You can lead a horse to water...or beer...or Doritos...or nachos...but you better not lead em' into Town Pump in Bozeman for your next visit.

Town Pump does seem to have about everything don't they? They're now over 100 locations across Montana, and they just opened a new location in Bozeman that was reportedly paid a visit by "an unmasked mystery man."

According to the Town Pump Facebook page, a guy rode into their new store on East Valley Center on horseback. Town Pump wasn't too worried about the man not wearing a mask, apparently:

Now while we understand that you might have a codependent relationship with ol' Paint, we do ask that you dismount, ask your bronco to wait outside, and enter our stores solo in the future.

We will be glad to welcome YOU back, sir -- but next time no horsin' around please...

Most of the comments consisted of people tagging their friends and family in the post. But there were some good comments as well:

Slade: This was a drunken dare...had to be

Randi: he didn't make a mess or leave "anything behind"...don't see the issue here

Alyvea: Ol bay? That’s not a paint

Nataja: Thats a buck skin my guys

Speaking of being able to find 'pert near everything at gas stations in Montana. If you missed it, our friend Michael Foth did a story about "18 Awesome Gifts Found at Montana Truck Stops."  Here's a couple:

Montana Made Sweets

From the silly (Rocky Mountain Rainbow Trout Turds) to the sweet (Huckleberry Honey), nearly every large gas station in Montana has one of these display racks with various treats.

Reproduction Tin Signs

Great for a man-cave, I found a decent selection of reproduction "antique" tin signs at the Pilot truck stop. This Smith and Wesson sign caught my eye.

Read More: 18 Awesome Gifts Found at Montana Truck Stops |

How Many in America: From Guns to Ghost Towns

Can you take a guess as to how many public schools are in the U.S.? Do you have any clue as to how many billionaires might be residing there? Read on to find out—and learn a thing or two about each of these selection’s cultural significance and legacy along the way.

More From KMPT-AM