers of Missoula, lias been closed upon attach ment for 62,000 in favor ot C. G. Alford it Co., of New York. Frank' Freeman of St. Paul was knocked out in five rounds at Helena Saturday night by Ike Hayes, the col ored pugilist of Helena. The commission for the location of a site for the Helena military post, con sisting of Gen. Merritt. Col. Ludington and Col. Greenleaf, completed its labors last week and have submitted their re port to the secretary of war. Murderer Burns, whose victim was young Higgins, hr jther of Mayor Hig gins, of Missoula, will lie executed Dec. 1G. The scaffold is already erected in the rear of the Missoula jail, and sur rounded by a high enclosure. The teachers' institute of Deer Lodge county, in session last week, adopted resolutions favoring the location at one place and under one head, the state uni versity, school of mines, normal school and state agricultural college. Harry Crownover. a brakeman on the Northern Pacific railway, vas caught be tween the cars while making a coupling at Arlee on the 25th and crushed in a fatal manner. He was brought to Mis soula and taken to the hospital. It is hardly thought probable that he can re cover. A fire that started in the Commercial hotel at Hamilton, Monday, destroyed property valued at *5,400, disttibuted as follows: Gus Maserall, Commercial hotel, about 62,000, insured for 8800; Val Blindauer, 81,200, insurance 8800; Matt Blindauer, 6400, no insurance; Sam Lung, laundry, 8200, no insurance. Samuel McKenna, a switchman in the Northern Pacific yard at Missoula, was run over and instantly killed just before midnight on the 25th. The yard was in a slippery condition and McKenna fell and the wheels of a freight car passed over his body just below the abdomen. McKenna is single nnd is about 52 years of age. At Neihart, Thanksgiving day. Martin O'Brieu, a citizen of that place but for merly of Great Falls, was shot dead in a saloon by Charles Wooster. A coroner's inquest was held and facts brought out which showed it to be a cold-blooded murder. O'Brien comes from respect able parents residing at Faribault, Minn Wooster was placed under arrest. At Bozeman Saturday night George Morgan of New York and Kid Johnson of Bozeman fought for a purse of 8200 and the gute receipts. Johnson was seconded by George Schultz, while Johnny Sweeney and Mickey Slavin looked after Morgan. Joe Farrell was chosen referee. Five rattling rounds were fought, Johnson knocking Morgan clean out. Bozeman Courier: G. W. Marshall has had on exhibit at Benham's for some time past a nice herd of elk and other game, some thirty-two head in all. He has one ram that is as fine a mountain sheep as ever trod Montana soil and a bull elk that is a magnificent specimen. Mr. Marshall will travel with the herd this coming year and expects to find a place for his exhibit at the World's Fair. Certain it is that few people ever have an opportunity to see so many fine ani mals at one time as Mr. Marshall has in his collection. Yellowstone Jouanal: Alex Prenatt returned yeslerduy morning from an in vestigation of the rumored killing of his son Sylvester, near Helena, some days since, and was very much gratified to learn that Sylvester is still living and at work over on Wolf creek. The lad killed was Al. Hockett, a grandson of Nathan Ilockett of Powder river. How the two names were confounded is a mys tery, except that the two boys were great friends, and were together most of the time, even up to within a few days of the unfortunate accident. The stockmen living in the vicinity of the town of Choteau, have gone to work systematically to rid the ranges of wolves and coyotes. The territory embraced extends from the north fork of Sun river northward to the Marias river, and from the narrow gauge westward to the main range of the Rjcky mountains. For each wolf or coyote killed a bounty of 83.25 will be paid upon the surrender of the bounty certificate. Any person putting out poison within three miles of a winter ranch, without permission, shall be denied the bounty benefits. Miner: That the smelters at Anacon da are not receiving as much ore from the company's mines in Butte as they were eight or ten days ago is evidenced by the Tact that on lajt Monday the daily shipments were reduced from 105 to 90 carloads, which makes a difference of about 375 tons. A few months ago the company was shipping from 150 to 100 cars per day, but a decision to curtail the production of copper caused a fall ing off of nearly 30 per cent. The 375 tons is about the daily production of the ! Mountain Consolidated mine, which was closed down about 11 days ago to 1 permit of repairs to the shaft. of of to be by ears rear case not sent ter ty on will day the for lins as for his j of • of to i at a a a in to at of of of 90 of to Thos. E. Benton, land attorney for the Great Northern road, is in Washington settling up the transfer of lands in North Dakota, which that company re linquishes to the settlers under the act of the last congress. Mr. Benton is also making arrangements for the selection of the lien lands which the act granted to the company. These selections will be made in the states of North and South Dakota, Montana. Idaho and Washington. J. E. Jewell, 85 years of age; an old employe of the Boston and Montana smelter, while walking on the Great Northern railroad track in the smelter yards at Great Falls, Sunday evening, against a heavy headwind, was run over by a switch engine and both legs were severed from his body. He remained unconscious until G o'clock, when death followed. It is claimed that he had his ears muffled and that no one was on the rear of the engine when the accident oc curred. The Cascade county canvassing board finished their labors Saturday and cer tificates of election were made out to succcessful candidates, except in the case of Judge Benton. The board did not issue the certificate of election, but sent certified returns to the board of state canvassers. It is thought that af ter Judge Benton receives his certificate from the state board, tlie contesting par ty will swear out a warrant of quo war ranto and before the supreme court at Helena raise the question of the votes on which the certificate is based, and will make an attempt to impeach them. The Collins' Murder Cnse. The United States grand jury Tues day returned a true bill for murder in the first degree against James T Collins for shooting and killing his former em ployer, Edwin Reed, on the Little B>g Horn river, near the Crow agency, on October 7, says the Independent. Col lins is the man who was brought in ou Monday by Deputy United States Mar shal Evans. The story of the mure. er, as disclosed by the witnesses, has never been published, but shows that it « as a very cold-blooded affair. Reed, the vic tim, had been engaged on the irrigating ditch, which the government is building for the Crow Indians, and Collins was in his employ for some time. Collins^and Reed had a falling out shortly before the murder. Collins got drunk and with a six-shooter in one hand and a pail of water in the other went to Reed's tepee, where the latter lived with an Indian wife and a lot of his half-breed children. There were several Indian children in the tepee at the time and Collins, at the point of his gun, compelled them to drink all the water in the tin pail. There was a Texas cowboy present, and when Collins got around to him the Texan took the six-shooter away from the young man, led him to the door, kicked him out of the tent and threw the gun after him. Collins recovered the gun and emptied it at the tepee, but doing no harm to the children there. Reed's Indian wife insisted that he dis charge Collins for this. Reed did so. A few mornings later, on October 7, Reed rode up to his tepee, dismounted and throwing the bridle of his horse over one arm, knelt down at the door to look in. Collins came up behind him and placing his pistol to the back of Reed's head, fired. The bullet went through the victim's brain, and as the body swayed and fell back Collins again placed the weapon to Reed's head, this time under the eye, and took a second shot. The murderer ran some, distance until he found a colored man saddling a horse behind a tent. He pointed his re volver at the man and ordered him to hurry up with the horse. The animal was saddled in great haste and Collins mounted and rode off. The Indian po lice followed him and captured him. Collins, who is now in the county jail here, says he is a native of Virginia, but that his father lives in Florida. His j mother is dead. Another Trnin Kublier. The Great Northern west bound ex press train was held up by three masked men Tuesday afternoon, one mile west of Malta, a station on the main line be tween Chinook and Glasglow. The ex - press car was entered, the messenger made to open the local safe at the poi nt • of a gun, and a number of packages taken, the value of which will not ex ceed 8100. The through safe, the combination of which is known only to the agents of the Great Northern Ex press company at division points, was not disturbed. It came near costing the messenger his life, however, as the leader of the robbers was evidently in doubt for a while as to whether he was telling the truth wbfen he told them that he didn't know the combination and couldn't open the big safe if he had to he killed for not doing so. Tue fail i ure to get into the big safe lost the rob bers what might have made them wealthy men. Notice to Ssttls. Having disposed of my business in this city it is imperative that all out standing accounts be settled at once. All persons knowing themselves in debted to me are requested to make prompt settlement with A. A. Richards, at my former place of business, east side Main street. By giving this notice prompt attention parties will save costs and expense of collection incident to having their accounts placed in the hands of an attorney for collection. J. H. Harvat.