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GnREAT FALLS TRIBUNE. I
1~~~~~~~ wee S " I-.'. ,3 i $
I month.i 1P 5 5
2 months 7. R.1 1... i,:
5 mionthsI 9. 1 .!1 . i,5 11.
SYear....12 15.1 .
Bnsiness nc't~ce- in reading maltt r. cents
Bns-inew s notr Iies5 cents ,^r lira for fir-t i1
nertion. nn, 10) cnts Ier lin:e for ech inbýe'erue1t
insertion of srnamein tttr
Work on the dam is being puished for
Another lumber raft for Iolter Bros.
nrrived this week.
Robert Yauglhn has purchase, one hbn
dred headhead of cows and fifty calves of Dan
Murphy, Macli," & Co. received at their
store here last wreek aboot 25.000 pounds
W. O. Dexter has been here several
days this week m"-king arrangements for
the buildingt of his new ferry boat.
Lieut. F. Ti. Avery, of Fort Shaw, won
the ele.ant chamupion gold medal at the
sharp-shooting contest at Fort Sneliing.
Your attention is directed to Montronl
ery, Ward & Co's ad.. of ('hica:go. This
lirm is perfectly reliable and worthy of
I). I. Hall, of Chicago, has our th'inks
for the issues of the Pall TIall Gazette
cont:lnini the "expose'' which that jour
nal recently made.
Ah Wah, a former Sun River celestial,
has come to Great Falls and will start a
washle holiee. We c"-n recommendi this
"heathen Chinee" ,as a hood launidryman.
Morning, noon and niiht the steam
whistles on the Great Falls mills marks
the time of day. Pretty lucky town in
Montana that can afford thle luxury of
two steam whistles.
Col. Kent, formerly of Fort Sihaw, has
been prsrnmoted to Major of the Fourth
infantry, stationed at Omaha. -Nebra.ska.
The many friends of the Colonel will ie
pleased to learn of his promotion.
We understand an eTfort will bte made
to form a M3asonic Lodge here shortly.
There is said to be quite a number of the
fraternity in this section, several of whom
are well up in the o,'der. We know of oil
32-degree Mason-Geo. F. Fields, of S:a1u
On the ranch of J. (;Gon, in thie Coulee,
is an apple tree on whiich apples the size
of a walnut formed, when they were kill
ed by the severe cold. The tree. not be
frustrated by the first a'ttempt to bear
fruit, ha again Ilcossomdi, an:d if the snow
don't fly too soon, will yet hea:r a crop of
James XAdamsi' nlow h:arnl---Sun river
valley-was dedicnted last Tuesdlay even
ing by his many friends by a hop. \We
acknowledge an invitation. but owing to
unavoidable ci rcumlsta:nces, we were pre
vented from attending. The Iladies of
Sun River provided the refre.a-lhen:~', and
the party was a success in every particu
The postponed ex:unin:itmn ofr Patric
Devinr, charged wi th l, rgr!:izing henry
Fry's saloon, came up before lis honor.
Squire Hluy, last Tuesday and resulted in
the prisoner being held to appear before
the grand jury. Ills bonds were fixed at
$300, which he being unable to procure,
he was committed to jail. The prisoner
was ably defended by W. IT. Ford, the
coming legal luminary of Sun Iiver,
while the prosecution was conducted by
11. P. itolfe. of Ilfe & P'arker. There
is a diversity of opinion as to whether the
prisoner is guilty or innocent, but at the
examination the evidence was decidedly
The JHusbandman, in speaking of ('ol.
Broadwater and i)ennms Rlyan's visit to
Great Falls, says: Various are the con
jectures as to the motive of this trip: but
we think there is no doubt that these gen
tlemen are thinking of Great Falls as a
location for reduction works and are con
templating a railroad to Neihart. Hlow
ever we will soon know as their bond on
the Neihart mines expires soon, and
should thier not take tilhe property it will
be evidence that the project is aniidloned.
In the event that they dlo we may expect
a railroad from (Great Falls to Neihart as
soon as the eastern connection via J. J.
Hlill's Manitoba railway system can be
The sale of 1l0 head of, blooded mares
to the Willard Cattle Company, by Robt.
Vaughn recently, is the largest sale of
horses that has been made in this section
for sonime time. This company are to be
congratulated on the good judgment of
their manager, Mr. C. E. Warner, in se
lecting this fine band of mares, which are
beyond doubt the best bred band in this
section, being descendants from Vaughn's
fine stallions. The company also pur
chased the fine stallion "All Dance," from
Mr. Vaughn. The consideration is pri
vate, but it is understood that a handsome
price was paid. "All Dance" is a fine,
young animal, and was sired by "Sun
Dance;" he by "War Dance;" lie by "Lex
ington," first dam by "Idlewild," by "Wal
nut Bark." The company will drive the
horses to their range on the Muscleshell.
Otter creek, near Cora postoffice, was
the scene of a shooting affray, on the 14th
inst., between two ranchmen named Bates
and Gun. The trouble originated over a
patch of government hay land which in
tervened between the ranches of the par
ties to the affray. It seems Bates wanted
the hay,as also did Gun, and as they seem
ingly could not divide it satisfactorily,
Bates warned him not to undertake to cut
it. This warning Gun did not heed, but
started in to cut the hay on the forbidden
ground, and Bates shot him in the arm
with a rifle and then struck him over the
head with the weapon. Our informant,
Jimmie Dockery, was unable to say how
badly Gun was injured, but it is quite
likely that his wounds are serious. Word
was immediately sent to Benton for the
sheriff to come and arrest Bates.
LATER: Since the above was in type
we learn that Gun was also on the shoot,
lie having fired four shots from a revolver
at Bates, but without effect. The weapon
smsed by Bate§ was a shotgun instead of a
rifle Gun's wound is not serious. Bates
has vamosed until the matter blows over.
The snmoky lppe.aratCe of t!he horizon
the past week ihs gi en rise to the ques
tion, where does it come from ? Various
are the explaintions, but all agree that it
is too early for prairie fires, and that the
only probable source is that the vast for
ests at the heads of the various streams
hereabouts are on tire. This seems quite
probable. The effect whichi the whole
sale destruction of the forests in the
minountains will have on the climate and
rainf-dl in Montana will certainly be
marked. The heavy snow-fall in the
mountains during the winter being pro
teeted iby heavy forests has melte:l gradu
ally, heretofore, during the summer, and
no perceptilde change has been noticed in
the rising of the turbulent mountain
streams, after the few first hot days in
-nrly summner, when all the unprotected
"beautiful" was melted. The steady de
-truction of these forests by the hand of
man and Iby the elements which have been
going on for years, has changed this ma
terially, as was proven last spring, or rath
er during the summer, when Sun river
overflowed its banks and nearly carried
away the village bearing its name. The
Missouri, also, was higher than ever
known Ir.fore. These floods hereafter
will not be "unusual," but will come every
spring, when the sun is hot enough to
melt this large area of unprotected snow
in the mountains. When quickly follow
ed by :a heavy or protracted rain, the dam
age to all unprotected points along these
mountain streams will be great.
THE TR I \1E PILILO( OPII E1.
I have made diligent inquiry among
the most antique specimens of old-timers
in this seetion regarding an a]legsd hail
:stormn in Great Falls. Mlany of them had
ior'otten the incident long ago, while a
few dimlny recalled it to memory.
I have taken pains to talk with a num
ter of parties regarding the new road
which is being talked of to run from
Geeat Falls to Eagle Rock. They all tell
me it is practical, and should be establish
ed by all means. After taking all points
into consideration. I think the road would
be a grea:tt itllprovoent over the present
routeo. Let this nmatter he looked into im
mediately, and if advis:able push the work
A party lromn here wh:o attended the
commnissioners' meeting last week, tells
tie it a:is cilanal to a circus, to see th'e tac
tics 1resomrted to inl the vain entdeaivor to
defeat thie Builshead road.
I hear that the new paper at Chotean is
to be christened the "Maverick." Quite
original; but who ever hee:rd of a 1Maver
ick that would Buck ?
I was dnown at IHolter's planing mill last
week. and was suprised to see them do
in, work for parties a:t Sun River. It
struck me quite forcibly that Great Falls
-althoigh only a yearling-was doing
its share of the business, and was likely
to corral the1 trade of th' country sur
rounding it for a distance of from t wenty
to, twentt-five mi!cs.
A ran:chr from the South Fork cotuntry
was tlling e thei otier day that he in
tended to brin. his whea-t here to ie made
into flour, and that it was also the inten
tion of his neighbors to do likewise.
Let's see: South Fork must be over sixty
miles from Great Falls, but then they can
make a little saving in distance by com
ing ov\-r the new road running to Eagle
Rock, from this place, tand also save two
ferriages on the round trip.
I was heartily amused at a rancher liv
ing up the valley, who was talking about
the new Tlour mill at Great Falls. lie said
ha had been so liberally stuffed with
stories about it that he thought he would
come and take a look, and satisfy himself
as to whether it was a real flour mill, or
simply an old saw mill, remodeled over
so as to make chop feed and Indian bran.
After he had examined the machinery
and satisfied himself that it was the "real
stuff," the old man seemed greatly pleas
ed, and expressed his contempt in lang
uage as strong as muriatic acid, against
the parties who had attempted to ridicule
the mill. !ie said: "Now, that we have
a grist mill handy, and can find a cash
market for our surl)lus wheat, we will
prod(uce that cereal. Yon will see ten
bushels of wheat sown next year where
there was not one sown this."
I never yet met those who appeared to
be in search of discouragement but what
I learned afteward that they had found it.
Next to hot whisky, conceit has done
more to make a fool of man than any
other one thing.
I have been trying to figure out what is
likely to result to Great Falls, from the
visit of the St. Paul millionaire, Dennis
Ryan. I didrn't ask him any questions,
but the interest lie took in the improve
ments now going on, was evidence enough
for me. It was just as simple as two and
two make four. Dennis did not make the
trip from Helena to Great Falls for noth
J. 31. Largent is expected here next
Norman Jones came up from Benton
one day this week.
Paris Gibson started for Benton Thurs
day and will be absent several days.
Geo. Buddington and Del. Chowen
have returned from their surveying trip
looking as brown as berries.
W. H. Ford and Chas. Robinson, of Sun
River, were at Great Falls one day this
week, in attendance at the Devin case.
Herman Wildekopf received word Tues
day that his wife, who is stopping with
Mr. Reinicke, at the Leavings, was very
Chris. J. Erkstorm and George Lang, of
Twin Bridges, Madison county, arrived
here this week, and spent several days
looking over the country hereabouts, with
a view to locating.
C. E. Warner, manager of the Willard
Cattle Company, made the TRIBxoE Office
a call recently. le carried a memento
from the office in the shape of a TitBUxn
Harvest Time and Bountiful Crop.-
We arrived at Iiighwood crossing early
in the morning, while the grass was still
moist with dew, and found Mr. James M.
Arnoux grinding his scythe to nmow hay.
His place looked as charming as ever, and
the golden sunbeams which peaked
through the tremblingleaves of the shade
trees that almost hide his elegant building,
shone with a glow of delicacy which could
only be pictured by an artist's brush,
Mr. Arnoux has a crop) of over 100
acres of volunteer oats that will yield 100
bushels to the acre.
Leaving here we soon come to where
"Uncle Dud" (Dudley Smith) was putting
up bay on the open prairie. What a sight
that would be to an eastern person! Uncle
I)Dud was working along rather carelessly
and remarked that there was plenty of
time between now and fall to get all he
wanted. (We presume he meant hay).
From this point we took a side road and
visited the stock farm of Messrs. Boyle
and Johnson. Here is a home that fills
the heart of a fond admirer with a feel
ing of picturesque subllimeness. Situated
as it is, at the foot of the ilighwood
mountains, whose lofty spires and craggy
pinnacles make man's umost stupendous
mausonry and imperceptible plaything,
so supreme is its grandeur.
The mountains are heavily clothed with
timber, and a clear, rushing creek, which
flows by the door supplies the farm with
pure water The house has a limst beau
tiful location, being protected on the
north and east by high mountains, leaving
a fair view to the south and west.
On the farm we found--which is worthy
of note--i00 acres of silver tinged with
iron, just ready to harvest; 40 dairy cows
and excellent facilities for handling their
productions; and a number of tine hogs,
some of which .were shipped from the
States this year. Among them are thor
oughrted Berkshire, C,'ester White and
Black China, each of which cost $50 per
head. This looks like they come to stay.
Among the go.Esip of the neighborhood
we learn that Mrs Boyle and Mrs. Iliffen
burg intend going oast this fall.
Mrs. Berry, Mr. John Hiarris' mother
in-law, has been very ill for the past week,
but we are plea.sd to note that she i.s
Leai ing tIh:s pleasant little settlement,
we passed over the divide to the ranch of
Mir. William Wood. Here we dined at a
wholesome table, the most of which was
romn their well-tended garden. Miss Magic
entel tained us in a most fascinating tman
ner, w ith sweet musical strains of her
well handled organ. Mine host informs
us that he has sold his place to M.r. J.
Parker, of the Judith Basin, for the sum
of $1,000, and thinks of moving to Great
Falls s.hortly, andl investing his money in
real estate and milch cows. Those who
have good. gentle cows to sell may do well
to apply to him.
Continuing our journey, we soon reach
cd the Big Willow station, and found the
welcome heart and genial face oi" the
p:oprietor, Mr. Jacob liobbs, in readiness
0) receive us. Our horses were first "ex
t icated from the vehicle and administer
ed an adequate supply of of the nutriti
oas eiement.' That is old,but it can't be
helped. Then we were invited into the
house and met with a very cordial wel
comune from Mrs. Hobbs. At supper time
we were seated at a well-spread table,
which abounded with the best productions
of the country and cooked in a very tasty
manner. It is needless to say that our
appetites were generously supplied.
Alougside of the road is one of the nicest
c:ops of ripe oats that a person ever saw,
and south and west is a waving meadow.
We were made to feel quite at home while
there and the hour for leaving was looked
forward to with regret. We hope they
will accept our most sincere thanks (:il
though we paid our bill) for their kind
Fiorm this point can be seen the elegant
whihe domicile of Mr. James Gillette,
rising,, as it were, like a snow-clad moun
tain into the horizon. There is no lack
of taste, no want of culture--the whole
thing is complete within itself. Mr. Gil
lette deserves great credit for the pains
he has taken in erecting his dwelling, and
that beautiful row of shade trees are, in
deed, charming. What beautiful homes
we do find in traveling through the west!
A short drive of sixteen miles brought
us to Cora creek station. The landlord,
Mr. William Crissip, is too well known
among his patrons to require avery elab
orate mention here, so we will partake of
his bountiful repast and speak of him
some future day.
I fear that I have already taxed your
patience sufficiently, but I will say one
more word before I close: This is un
doubtedly one of the finest farming re
gions in the west, and if these unfaulter
ing farmers would turn their attention to
wheat instead of oats, which is almost
worthless, and take it to the Great Falls
flouring mills and have it ground into
flour, they would turn their products into
money, but as they are now doing they
make farming a dreary life.
Ever thine, W. & M.
A SUCCESSFUL PIONEER.
Twenty-one years ago, when Alder
Gulch was at the height of its boom, there
was attracted hither a young man, who
came by the overland route, and landed
in the camp with just $2.50 in his jeans.
A munificent sum for a stranger to make
a beginning in a strange land, yet that
$2.50 was the nucleus of a fortune, which
was made by careful and cautious invest
ment by its possessor. After five years
of varied success, which is always the lot
of those who follow the fickle goddess,
gold, this man came to Sun river valley
and located the ranch upon which he
still resides. This gentleman is none
other than Robert Vatughn, who, it can
truthfully be said, is a representative of
what a man can accomplish in Montana,
if he has pluck, patience, and ordinary
business tact. He is a gentleman well
known throughout the Territory and is
recognized as the pioneer of the horse
industry in Montana. It was from the
time he settled in the Sun river valley
with property valued at ;2,100, the accu
mulation of five years of toil, that his suc
cess was phenomenal, which cannot justly -
be attributed to luck, but was the out
growtii of careful and systematic judg
ment, knowing when to invest and when
to sell, coupled with unbounded faith in
the future of Montana. HIis irst invest
ment after locating his ranch, was the
purchase of two mares, which were the
nucleus of his present large band of thor
oughbred and blooded horses. One of
his investments, which at the time caused
his neighbors to laugh, was the purchase
of a mare and colt from Billy Childs, for
which lie paid ;500. That mare and colt
was one of Mr. Vaughn's best invest
ments, as was afterward proved. Ifer de
scendants are now valued well up in the
thous:ands, while the colt which was at
her side, is none other than the stallion
"Great Western," for which lie has ref used
numerous offers of $1,000.
Eight years ago lie seen a chance to
purchase a small band of stock cattle at a
bargain, not having the money required
he borrowed the amount, t$3,000, paying
1." per cent. a month for the loan. At
this time he had three industries on his
hands--that of horse raising, cattle rais
ing and ranching. fle kept three separ
ate accounts on his books, making each
industry self-supporting, while the in
crease was a net profit. That band of cat
tle proved to be another paying invest
ment, as this summer he sold his brand,
getting therefor $20,000, clearing abohe
all expenses shout $18,000 on an invest
m:ent of $3,000 eight years ago. lie has
also just e2octed a sale of brood mares to
the Willard Cattle company, for which
lie received somiething over l10t,00,which
it Is safe to say, was all clear profit. Be
sides this sale he still has a large band of
blooded andU thoroughbred, all of which
accrued from the profits resulting from
the purchase of the two mares sixteen
Hereafter it is Mr. Vaughn's intention
to contine himself to the raising of thor
oughbred stock, and for this purpose will
purchase a number of registered thor
ouighbred cows and hbulls, and will also
indulge his fancy in a few more fine
horses, although his stable now contains
some of the beat animals in the Territory,
among which may be named "Prospect,"
a nmagnificent (lark b:iay, standing sixteen
hands high and weighing 1200 pouliis,
sired by Blood Chief ; he by Blood's Black
lfHawk, dam Suhan Jones (pacer), by AYh
land Mamnbrino, son of Mambl'ino Chief.
Another animal, of which mention was
maidec in this article before, is "Great
Western," a flue animal, of a rich seal
brown color, standing lT71 hands high.
and weighing 11 0 joun:lds, sired by (den
eral Knox, Jr., he oby (;:'neral Knox ; dan,
the ('Childs mare. This stallon is p)rob
ably the fastest anim:al o" his \\eight in
the United Et:ates, ad: na ill be a contest
Sant at the fair in Helena next v e ek.
Notice of Final Entry.
Land Ol et at ?n1 ,na. IMont=na.
Idr~tat I t I'H?
N (i':','f is h ,'re. ivn u h: th, fo ,ilo ing
v ;,nm d : . l< t i , , i uh n ul,. ,c h i ': in ten tio n
to makes tin:l pIroll in , p!oi rt .,f is c::im. a.-dl
that said p' ~,!'r will , mad b ,,for the rIt.: t -r
and lt'i, ",f the U. P. Ltnd a .lie. at Id.ena,
Mlontana, 31 T . o"' S p: "m. 'r 2'..:. v: :
Go'ae I. t'-rv,. u, n pr.i."'tionP D.I ,
I-He nam a the' follo:'in, w! ttO"sS to pr:- 1 hi?
onatinuous r,",n:,e,,, un , and cu, tiv d ,f,
:aidl a1!, viz: fi: n .v '. adW i :d y br ge l.
Kinn'y of (l:oh'au. .I.hutt . nnd ohn W Vade
a:r1 John V , l:ddy of ll ,,hn a. I ,'.nt.1: '
I . auKI.tON, lh:,:-ter.
To W'heat Growers!
THE NEW FULL ROLLER
PROCESS FLOURING MILL AT
GREAT FALLS WILL BE READY
TO RUN ON THE COMING CROP.
Poles and Posts
E. W. Dahlgreen & Co.,
GREAT FALLS, MONT.
WATCH AND CLOCK
Give Me a Call
THOS. ROSE, - Sun River, Moat.
ESTRAY TAKEN UP.
Came to my place, in Sand Coulee, Chateau
county, Montana, in August. ISt, onesmall bay
horse, 10 or 12 years old; black mane and tail.
No brands. The owner can have the horse by
prnvin2, proprty andxiU ntg E e WREN.
I have for sale One Hundred and Forty Thoroughbred Delaine Merino
Rams of the well-known Campbell stock. They were shipped from Vermont
one year ago, and are all two years old. For quality and length of wool,
these sheep cannot be excelled. I will sell them at prices to suit the times.
This flock of thoroughbred sheep can be seen at Great Falls during the
Geat Fas1i5, PARIS GIBSON.
May I 5, 1885
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILROAD.
MONTANA STOCK SHIPPERS ATTENTION!
T~IS Comp any is again in the field seeking for a share of your patronage. Our
line eC:tends from Maple ('reek, N. W. T., to Chicago, St. Louis and all points
East. Our stock cars are new and of the latest improved pattern. Our track is
first-class and our trains make fast time. Our yards are large, water laid on. We
furnish fodder at first cost, which makes the price exceptionaly cheap, and our
freight rates are low.
You need not fear any trouble with the Customs, as our arrangements are made to
prevent delay or annoyance.
To those who patronized us last season we offer our thank. and ask a repetition of
their favors, and to those who did not favor us in the past we ask you to give the
new line a trial this year.
Gen'l Freight Agent,
Successor to .
lardware, Tinware, Granlte
Irol.Ware, Coal & Wood
Coo an ild leaatillng.
Force Pumps, Hose, Etc.
Tin Roofing and Spouting
A Specian y
Sun River, Mont
Manufacturer T' gl. Sun River,
And Dealer in Motana Ter
, N. Dicinson, .Prop.
A 1nie l of ý ' Kept C.lstaiinty on lland.
YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED.
J. H. McKn ight & Co.,
FO()'l', -AW. ---- MONTANA.
Dealers in General Merchandise.
We have just receI;ved a full a.sortment of new and fresh goods, which were
bought cheap for cash and we are now selling at the lowest price.
--:Order From the Surrounding Country So!icited.:
We are agents for Woods Mowers and Self-Binding reapers. Hollingsworth
Sulky Rakes and the celebrated Cooper farm wagons. We keep in
stock Gang. Sulky and Walking Plows, Harrows,
Wheel-barrows, Pumps & Barb-wire.
July 4, 188S5. J. II. McKNIGHT & CO.
CRISS & HARVEY,
Blacksmiths AND Repairers.
Horse Shoeing a Spebialty.
We desire to thank our friends for past faivors and will be thank
ful for a liberal remembrance in the future.
PH IL, GIBSON,
Real Estate anl Insurance AIent.
Corner I st Avenue, North and 4th Street.
l lestor SaleI PATENTS
S Our offic. is oppoite the U. 8. Patent Ofiee
and we can o atenb in lees time than thosi
remote from WAS INGTON.
Send MODEL O0 DRTAWING. We advise as t<
ti free Of Chrrge: and we (HARGKa
FF± UNnLFfSiPATEeo T IS ALLOWED.
We refer, here, to the Postmaster, the Sunt. ol
The undersigned offers for sale, or Money Order iv., and to officials of theU. S
PatentOffice. For circn.1ar advice, term, ani
will trade for cattle references to actual clients in your own State ao
county, write to
IJ I C. A. SNOW & CO..
ARTER & CLAYBERG,
For further information apply to-- ATTONEY.AT-.LAW,
ANN DOCKERY, Ofaice: MainSt., Footof Broadway, Helena. I,.T
S . reat Falls. I.4y
side Sun river.
L a r marks
same as cut
' 0 Andrrs
lerses brand same as
Hlorse brand: on left shoulder.
F S Goss,
RAxsoa - Sea
P O Address-
Owner of f*I
G on left hip
W on left hip
^ g WHorses bread
'eed same:a:s cut.
The Cochrane Ranche Co.
Main Office, Montreal. P Q
President ....................Hon M H Cochrano
ice-Pres .................... James A Cochrane
Sec and Treas............... J M Birowning
of left ear of
up to 1892.
lap on calves
ed Con left hip
-eed Ronleft jaw
Vent-Inverted R on left hip.
lRange-Between Koot-nai and Belly river.
Address-Fort Maci.od, N. W. T. I
Also owners of cattle with double dewlap and
square and compass on right hip.
Mount Head Ranch Company.
gary, N. W. T,
lap and down
ed on left
W. P. Turner& Sons.
Yearling Bulls For Sale.
AlIo owners of tlie-followng brands:
P on lift ribs.
WT on loft shoulder.
W on left shoulder
Ton left thigh.
P. O. Address-Fort Conrad, via Ft. Benten.
MICHAEL OXARAR F.
Branded same as rut
A(lsouwner of horses brandled on left thigh
itange !between North fork of uon river anp Deep
Post officc-Angusta, Montana
enit--lIrand invert _t.
FOR SALE: Well broken saddle, draft and
Also several blooded stallions frem 14 to 16
Vent same a. brand
R an g e-oeat ef
Square Butt. r
r P. 0. Address-8m
RANGE: South ForkSun River.
P. O. Address,Florence, M. T.
COX & THEBO.
Also L C on left Shoulder.
Son left hip.
P onleft hip.
Range-Teton, Willow Creek and Deep Croetk.
P.O. Addres--Choteau. Montana. -
Well broken saddle, draft alnd bgy hopee
constantly on hand and for sale
For Sale at the "Tribine Office"