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Sun River sun. (Sun River, Mont.) 1884-1885, May 22, 1884, Image 1

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075197/1884-05-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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Suni River Sun. -SN gnS,
-non _nd aii na f The nu llfor
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Tli.,m ..(...rl iiiif. ................. Ulidlin h tcrt
('c(llSUN RIVER SUN.
%° 'e ,ll~n~ ~ ,,,,all , ,ni. ..:..,u " ayin J ob P orkinti ngI8 e il
-1 I ntl i. . . . . .0,0411 w~l e;. urypbiodlf tuh arai
p 0 1 ( n' O r o .i' l, " l e e ~ r l u" --r , a i g h ýý t ý
"- (Ir."- .. ·· .········· ..... . lr. c l rrc~tH1r tl.,r he a.i.|r Ud elPcl l hLn)M
ll .. . '. ..................VOL, SUN RIVER, MONTANA TERRITORY, THURSDAYMAY 22 1884, cn
T l, n urVn . ... ........ ....... ...... .oUl id e lle'rerdk wNi n r .tn f ttl .ll .n a n d w ell e m d i
- mlt l nzn rii soatr .
MISCELLANEOUS ADVEIITI:;ExI MNTS.
Arthur P. Ourtin,
The le ading IlHout: it: the Territory in
Furniture, Carpet, Wall Paper and
Hnuelo [email protected] C.oocd..
'rlt o l k or of frnlu rt c brar,.1 r 10 rlt ItInd il and iltrt,, fr t omm n omm o ln d s t thair In r:n
clcpfnt parlor or L rid n clm tit; "hth In tI hii
CARPET DEPARMENT
Can be found an immense stock of Velvets, Body and Tap'y Brus
Sels, 3-Plys, Ex-Supers, cotton chnint:, rng, himnps, imnttinni;, etc.,
etc. Smyrna, velvet and tapestry rnFg Iud nuatsi.
WALL PAPERS.
Borders and contres to niath. To all of which may he added an end
less variety of housefurnishing goods. The whole comprising together
the m )st complete stock in the territory.
A cordial nvitattlonc trntid to cull. I.ri will r irrI ri nI 'ittta( ntlhn nrid will inf lied
with utmuat cae. Your., . tc., Arthur P. Ourtin.
R. S. Hale 8& Co.,
(HALE'S NEW BLOCK),
B _.llU.NA., MONTANA.
Wholeside and Retail Deulehrs in
rlus, chemicals anl MIctines,
Fancy Toilet Articles, Paints, Oils & Brushes.
And all goodas to be fouul In a thloronlhly tooktd drun steore. Partlcnlnr attentlon given to ordorn
from country plhuycloiu nand nu.tloari'. All ndliln,. warramntidl frch and ogenuine andt
of thu bat quality -orsre and Oattle condition tIwd.rrit hcupc dip, Ac.
Orders by mall will receive prompt attention.
-ORAND
UNION HOTEL!
Fort Benton, Montana.
THE LEADING HOTEL OF MONTANA.
The U. 8S. Military rtlegrap:i Office
Is located in Hotel.
Fla.t and Latgest 1ttel in the West
Firt.clau.aceznmgtntloan fr tmvlor-I.
flord snl w ile r O.nS roiimii for (',nllimr.lil
non. liJ, Iar ut nrdbill r lundll in connueo
tion. ('brollio reliiailbl ,.
,111 .i:.ri .rC!' & Travers.
Isaao Ilourk. hir. llutrk.
CONTRACTOIRS and BlU'II)DERS,
Hlaving reuently recivhedul a lit of inmrinltty iyrrm Lt. t.lia, w ur'e liter I:rl:or.d than over
to do It llii .,f
First Class Work.
lcr roll iiil; of illy kind o:tld: to ir,1 r. Hakh itLd d..or r.m !t to wi r , t ' i!ort
acticn and
Cheaper than they can be shipped here.
We can contrtan t eIhenapr tIII lly u : ' ,I lr i t " t i rk . ,n l I 1u ! w II . llnut llinar inll tI
city for ,Suntt , it kindfRiver, . . Montanalh l'tt,.l .
Sun River, Montana
*.Iwm+.I~ Wll,.m * II·I=I ..... ~*DNlll-VI·ll··II·
New Firm. New Business.
Bourk, Kauffman Co.,
Sash, Bliud and o Factory,
MouldingH of fil Kiidr. Pliing donto order
lit ST,, - - SUN RIVEIR, M. T.
~~K ~ LtrEuit.iuu; t-''". ft"""' "" o dvgz'~"; tok''"'
'1 trr li tll 4 lI i',u orvn+ t l w" IU t' It VIdI, P
"/ ) /' y/ llt hu i('ur ,ror I'-rl " tIu . n. lriitiouu u III) ner
(iL (/ ~ ((c ý ý turhr url mun w r ot rrt- f inst Iit toliun ru iir d curr on
,ý u in Iho Ilrlliuu U Ol'ynt & atmlun lon mor-1III)·
AND ENGLISH TRAINING SCHOOL, mn r l r..tis",".1 t tu i ui.d "" ' l " roti -
. T.rngIhorni or E. O. Nnllvback, l'rineip ,, - loli t. b-tlS
J. A. WI ITP 8u 33R..,
ill nhortly 1:00r' n ta rho p tuts ou ruelluu o rY,11 ll
MuJ t frlc llly muliti t tt tusd otf Islller, r
SHINGLESEui juur tigrd lont.
_^TFt. Shawv & Flornctr Roadl.
Gooud a1cOntj;lt)duttiulis for miart
a nd ctittt. Iet liqiorst and cigarti.
CliV(lis i Jcull M. SCHi uII.
PV 0 Al Al 1J eI~IT~
IJLLJ. MrofoJi jfimboul tonsorial artist,
HO G U ION HO hob r, rur.
lhlfilli r Sh o p r lutrul''i lluunr u u t I , It of htdo plute
o r pn . o It , i' s bl c Iuc i u, L di hair di csoltur ti c
(Juro('Jii oroonn 1m, \Vti ~i' l boning
Hhlffl'1fl l duo uI' shut or>'
I u -oJ · ~llk 11.lrlo I'fii'lr~ ii' i)
ur i~rl Ii Iiintirri-llcoi'ulJUU I·, Washl'
Jul slsiD I
uR' I ,j W I i,,,r'i Iu
Puss ,uuun'u- ~ stud$ Blo; b, -h ` i; . u' l, ei n a.
Trdnn lp lrl + I n,, l N1 Il l~·; ·!:.!. ,,i '1'{ý"n n· ý. "1"" : ...· 'Ctt .:"} ;: i.ýl I' ilr~iý 1.-% it .-,.t I1I I.Liii
WHAT IS NOBLE.
What is noble? to Inherit
Wenltit, 'stante, and proud ide5ro?
There mnItlut ao aomnts other merit.
Hfiiher yet thIn threw for me.
,a1oiethir| greuter fur mtlust enter
Into lifr a inlljestlr spn;
FIit,( to crente and cnt*r
Tr1ue nability in man!
O'er lthe VFor.u's h~nt nod anl s
O)'er the iEnPrino's iron hend -
Where the rditd Slhttle flahten.
Anl thei ipindhle whitdh iti thtre.d;
There i Laltr lowly tendint
Each requittment of tihe hiourt
'her le Is so-nmur tntil extending
ienne'--end Ito world of poewer!
MONTANA.
The Great Country of the Glo.
rious Northwest.
Its Unlimited Natural Advantages for
A-ricultural and Stock Growing
Purposes-Climate, Mines, &c.
.For several years attention has been
drawnt to this territory by its va:t ex
toet and its wealth in varied forms.
It has been the goal for thousands of
good citizens who have made Ihomes
and fortunes here. Its vast area ani
be comprehended from the following
figures: It extends 650 miles from
east to west and nearly 800 from north
to south, emlracing about 150,000
square miles or nearly 100,000,000
acres.
It contains 10,000,000 acres of fer
tile fanning lands, or more than an
entire Eastern State. It contains 30,
000,000 acres of unexcelled grazing
lands, a pasture field alone greater
than the great prairie state of Illi
nois. Its surface is underlaid with
stratum after stratum of coal. Its
forests cover 14,000,000 of acres and
its mines for the first seventeen years
yielded $1U4,000,000,
MONTANA'S MOUNTAINS.
Montana in accord with its name has
20,000,600 acres covered by mountains,
but: interstersed with valley and
bench. The highest passes usually
have altitude of about 0,000 feet.
RIVERS AND VALLEYS.
For harmonious blendingof mount
ain and valley, luke and river, the
whole region is scarcely equaled on
the globe. Montana presents the fin
est river system in the world. Here
almost within a stonte's throw are the
founts of two great rivers which emp
ty i dto either ocean after furnishing
the menus for navigaton for thousands
of miles, supplying untold water pow
er and draining and nourishinug nn
nierous valleys which are wider, more
extensive and possessing a lower alti
ltulo theai any in the Rocky Mountain
chain north of New M,.xicio, excopt.
ing alnlle the valley of the great Salt
Lake. On the lllnuking mountains uar
to be found pa ,urest of thick gras:;,
which curing as it grows, ?provides in
v'inter, feed as mitritiou; as oats.
f,| Ili A'1 V,
CLIMA'] L.
The ecluailriarl cu'rret makes its
genial intlunce( felt (,von 'at of, Mon
tOlti's 0i.;stern batrder. eole o,] h\oi
c·llfuse' 'onIutantli:'s n'orther( I)ounds
wlith the Arctic cirele will bie urpri11
ed to know that it has; the i,,ne, lai:
tudle ay Paris, where all th,, fruit:; n:d ]
crerl.S of the temperate zo.ne attaiin
their gratet lperfection.
The Mi:;:,lu'i rivenr openwl regultlrly
ut H1ol,,na 1 mn.authi earlier each spring
than at OGahn, 500 miles further
so1uth, aii(l attle sub111it all winter on
the iniitui'rnl hrIn'tgo alnd with nit shel
ter, 400 1ni1(s north of So1t Riiver in
the British t'Provinces. Rliecordls show
that in recent yours there have beenc
254 day:; of perfect sIunshine at ]I1l
cnla. while I.st'n avielaged only 1.I,
an1d Ull'italo and Chicago 171 fair
day.4. At Sun Riier ther has ib,,n
for the piatyt six years 291 fair days
each year, or 100 more thun Boston
bou1.ts. Ther: is during ai portion of
May andl Jual a rainy season which
supplies the place of irrigation for
uwhile. The amount of moisture
falling is about three-fourths of that
which descends in Minnesota. The
"Chinook," a warm wind secoringly
direct from the heated currents of the
Pacific, spring up without warning,
turn'ing winter to summer in a umo
mont's notice, molting the snow if
there be any and leaving the unlucky
sleigh floundering in the wator. Any
thing like destructive storms are very
rare. As a health resort Montana in
disputably is a success; malaria can
not exist in its dry air, Asthma and
hay fever are unknown; rheumatism
is the most frequent disease, yet it is
not more provailent than in the East,
and sceIis imore susceptible to treat
meint, Another advantage lien in the
medical springs- -nature's remeodies -
which aro easily reached from any
point in the territory. Thorois noth
ing to Iprevent the home seeker from
making himself moro comfortable
here than has been his wont in the
East. A million of cattle, horses and
Slhop roamn the hills in Montano, and
tintd shelter, winter and summer,
amlong her hills and valleys of rich
pisturacge.
D)urii: Jiunattlry of tlf. yOtt' the
grand tnnlight beamed upon days
mild and of incomparable loveliness,
The after-glow at sunset, which Was
so noticuble in the East, achieved ia
grandeur in Montana most remnrkat
ble, extendigg long after snndown
and observable before sunrise in the 1
morning. For weather of surpassing
beauty and inviting temperature there
can eearccly be anything more charm
ing than the past winter season in
M.LUot tian,
M.NP.nALS.
The stunpendous mineral rescources
of the territoly are just beginning to
be understoot~'imt space will u.,t ad
mit of detail. "Qunrtz is king," but
gulch miining mut have a place for
years, because the gulches of the ter
ritory have never been equalled ill
mining hi.-tory.
AIUADLE L.tNDR.
An ex-surveyor general of the ter
ritTry estimates that in the more
promlinent valleys ainne, there is
room for 36,0(K first-class farms of
160 acres each, while another thinks
there is here a strictly agricultural
district larger than the state of Ohio.
Only 800,000 acres are accounted for
in the tax list as improved lands
though one million acres have been
entered under the acts of congress.
The black loamy soil produces a crop
of almost any of the cereals or vego
tables, about seventy-flive per cent.
greater than the best bottom lands
east of the Missouri.
There is a rich field open to poultry
raisers, chickens, ducks and turkeys
being raised hero as easily as elso
where, though this branch of indus
try in the rush of larger enterprises,
has been almost entirely neglected.
Market gardening is very profitable
and the prices are always kept up by
the demand. Stock raising and dairy
ing are the leading industris, as is
also wool growing. A man investing
$2,000 in cattle or sheep can acquire
a competence in eight or ton youear, or
even less time, from the ordinary in
orease alone, without considering the
larger value of his ranch at the end
of that time.
The scenery and hunting of Mon
tana are unsurpassed. It is plain
that inducements are held out to
tourists as great in their way as those
offered the seeker for a home.
A Cowboy in a Stampede.
One of the slickest things I ever
saw in my life was a cowboy stopping
a cattle stampedo. A herd of about
six or eight hundred had got excited
iat so:me.thing and ,tarted away poll
nell, with their tails in the air and
the head of the plr1cession. ]3ntcow
boy didn't g't excited at all wheI'! he
saw the hlrd was going straigiht for
a high bhlulT, where they would turn
bleh down into the c:ayou andtu he kill
ted. You know that when ait hIrd like
that getsi to going they can't stl),
whether they rush to ldea:th or not.
Thos, in the real. crow, thosei thetl,
tand atwity they go. I .,nolidn't hlve
given a doltlar' a h t I. but tilte cowboy
spurrt, d Hp his mtusinag', artie a little
tietot utni it' ( ame in right inL front of
tihe herd, cut acro.s their path ait
right angles a[d thtla gallh)ped leis
urly oil to the odge of tihe bhi tiff, hslt
id ttnd lookedi atroutd at the mt:ss of
beef tintoilig rigiht IoWalt'd him. 11'
expected t) )o o himt killeo nd1t[ wl's ho
excited I could ot spoak. \Well,
when the loader glot withi , a quarttr
of t mile of hin I haw thilt try to
slalack up, thiutg'h tLhey could trot do it
very quick. ]Illt tlh whlo hIrd
scnt'led to want to stop, Itld wh t'l he
\ews ad steerst(l' ill tlhe l'lroar got aloutt
whe're tihe cowboy cult iacross' their
path, I wias Sl'tll'it'ld to sthe tll stop)
and coutnonl e nibbling gra:s. Thet
the whole hlrd stopped, wheelerd
arounld, stragghled back uid welnt to
fighting for ta ch:lace to ea't where the
roarll giuar'd wal:.
You soi, the cowboy had olpnel'd Ia
big bag of salt ht had lrolghllt out
from the ranclh to give tilhe cattle, gal
loped alcros$s Lh heil"ld's couirse anld
emlpltied the bag. Every critter suif
fed that line of salt, and of coulrse
that broke lup the stampled. But I
tell you it was i queer sight to see
that cuss out there on the edge of
that bluff quietly rolling a eigarentto,
wlhil it seoremed that he'd be lyintg run
der 200 tons of blof in about ita uin
uteo and It half.
A Narrow Escape.
"Lundlord, are there any rats in the
rooml you have given me ?" asked li
commercial travellor of a southern
hotel-keepelr.
"[hats! No, sir; thore hasn't bIe('n
a rat in this houle since I canme here.
After the drummel r had retired the
blooming Boniface tur'nod to the
clerk and staid in ta lItlge whispelr;
"I say, John, supposing he'd as11ked
if we had bIl:;,s, c - 1
Johnl wilnked oiinloullsly, mILd
thlug'htfnlly futdleild his (litullttld
1Iul.
"STUMPY WICKS."
How the Coeur d'Alene Boys Started
Him Upon His Last, Long Stam
pode "Over the Range."
Stumpy Wicks was dead. The
mountain fever killed him. A few
days before he had started off into
the hills, tA'lling the boys he wquld
find something rich, or never go out
again. He did not flndanything rich,
and he never went out again. The
fever laid its grip upon him, and in
tNoreo days he was dead. He had
"gone over the range" the x'ys, said.
It became necessary to hury Mitnm
py Wicks. And how was he buried?
By his relatives? He had no relatives,
By the town? There was no town.
By his pard? He had no paid. Forty
yearu ago Stumpy Wicks had left his
home - no one knew where- and his
people - no one knoew whom-- to wan
der alone in the west. He died alone.
His wife. his mother, his sister, if he
had one will never know where he
died, or what hands laid him in his
grave.
It was the boys. They got together
and made a coffin out of a box or two,
and covered it with black cloth. They
put Stumpy into it, with a clean flour
nack aver his poor, dead face. They
chipped in and hired an ex-parson,
who for years had abandoned his
profession, to give'Stumpy a send off.'
They dug a grave to a good and hon
est depth in the tough red earth.
They went out and found a fiat rock
for a headstone, and on it, with an
engineer's graver, they scratched the
brief epitaph, "Stumpy Wicks." They
then followed the coffin-wagon to the
grave, walking through the mud and
rain.
There were forty men in that fu
neral procession and not one wonman.
Very few were drunk, and nearly all
had taken off their six-shooters.
There were forty men who stood
around that open grave, and not one
woman to drop a tear, as the ex-par
son read a brief portion, of the Epis
copad burial service and offered a
short prayer for the safe journey of
Stumpy's soul across the rang,.
There was no history of Stumpy's
life. No one know that history. It
was doubtless a sad enough one, full
of stops and itumbles; full of hope
perhaps, before he "lost his grip."
They found a woman's picture, very
old and quito worn, in Stuml,y's
pocket and this was buried with him.
This was lrolbably his history.
T'here was not a tear shed at Stum
lpy's funeral. Not a suob was heard.
Vut neithllr wat there lllay alnths or
laughter.
'\'hln the time came to fill up the
grave, ready hearts lasisted retidy
halnds, aind the explrincd miners
quickly didl the. work. Tlhey roundedll
up the m,,und aitL fitted up the had
otoni. \'hetn ilthe ex-parson stopped
buck froimi the gravle hli StUlbil)le lr
ithe hill ston of Billy MIolllie' ns, the'
mbiillier, whom Antainn Sanchez
knlifed. Thtr;, t'o Irt goold mllllly of
thI bloys restinlg Lthere. Theli lIullet.
the knife', tind the mitountuil fever
had lilni,.hldl tlhemi, except :Ihose wllim
tiih cuiillittelo assisted. It wasi tie
(·cllilllitte \hil pullt lAntoilne :tIIcI.he
tot thi foot, of lilly lioliiils' grave.
''lh Il'l, iats no gIrl'r'Il t iiilg ill t illS
Illravel yaltrd, no litle llowe ll':. It ll y
reid ll[ tllrei, Ilpoln it rald ild bire,
hillside. 'rlTre were Ilo white stones
to mallrk the Jllllt of the slo.lelrs:
tdoe's used were of the r'.~ h, red
igr' lit'.
mi ' ` .. .. . .... ...: . f ill. . . . . .
'.[ho Iboys wereu quiet. They we,'
thiiking, perhaps. They looktd up
at the sky, which, strangoly eno1:'luh,
1had in it no tint orf blu, and th11 sky,
in pity that no tour was shed, wept
snollle Illupon them.
As the p)rocession broke up ald
nmorod back to the saloons, 041(4 was
ho1urd to say that it was tho "d lolst
nouru'fulost p]ntliii' he over lhad ai
hand iu." In fact the camp did 1not
got bIack to its normal condition
until the next day. Therel was 10111(
thing too sad even for those rough
sJul in the lonely, unwept doath of
Sttunlpy Wicks. It made them think
ea1d I wonder if son0o of thoet did
not roach out their arms from their
blankets that night and hold thelm up
and call out softly, "Oh, Stumpy,
Stumpy! \What is it you see over the
rango? After a broken, wretched
life, what is there for a mant over the
ranlge. --Cuour d'Alon Elaglo.
Good Men and True in Texas.
A rather cute sort of a fellow camo
to an Austin lawyer to engage him to
uIldrltako the defence for a suit for
debt, when the following conversation
took placo:
"You say you owo this man that
money?"
"0, yes, I owl this man the mon
ey."
"And you have gi von him a note for
it?"
"Certainly."
'"..iid Voul h ve, !rr)olrt'o l on, whih
he can levy?"
'Plenty of it."
. "Then, how inl the name of heaven
do you expect to g:ail the slitt?" 4
"Colonel, " nicd the clicint. "you
have beoon t Texns lawyer for a good
iauny yenr .?"
"(. ertai ily."
"Well, di'd you over know It Texas
jury to bring in tiverdict according to
the law and faets in the case?"
"Right, you arue," exclaimed the v
lawyer, "I'll take your case. Miftings.
A New Mineral Spring.
Jenkins who wail at a high-priced
"springs" last summer, was talking to
Drinton abouL where e e womtl go
next season. 2
"Won't you go where you were hlst
year?"
"Not much."
"W\hy ?I
"They clean you out of every cent
you've got."
"But they discovered a now miner
ial spring there the other day that is
said to be wonderful. It's an iron
spring."
"No, it insn't either, I know all
about it"
"What is it, then?"
"It's steal; and very strong.
The physical endurance of the In
dian, of which we all have heard so
much from people who really didn't
know anything about it, didn't show
to any great advantage in last week's
walking match in New York. Nitaw
Eg-Ebow, the Chippewa from Dakota
who was brought in to enter the match
with the full expectation that he
would rank high among the winners,
(dropped from the race early, with a
paltry 157 miles to his credit. The
I le of the pale-face is too rapid for
the untutored child of the plains.
A white squall caught a party of
tourists moving across a lake in Scot
land and threatened to capsize the
Sboat. When it seemed the crisis was
really come, the largest and physical
ly the strongest in the party, in a
Sstate of intense fear, said: "Lot us
pray " "No, no, my man," shouted
the bluff old boatman; "let the little
man pray--you take the oar.
L LEGAL NOTICES.
Estray Notice.
('lono lit my ounc), ll Inst Aulloit ouo'roan mnrpr,
s whtib, teao, strip in fai.r, Ibrandl I on J4ft 0rloul.
d,.r. Owor -i'u iiovu 4tljo+ by p u) In o o sl|)t'lc .
()I, AoIKNo,, a. T., Apr. 1l. J, ('. Ii.tiaoo .
Dissolution Notice.
N-tice in hIo l-by vn tlltht thoe ro-pnrtslyoi iii
ho Orion. esoiO i b'. twp'OW, J. \I. IVWoti ouln in.
I,. 11,111 i I ityh dioty l vedt by almutual couweint.
- K4|,,I for eiti..
t r. . II. . 11.I'I..,
J. at. Woolls.
$20.00 REWARD.
''f.it . shv, rewnurd will bre .ail to n), ono ltit1d
oi i fi i ji6 fll l h( (I'rlh,, hi ti.n oI..? Iutfylhug
iiu. i()i, ( rndIln liur.10 l rnitih ii 0 u ot li|.hft iiiouIl-r
dir. l.unt ill n t+e th l ii, m Itl(t'.) 'llllntry inI d111i Ith
of t!, tomII)II (Ili .). IANF,
J. P. FORtD.
Strayed.
In dilly 18 :l, froml ]t. +rflhad-l. I light
IbrntilhI J un llft ihoutldhr, 2 light biy,
d(t in nltre iif diiniwnd.
I bro \ u t:ti l t. r . rt.111 fi 'i':, brt1 ll , 8l 4 J W
I d t i ll lltro ti)of di jnilli :
llel'r.t .h hlllr. A r I ,uwlll of $4 pIt l t 'hl. ult
ill bI, pLd ful r llillnformation l lin lg toi
liti' roni.t '' of tl(hti hl':ill't*Lf d wiilh dI -
nIt'lllllt ilurt ath, .intelI us above, t n ll ] A i
i'wl J l' Iit for th, i I ltt . .1. W it.. wth ro.i
I"T. . "1I;i, N. W. T., ylay IlO, 184. n
NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY,
.uNtt (t)I,' CIicn . T IIt I.tiA r, i sN'r. ,
J I ,, Ftntlrll t ir nI ti tvintlt'ltll I* th t l i ttllt.;
n ,rln 7, 144'il . r iled atti |ul anor. iwho ima .
i. t io , ti, .i N oit. t ih 1. i t h3,. off i , i Y,
II, i int.itt. fll llit tiltlif tvttitu'nii ~lll prlr ti . Iltite
ltl tntinl it.il ,ro uf will bi e mnun. olroilt o t lI
A"rhenrl, v lanry t il . l l.1n r.iN d for Reiw ll tr n
Notice of Final Entry.
'h ANz .r O'll i , Ilt l iNIt r, Mo1. .
t l lIandI viz: .aitug t 1 I'llllb.r .hitnt. IN ,' Ilo. -
Fulln l.ivr, 3. T, F. ADKIN8ON, Regiller.
NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY.
LIND OPICE A'T IHI.EtNA, MIO.NT., )
AMpril , L1st, j
.)'l'lI('I': iN lert'ly U ivi. t (Hint tllu Ifllowl..l.
titl init mittItf r itin ll a iihd n hou rk. if tiin Il lull.
h tll i t uik t linlyl ir it( ht ll itt N of ill hl ! , ind
Mair, maltid pr',of will I. uulli ill b l fro IImn t- hl zlll
IN lltl't y Pltlldi It f (hl f A iIi Mont.' ont.itt' y ' 1,
tur i, Zi; ittll. , iuit lulu t whintl ( itt 33. ll'inipllull
m nio 576;7 fur l , stwle N'!c NAW'.t t It.l -I n'tt iSW
1le'nn nt, lit,, fl ulowil i w nittlsen tIn pri'i' hi.
dliit tutn u ' rlint lihurt I 0in, ftti ld u'ultivtituni
3 Id laii'd vizt Juintnns liHtughn Atlve tuhKnnght,
N aatn i ut rd t .nd n Wiliuti J hl.Nis l), ltl of iOli
". .\I)rIINSON, wh'KiA.l(r,
itt'7, Iji. it, N,, 1u .4.
itlltllil.l' tt fi ut proof . it lsy lttiei f lii proe bi. ,
ta,,ilts tit Nu tu r 'ublin it lltu ivtPl , It m. Tl lit.
nlit il l fWit Ltt,'wi. W(ttula e 'iiit Huit, Mittt'i
'] 71 , 1', t.T)+<I IN140 Rc,.ti,.,.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
J. ( JEWMAN,
PItYIC('IAN AND SURGEON,
Sun Iliver, Montana.
8SAAO 0. McOUTOHCON,
ATlOItNEY-AT.LAW,
Willt I l ttlntn to oavmagIa
Bllhffti;om water rplrhts nwsld
the UtliWd Stinc Land top.
oson:a OALwKN LOOW, .asLaA.
THOMAS H. CARTER,
Offlee: Main St., Font of Broadway, RHeea, LM. .
2.lty
w. a. narr1a. O.. earna,
SETTLE A NETTLE,
ATIORNEKYBATJLAW,
Tr. BUrXTO, N. T.
Will jra'.tire In all the (',urta of the TwarieT!
hay, a Il and :river arata Cnlms=
rtpr. t('.itectlon.nna of al pis arosl
attundod to, Ofie: Corner Main and Goad .
2-11y
JOHN P. DYAS,
NOTARY PUBLIC.
Concuyi.te and al llgln papas prqadw
exCoet.I on appiu tlo K.peo t
nand all neeaary blanks for original.la j1
|rij, and s dulyl nuathorlad to..k alt p
land ass. C~orlrespl ne w
SUN RIVER, K. T.
T. , wooPS,
NOTARY PUBLIC A U. S. LAND ATr',
Surveying promptly attended to,
S1-1y Florence, Montana.
CHARLES OG8HWIND,
FASHIONABLE TAILOR.
(lenin and repLiriu dong.wit a.ata
and dispa ch. Charema reasonale.
Ellin Blook, 8tl RiEva, Moat.
NaAnrtU n. anDOaron. a0a.anw .T .p,
EDOERTON & WEED.
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW,
The Law of M.e 1 Ut at waLee
rights man ateaapooaly.any. AmN
PARCIgaN a0oox-0.a. UAIN AND IAOASWAT,
RELENA, M T.
L ---. . . . ..... .
LEGAL NOTICES.
NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY.
LAND Oricws AT 1 LaNA MoTM,
tidla at Ulnu,
Ri,. will h nindu beforeo 1I. a W a NOpt
'tibIll at Btn i!ver. N. T., on May U, 180. vlia
'htoinnr J. tut I ly wlgý udnoretinplo m as
no .,. . f,,r tII(...t NPl,.NWl, 3dn% I, e
1W', t.e :)ill 1I N of a IN.
, lit nannt thi following wlitneeito1rpm.l
olnt.hlnou rmnlitnel, upon, and otIwatt 91,
.a;d lamil, ri: John E. orsmn, Agu taq WdIe.
worlth UtIoetIell llukett and Sainer) OMbor.,
F. ADRINON, Regster.
Notice of Final Entry.
.uaN OrloaL AT s IIA l [. ..Y
j vrI ' II I hereby pplvn that to
H-Io t ,l r 111 , r l in t l no lo o lcO
Itu m-k, finail pr)Uof I UlIiprt of his
lhu ll nn d .l,r ,Mof w lll he m ad e heo ro l , . ,
u Nttr Itulillte, In and for .wluwa d itE-'
:ounty, Monlonts, at lNun lver IMonlu onae
4th, IH.l& viz[ 'L'otnlt (Cain whiletIl N s no
fur tlhe \btI- of NKI.-I t d Io 1 w Ii 1u ho
NWI-I ul~c, 25 mind KWI-4 SWI.tI o led tp 11
of rttlla I Illnt lt.
lI Itm nm.m, tho. follhwleg wltma(sa to prove als
totlll llnlttU mro!llnllu tallon, tnd Itltl of,
M hld land, ,I: .dw rd l h l all Jam . (t , o m l
s`hotlly 1tod 1. S'.. t'oroan, ill of Fltu .ai Not
F. AD1DitO , li air,
NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY.
LAND Orrcic,, JEJiINA,1 MoNw.
tin 3 ,% 184.
NO1''! l, hom'a |'lvey that the followla.
nurnatd etitlair i i ntentiup to as l
tinxl ,roof mIn ujl irt of hljl hlulnQ, and th t amult
,rout willo ku tudo IsfOrt, T,. Wo . aII lr
,'ublia;.n and for hoIaws nail t .lrke eounty1, M.
'It'I., , r., .., on JunI lrM,ii.' , 18. via:
(i'.orcg l'. o'yIE" who rondo preemption 9. a.
Not. ,lan, far thilt NWI-t all-, ai' awl-. as. I,
NhI -I aelh tp. I, it. It. Nut ofti.
IIt t htnt.l fohl oaInt w"lnito. tn prove his
,',,t ttttut.a. t'.danalu., on itani cultilvatlon o.
aIt n ali VI'. Frank 1). T)hlty, D C.
4latra, Ju.t tt irng andt J eT tNt+atrinant, all of
1l'hItaa t,, :1. .1', V. ADINK)NI. olitter.
NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY.
LAN t DrtYrY A IIAprlaIA, MONT..
T'I'('KI"i, her ,~y givenI that ti e full ow i~ -
I •llill"i -11 Lin'har l ilt, d HoIv l l ier of flml Intentl
ta, inak,, tl lfauamot It aupaort oft hi. claitm, a
thiatI eaitl 1. tai' will tta atha l.,tatari the nte5mls5
wat hIt Iu. ,.r .f that U. H Landl Office at Hrl n.
tat. T ha r t ny 21, IWat: vti: John H. TitylAr. who
mle ira..a'tttjaian ). L. No. 5196, for ltsl.11
141', a a.i' Hl'l ' andat lot it, lau. 8It, tp. 19 f of I
. Ii." tumnt fallow luwi wtnas oat prove hbi
(altiaajlilttaa la'tiltltllat n a upon. oald cultlotlo of,
..Ic hout. viz: Will lam H aeket and Abram Col.
lIt t Hat 'a"tatu, ML. '., tal t'luarlaav Johnson and
1;L1 ,'t'ra 3;a taf U, idit, % t. rI'.
F. AI)DKUNON, lIgigrg ,
Notica of Final Entry.
LAND O¥iont AT Hitl,1NA, ONTM.,
NIAY 3, 18814.
NO'l'I( I i' i hr,-by given that the followingl.
Ititsrnd nt(ttl,:r Ihtt tilted noticte of his Ient.
tlalt toa ikt I roof in ettitttrt oi hia claim, and
tlaat 'atia Ia'aoof will tIt toltlu beforn the ual.lamTa
itldat':'alt;en itt Ittloat, ,. T.. op Juane I8. l4.
viz.: L',rtltltel Hi, toa,. wo) liatol. iomtead Ap.I
alalaatialat fr tlll - attit Nt!4 & NWfa Ill ISt.
t tat. IN of It W.
hat, artutatata tho follohwlng w'llltutpas tao provyt hisI
',.llatinuota t'uridhe. upont, alnd cultivatjon of
,niti lauttatiz, visa iliia t. lItakel sd Uoe.srg
W. ittltiti Ita lof la'tta, Ahbert I)tlae asn it Robart
(;ilbert ut Fluornca , M.'T, F. ADKINiON, lis,
NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY.
AND t)natUI, AT IIBLCNA, Mont.,
M hs r eh ai ti , I. "
Nit ile iatL ht'reity ve tie that the Illowint nHanmt
'sttlcr hn flltnoil ic e ilotic h I nf Ix tuntlon to mako
orofw·illl he Iitloe bel'ore Johnltt .. attlan, Iro.
tt.tte Ja.lga oat'Cl tcau ot'ttitv, hitt, at Fortl lieu.
toat . I. ' l.a aa +ln tii, IA-,i' viz: john (. Ernst,
aviho andtttle paraa-uaalatitat Do N1).t)9 ta I ath a aSee y
tp ti N tat 1t5 F Otaa. Nay alo a ta u Noy Il 19 N of at
It le n t:.o, tt' tbllowina g wanitnatts ta prove ila
aOlattttllllalta I''t'ii UII: up, at t t, a.l l'titllllv tllltt)t sai
l tn, vi.aaI.lts A, '\Waar lk'r a a.+UUot Ericlkson,
IRoaert lPitL'c antd lbaltaL 1.I ItIywavlr lll ot Port
Illlnton,
IF. .IU)KINSON, leglster,
NOTICE,
To ill i twhm it matny oatlaern, hat we thenndhsa
oigrned rat .,hi, of ('hotetatl tounty, foabid Ilt
lturl i I It,otll ft'og trepsarin upoqi our Mlansl
taIlia ta~ latar tote of elantatantw, ata ny
ittattasot dalaitg eo, will bo 'roa lt d 0
.ttleltt .f ithe lw, Ht . B RON,
N. L., STRONG,
J. B. THAai.E,
-j C ADAMS,

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