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Sun KRiver Sun.
-- Agents of the Sun. The foUo,.,.. . ntri K ant. me" n.ent . o, the un, andtn ro ror i, a to rockVca n mhrlrp. tions pt t i f r: Nun H iv mS UN RIVER SUN. SA H .........nt.. . .. 8:i1 .t:" :::: :: ";.Juhntown r . . . ..:.... . . ."J'hntown A,? :.".................. . " VOL, 1, SUN RIVER, MONTANA TERRITORY, THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1884, No,-29, .ny ......... Pupyo Creek MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. Ar thur P. Ourtin, "ele1.a, 2M.Contal a, The leading House in the Territory in Furniture, Carpet, Wall Paper and House Furnishing OGoods. *e ornff ort bcd embraoet all oinden and price., from a common wood neat chlr;ta an CARPET DEPARMENT Can be found an immense stock of Velvets, Body and Tap'y Brus. Sels, 3-Plys, Ex-Supers, cotton chains, rag, hemps, mattings, etc., etc. Smyrna, velvet and tapestry rugs and mats. WALLsPAPERS. Borders and centres to math. to all of which may be added an end. less variety of housefurnishlling gioods. Tho whole comprising together the me st complete stock in the territory. A conlail invitation extended to cnll. Ord.r, will rcelwiv., poIun t attention and will heitllrd w "i,, ..naeCare. Yu. ...tc.. Arthur P. Ourtin. R. S. H-ale & Co., (HALE'S NEW BLOCK), HELENA, MONTANA. "Wholhsal., and l.t.ail Detalors in Drgs, Chiemicals ani Mcdicins, Fancy Toilet Articles, Paints, Oils & Brushes. And all gcmsx to Ih funrl in n thoronghly trclk,' drlitu .tr,'. 'Parthllr;r nttrntion glwvrnto ordeor fromn ountry pllrysiiuanlr nd cutr,mero. All nui tlin*le warra ntedl Irll r inul goeninr e and of the I,bst quality Hose az.3' Oa.ttle conditioln Ipowders; ahoap dipt, &c. Orders by mail will receive prompt attention. --RAND- UNION HOTEL! : Fort Benton, Montana, THE LEADING HOTEL OF MONTANA. The: U. s8.=Military" relegraph Office is located in Hotel. Flaest,;aniLtt.at: Hotel . lln the;West. Flrat.rhla .aoeommlr dation for trnvel.r. (ood reml 1s raol,,* fr (',anr laOrc:il meen. Fin, ýwr ind billlmd hll in cl.Olllit.U tion. ('harge re,.nsu bl,l Huntsbcrerr & Travers. , PHIL A. MANIX, AGUSTA, V1 T, Dealer in General .. Merchandlise. Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots, Shos, Hardware, The people of South Fork will find by examing my stock of goods that I am fully able to meet their demands, in quality and price. I have recently received a large stock of oods. Respt., 1. A. MANIX. New Firm. New Business. Kauffman & Ellis, Sash, Blindl a Door Factory, Mouldings of all Kinds. Planing done to order. 1st ST,, - - SUN IUIVE, M. T. 1!ý~[ ý 1'T ý'L "'ITý1+ ):lt 1. nlI h,,,uh iltn n :'ti'ti(] o crl'oii t n of t is in.t it , t ' tr . .pi llii) t .o r ~ thl t t':llsl ?uF ie A . . (tin ll ' tltu t 'ill a 'n ll , luithiMat IP t Inhutur ,.) n,, in thov I hl:- n Dryant & St1.ratton (&S l'r t rt. . riot lil llttTT1l flIiII.T OOTTRNT"ND ENGLISH T A L'Cl . (,t " i l l"j ita ti t a IIIII[ IILv- (li c 7 rIU "oaJ' l u ol.!ilnkl._wllUUl, , mal l th ,u ,}"" 1111, , 1"·114 uu s c ir.d 'y. (, r H. T. Engolhorn or E. . Ral~tback, I'rilnil s, Ilh . i "t , aty'. (rord IteiOllluOtlol ti' ns f'or Illtlh and lhart. l 1,t.;t lthliors sad cig'ars. (l v iv, uchi call. spt., U Jou-x M. HcnmI'r 2--X. "Er . Ir. "EBO - N,, -, Town and Ranch Property for Sale. ('orrerpondonco SBllclted, ,GUNr RIVER, M. T I ( 'iiAR'ofes i na l t u sorial rtist. iti uýr Il q n ll v n f ,:,' t1 i u,, un:.,, ; ' ,o, ,o -r I~ , , , ...ll li . IIII. I nn I II 1,ri, I ra -t, ,lI I r... suan RiverSouth=- st e Lin:. l'l.,n o, tlR Jubli. II .... ttl .. . , ia c t I ie' . . iUl l I i i I r' r l p ' k fi 't k I\ t IC . t.llll I ' ' li t i laiti II rRI u. 1i'xl ran.. l Unl nI J:, C !:,Steel;. Id,,. J 1 .\"lnl " fou.4;u~ea M ~~~e Lf e INDEB TED TO A DESPERADO. How Ex-Gov. St. John First Became Known to Fame. "Apropos of the nomination of John P. St. John as a candidate of the pro hibition party, recalls to my mind the circumstances of how he came to be governor of Kansas," remarked a gen tleman to an Evening Star reporter this morning. "How was thatt" asked the scribe. "Well, if you would like to hear it, I do not mind giving you the facts in the case. The truth of the matter is St. John owes his present notoriety to Jim Crow Chiles, a formor desper ate character of Independence, and who was killed by Marshal Peacock, at Independence, in September or Oc tober, 1874. A few years prior to this occurrence St John was practicing law in that city under the firm name of St. John & Dawson. One day Chiles shot a negro in front of the old Hickman house and St. John was the only witness thereto, or at least the only one upon whose ovidence the prosecution could rely. Chiles went to the saint and told him if he did not leave the state he would kill him. whereupon, like a good, dutiful child, St. John stood not upon the order of his going, but just got up and ducted for Olathe, Kansas, where he formed a law partnership with Col. Parker, and went to practicing. So you see if ho had not been run out of Inde pendence hy Jim Crow Chilus he prob ably would have beeoon a one-horse country lawyer yet." "Chile must have been a hard lutn to frighten St. John away so easily." said the reoportor. "Why, did you never hear of Jim Crow Chiles? No; I guess riot, as he was killed long before you came here." "How did he halpen to be kilhled " "Chiles had been attending the, x position here in September, 1874, I think it was, and during the last two days of the fair had behen drinking quite freely, and had several rows with parties here, among them Ed. Corrigan, the well known horseman. Jim drow a pistol on him. and wonld undoubtedly have shot him had he not bIeen afraid of Corrigan's friends. Ed was unarmed, but plucky, and never backed water once. although he was looking right into the mnzzle of Jim's pistol, rand know that he had the nerve to shoot, too. Sunday morning following the close of the fair, Chiles went home to Independence still un der the influence of liquor, and kept up his spree all day. Peacock was marshal of the city at that timn, Ie tween whom and Chiles there had been some difficulty. Chiles had a young son of his 12 years old who was trying to induce his father to leave the public square and go home with him. In walking around the square Peacock and Chiles mot, and some words passed between them, in which Chiles told Peacock if he met him on the square again that day he would slap his jaws. Peacock remon strated with Chiles and tried to got him to go home, but he refused. Shortly afterward the two men met again, when Chiles, true to his word, slapped the marshal heavily in the face, when the latter raised his cane and struck, Chiles, who grabbed it, and they clinched, falling to the ground, with Chiles on top. While in this position the latter managed to draw one of his six-shooters andu at temnpted to shoot Peacock. Thwolltter rtalizing his prilous position nllld that it vwat:s I elis of,, lift, lnd d, ath with hilt, gr ttspd the pistol with oul hand, while with the, other hoe taon agod to draw a dtrrilgter, mtid pl.einllg the stue, to Chile,' Ihead, literally h,l w his brmins out. As Peicock rose to his fiot young Chiles, who was very ottir-sighted, upiked lup his fathetr's pistl, and, holding it ill Moth hnts;, fired at Pea'cock, the ball striking him in thet spline and reodering hint in sensible for the time. At this june turi Jack Fairrow, the deputy unmr shal, heatiring the firing, catno airotund the cornier of the square on the run, with at doble-barreled shot-gni,whoin young Cliles turned his battery on himt, inflicting a wountd in the brlast. "At this interesting sttgtu of the tragedy a sonl of the malnrsl, at yonng iutllctl allno dashing lup to the scente oni horsetback, ial with it revolver in his hand. Yountig Chiles bogtin firing at hiun, ,hooting himi in the leg, whicl. lire waits retturnetd by young Peacock, resoulting in youtng Chiles receiving at mortal woutnd, and he sank down dy ing beside his detad father titnd the wounded marshal. The little fellow waits plucky and deserved a better fiate. He lingered until next day whenit he died, full of plucnk and grit to thet latst. If the brave little fellow hadl beeni Io.ssissed of good eyesight, it it; saitd, Ie would have dultbtle:s killehd ht marshadl tud his sort lit the first fir'." 'ttacoctl ittnd his sort both recovered from their wounds, and are still living in Independence. The tragedy caused great excitement in the vicinity, and it was feared for a time that Chiles' brother would undertake to revenge himself, but as it was a clear case of self-defense wiser counsel prevailed, and the law was allowed to take its course, resulting in the acquittal of the Peacocks.-Kansas City Star. Montana Cattle. Montanaeus in a letter tothe N. W. Live Stock Journal, says: "The cat tie of northern Montana are, as a class, unmistakably superior in size and quality to any range cattle in the whole west. They are hardy, clean, free from any hereditary disease, and the conditions are stieh that they will acquire no taint unless it is communi cated by the bringing in of Texas and states cattle. Despite the losses among the latter class of stock last winter, herds of them are still brought in. especially along the Yellowstone. If proper restrictions cannot be thrown cround that sort of thing by legislative enactment, perhaps we may be favored with a hard winter that, while trimming down the native herds upon overcrowded ranges, will exterminato the "dongies"- -Provi dence has its own way of disciplining fools." A Texas Remedy. Our cattle growers generally do not expect any trouble fromn Texas fever in this district, as the climate is nut favorable to its propagation or spread. The southern papers are cinlsideralmly exercised over it and call the attention of their friends to vari ons remedies for the disease, among which we notice this from the Cuero, Texas Star: "To a cow of 800 pounds live weight. give three ounces of spirits of turpentine, mixed with an equal quantity of whisky. Should the bowels hI constipated give two ounces of aloes. Never give any salts as it would fatally effect the kidneys. Proportionato quantities are recom mended, according to the size of the nu:inill." The Conscience Fund. The contrilutions to the Conscience 11Fund of theo Treasury in the last fis cil youlr lnounlltl totoovQer .,())0. This fund has, since its establishmnent over twenty ynars ago, amounted to some $250,001). For soime years past it has averaged from $5,000 to $7,000 a year. The teri "Conscience Fmuid' was originated by Treasurer Spinner. One day drining the war he received a let tor att thI T'l'rOsury )eplrtmenot from a man who inclosetd a check for $1,500, saying it represented a mianil,ppropria tion of government funds of which he had been guilty while a quartermas ter in the army. "Suppose we call this a contribution to the conscience fund, and get it announced in the pa pers, and perhaps we will get some more," he suggested. The announce ment was made, and the treasury be came the recipient of such funds. The largest contribution ever made was $4,000, forwarded by an ex-rev enue gauger from Chicago, as the amount of a bribe received by him from distillers who desired to defraud the government. The smallest was nine cents, forwarded by a Massachu setts mtan who remembered that he had years before used a marked three cent stamp on al letter. In order to rolieve his conscience he sent three times the original steal, which ho thought wa.4 a fair compn.s'ation. Many of thl.n coltributiions ciae from l)(prsons who smuggled goods. The mttjority t'(' fromn women. A re cen.t case of this ;sort is quotedl. A lady residing ilt Canada, who, years etgo. smuggl.edu into thi coutry a silk dr,;s ipatterin worth It 1100, recently conl clundedl that dhle ought to remit ditty on it, and ginlg to a custominhose, offler nakd himn to calculate for her the duty she wobld havoe npid plus the intlerest, which hIeing done she for wurned the sum t tthe department, omitting -Its mulost of themo do-- to send her nane. (Occasionally a letter i, received from a clergyman, stating that it is the result of a dlonth-bod con feossion of some ollfender who asks that the money and conftssion be forward ed to the dplartment. - ldtinmore American. Nothing Safo But Whisky. A scientist has discovered that cod fish have germs that are liable to do velole into forme more torrilble than trichine, and in toothsome muackerel are hidden anicroci which cooking fails to kill. This is becoming sori oils. The microscope reveals torrible wiggling moonstersi in our drinking water; poison lurks, inl the ice creiam can: connlled fruits nliid meats are sntditng their victims to the, grave. anld pretty soont the only article of food and drink that will be nsafo to indulge in are (;rly strawlrries and whisky. A FORTUNE FROM A QUARTER. How a Gambler Done What the Police Couldn't.--A Great Scratch. A well-dressed gentleman walking up Main street in Houston, yesterday, was seen and recognized by a reporter for the Post. He had a romatic his tory, which may perhaps prove of in terest. After the usual greetings were over the reporter asked the other if he was still in the same business. "What business?" he asked. "Why sporting-gambling." "Oh, nos I quit that several years ago I am now a member of a New York firm dealing largly in furniture and carpets, and am looking up trade." "That is a surprise. How did you happen to reform?" "It is rather a long story. but come up to the hotel and I'll tell it to you as briefly as possible." When the hotel was reached, cool seats found and cigars lighted, Mr. Johnson, which isn't his namne, but it will do as well as any, told his story as follows: "I was in Chicago in the spring of '71, the year of the great fire, but be fore that event. Everything was hbooming, and I had a big roll of mon ey. I had good luck for awhile, but one night I got into a bad streak of luck and lost all; at least, after play tng all one night and one day I step ped out of a Clark street gambling house with one single half dollar in my pocket. I went into a lunch room and invested 25 cents in a cheap feed, for I was hungry and worn out. I stopped at the cigar stand with the was upon the point of buying a coup ly of cigars when something, I don't know what, held me back. I am as fond of a good cigar as anybody, but but I didn't buy one. That, my boy, was the turning point in my career. I went back in the gambling house land tossed the quarter on the board with my eyes shut. It rolled over upon the queen, and the queen won. It won four times, iand I picked up $4 worth of chips and began to play cautiously. I won nearly every bet and began to branch out. My white chips turned to red and the red to blue." "How much is a blue chip worth?" aslkd the reporter. "Five dollars in that game. Well, I played on in snch luck as was never sen. The crowd albout tihe talleowas five or six delop. Dealers would come and go and retire with palo faces and cursing their nuck. It was a square game. They could play no tricks, for their were too many teyes watching the box. The proprietor of the house took the dealer's place and pulled the cards himself. He- was dead game, and I was flushed and confident. At last, just as the gray light of morning streamed through the blinds, the proprietor turned over the box, told the waiter to bring him pen and ink, and with a firm hand he wrote me a chock for $10,000. As he handed it to me, he said: "Jim, you have done something the that the police can't do." "'What is that?' "'You have closed this bank.' "Then you stoplped gambling?" asked the reporter. "Yes, then I bought out a hat store in Indianapolis, got married and set tied down. I inade money, and thret years ago I went to Now York and bought an intertest i:, the firm of which I amn now a lelbller,." "Do you gamble Iat all nlow?" "No, sir; I ttevler tonal. ia carh , not. evten to pilly It gainUe or fo l ?" Hous ton Po;,t. He Was Glad to Meet Him. As the train plled o11t of Kansas City recently, bound west, a fltu look ing ohl gentleittul, who occupied a sent in the smoking-e:ar, was LLccostod by i rank-looking spcihmJnt of west ern huntrraity: "(Join' fur West, strrllger?" ho ItskL(d. "Y's, sir," rep'lied the old g'eotle rimat, politely. '"I run going to Don VOri." "Busillness or 1lot asore?" "'Chirlly for my health." "Ah, yeo, I soe. Fromn the oest, ain't yor 1" "Yes, I atu president of t national banlk in Now York." "You don't say so!" exclaimed the westernor. Then he added in i whis por: "Gin us yer hailn, old pard. I'in right glad to meeotyer. I'mr a Missouri trair robber," A ]elmont, D. '1'., farnner owns a horse atfoete.d with the glandors. HoIe has given a itnortgago u)po0 the horse. If he allows the horse to live his neighbors throuten him with arr'est for keeping ghardtered stock. If he kills the horse the nortgageo throat eons to arrest himn for destroying mort grgeod property. Local paper's ld is. irmo to shot tIe tmortgagee. LEGAL NOTICES. NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY. -AND m0 3n. A I|glzNA, Mont., Notie Is hereby given that the following named settler N h- fled notice of his intention to make inal pmrof ln suppt of his claim. and that said r will be milde before Johnler e, a Notar b Not ubntlBu iver, Mn T, popp nr P 18tk vnnt o oniio inedls! owh.Tso puxmp. tion D a e. N0,81 fort Iotas , 8 tp minOt r O T. lie names the followinng wltmeen to prove his continuous resldence uss, and cultivation of' mid Kone. ,vi. Conrjeld c Chais1 hme. Wi-. ihu d In A1no s Ilý' Sher. Notice of Final Entry. . LAND Omon 4T l NA. x T. Aug. i1,18, i |fh. NO t h i tha the following. o to msk fine po a suppo f hie cop, .ler, c notet lavblen tha t ur LwOis lad e ption D NO 001, for ltNu I ee , tp lie nainva the following witness.s to preve hor rontlnltnus tosidtene upl n and utlltivanion Of uild land, vie: aJules W Mnatkjns, Edwsrd Da.n via of Johlstown T ans l Edwn.rd mali and Villium Martin o tsun River MT. Y. ADIHIISON. ieglster Notice of Final Entry LAND Olrnt:z AT IKILIUNA, MONT., July 1, 15nt1. NoT'ie . hIroby givon that the following. mlmtri vsttler Uha filhd notiec of hi Intecntion (t, mike finln tproof in sulp l)rt of hil claim upd tiht sond Iprof will b, man hifoe l,. B. WVl, s Nolary l'uPlle i uiad foir L.wcis and ('lurk county. 1.T. lat Iun lilver. 11. T., on Autott 25. lest, via: (']lacu Itimel, who ma i, iceenwn. tine I) S. Nn. IOv. for Iots :l nd 4, wu4 of nowA ese. 5, nd lot I ss',. Ii, tI. Ili N It 2 N. li. nanuo tithe following witnsm4.es to prove Iie contnllltllu .idne tellulm, lind 1 cltivtlonll of. aid la Ind, vie: lhtrc Ifown., lslwrdt I luse, J-hua Luisll tanod Ihtrcek Mle d l Itl of Hun livsr,?. T. F. ADKINSON, egistecr. NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY, LAND OmaIn AT 1LT.NNA, MONT., July 7. 110. NOTIC'E is Ieselry given that the followineg Inmed stutltr hens flehd not!. e of his reten tion to mnke, final Ipoof In sulpJmrt of lIde claim, and thi ist ld p.oof will is nmade before tihe Ihtgisr anudt l-twivs'r of the 14 lntl Office at Helrns. N. '., on tSatuclhy, August 1I1, INlt via: Luwil, ('. Jolhnee, who 10nltd, Ilpremption D. A.No. 44:14, fort Is'i swI4 end lot 9 see, 12 and lot ase. II, ti 19 tn r e. IIu. nmes tn.e (followIng wiltnesac to plrove Ila coltittllsuas csids.ne ilmn, and cultivation of u.ld land vie: llssn, 1). Evans, (Ieorge Tcuvis, Willlim Neglas and t olas V(anwot all iof Helena, x T F. ADKINSON, Register. Notice of Final Entry. LAND OII90, HELZNA, MONT. N(O ('E i N herby ulvven that the following. n rnitd settler ha. hbhed notice of his Intent ion to mank, final proof in euppollt of Ihis claim ultd that al proIMof will to mabde wlfore the llugiat.r and Iterelver of thie U H land Oltee at ellRitn, M T.. on Saturday August 2, 1w, via: '1'inmlhy I) 'orstt, wiho ols, iuprm luptipu D I) H No. 1151, foc thse aw5, unw'4 nnd lot 4 sec 4, tp Lt n rc wannd w5i awt'4 as':l tiwz "n rc w. lis naelll tils. followlng witnewses to prove hie1 rolinulnst rc.id4udee ailon, nndl cultivaltion of. audd lhand. via: All.an iH' WhlhWpl,. John Iseman. Darwin I) Ostrom and John Waver, nill f Flur-. ctie., MIT. 1. ADKINHION, It..git,. Notice o Final Entry. I.AND)rl O ,'.T IAf* IA, M IT. t J )l 7,1014. OTl('ei. I~hlrlhyVI ithnt th. fullowlnji. -nsmtcd rtthrr hI(P tihq'l lll'intontlon to miiace finnl lrfll in Sllilort at hilt ehdm, and that snid Ilrc,fwu~lJ li, .cr Iribf)~onrtl, twlr~uirter aml .. c,,,ivrr off lIi U Ii 14,ml Ottlel, at "'Vih~clena, iIh .o Nntllrd, AinUat kl, Il, vilz: Allhn II (' Whip. w, awl/.4 ' 21, lul-a aat14 are M1, nel-I aoldrau. !i!. ainnhl, tl,.tfolliwlng witniuaaeia to prioy hia 0lillll¥lnlll rillt nt' lllII and FaltivathLm~ of cail land, vii: 'L'jmothi D Pmrtt, John Lomana l)arwln 13 Oaltrnm anti Aliiiingii Lain l~kna, mdl of leurenee. M T. 1r..AKION llet. Notice of Final Entry. LAND Oracu AT RhLANA, M T. Julyt 7, 1884 OTF.ICR hnreb., Wen thellowpand to makro gtinal roof in s)UPPOrtf U)his elalm rad that Mla DrOVl wll bu mcide before the .e imlid ltiliir of the U. H. LanlOfca', 8tzzelena, u T. on Larda. A lt 1 it. a Dnwln D d7 W, alrun mwlH Ind 4 ,mIa wt. Nb see 9 2 HN names thl, following witneaaa to prove hil on tlnunal Idrancunobn and cultivatioun o Alloaphoazo~ Lampkln. Allen H ( Whipple andlJnha Ljman, all or Flosneo, M T. F. ADKINISON, oteg. Notice of Final Entry. LAND O lrIc AT JIULINA, M T. July li, lttl. NoIT1('E ii Ilmleyyivon thaet tlhe foliowinl. nuamH botr hlwinhl ntlie to rof i Inten tlol- mak ll 111f1re llllf I illn lllrt of Ia' i (lalim, 0 ll tllt .*l|d lroowill I Iull Iho f111 u ofiro T. r C. Wood . IINoftlry P<lib to l1d fur J.wlo nld I('liirkoi ,uny. .I.. ' ,4 lt 'lrclrlo. n. T on aitlur jlrti,'litiiil 1i ii No ,57iii f.'tl,,i liii ilW I-004 nwl-I Ill, nlll ntl( tllill, ll o |lt( ll w(I nl'l,., to)L prey(+II/)I J | d. B. TiIAaLERt, -~ C.ADAMS, Wool Growers of Montana, .ll ii d, vi: )lusit u (i ' inll lhr.1 k Jlll iirfl N.OTICE, w|'I1 /ll 0i101l0 i ll lopios 0n l to tlti oll ioll, iinIlli l lllId I N'.I . l'lill O n I hi'IiL ll (0 111ity l11. U I y111 e.l I' , r,' I.i . l ,nhllltn i ilu ilI it' th.o o l ( li. 100P uI nelI hIU willn I IIc O wh 'ellit'( 1111l11 ,f forlt 1110 tiloIt+ A. ltripH, It. TRN'un. M. L.k TRONG, J. W. TRAxLER. SO.ADAMB. ....hi n S..C ina .11 Wool Growers of Montana, $25,00 Reward..-Strayed or Stolen, IhIliil h llrlll,., Oill O n(h l tiLi h .lll l(lr tl Ill- I 84 IA"li~t' II 1, l 111i 111 0 oil l iwhi I i ni 11n0l l l.. *1101. Atlllmoi', h d wIi t d elo· i Olin lhhik Illlr Mi, l' bIi fIir hl lll lin.l cIhiP I re .,l!|. l+ lu il E AiNIlIll Illi) " |inlll('w (1In11 I'll+ i,(L il lllr¥ t ! R I I Ma It VliJIllllylrr M ,lilllll +irlil, 1i1i.iii Illlrlili| lII)ltin ill l)i)'rI'l~lrC lln.l i (Ii'~,iit.lin t.,ll lll~i. 1(11,1 Io11 fil'ly l'i Ir~l'tlull. ci~lr in~nl Ill ll i." lillirl; \101 (' ll eal o . tal hllli11:Irk cl~l, wh l n,'h l Ithllit LIL; an Il qliII Jlllrl,. lldu l ~ltl lllililla.n.11i fil.tllt~ l l'.'ll. Ilniili~ lit i. l l iio r .in. Doflllic, Iie. ( l~lln cl,hlr~,u trl 10il*. t','nl ii,i'ji lln oll ll .Ilolrl~l, wi Yilr.li I . TIV.'IIII hIwmlflllllll OI IIIIH ii111~~ Un3i (,lI i('t ('H ll iir 'hl)lllll~ T1i(LL)I)Y P r Wl\YI ilhl,, Uthrl(il, .',l·lsiind lirikivclr. Illlllng+. Y~luw , I l ltlltll tb 1)lilt,.t. , ( hhllotu l, lll . $26.0 Reward-·-.lrayed or tlolen. ]li\ m Dilil H lr ('rt~ I 'l'lr k f lie i nllro w n~t, l It 11o l Id,Io Itlltnhi Ilnll'liOut~ 10001i( l.lirll ln eI .~ ~ i Ai·l tiirll e Rlt flr l·li~l~l hritlh w ih+,i, llrlp lItliq nZ=r (ii h,/t .llllhldl r. Tli.,1~ 1 Blan~~, rtwil[ w~illA I.'h d for~ ~ ~ ~~ ~u thier rMot r. dlrnt. (lil SUN RIVER SUN. Job Printing a Specialty. The material for thiE department bhu bee .. Iolet. withi gat o .l warn prpetl _t any kin og Job WnOl with ne0 StMg Af tch Our tpe of t feennu, having been 1,dord ign1ot l the San RInr, - * Meateam, wejl known ty, Mn gt. , enveulto. tcard., o .nter , n u:ioe. o the ehorsttlc and t N alff We a. etias- us rin ess men, to eU cxtlnmle outr lluple. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. J B. NEWMAN, PHYSICIAN AND UROGION, Son River, - . ai A THOMA.S H R TSE, JtIus or va PlEAa. AUss . Id i se. pap m ne tnr as tee r pmp Pta ds SUN 3UY3. MOw?. JIAAO D. MSOrUTOEOII. AflOf7EYAT.LAW, ATTORNEY.AT.LAW, Ollce: Main.t., Foot of Broadwa, Helea, M.T. 2.14y D A. F. FOOWy, DENTIST, Broadway, . Helena, Meat. (ABOVE HERALD OInICw) w.3. .trrmL.. e.w. a.... SETTLE & SETTLI, ATTORNF.YS.AT.LAW, FT. BMWTON, M. T. Will .n.ctice In ail the Courte of t ?wltoei property, Collectione of al1 ir n attended to. OUlce: Corner Min ad BoM dM. 2-147 JOHN W. WADE, U. a. DPUTTr LAND AND MINERAL UBVlBTrOL Ordrrs for land uanreingr at Sun Rtiver and vli cinity will receive Prompt attention. Cur. Broadway & Jeebon, eles. T. O. WOODS. NOTARY PUBLIC A U. 8. LAND ATIYT. Surveying promptly attended to. -147 ¥Ylorenoe, Montana. ?-147 OHARLE .CeHWIEND, FASHIONABLI TAILOR. Cl 5nn and reoltit done with -ssta Ells Ulock, Iln BrEam, Molms iAaTUll D. nDGll01t. ILm3t) D. WHIM. EDCERTON & WEED. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, The Law of cl st.l3mtJ and waker PARCUXN BLOCK-C'0R. MAIN AND UIOADWAT, HELENA, M. T. LEGAL NOTICES. NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY. LANxD Ors, H~ NA Mor. named eitner hla ed he itst din.l proof In sappjIt of s claim, and ls proofzwill hbe ae sor t ba Culver at the United taiteelnmd Oesen ]s M ontanal Auguslt lId. .1 a ia:C W.oaos who made pree.mplon decaratory attraset s. W144 for me e nc l m ul9 wlC nwl me Il tp U oit t M euo. anti aulUiatilo I grid mdj.. Jolanade, lwiala ntsi ur alepa, ....., H . Mooper 8u5, a S. O rF. ADKINfON. Register. Notice of Final Entry. LAND OTlkU AT $LUsMA, No, I Aug. 1, 11 4. F NO fTICEep heb thaL hoe aNtoY . s om oMettaer la s 1ild not rie of t li on to la l opro w in ap tert a hit o s hi T rrrto darnt l u oM mdi p.an.a o.. t ler, INotary unzteat sl. WeMrk o at tk; mou.n uloeup .ree, Me4aher ooatNO, otar , l..1, vi: aunr t.rwn wils m s p ta _ DIu .rYo57, or thu e t sei ' in rV aId ltot ,ion le olwtpinof riwie. ie nlalutme t followingl witness. to prove hit continUuos residenlce upon unti vntiaton of wid lund vii: David Mhio r k Th.ulaan ,'dwad ln ieran l obert of aBn 811sr, o Bun ver, . T,. ADKINON, Reg-atur. NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY. LoA n OFIII'. AT iL .TNA., July 1), 1884 Notice L. hcrehv given that thec billowing named ettler Itit, tiled Instkt'C of hI1: intntilon to itlke lifol re.'. tbIttul))rt nof IsLp p iolt oflhi t hat sai d r.itc woill Ire wdil betore John Khorler, Not. a 'tlhi intand folr a, I and ('larktea county, tn. nat lion liver, M. . on August 1'2N14, 11)1,i: Lemn ilal lIomnis wh'o Itdule preemption D a No. 641 or t1hi Hfr swtu i a 'l e !11 . ! tiof not r 4 wan , lot No. ? 1aec *l t -n or r raw. I il. naemus th following witnesses to prove his onIItuoIItLIOUA reUilln(,' UIIOn1 anod cultivation of, snid hid, viz:l,1)1l I Yargunt, Irore s teellw Joh.. J. 1-llrt6 antd Willun Bierkenbnul of eun tivor, t. T. F. ADKINNON, ltellstsr. Notice of Final Entry. LAND Or3c3 AT UnLIINA, M. Tr., July 1) , 18,t . . N(T('it' Is hereby given that the followiag. gamlnLd aettlver lha filed notice of his Intention Ito mko finael proof In aupport of ls lim, nd tlht sad I, rono will be mdts before I. N. Hlosa lta Notary l'ulle, In and for CInteau count, Ment, 0)Tn, at I('I.tala, N. . I. on August 2', 1884, via irllinl TMirnler wlo tnd19. preemptlion D i No. 1972, for tilhe o,.l.4 ntw 9 t 2n.n ofc 9t n ow. . i l nubnteS the following wit nesmes to prove hli eontlllitlUtto reltodUU uipIone3, aill cultivation of, sid hilnd, viz : William l) Jolusi Lewi (IUm l. In,, lBolr' M'rkO and l'hurhle l Perkine, all of ('hc.toou M. '1'. F.AKINNON. lelgster. NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY. LAND tFPIVU AT IIH.Lz. MoNT.. N(,'t sl hereby given that tlhe fllowing uui nlwl sectth, r lima tiled notice of hiintention4 to nlatktt lintl p1,rof in s-pport of is clai.m.nd tilat lhl proof will be 0made before I . as let it, t Notary I'ublic in snd for cLoteau county, 1 T,l at ('hut.onl, M. nT., on Augu3t 2v, 1884, vii o t1rgont 1 4 tillor, who nmde pr homlption D a No. Nr'p for tle 0!i Ne..4 fwl-4 net4 a.-o N tp sn oI ihe tatln tie flliowing witnesses to prove his o11tllntllo1llla rieldnco uponl, sad ilultvtlon of ied a1d111i , via: JuosLph i deMOlp ('mrl A .ir. hank, ').iel McKay ii l lobert 3 Miller, a l of 'hIt u"l, Al,[. 1. Ai\DKINSON, Msgtstsr, NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY. L.-ND O¥¥tum AT UiaLIA, MONT., NOTI(' V is hereby liven that the following lilltl settlehr haexfiled notice of his i ten. tion to ayv k,, tinul proof in aupport of hie ilalm, ulnd that said proof will be taade before Jnll K,'rlr],|, Notary Public In snd for Lewis an0 ('larks lounly, Montiana, at s Rl iver, Montan on AhIguIr t lit 1t, Vii: Jolln Brown, who made prtelttiunif s No. 4.4 for thle sli uawr se. I Ie el!I tl indlot 1 act,.l 2tp 1 not r o w. Ile |Inunill the following witsesL toa prove hit avid iltlad, vii: John l|, tehhrd, Williap Do llf ,of b01t t Shiv r, V *. f.AKINSON. l littr,