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U3. S. R. S. Camp C.
594. Junius J. B. Dungee, Minneapo lis, Minn., 521 Wash. Ave N. 595. W. B. Ten Eyck, Billings, Mont. 596. T. J. Healy, Billings. 597. Harriet Mallon, Billings. 598. A. Lipsker, Billings, 2609 Mon tana Ave. 699. John Gustave Link, Billings, Mont., Box 862. 600. Thomas Bender, Billings. Date of Entry, Monday, August 5, 1907. 601. Mike Klosowske, Billings, Mont. 602. O. C. Ovren, Billings, Mont. 603. Samuel J. Ballard, Billings, Mont. general delivery. 604. " John A. Christ, Billings, Mont., Box 453. 608. Frank F. Barnes, Livingston, Mont. 606. Chas. Meinzer, Warm Springs, Mont. 607. Wm. M. Wilson, Tacoma, Wash., 624 South Fife. 608. J. B. Willis, Platt City, Mo., Mo. or Neb. 609. Galen A. Hay, Billings, Mont., general delivery. 010. J. J. Mann, Billings. Mont. 611, John Jochim, Billings, Mont. 612. Matt Dye, Laurel, Mont. 613. W. A. Hebner, Kingston, Wash. 614. Percival W. Bedson, St. Paul, Minn. 615. John Johnson, Toston, Mont. " 016. John T. Lewis, Bear Creek, Mont. 617. Robert T. Allen, Billings, Mont. 618. B. C. Bobbitt, Billings, Mont. 619. John Staffek, Billings, Mont., 3016 First Ave South. 620. O. W. Trabert, Billings, Mont. 621. James L. McKinney, St. Paul, Minn., N. P. commissary. 622. George F. Gardner, Sheridan, Wyo. 623. Walter W. Roedde, Glendive, Mont. 624. Merle Edwards, Anaconda, Mont. 625. Marsh Games, Park City, Mont. 626. Floy Mae Beockett, Billings, Mont. 627. Mrs. C. P. Glanville, Billings, Mont. 628. David E. Conhaim, St. Paul, Minn. 629. Wm. Wright, Billings, Mont. 630. Mrs: Bridgett J. Roth, Billings, Mont., 322 South Thirty-seo and St. 631. James Donahue, Butte, Mont., general delivery. Every Man His Own Doctor. The average man cannot afford to employ a physician for every slight ailment or injury that may occur in his family, nor can he afford to ne glect them, as so slight an injury as the scratch of a pin has been known to cause the loss of a limb. Hence every man must from necessity be his own doctor for this class of ailments. Success often depends upon prompt d treatment, which can only be had when suitable medicines are kept at 1 hand. Chamberlain's Remedies have I been in the market for many years and enjoy a good reputation. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and I Diarrhoea Remedy for bowel com plaints. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for coughs, colds, croup and whooping cough. Chamberlain's Pain Balm (an anti septic liniment) for cuts, bruises, burns, sprains, swellings, lame back and rheumatic pains. Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets for constipation, biliousness and stomach troubles. Chamberlain's Salve for diseases of the skin. One bottle of each of these five preparations costs but $1.25. For sale by all druggists. Buck Herd. Beginning April first I will take bucks to herd until Novemner first, $1.00 per bead. W. H. Clanton. PUBLIC BUCK HERDS. Notice. The inst legislature enacted a law regarding "public buck herds," and it will therefore be necessary for par ties wishing to conduct "public buck herds" to make application to the state veterinary surgeon, at Helena, for full particulars, and for a "permit" to conduct such "public buck herds." STATE BOARD OF SHEEP COM GEO. J. JOYCE, Secretary. NEW TOWN AT FORT CUSTER, IIMONT, 'The new town of Ft. Custer, Mointalla, on the west banks of the Big Horn River, located on the main line of the Chicago, ]urlington & Quincy Railway, k now 'ieing surveyed and town lots will be offered for sale by the Lincoln Land Company, on and after June 1, 1907. This point is about midway between Sheridan, Wyoming and Bill ings, Montana, For further information ap ply to CARL RAMIN, Local Agent, Lincoln Land Co. P. 0. Crow Agency, Mont. Or write to LINCOLN LAND CO., Lincoln, Nebraska. WOOL MARKET 15 IMPROVING INTEREST CENTERS IN THE NEW WESTERN CLIP. PRICE FIRM AND STEADY Cupply Is Not as Large as Expected, While It Is Predicted Consumption Will Be Large-Shipments Are In creasing. The volume of wool business is of fair size, says the Boston Commer. pial Bulletin. It compares favorably with the offerings, which of the best Blass of wools and those which at the moment are most popular are not large. The demand for fine Austra .ian has continued active, and the transactions are limited only by the paucity of supplies, previous heavy transfers during the previous two Weeks having reduced available sup plies to small compass. There has been a large movement in fine cross breds and more inquiry for and some tales of low crossbreds. Holders of domestic wool note a little improve 11ient in the lower grades. But the demand for fine wools is still the prominent feature of the local situa, (ion and upon it the present strength of the market is established. By com parison low wools are neglected and there is no immediate prospect of a change in this respect. The receipts of domestic wool still form the larg est percentage of the inward move bnent. Gradually from now on the supply will expand and give buyers a better selection to negotiate on. There is growing confidence in the value of good wool. The confidence s based upon the steady consumption, particularly on the part of the worsted mills, and the prospects for its con tinuance, as well as upon the indica ions that supplies of such wools will le not overplentiful. Between now and the first of the year our. manufac curers will clip for the raw material they need. This is particularly true of fine wools, the supplies of which n imported stock are rapidly passing out, of sight. European Firmness. It looks as thought American buyers had a slim chance of replenishing supplies abroad; that is, between now and the first of the year. Dependence has to be placed on the London of ferings and at the auction sales during the balance of the year these are cer tain to be light in wool suitable for importation Into the United States. Besides, if active competition from this side develops, prices are bound to advance. It is said that at the next series of public auction sales open ing early in July a rise of 5 to 7'/ per cent in values of merinos is not an tunreasonabile expectation. The consumption of wool, both in the United Kingdom and on the continent, is very heavy; in fact, on a larger scale than ever before in the history of the trade. This of itself is believed to be sufficient support to prices with out the active assistance of American 'buying. It is not the possibility of, serious results from the' drought in certain parts of Australasia, but the prevailing liberal consumption of wool that is the potent factor in sustaining the strong situation abroad. A Brighter Outlook. Free from ouside disturbing influ ences the position of wool in Boston is thought to be reasonably secure. There is perhaps less doubt about the immediate future of prices. The ac tivity of manufacturers in the west, more prominent this year than last, and more or less anxious interest shown here, lead to the conclusion that supplies at the mills are not so very large after all. Already there has been some purchasing of delaine ,wool to arrive.' The reason given by manufacturers foie their operations in country markets is that they had to have the wool. This is the most bullish view ot Boston possibilities. everywhere, however, depends upon the volume ot the demand when supplies from the new clip are received in quantity Should it be steady and large, holders should find little difficulty In securing, prices that will compensate them for the high cost of much of their prop erty. With prospective supplies of good wool none too large, the de mand will be the controling factor of the future. Active Country Markets. Very strong prices and continued ac tivity prevail throughout prodicing sections, according to the latest in formation received in this city. There are no bargains to be had. There is a free movement in Montana at 20 to 23c popular rates for good clips being 22 and 22'/c. Chicago paid as high as 23c In Wyoming for clips of fine medium grade. For average clips In that state 22c Is the prevailing figure. Wools are changing hands rapidly In Oregon at full previous prices and the season Is pretty well over. Idaho is also well sold up, as is Utah. The operations of manufacturers in the central states have set a pace which dealers have been obliged to follow if they irlshed to secure supplies; 301 to 31c for medium unwashed and 27 to 28o for fine do not point to cheap wools in Ohio this year. From 33 to 34c has been paid in the same state for washed wools. Medium wools are selling'at 29 to 29%c in Michigan and fine with the delaine in at 24c. In ev ery instance these are, of course, the extreme prices prevailing. They are in some cases higher than those given for the same or similar wool last year. With freight, interest and other ex penses added the landed cost is such that profits to the Boston dealer are prospectively narrow. Bradford Conditions. The latest mail report from Brad ford says: "In wool there is just sufficient busi ness passing in the raw material to maintain a state of healthy activity in the market and to keep prices firm and steady. At the same time a big consumption is going on and stocks of tops do not get a chance to accu mulate. Low crossbreds, which had receded slightly since the close of the London sales, are now firming up again in response to a more active inquiry. In the face of the new clip, English wools are inclined to be quiet. There is a small but healthy business doing in mohairand prices remain steady. A transaction in alpaca is reported from Liverpool at 19d for good Arequipa fleece and 20d for a special lot. "In yarns there is not much new business coming forward in the ex port branch, but spinners are exceed ingly busy, and maintain their quota tions with great firmness. The diffi culty of delivery is becoming Increas ingly acute, especially with regard to fine singles, some spinners being book ed up for these until the end of April next. Thick singles are compara tively neglected, but there is a revival of inquiry for coating yarns for the Kotbus trade and for imitation gen appes. Mohair spinners are beginning to feel the effects of the unseason sonable weather, which is reacting with extra force on the bright goods trade. In Botany yarns there is an enormous output both in singles and twofolds, and spinners complain very much of the scarcity of hands, on which account frames are standing that would otherwise be employed. "In pieces manufacturers with plain looms are kept busy, especially on wide stuff, but the figured trade is not particularly brisk." Boston. Sales and Prices. In Ohio and Pennsylvania fleeces there is more interest in developments in regard to new wool than in old. The country is being closely watched. Interest here centers in the transac tions in fine delaine, largely to ar rive. There has been considerable in quiry for such supplies and dealers have been tested. It is asserted that unwashed sold at 30c, but to what ex tent is not quite certain. It probably was hot large, as dealers are averse to entering into contracts of this kind at that price. It is also stated that 37c has been bid for washed and refused, sellers asking for not less than 38c. Small lots of spot unwash ed sold at 31c. For XX the market is nominal at 34c, and fine unwashed clothing is quoted at 25 to 26c. Me dium unwashed is quiet and well sold up. The, selling basis is 3lc for 3/ and % blood and 32c for 1/4 blood. In Michigan and Wisconsin fleeces] there is a quiet market, with all of I the week's business confined to small lots, the supply not permitting of a large movement. A small quantity of fine delaine sold at 29c. In Kentucky, Indiana, Misourl, etc., Missouri and similar 1/4 blood is quoted at 30 to 30%c. It would be difficult, however, to get more than 30c. Choice % wil command 33c. Stocks of all kinds are much depleted and broken. New wools are not on the market in any quantity. There is no demand for common and braid. Territory Wool. Receipts are increasing and in a f few weeks there will be a good sup ply on hand for buyers to select from. t At present the transfers are mostly ! of fine and fine medium clothing wools, including new and old. No large lines are being negotiated. The demand is for small lots, of which t consumers stand in need. The sales of the week have been largely at 20 1 to 24c. New Arizona wools continue to sell at 2 Ito 24c for fine and 26 to 27c for half blood. The scoured 1 basis of the fine is 67 to 68c, and of the half blood 64 to 65c. The mar ket is somewhat firmer all around on the belief that good wools are to be no more plentiful than consumption calls for. Still there will be diffi culty about securing any advance, and the future of prices is still somewhat doubtful. The scoured basis is quot ed at 70 to 72c for fine staple, 68 to 70c for fine clothing, 65 to 68c for fine medium and 65 to 68c for half blood. Further business in new spring Tex as wools is of fair extent. Eight months has been selling at 23 to 24c and 12 months at 27 to 27%c. The scoured cost of the latter runs up to 72c. The eight months wool are bring ing about 65c clean. In California wool the market is dull. There is some inquiry but few sales. A little middle county wool is peddled out at 23 to 24c. The scoured cost is around 67c. In Oregon wool no transactions are reported. The market is nominal at 23 to 24c for eastern staple,, and about 20c for good clothing. The demand for fine scoured wool shows no abatement. The best has .! sold at 68 to 70c. Low and medium are comparatively neglected, but some holders report more demand for them. Fine grades of pulled wool are com manding quick sales and strong prices. Included in the sales of the week are extras at 68 to 70c, and fine A supers at 68 to 60c. Anything that sells at 62 to 70c goes fast and keeps well cleaned up. A little better movement in B super has been at 46 to 47c for good eastern and 42 to 44c ror west ern. Foreign Wool. In Australian and New Zealand fine merino wools are in good request, and a fair amount has changed hands. In the finer grades of crosabreds there has been increased activity, and sev eral good-sized transactions have gone through. Fine wools of all kinds have sold principally at 44 to 47c. The scoured basis of high grade crossbreds is 77 to 78c, and merinos have sold on a scoured basis in the range of 85 to 88c. There is more interest in low New Zealand crossbreds, and sales at 40 to 42c. Scoured East India wools sold in limited quantities at 38c. For strictly carpet stock the demand is moderate, and the sales confined to small lots of filling wools, mostly skin. 'Supplies of worsted and filling wools are small, and in the country at large there are not any large stocks aside from the considerable qughtity of China filling wools in New York. The advices from foreign markets are somewhat indef inite in regard to the new clip. Coun try markets are firm, however, and there is as yet no prospect of cheap wools. Receipts and Shipments. The shipments for the week ending and including June 20 were, Fitch burg division, 465,840 pounds; south ern division, 372,810 pounds; east and west division, 1,450,400 pounds; Grand Junction, 70,000 pounds; New Tork, New Haven and Hartford railroad, 893,721 pounds; Boston & Albany, 438,040 pounds; by sea, 180,470 pounds. Total, 3,871,281 pounds. The shipments for the week ending June 13, 1907, were 4,664,743 pounds, and for the week ending June 21, 1906, 3,654,858 pounds. The shipments since December 24, 1906, have been 130,191,445 pounds, and for the same period last year were 112,652,823 pounds. The receipts for the week ending June 20, inclusive, were 4,539,580 pounds, of which 3,977,116 pounds were domestic wool and 562,464 pounds were foreign wool. For the same week In 1906 the receipts were 4,422,849 pounds, of which 2,815,060 pounds were domestic wool and 1,607. 789 pounds foreign wool. The total receipts to June 20, 1907, were 119, 426,303 pounds, of which 46,689,136 pounds were domestic wool and 72, 737,167 pounds were foreign wool. To tal receipts for the same period in i906 were 119,257,769 pounds, of which 42,133,695 pounds were domes tic wool and 77,124,074 pounds were foreign wools. Excess of shipments over receipts to date, 1907, have been 10,765,142 pounds. Excess of receipts over ship ments for to date, 1906, were 6,604, 946 pounds. HIDDEN DANGERS. Nature Gives Timely Warnings That No Billings Citizens Can Afford to Ignore. Danger signal No. 1 comes from the kidney secretions. They will warn you when the kidneys are sick.. Well kidneys excrete a clear, amber fluid. Sick kidneys send out a thin, pale and foamy, or a thick, red, ill-smell ing urine, full of sediment and irreg ular of passage. Danger signal No. 2 comes from the back. Back pains, dull and heavy, or sharp and acute, tell you of sick kid neys and warn you of the approach of I dropsy, diabetes and Bright's disease. Doan's Kidney Pills cure sick kidneys and cure them permanently. .fames Young, of 702 First avenue, south, West side, Great Falls, Mont., says: "Pain across my back occurred so frequently for the past six years that I can safely say I was either suf fering from a spell or getting over one. Never wholly free from pain and dis tress, I was often laid up for weeks at a time with my back, not able to work. When I was at work it was under the severest kind of pain. I could not get rest at night and in the morning was stiff and sore. I have spent lots of money for medicines said to be sure cures for such complaints. 1 They may have helped me for the time being but as soon as I stopped taking ! them, I was as bad as ever. I was suf fering from an acute attack last sum mer and just when at its worst, Do:. a Kidney Pills were brought to my notice so a box was procured for me. They did me more good in less time than all the other medicines I ever took. Less than two boxes made such a change in my physical condition that had anyone prophesied the result, I would not have believed it. My wife took part of the second box and was so wonderfully benefited that she now thinks there is no remedy to equal Doan's Kidney Pills. We both em p..atically declare Doan's Kidney Pills to be up to the representations made for them." Plenty more proof like this from Billings people. Call at the Chapple Drug company and ask what custom ers report. For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United. States. Remember the name-Doan's-and take no other. LOST. BAY YEARLING MARE, white hind foot. Mrs. E. M. Brooks, No. 106 South Twenty-seventh street. A Reward of $500.00. Will be paid for the arrest and con viction (or Information leading there to), of any person caught stealing or I Illegally branding horses or cattle be I longing to the undersigned. HANDEL BROS., Musselabell, Montana. ROBBERY AT GRAND HOTEL BURGLARS ENTER SAM GEBO'S ROOM AND TAKE VALUABLES. SECURE TWO DIAMONDS Climb Fire Escape and Cut Way Through Screen Into Hotel-Police Recover Grip Stolen, but It Is Empty -No Clue to Thieves. From Wednesday's Daily. Burglars entered the room of Sam Gebo in the Grand hotel sometime Monday night or early yesterday morn ing and stole a satchel containing diamonds worth -everal hundred dol lars, valuable papers and wearing ap parel. The diamonds were in a ring and a pin which were Christmas pres ents to Mr. Gebo. The burgiars, for it is thought there were two of them, climbed up the fire escape in the rear of the hotel and cut their way through a screen in room 73. They climbed into that room, which was vacant and from there went into the hallway, walking around the hall to room 64 in the front, where Mr. Gebo stays. It is thought by the authorities that the robbery was committed by some one who was familiar with Mr. Gebo's habits and who knew that the valua bles were in the grip. The matter was reported to the po lice and after a long search the grip was found in a basement on the south side. It was empty and a long slit told how the valuables had been taken out. The grip, which is a large affair, was about 12 inches wide and 18 inches long, and had labels of a French steamship company and the Murray Hill hotel company of New York, past ed on it and in this way was easily identified. When found the grip was slit along the top in order that the robber might gain access to it. Yesterday morning Mr. Gebo of fered a reward of $100 for the recov ery of the grip and contents, and not having recovered the ring and pin will doubtless offer a reward for their recovery. There is no case of indigestion, no matter how obstinate, that will not be speedily relieved by the use of Kodol. Kodol contains the same juices found in a healthy stomach. Conforms to the pure food and drugs law. Sold by Chapple Drug Co. Bulls for Sale. The undersigned has for sale at Billings, 30 bead of registered and full blood Hereford and Shorthorn bulls, all Montana range bred, and coming two-years old. These bulls till be sold at prices within the reach of stockmen and farmers. Thirteen head are registered Here fords from the herd of John B. Wel come, of Waterloo, Mont. Balance are drafts of Shorthorn from the regis tered herds of Nick Zweifel and James Martin, of Bozeman. Write us for particulars and prices, or come and see them. A. C. LOGAN, Billings, Mont. Notice. The annual meeting or the stock holders of the Bear Creek Coal com pany will be held at the principal of fice of the company in Yegen Bros.' Savings bank, at Billings, Montana, on Saturday, June 29 1907, at 7:30 p. in., as provided in the by-laws. J. B. HERFORD, Secretary. Dated May 23, 1907. Strayed. One black mare, about 1500; one gray mare, about 1400, has a bunch on forehead, also wire cut on left front foot, both shod all around. One bay horse, white face, left hind foot white. Reward $25. Notify Louis Lar son, Lavina, Mont. If You Want a Good Time and a Pleasant Evening Go to the . . . . . iLOBE HOT EL ligh Class Vaudeville Fine Liquors and Cigars ROSS & BREWER Proprietors lann's Employmnent Office - Cor. Minnesota Ave. & 27 St. Bouth. MALE AND FEMALE HELP FURNISHED Mendenhall & Lamport, Props. HENRY A. FRITH, ° Attorney-at-Law . Special Attention Given to !Administrating of Estates and Probating of Wills. First National Bank Block. Billings, Mont. (First Publication May 28, 1907.) Des~rt Land, Final Proof.-Notice for Publication. United States Land Office, Billings, Montana, May 25, 1907.-Notice is hereby given that Max Schlee, of Mus selshell, Yellowstone county, Montana, has filed notice of intention to make proof on his desert-land claim No. 1381, for the W'A NW%, section 24, township 8 north, range 29 E., M. P. M., (unsurveyed) before Fred W. Handel, U. S. Commissioner, at his office at Musselshell on Friday, the 5th lay of July, 1907. He names the following witnesses to prove the complete irrigation and reclamation of said land: George Matier of Musselshell, Montana: Homer Hodges of Musselshell, Mon tanao; Bruno F. G. Kuchta of Mussel shell, Montana; Leonard Kirchhoff of Fattig, Montana. E. E. ESSELSTYN, Register. (First Publication June 25, 1907) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE Thirteenth Judicial District of the State of Montana, in and for the County of Yellowstone. In toe Matter of the Estate of Lillian Moore, Deceased. Notice of Time for Proving Will. Notice is hereby given that the 18th day of July, 1907, at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day, at the court room of said court, at Billings, Yellowstone coun ty, Montana, has been appointed as the time and place for proving the will of Lillian Moore, deceased, and for hearing the application of S. E. Wim sett for issuance to him of letters tes tamentavy thereon. FRED H. FOSTER, Clerk of said District Court. By F. W. DUNNE, Deputy. (, first Publication June 4, 1907) Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878 Notice for Publication. United States Commissioner's Office, Musselshell, Montana, April 25, 1907. Notice is hereby given that in com pliance with the provisions of the act of :ongress of June 3, 1878, entitled "Ar, act for the sale of timber lands in the states of California, Oregon, Ne vada and Washington Territory," as extended to all the public land states by act of August 4, 1892, Alonzo Shipp, of Junction, county of Yellowstone, state of Montana, has this day filed in thi office his sworn staement No. 267, for the purchase of the NE% of sec tion No. 30, in township No. 8 N., range No. 26 E., M. P. M., and will offer proof to show that the land sought is more valuable for its timber or stone than for agricultural purposes, and to establish his claim to said land be fore Fred W. Handel, U. S. Commis sio per, at Musselshell, Montana, on Frilay, the 9th day of August, 1907. He names as witnesses: John W. Nevton, of Roundup, Montana; Park er L. Newton, of Roundup, Montana; John A. Shipp, of Junction, Montana; Jol'n T. Shipp, of Junction, Montana. .4ny and all persons claiming ad versely the above-described lands are requested to file their claims in this offiue on or before said 9th day of Aug ust, 1907. C. E. McKOIN, Register. (First Publication June 4, 1907) Tiriber Land, Act June 3, 1878 Notice for Publication. United States Commissioner's Office, Musselshell, Montana, April 25, 1907. Notice is hereby given that in com plijince with the provisions of the act of congress of June 3, 1878, entitled "Aa act for the sale of timber lands in the states of California, Oregon, Ne var a and Washington Territory," as extended to all the public land states by| act of August 4, 1892, John A. Shipp, of Junction, county of Yellow stqne, state of Montana, has this day filed in this office his sworn state ment No. 265, for the purchase of the S% SW%, S1/z SE1!4 of section No. 20, in township No. 8 N., range No. 26 E., M.1 P. M., and will offer proef to show th~Lt the land sought is more valuable for its timber or stone than for agri cui tural purposes, and to establish his clhim to said land before Fred W. Handel, U. S. Commissioner, at Mus se'shell, Montana, on Friday, the 9th day of August, 1907. He names as witnesses: John W. Nqwton, of Roundup, Montana; Park eri L. Newton, of Roundup, Montana; Alonzo Shipp, of Junction, Montana; John T. Shipp, of Junction, Montana. jny and all persons claiming ad' versely the above-described lands are reluested to file their claims in this office on or before said 9th day of Aug ust, 1907. C. E. McKOIN, Register. (First Publication June 4, 1907) Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878 Notice for Publication. United States Commissioner's Office, Misselshell, Montana, April 25, 1907. N tice is hereby given that in com pliance with the provisions of the act of congress of June 3, 1878, entitled "An act for the sale of timber lands in the states of California, Oregon, Ne vada and Washington Territory," as extended to all the public land states by act of August 4', 1892, Elizabeth Si ipp, of Junction, county of Yellow s thne, state of Montana, has this day filed in this office her sworn state ment No. 269, for the purchase of the lots No. 3 and 4, and E% SW¼ of sec tion No. 30 in township No. 8 N., range Nh. 26 E., M. M., and will offer proof to show that the land sought is more valuable for its timber or stone than fqr agricultural purposes, and to es tablish her claim to said land before F ed W. Handel, U. S. Commissioner, at Musselshell, Montana, on Friday, tl1 f 9th day of August, 1907. She names as witnesses: John W. Newton, of Roundup, Montana; Park eir L. Newton, of Roundup, Montana; John A. Shipp, of Junction, Montana; Alonzo Shipp, of Junction, Montana. Any and all persons claiming ad vprsely the above-described lands are requested to file their claims in this oce on or before said 9th day of Aug ii t, 1907. C. E. McKOIN, Register. Latent styles in job printing at The ( azette office (First Pu'licatio tl 4 1967i Timber Land, Act :ih 3188 Notice, for Publicatlonl United States Comnntssloner a Musselshell, Montana, May? 6 107. Notice is hereby given that Iii C pliance with the provisions ofthe of cngress of June 3, 1878,"entit1ed "An act for thei sale of timbe nis In the states of California, Oregon 7e vada and Washington Territoy *e extended to all the public land states by act of August 4, 1892, Bruno v\ Kuchta, of Musselshell, county of Yel lowstone, state of Montana, has this. day filed in this office his sworn staff nent No. 275, for the purchase of the N/ NEW of section No. 26 in town ship No. 9 N., range No. 29 E., M P M., and will offer. proof to show that the land sought is more valuable or its timber or stone than for agricdi tural purposes, and to establish his claim to said land before Fred W. Handel, U. S. Commissioner, at Muse selshell, Montana, on Friday, the 9th day of August, 1907. He names as witnesses: George A. Davis, of Musselshell, Montana; Max Schlee, of Musselshell, Montana; An gus Bell, of Musselshell, Montana; William N. Taylor, of Musselshell, Montana. Any and all persons claiming ad versely the above-described lands are requested .to file their claims in this office on or before said 9th day of Aug ust, 1907. C. E. McKOIN, Register. (First Publication June ,7, 1907.) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Department of the Interior, Land Office at Lewistown, Montana, April 19, 1907.-Notice is hereby given that the 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 Fred' W. Handel, at Musselshell, Montana, on Friday, July 12, 1907, viz: JOHN L. FISCO, Who made H. E. 2803 June 17, 1902, for the NE'/ section 12, township 7 north, range 25 E. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Cliff L. Roots, M. M. Kline, James Young, Thomas Hurley, all of Roundup, Mon tana. C. E. McKOIN, Register. (First Publication June 7, 1907.) Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878. Notice for Publication. United States Commissioners Of flce, ;Musselshell, Montana, April 26, 1907. `Notice is hereby given that in compliance with the provisions of the act of congress of June 3, 1878, en titled "An act for the sale of timber lands in the states of California, Ore gon, Nevada, and Washington Terri tory," as extended to all the public land states by act of August 4, 1892, Marian A. Newton, of Roundup, county of Yellowstone, stae of Montana, has this day filed in this office his sworn statement No. 266, for the purchase of the N1/2 NE¼, N% NW of section No. 20 in township No. 8 north, range No. 26 East, and will offer prooff to show that the land sought is more val uable for its timber or stone than for agricultural purposes, and to establish his claim to said land before the Reg ister and Receiver of this office at Musselshell, Montana, on Friday, the 9th day of August, 1907. He names as witnesses: Alonzo Shipp of Junction, Montana; John T. Shipp, of Junction, Montana; Parker L. Newton, of Roundup, Montana; John W. Newton, of Roundup, Mon tana. Any and all persons claiming ad versely the above-described lands are requested to file their claims in this office on or before said 9th day of August, 1907. C. E. McKOIN, Register. (First Publication June 7, 1907.) Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878. Notice for Publication. United States Commissioner's Of flee, Musselshell, Montana, April 25, 1907. Notice Is hereby given that in compliance with the provisions of the act of congress of June 3, 1878, en titled "An act for the sale of timber lands in the states of California, Ore gon, Nevada, and Washington Terri tory," as extended to all the public land states by act of August 4, 1892, John T. Shipp, of Junction, county of Yellowstone, state of Montana, has this day filed in this office his sworn c statement No. 268, for the purchase of the SE% of section No. 30 in town ship No. 8 north, range No. 26 E., and will offer proof to show that the land sought is more valuable for its timber or stone than for agricultural pur poses, and to establish his claim to said land before Fred W. Handel, United Staten Commissioner, at Mus selshell, Montana, on Friday, the 9th day of August, 1907. He names as witnesses: John W. Newton, of Roundup, Montana; Parker L. Newton, of Roundup, Mon tana; Alonzo Shipp, of Junction, Mon-` tana; John A. Shipp, of Junction, Mon tana. Any and all persons claiming ad versely the above-described lands are requested to file their claims in this office on or before said 9th day of August, 1907. C. E. McOKOIN, Register. (First Publication June 7, 1907.) Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878. Notice for Publication. United States Commissioner's Of flee, Musselshell, Montana, May 27, 1907. Notice is hereby given that in compliance with the provisions of the act of congress of June 3, 1878, en titled "An act for the sale of timber lands in the states of California, Ore gon, Nevada, and Washington Terri tory," as extended to all the public land states by act of August 4, 1892, Sam Desjardin, of Musselshell, county of Yellowstone, state of Montana, has,, this day filed in this office his sworn statement No. 279, for the purchase of the S% NE1A, S% NW% of section No. 20 in township No. 8 north, range: No. 26 E., M. M., and will offer proof to show that the land sought is more valuable for its timber or stone than for agricultural purposes, and to es tablish his claim to said land boeQfo Fred W. Handel, U. S. Commissioner,, at Mupselshell, Montana, on Friday, the 9th day of August, 1907. He names as witnesses: William N. Taylor, of Musselshell, Montana; Wit Liam C. Grant, of Musselshell; Moam tana; Richard M. Jones, of Mussel shell, Montana;George A. Smith, ;' Musselshell, Montana. Any and all persons clafimn - versely iUe above-describes r requested to file their claiJs omee on or before said '9th) " August, 1907. . , 4 C. a,