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FERGUSCOUNTY AKGU8, DECEMBER 28, 1^U.
PracticallyComplete Figures Upon^Result of Last National Election^Finally Mad*.
ROOSEVELT'S GREAT V4CTORY
TotalVote Nearly Half a Million Lets^Than In 1896 Democrats Stay^^ed at Home.
Chicago.Dec. 22.^The official can^^vass of the vote cast November 8th^for presidential electors was complet^^ed today, when the result was an^^nounced In Minnesota, North Dakota^and Washington. The Associated^Press Is therefore able to give the^first table giving the official vote of^the 45 states. The total vote is 13,-^608,496, against 13,968,574 in 1900^a^decrease f^f 460,078.
Thebf lots were divided as fol^^lows: i
Corregan,Socialist Labor 33,453
Holcomb,Continental Labor. 830
Rooseveltreceived over all 1,746,768^and over Parker 2,547,578. In 1900^McKinley had 467,046 more than ail^the other candidates and 859,984 more^than Bryan.
Thevote for Roosevelt was 409,822^more than for McKinley, while that^for Parker was 1,277,772 less than for^Bryan. McKinley polled more votes^than Roosevelt in Alabama, Georgia,^Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Mary^^land, Mississippi, New Hampshire,^North Carolina, South Carolina, Ten^^nessee, Texas and Virginia. Roose^^velt got more than McKinley in the^other 32 states.
Parkerreceived more votes than^Bryan In Delaware, Georgia, Missis^^sippi, New Jersey, New York, Rhode^Island, South Carolina and West Vir^^ginia, while Bryan got more than^Parker In the remaining 37 states.
TheRepublicans made gains over^their vote in 1900 in 32 states, and^the official figures show losses in 13.^The total gains of the Republicans^were 732,048 and the total losses 312,-^249; net gain, 419,799.
TheDemocrats polled more votes^in eight states than in 1900 but less^In 37. The total gains were 30,792,^and the total losses were 1,291,491;^net loss, 1,260,699.
Watsonreceived his largest vote^in Georgia, the total In that state, 22,-^634, with 20,508 In Nebraska, being^nearly one-third of his aggregate, 114,-^637. Barker polled 50,218 in 1900.^The prohibition vote in 1900 was 208.-^791; In November, 260,303, a gain of^61,512.
Fouryears ago the Socialists ha 1^an electoral ticket in 32 states and^polled 87,769 votes. This year they^had a ticket in 45 states and the Debs^vote was 391,587. In 1900 over 6,000^votes were polled in only California,^Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Mass^^achusetts, Missouri and New York.^In November Debs got over 6,000 in^California, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kan^^sas, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minne^^sota, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska,^New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Oregon,^Pennsylvania, Utah, Washington and^Wisconsin, the largest number, 69,-
Thevote of the Socialist-Labor^party In 1900 was 39,944. This year^It was 33,463, a loss of 6,491 in these^states: Colorado 336, Connecticut^576. Illinois 4,698, Indiana 1,598, Ken^^tucky 696, Massachusetts 2,369. Michi^^gan 1,012, Minnesota 974, Missouri L-^876, New Jersey 2,680. New York D,-
227.Ohio 2,633, Pennsylvania 2,221,^Rhode Island 288, Texas 421, Virgin-^la 68, Washington 1,692, Wisconsin^223.
TheContinental Labor party had^adherents only in Illinois, really Chi^^cago, where 830 votes were polled.
ClimbingMountains^Is a fascinating and invigorating^pastime. It develops not the body on^tr, bnt the mind. hTe Alpine peaks^of Switzerland have their counterpart^in our own country, In the Sierraa,^the Cascades and parts of the Rockies.
Thegreatest glacial peak of the^United States is Mt. Rainier in Wash^iagton, more than 14,600 feet high^This magnificent mountain has 15 or^more giant glaciers creeping down its^^Idea and discharging their glacial^detritus into the Columbia river or^Paget Sound.
Aclimb to the eummlt of this peak^la a mountaineering feat worthy of^any mountaineer. For 25 cents A. M.^Olelaad, General Passenger Agent of^the Northern Pacific railway, St. Paul,^Minn., will send to any address an^illustrated booklet called ^Climbing^Mt. Rainier^ describing a climb over^me glaciers to the top of the moun-
allof the newspapers and some of^them are still going the rounds of the^press. He was proud of the title,^^Biggest liar on earth.^ His stories^set the whole country laughing. lu^a few weeks, at best, Joe Mulhatton^will die. And some dissecting student^may take that skull in his hands and^say, ^Alas, poor Yorick.^ What^brought about the change in Mulhat^^ton^ He was one type of the ^good^fellow:^ To be this sort of good fel^^low you must do as the other fellows^do, if not more so. Mulhatton wvut^the limit^St. Paul Daily News.
ChronicCatarrh Cured.^Your druggist absolutely guarantees^Bunsens catarrh cure to cure any case^of catarrh and he will refund your^money where It fails to cure any case^of chronic catarrh, no matter of how^long standing. One application gives^ease and rest. Bunsen s catarrh cure^contains no narcotic and is the only^catarrh cure sold on a positive guar^^antee. Bunsen's catarrh cure; no cure^no pay. Price 50 cents. For sale by^Wilson ^ McKechnie. Be.
TheChicago, Milwaukee ^ St. Paul^railway ought to be given a medal.^^Nonpareil, Council Bluffs, la, Decem^^ber 9. 1904.
NoticeIs hereby give n that the^eighteenth annual meeting of the^mareholders of the Bank of F^ rg ,^County of Lewiatown. Montana, for^the purpose of electing a board of d^rectors to serve the ensuing year and^it - transaction of such other business^ft mav properly be brought before the^meeting, will be held on Monday, the^p^^cona day of January, 1905, in the^dlrecws' room of said bank at^o clock p. m.
Datedat Lewiatown, Montana, this^nth day of December, 1304.
P.K. WRIGHT. Cashier
TOCHANGE BOUNTY LAW.
TheShippers' Lack of Remedy.
Railroadlawyers are insisting that^the propositon to clothe the Interstate^Commerce Commission with the pow^^er to substitute a just for an unjust^rate, subject only to the revision of^the courts, is revolutionary in that^it is an execution of judgment Irre^^spective of the right of appeal. The^answer to this might be that when^^ever the commission saw fit to order^a rate substitution the courts are still^open to the carrier and the Injunction^remedy still applies. However, if the^position be taken that the measure^proposed by the president be revolu^^tionary, may it not be more truthfully^said that the conditions surrounding^the transportation Industry of the en^^tire country are revolutionary and un^^precedented in history
Yearsago railroads competed In^the true sense of that term. Now^there has been accomplished such a^community of stock ownership that^competition as to the freight rate, at^least, has all but entirely disappear^^ed. Furthermore .the legal and trans^^portation conditions are such that the^railroad itself is the final court of ap^^peal when the justness of its own^li eight rate is called into question.^Commercial lawyers might argue that^revolutionary condition has been^teachc-J when a party In Interest be^^comes the final arbiter. Be this as it^may, the shipper *ho today appeals^to the commission for relief against^an excessive or unjust freight rate ia^l'iaetical'y without remedy unlei; !he^railroads see fit to obey the orders^of Hie toinmisslcn.
Allthe commission can do is to^point out the abuse, and then the ship^^per must rely upon public opinion^to compel its correction. The virtual^futility of appealing to the commission^for relief from burdensome charges is^being demonstrated today In Chicago,^^vhere the commission is taking evi^^dence in the terminal charge case,^which has been nearly a decade on its^journey through that body to the^United States supreme court and back.^And should the commission finally de^^cide that the terminal charge is ex^^cessive it is posible for the railroads^to reduce that charge so little as to^make the ruling of the commission^and the courts abortive.
Withrate competition eliminated^and human nature unchanged It Is^certain that the excessive or unjust^rate will be more common than it^has been in the past. Accordingly^those in favor of Increased power for^the commission urge that it is not^revolutionary .but simple justice that^the shipper have an impartial and ef^^fective tribunal to which he may ap-^leal. And they might add that the^'revolution^ had begun before the^president's message was written, for^the method of correction that is advo^^cated is already on trial in the states^of Alabama, Texas, North Dakota and^North Carolina.^Chicago Record Her^^ald.
NoCase of Pneumonia on Record.
Wedo not know of a single Instance^where a cough or cold resulted in^pneumonia or consumption when Fo^^ley's Honey and Tar had been taken.^It cures coughs and colds perfectly,^so do not take chances with some un^^known preparation which may contain^opiates, which cause constipation, a^condition that retards recovery from^a cold. Ask for Foley's Honey and^Tar and refuse any substitute offered.^Wilson ^ McKechnie. Fo.
PiratingFoley's Honey and Tar.
Foleyft Co., Chicago, originated^Honey and Tar as a throat and lung^remedy, and on account of the great^merit and popularity of Foley's Honey^and Tar many imitations are offered^for the genuine. Ask for Foley's Hon^^ey aad Tar and refuse any substitute^offered, as no other preparation will^give the same satisfaction. It is mild^^ly laxative. It contains no opiates and^is safest for children and delicate per^^sons. Wilson ft McKechnie. Fo.
Downthe Ladder.^Ten years ago Joseph Mulhatton^was one of the most prosperous and^successful traveling salesmen in the
country.He received a salary of $16,-^000 a year with an expense account^almost as large. Today he sits in a^squalid cell In the San Francisco po^^lice station answering to the charge^of stealing an overcoat. Ten years^ago this man set the styles. He was^somewhat of a Beau Brummel and his^^glad clothes^ were up to date. Wheu^on the road he lived like a prince.^No car or high-priced hotel was too^good for him. Today he Is clothed In^rags. He is a physical wreck. Bloat^^ed, bleary-eyed, nerve-shattered and^dirty, he sits on his bench and Is^scarcely able to tell his name. Ten^years ago Joseph Mulhatton was the^best reconteur In the country. His^stories^the Invention of an Ingenious^mind and ready wit^were printed In
TheDaughters of the American Revo^^lution.
Kentuckypapers have recently^chronicled the death ui Mrs. Susan^Stringer Bennett, ^Kentucky's last^and only daughter of the American^revolution.^ Mrs. Bennett was the^daughter of a revolutionary soldier^and perhaps the only one in Kentucky.^But there are yet hundreds of Daugh^^ters of the American Revolution in^Kentucky and in every other slate of^the Union and their number increases^daily.
Thereal Daughters uf the Anieti^can Revolution are those women who^have the spirit of '76, who hate tyran^ny, and who love justice.
Youdo not need to search any gen^ealogical records to find out who^these daughters are. Their names are^written on the rolls of the Kentucky^Equal Rights association, an organlz^ation of women which stands for the^principle for which the men of '76^fought^^taxation without representa^^tion Is tyranny.^ The day will never^come when It can be said of Kentucky^that her ^last and only Daughter of^the American Revolution^ is dead,^and what is true of Kentucky is true^of all her sister states.
Nopill ts as pleasant and positive^as DeWitt's Little Early Risers. De^Witts Lttle Early Risers are so mild^and effective that children, delicate^ladles and weak people enjoy their^cleansing effect, while strong people^say they are the best liver pills sold^bold by L. C. Wilson, Lewistown and^Kendall. De.
WomenHave Some Rights.
'Rahfor the Chicago, Milwaukee^ft St. Paul railway. It has advanced^at one leap, fifty years to the lead^by putting on observation cars which^have compartments for women.
Ordinarilya woman is pretty much^of an intruder In an observation car,^when she has the nerve to fight her^way through the tobacco smoke and^timidly pick out a seat which isn't oc^cupled by the feet of some imperial^male being.
Thereis no doubt about it, the most^effective answer to the man who^claims America to be a paradise for^chivalry would be to dress him up as^a woman and make him spend two^days In an American railway coach^The custom of providing 10 x 10 com^partments for men to smoke In and^4x4 closets for women to dress in^three at a time, Is a regular airbrake^on the progress of civilization.
'^'^^^^: .-a v ! *,^ h
Propositionto Have Inspection^Hides Made by Single Official.
Helena.Dec. 19.^Stockmen and^others conversant wilh the facts con^cede that the present status of the^law on the subject of bounty on wild^animals is unsatisfactory both by^^ eason of the fact that some uncer^^tainty exists as to which of the num^^erous amendments that have been^adopted .changing the law as It orig^^inally stood in the political code as^adopted In 1895, is now in foice. and^the further fact that adequate provis^^ion is not made for carrying the law^iuto effect.^The provisions of the act of 1903^reating the office of county bounty^nspectors is unsatisfactory in thai^difficulty is frequently experienced^in finding the nspectors when want^^ed, and no provision Is made for fur^^nishing the necessary blanks and sta^^tionery for the performance of their^duties ,and the duty ia imposed upon^them without compensation.
Inview of the conditions, it is be^^lieved that a general revision of the^bounty law is advisable, and to this^end a bill has been proposed which,^it is hoped, will cure the defects now^existing, and this is to be Introduced^at the coming session ^u the leglttla-^ive assembly.
Theproposed bill repeals all exist^^ing statutes bearing on the subject^of bounties, and provides for the a,^^poitrtment by the governor of a state^bounty inspector, at a salary to be^fixed by the legislature. It provides^for the presentation of skins for the^bounty thereon to the clerks In sub-^lantlally the same manner as pro^^wled in former acts, the clerks, how^^ever, merely issuing a receipt showing^that the skins are held for Inspection^by the state inspector.
Sectionsix of the act provides that^the inspector shall visit each county^not oftener than once in 60 days for^the inspection of skins that have been^presented.
Itis provided in section seven of^the act that the inspectoi shall give^the clerks two weeks' notice by mail^of the day when he will make an in-^peel ion, and the clerks in turn are^to notify the claimants of such date.
Itis believed by the drafters of the^act that the operation of the bill^would result In a saving* of from $10,-^000 to $15,000 annually to the state.
Itis stated by furriers and others^acquainted with the facts that the^state pays annually large sums in^bounties on hides brought from the^Interior of Canada, and that these^skins may readily be distinguished^from the hides of domestic animals^by a person of experience In handling^them. Those familiar with the habits^of the animals named in the bill say^that they rarely wander more than 30^or 40 miles from their accustomed^haunts. While, therefore, It would be^difficult to determine fraud from the^source mentioned when the animals^are killed close to the state line, yel^it is claimed that it could easily be^done when the hides are brought in^mm interior minions of Canada
Theproposed bill fixes the bounty^at the figures named in (he act of^1903: Wolves, $5: coyote pups and^wolf pups. $3; bears and mountain^lions, $7 each.
Therecords of the slate beard of^examiners, as compiled by Ney N.^Davidson, clerk of the board, and giv^^en in the Tribune a few days ago,^show that during the year certificates^for the bounty on 931 bears have been^filed. At $7 each, this makes the^bounty on bears for the year $6,517.^Placing the average value of sheep^killed by the bears at $2.50 a head,^It Is found that the bounty paid on^bears Is equivalent In value of more^than 2.600 head of sheep.
InMr. Stranahan's case the p. ,^noner seeks to compel the atate ran
vasslngboard to reconvene and r,i
anddeclare the votes received i^r^him for the office of Judge or nu^^Twelfth district, composed of cii,,u^teau and Valley counties. He insists^that under the constitution the trnn^of Judge John W. Tattan. the pres^^ent Incumbent of the office, ends wnh^the present year, and that although^the governor's proclamation did nut^call for an election In that district,^one should have been held. He recit^^ed in his petition for an altern uuc^writ of mandate that the Hep^judicial convention for his dlatm ^ left^the matter of a nomination in the^hands of a committee, and Uiat the^committee refused to name anyone^for the office. He ass rted thai a^large number of votes ware) cast r,,r^him at different polling places Inn^most instances were not count..i i,y^the election Judges and that tin- few^votes returned to the state board of^canvassers opposite his name were^ignored by that body.
ACostly Mistake.^Blunders are sometimes very expen^^sive. Occasionally life itself is the^price of a mistake. But you'll never^be wrong If you take Dr. King's New^Life Pills for Dyspepsia, Dizziness,^Headache, liver or Bowel troubles.^They are gentle yet thorough. 25c at^Delzell Drug Co. Bu.
Metzgerand Oriet Must Stand Trial^for Ward Murder.
AttorneyJ. W. Freeman returned^yesterday from White Sulphur^Springs .says the Great Falls Tniuine.^where he appeared at the preliminary^examination of Alex. Oriet and II. H.^Metzger, accused of murdering Homer^E. Ward, In the evening of No. .-r^23, at Ward's cabin, between N -.it^and White Sulphur Springs itoth^were held for trial in the district^court, on charges of murder in the^first degree, and ball was denied
Mr.Freeman Is attorney for Oriet^and It was anticipated that oriet^would probably be discharged. Metz^^ger having stated soon after the ar^^rest that Oriet did not have anything^to do with the crime aad had no^knowledge of it; but at the examina^^tion, Metzger made an absolute denial^of his previous confessions. He now^claims that neither he nor Oriet had^any part in the crime, and under the^evidence secured by the Officers, it^was necessary to hold both for trial.
receivingthis week n shipment of the HAMILTON^PIANO which he selected while in the east recently. If^you want a first class piano nt a reasonable price call and^examine
THE HAMILTON PIANO
andsave from $75.00 to $100.00, as we ship direct from the^factory and have no middleman's profit to charge, no rents^and do oar own Hulling and collecting. Save $100.1 Ml nn 1 buy^the HAMILTON at oar
NewBuilding Next to the Opera House.
JoanC. Huntoo* EdoabO. Wo^William H Smith
JJUNTOON. WORDKN * SMITH
orrici:Main Street Opposite Day House.^Telephone No. 1*. Lawisrowa
Ofnceover Judith Hardwire Co.^TKLKPHONKS:^Orpict:-No.^. Rbsidincb:-No.
ATTORNEYAT LAW^Work in ail Courte Promptly Attended u
Ofncein Telephone Buildlar.
DoctorsCould Not Help Her.^^I had kidney trouble for years,^^writes Mrs. Raymond Conner, of Shel-^ton, Wash., ^and the doctors could not^help me. I tried Foley's Kidney Cure,^and the very first dose gave me relief^and I am now cured. I cannot say^too much for Foley's Kidney Cure.^^It makes the diseased kidneys sound^so they will eliminate the poisons from^the blood. Unless they do this, good^health Is Impossible. Wilton ^ Mc^^Kechnie. Fo.
WANTTHOMAS H. CARTER.
ABright, Clean, New Stock of^Hardware is now being re^^ceived by the
E.L. PATTERSON, Manager.
Ifyou are troubled with Indigestion^get a bottle of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure^and see how quickly it will cure you.^Geo. A. Thompson, of Spencer, Ia.,^says: ^Have had dyspepsia for 20^years. My case was almost hopless.^Kodol Dyspepsia Cure was recom^^mended and I used a few bottles of^It and It is the only thing that has re^^lieved me. Would not be without It.^Have doctored with local physicians^and also at Chicago, and even went^to Norway with hopes of getting some^relief, but Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Is^the only remedy that has done me any^good, and I heartily recommend It.^Every person suffering with indiges^^tion or dyspepsia should use it.^ Sold^by L. C. Wilson, Lewistown and Ken^^dall. De.
Speakfor Him Without Regard^Political Affiliations.
Washington,Dec, 20.^Men from^the west, without regard to party^affiliations, seem to be anxious to^have Tom Carter returned to the^senate from Montana. Senator Du^^bois of Idaho was saying the other^day that the intermountaln country^would be strengthened by Carter's^election. ^He has won his fight,^ re^^marked Dubois, ^and If by any crok-^ed work he is defeated he will be^elected next time. The people have a^way of getting what they want, and^won't stand for defeat of ;i man to^please any particular set of politic^^ians.
SenatorDubois then related an ex^^perience he had when he was elected.^An attempt was-made to get some of^his own party men away from him,^and several republicans promptly^stated that ^Dubois had won his fight^in the state, and if It was proposed to^defeat him and elect another man of^his party, we will vote for him our^^selves.
SenatorHansbrough, of North^Dakota is another western man who^Is very much interested In the elec^tlon of Carter. Hansbotough and^Carter came to congress together.^They were both members o( the cclc-^biated Fifty-first congress when Reed^was speaker. Both were defeated^for re-election, Hansbrough being^refused a nomination, and Carter go^^ing out with the awful title of 1900.^when the republicans were nearly^swept out of existence. Hansbrough^came to the senate Immediately and^four years later Carter followed him^Into the same body. But Hanabor^ough has been twice re-elated, while^Carter's party was not in power when^his term expired. These m^n worked^together on legislation for the north^west, and now the senator long in^service Is looking forward with pleas^^ure to the return of his old comrade.
Breenand Stranahan Win First Fall^Before Supreme Court.
Helena,Dec. 23.^Peter Iireen, of^Silver Bow, and F. E. Stranahan, ot^Chouteau, have scored the first point^In their actions to have themselves^declared elected district judges in^their respective counties, the supreme^court today Ijavlng handed down a^decision in a motion In the cases, with^Chief Juatics Urantly dissenting. The^motion to quash and the demurrer in^^terposed by the respondents in the^case are overruled, and the respond^ents are given five days In which to^answer.
Thepoint Involved In these cases^had never been before the supreme^court until It was presented in the^mandamus proceedings Instituted by^Mr. Breen and Mr. Stranahan. The^question Is whether all of the district^Judges of the state must be elected^in the same year. In Mr. Breen's^case, he brought suit to compel Gov^ernor Joseph K .Toole to Issue to him^a commission for the third judgeship^In Silver Bow county. He contended^that under the constitution Judge Jno.^B. McClernan's election two years gfg^was not for the usual four year term,^but for two years, or until the next^general election, which was that of^last month. As he received the third^highest vote for district judge In Sil^^ver Bow county, Mr. Breen contends^that he should succeed to the place^now filled by Judge McClernan. de^^spite the fact that the election proc^^lamation by Governor Toole did not^ca!i for the election of a third judgo^u that county.
THE FIRST SAILING^SATURDAY, JANUARY ai,
JAPAN,CHINA AND^THE PHILIPPINES
Builtexpressly for the^Asiatic Trade by the...
TheLargest and Finest Equipped^Steamship ever built in^the United States.
Forrates and partiru!^r^. i ill '^^ or addreae
F. 1. WHITNEY.^Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Agt.
ortotbeLocal Agent of lh^ ^irea^ North^^ern Railway.
Freshand Salt Meats,
Fish,and Oysters in Season.
MilMill MM IIIIII HI Ml
!SPRING CREEK COAL CO. i
AfterJuly 1st the offices of the^Spring Creek Coal Co. will he on the^corner of Fifth avenue and Water^street, recently varated by the Mon^^tana Lumber Co. The scales will be^placed In front of tbe offices and In^addition to handling the product of^the coal mines, the company will deal^In wood, hay and grain.
ISPRING CREEK COAL CO. \
Officeii liutw Lumber Ci/i old Biil.lif, ilk Avenue. Telephone lo, 15/^^miiniiniiiinniiiii i inn 11 nunmn
Ownersof buildings very often pay higher premiums on tbelr Are^insurance than would be necessary if structural changes were made.
Weare especially well prepared to give advice on tbe reduction^of premiums, wherever possible from the position of property. In^^surance Is a complicated matter which can be satisfactorily handled^only by experienced agents.
3,000seres recertified scrip for sale; 80 acre lots at $4.60.
NowIs the time to list your slock with ns for fall sales.
tendfor our book on land matters, fret distribution.
U S. OWKN
Officeat Wm. Barney^. Store.^Moor i, - - KKROUe COUNTY. MoMY
NOTARYPUBLIC.^Real Estate, Live Stock. Loans and
InsuranceLewistown,- . Montana.
CM. OOODKLL, owner of the followleg
brand, (quarter circle T) on right ehoald-
er.Vent \j (hall circle orand). Cattle brand-^edaamronrlahtrtbe. Ranch. Phllbrook.Moo-^'ana; range, Judith river to Willow^PoetuHre addrraa. Philbrook
EDOAH a. HAMILTON, owner of the fol.^lewing brand.:
onleft rib, vent same on left thigh (or
Alsoowner of cattle branded
Rangefrom Surprise creak to Judith river;^ranch near Stanfor P. O. addrraa. Stanford
^^. HOMOH, owner of tbe following Wanda^on right ahoulder: alao^^oo left .boul^^der or thigh. Cattle branded 12 left rise^Alao J M on left rib.; also^on left ahoulder. ^ aorb, near UtlcaL^Ranch, between Judith and Wolf ete^O. addreaa. Utlca.
Wat.JAOIfOR * SOU, owner, of the tel.^lowing brand.: Cattle branded
onright rib.. Alao. cattle brand-^*d ^^SBwa* ^a Irft eldr of erck.
leftahoulder. aVsnaaTJ Range between Ja-
dlthriver and Willow creek. P. O.^Utlca. Mont.
TheRemington^the^l*est made. Always in^block and for sale for^cash or on easy pay^^ments. Metal and rub-^lier covera.
TheRemington^the^best made. Not worn^out machinea but new.^$5.00 per month or^$1.50 per week.
AllKinds il Typewriter SaaaNm
ALLE(iRETTIthere's something in t name after all. In this case it means^the best.
Wehave been fortunate in securing the exclusive Agency for the famous AUegretti^randies anil a full line of those delicious^Italinn Beauties^ has just been received.
Comein and try them- they are perfect.
Ifyou cffTe for Lowueys or Roach's, we can supply you. Our stock of these goods^is absolutely freah.
Candyis n new line for us but we will lead in ihis as we do in others.
THE LEADING DRUG STORE
MainStreet and Fourth Avenue.