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GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE.
ADVERTISING RATES. 1week... $2. 3.I 4. I1$ 6 $ 9.$ 12. 1 month. 5. 6. 7.1 1' 15. 25. 3 months 7. 8. I 10. i 15., 30. 55 8 months 9. I 10. I 15. I 30. i 55. 110. 1 year... 12.1 15.1 25.1 50. I 100 200. Business notices in reading matter, 25 cents per line. Business notices 15 cents per line for first in sertion, and 10 cents per line for each subsequent insertion of same matter. SPRAY OF THE FALLS. AhWah says Great Falls alle samee San Frisco. W. J. Pratt is making some improve ments on his property. Work on Jas. Hamilton's new livery barn has been resumed. The Misouri river at this point is lower than ever known before. P. H. Hughes' handsome residence is assuming shape rapidly, Geo. F. Fields, of Sand Coulee, has our thanks for late Boston papers. Ira Myers & Co., are erecting an office building 14x20 near their mill. Several parties are being organized in this section for a hunt in the Belt moun tains. Several parties of sight-seers have vis ited Great Falls during the past two weeks. Scarlet fever has broken out at St. Pe ter's Mission, and a number of deaths are reported. W. II. Buck has moved from Benton to Choteau, and the "Maverick" will here in sight in a few weeks. The Helena Live Stock Journal issued a daily edition during fair week. We ac knowledge receipt of copies. The Meagher county commissioners at their last meeting accepted the viewers' report in regard to the Neihart road. The frame of Chas. Wegner's store building is up and work is being pushed ahead vigorously. It will be 20x40, two stories high. H. O. Chowen, one of the proprietors of the Cataract Roller mill at this place, informs us the mill will be ready for work in three weeks. E. W. Cory has just returned from a short visit to the South Fork country. IIe says the grain looks well and promises an abundant yield. Nearly all the ranchers will bring their wheat here to be milled. Work has been commenced on the dam which is to be extended out some 300 or 400 feet into the'river from the opposite side. The current runs near the opposite hank, and by throwing out a ting daim, it will have a tendency to force the water toward this shore. Caroline Wildekopf, wife of Herman nWildekopf of this place, died atthe Ilome of3r- Reinicke, Sun Rliver Leavings, on Saturday, Auguist29,18t5. Deceased had been sick with that drei.lfulldisease, con sumption, for the last three -yetrs --J_.ht leaves a husband and child to mourn hei loss. J. F. Murphy, Choteau county's able assessor, arrived in Great Falls this week. Mr. Murphy is quite emphatic in his re marks againstthe "Salary Law" as passed by the late lamented, and thinks it should be repealed without delay. lie says in Choteau county, the expenses eat up all the salary, anti only leaves a small amount of honor for his compensation. We have learned that a citizen of Fort Benton will construct and operate a boat above the falls next summer. The boat will be of ample dimensions and its pro pelling power will be twin propellers and suilicient power to take it over Priest rapids. Such a venture would he remun erative and we are glad that a Bentonite has the spunk to make the experiment. Press. An exhange makes the following sar donic observations: "We like to hear a man refuse to take a home paper and all the time sponge on his neighbors for the reading of it. We like to hear a man complain when asked to subscribe for his home paper, that he takes more papers than he reads now, trlen go around and borrow his neighbor's, or loaf around un til he gets all the news from it." The parties prospecting for coal at the Great Falls have the shaft down over 50 feet. They have discovered one small 1 vein of very fine coal between two stratas of slate, but it was too thin for any pur pose. This vein was found at a depth of fourteen feet below the river, and the coal is particularly bright and greatly resem bles the anthracite coal of Pennsylvania. They expect to find alarge icini of the same kind of coal within a short time. Jos. Allen, of Jos. Allen and & Son, sheep raisers of Sand Coulee, made us a pleasant visit one day last week. In con versation, the subject of wheat raising was brought up, and 1lr. Allen informs us that for the past four years he has rais- t ed a small patch of wheat for chicken a feed, and thatit wasas fine, plump wheat as can be raised anywhere, and that, too, without irrigation. He says there is no I question but that as good quality of I wheat can be produced here as in Dakota and Minnesota. From a private letter received by a St. c Paul gentleman from a friend in Montana it appears that a lot of moneyed men, Z residents of St. Paul, are interested, or d expecting to become interested, in the a mining camp of Neihart in that Territory. The St. Paul gentlemen named br the I writer in this connection are Dennis Ryan, h J. J. Hill, P. H. Kelly and Mr. Broad- h water. iMessrs. Ryan and Broadwater have Tecently visited the eamp. to see whether it will be advantageous for them to purchase and work a certtain lead with reference to which they have instituted C some negotiations.-Pioneer Press. tl The Husbandman thinks we have im maculate gall to boast of two steam mills C at Great Falls. A town "built upon the o greatness of its water power," he seems o to think, should have no steam engines. Where have you been brother Husband- fj man all your life, that you should have 1e so little knewled of' manufacturing d towns? The lumber milleof Minneapolis are all operated bh stiam, with but one or two exceptions. Convenience for boom- ti ing and handlin log* wil compel lum bermen here as at inneapilis, to operate their mills by stea power. If )fontana lhas half the reson..es you claim for it, our "thnderine: cataract" wil. - ,e re quired before many years, to ~~ )the inachinery of our mills and fab , We learn that the exhibit of blooded cattle at the fair was unusually fine, and much credit is due T. C. Power for his effortsin making the cattle department a success. At the National Park recently, a HIelena lady met a gentleman interested in the Sand Coulee coal mines, who told her . that in less than ten years Great Falls would be the largest city in the Territor£. a So mote it be. Ot ur reporter saw X. Beidler wiping his eyes just after one of the balloon ascen sions at the Territorial fair. Inquiring if he was weeping because the balloonist had safely descended, X. answered not t t but because the "balloon looked so mtch like his father-law's tepee," was the reason for his shedding tears. The travel in the National Park this year is said to be treble that of any pre ceding year. Tourists are coming there from almost every country in Europe as well as from every State in the Union. r With a railroad and good hotels here next year or the year after we may expect the bulk of travelers to .f'e Park to include the wonderful falls of the Missouri in their excursion. After a sharply fought contest the Iel ena Land Office has decided the cases of Wood and Charles and Frank Griffin vs. Ball et. al., in favor of the latter. Mc Cutcheon & Sterling represented the former and Rolfe & Parker were attor neys for the victorious parties. Mr. Rolfe bas been engaged in over a dozen land cases near this place and has been vic torious in every one. The St. Paul Globe gives publicity to current belief that the Manitoba road is arranging to build a connection between Crookston and Duluth and extend its I)evil's I ake branch through northern I)Dakota and Montana to Great Falls in Montana. This idea is revived by several circumstances among which are the facts that IPresident lHill of the Manitoba road is lIrgely interested in the Great Falls water power and that the Crookston and IDuluth line is now being surveyed. The practice of indiscriminate shoot ing which has been indulged in to some extent in Great Falls, should have a stop put to it. It is only a matter of time un til some one is wounded or killed by one of these stray shots. There is a Terri torial law concerning the matter, which we publish for the benefit of those who are in the Iabit of banging around with a gun in the village: Section 155 Revised Statutes of Mon tana: That it shall be unlawful for any son to fire any gun. pistol or any firearm of whatever description, within the lim its of any town. city or village in this 'Territory, or within tihe limits of any pri vate enclosure which shall contain a dwelling house. All persons violating this section shall he lined in any sum not less than $5.00) nor more than $25.00. P The matter of operating a small steam s, er on the Missouri between this point and rI elena is being dis('ussed, not only by the p1eople here but by Helena parties. a There is no question but in time such an e enterprise will be launched. The only a bad piece of river is thie lalf-breed rapids I above Ulidia, and these are not bad. A few thousand dollars judiciously expend c ed would make the river clear of all ob Sr tucles which would in anyway interfere with a steamer of the size that would be required. If the Neihart camp is e opened, giving employment to a con siderable number of men, this matter is quite likely to materialize sooner than it would otherwise. Great Falls will un d1 oubtedly be the supply point of the camp, and will also receive the output of I its mins, and unless we have communi t cation by rail with Helena and other points, it is certain thatthe.MIissouri river between here and Helena will be utilized. t It is our impression that the enterprise t would, even at the present time, pay any man that would rustle, a very fair revenue. t Last Sunday night, about 12 o'clock I certain parties went to Ah Wah's laundry t and under pretense of bringing some clothes to be washed, the celestial opened the door. No sooner was the door open ed than he was seized by the neck and nearly choked to death, and after being muzzled so lie could not cry out,wasdrag ged to the river and placed in a small boat, without oars, and pushed off into the stream. Then one of the parties counseled killing the celestial, which frightened him so that he jumped from the boat into the stream and swam out around the dam, and over rapids down to a point below the Cataract mill, where he came ashore in a badly demoralized con dition. He says there were ten in the party, all of whom wore handkerchiets over their faces, but one. This was cer tainly a brave act, for ten or twelve men to jump onto a poor Cihinaman and nearly kill him. If the Chinaman is not wanted here there are other ways of removing him than by resorting to such low vandal ism. PERSONALIS. Paris Gibson is in Benton. H. P. Rolfe returned from Helena last Thursday. Dr. and Mrs. Newman, of Sun River, were down to the Falls one day this week. Ike Kingsbury of Benton, well known throughout this section, was in Great Falls several days this week. W. E. Frederick, clerk and recorder of Lewis and Clarke county, was at Great Falls several days the past week. J. M. Largent arrived here one day this week from a trip through the Highwood country. He reports crop prospects good. James Walker, of the firm of Walker & Carter, arrived from Great Falls yester day and will return in the morning with a load of freight.-Press. E. B. Largent, Judge Burcher, and Mr. Blanchard, of Sun River, started from here Sunday morning for a visit to Nei hart. They expect to be gone one week. Robert Vaughn returned to Sun River Leavings Wednesday and will pay Great Falls a visit in a few days. His magnifi cent horses attracted much attention at the fair. A large party from. Benton, consisting of Col. J. H. Rice and family, Ashby Conrad, Mrs. Stanford, Mrs. Keeler and others, arrived at Great Falls Thursday on a pleasure excursion. Robert Walker returned to his ranch from Helena Wednesday. Mrs. Walker left for Chicago Monday. Mr. Walker will join her there after collecting and driving a herd of cattle to Maple Creek. James Kelly has quit Great Falls for a time. We poetize thusly: Oh; Kelly,; we miss thee, For morn, hoon and night Thy lithe, suple figure was ever in sight, While thy tongue it did clamor t For what you thought was riht, When you said, "Stand by lte flag, Boys," and all get "tight." e FOOL AND PHILOSOPHER. t It is to be hoped that acts of vandalism s such as have been committed here not in- t frequently the past summer will be stop- I ped. It has been found out that there is f a law, and that it must be respected. The Chinaman affair last Sunday night was a t bad deal, and one which opens the door i of the penitentiary to every person en gaged in it. It is not the intention of any one, so far as I am able to learn, to push , this matter any further, if it is dropped, t and acts of such tharacter stopped, but otherwise the matter will be brought be- 1 fore the grand jury, and all the parties en- 1 gaged in the affair will have a chance to represent Choteau county at Deer Lodge. I don't think there is a man in Great Falls that is personally in love with this individ ual Chinaman, or the Chinese in general, but that is not the point. So long as he is here, and complies with the laws of the country, lie is entitled to their protection, I and there is no one, that for a moment, wants to think he will not receive it. It 1 has come to a pretty pass if when a man comes here he has got to gain the good will of a few rounders, or be peremptor ily fired out of town. If this matter is t allowed to go on without restraint where i will it end ? Great Falls will get an un- I enviable reputation abroad, which will I injure it greatly, and people will be afraid I to come here and reside. It is no use to plead the Chinese question in defence of the act, for a portion of the gang that as saulted the Chinaman are implicated in other acts of lawlessness which have been t perpetrated here before, and for which i the door of the Territorial "pen" is open. c No excuse can be offered for a crowd of hoo doos that will mask themselves, and in the dead hour of night, when all hon est men should be in bed, go and maltreat and abuse an inoffensive Chinaman, and every man engaged in the disgraceful af fair should be ashamed of himself, and r can thank his stars that the matter is go- I ing to be allowed to rest. A repetition of any acts of this kind in the future, ev ery man implicated in this affair can make up his mind that he is a candidate C for the "pen," for the people of Great t Falls, who believe in law and order will c stand no more foolishness, and the sooner this matter is understood and respected, the better it will be for all parties. Assessor Murphy tells me that Great Falls and Choteau are the only places lie has visited during the past summer that t have shown the least evidence of life. I a Put any man down for a liar that tells c your the flour mill in this place will not f be ready for work this fall. Now that the Meagher county com missioners-have accepted the Saud Coulee road, it would be a good idea for the peo ple of that camp to endeavor to get mail service between Neihart and Great Falls. It is an undisputed fact that the Belt i creek route via Great Falls is the only A practical route into the camp, and the only route by which they can hope to get mail and supplies at all seasons of the year. The road leading into Neihart from the other side of the range is practically f impassable for nine months in the y3ear. THE TERRITORY. THE TERRITORY. The Butte races commence on the 9th. Frank Paxson, a Butte wood hauler, is missing. Billings has a cigar factory, so says the Gazette. Sharpers are working the Northern Pa cific trains. The New Northwest is talking up the sewerage question. A Catholic church will be erected at White Sulphur Springs. The new officers inthe NationalPark are keeping a tight rein on tourists. The Judith cattle drive is expected in Billings between the 15th and 20th. Editors Wright and Hendry, of the En terprise, are doing the National Park. The annual meeting of the Montana old timers was held at Helena last week. The Dillon college is dead. The Trib une says there was a "nigger in the wood pile." Bozeman is troubled with several "rapid young men," who imbibe and then paint the town red. Wing, a life convict in the Territorial "pen," tried to suicide by hanging one day last week. Lieut. Sage, of Fort Keogh, won the Department medal at the late contest at Fort Snelling. White Sulphur Springs merchants pro pose closing their establishments hereaf ter on Sundays. The body of a drowned man was found two or three miles above Boarmouth, in Missoula county. The Northern Pacific Coal company are prospecting for a horizontal vein of coal near Timberline. At Antelope station, on the Benton and Billings road, Mrs. Maxwell's residence was totally destroyed by fire last week. A Livingston verdant let a sharper get $160 the best of him on a N. P. train last week It takes a Livingston chump for real verdancy. A shooting-match was indulged in at Three Forks between John Murray and Wm. Burk. The former received the contents of a revolver in hislung. He will survive. Two Townsend girls left their paternal nest with a view of making a living in this cold and cheerless world. A tele gram from the "old folks at home," brought them to a halt at Deer Lodge. POULTRY AND EGGS. The people of Montana need to under stand better than they do the advantage of smaller economies and minor indus tries. It is not a rare thing in going through portions of our Territory where thousands of cattle are grazing that you can find neither milk, cream or. butter. With little additional care and labor, enough might be made out of a dairy to pay all the running expenses, besides af fording a much better living to all en gaged in stock raising. Another of these smaller industries, particularly well adapter to the care of the women and children on the farm, is the raising of poultry, with an abnd.an supply of eggs for home use and the market. Every farm in Montana ought to pro:luce poultry and eggs enough to supply all home wants and have some to turn in to the nmarket. Every ranch in Montana could make a profit of three or four hundreds of dollars from this source and it would aggregate a large sum for the whole Territory. There are seasons when poultry always commands a high price in our home markets; and shrewd economists should be ready to take ad vantage of it. The conditions of success should be understood, and they are not difficult to find out. The hundreds and thousands sent out of Montana every year for butter, cheese, poultry, eggs, etc., would make a good revenue if, as it might be, it were retained at home. Herald. OUR RAMBLER. The name Sand Coulee is apt to mis lead a stranger to the country, and is not as the name would imply, a sandy coun try, but is in fact one of the most fertile valleys in Montana. The first ranch at the head of Sand Coulee is that of Mr. Philips, who has about 15 acres of oats in this year which is looking fine '. Mr. Philips tells me that last year, on newly broken ground, he realized 50 bushels per acre and ex pects this year to do even better than that. The next ranch above Mr. Philips' is Mr. Johnson's, who has about 30 acres of oats and wheat, and all looking nicely. Messrs. Tage and Jemison I found cut ting and stacking their grain. They have in all about 60 acres of both wheat and oats. To appreciate the wonderful growth of grain in this country one must go there and walk through the fields. Not only will the valleys produce these large yields, but also the bench lands where the rainfall is abundant, being so near the mountains. Leaving Sand Coulee, I crossed the di vide at the foot of Tiger Butte to the head of Belt creek. The first ranch I came to was that known as the "Cappiana Ranch" owned by Mr. Swerdfiger, who has in a fine crop this year, especially his wlet which he expects to yield 40 bushels per acre. Next I came to the ranch of Messrs. Goodman & Burghardt, who have one of the largest ranches on the creek. They have about 1d) acres in crls this year and are couutinng on about >,(000 bushels of grain. ';r.Goodman; shooed mu, some fine "-No. 1 hard," of which he expeicts to have a limited amo'nt for sced next year. I'assi:, down the creek to the mouth of (Dtter creek 1 pasmd wome very fine looking places, all of which looked as though they wi-re ui:na:ged by thrifty farmers. Passing up Otter creek 1 passed a num ber of fine ranches, especially those of Messrs. Ford and Eaton in the lower part and Mann and Thornton on the upper part. Mr. Mann has a very tine crop of oats, wheat a.,r garden vegetables, and in fact his farm looks very States-like. Leaving Otter' creek at Mr. Mann's farm I went up Little Otter to the ranch of T. A. Wall, who has quite a settlement on his place which is certainly one of~ he most picturesque ranlches I have ever seen. lie has shut down his saw mill for the present, but busying himself hauling logs and will soon be running again at full speed. Mr. Wall tells me of a grotto which he discovered above his ranch. While clean ing out a spring he struck a blow with an axe and thought that it sounded hollow. He then ldug a hole large enough to let himself in and was surprised to find a large cave, the walls and ceiling of which was covered with a lime formation very much resembling icicles. From the main room, which is about 30x40, are chambers leading in every direction. It would do Mrs. Wall great injustice to fail to mention her beautiful flower garden. She has shown that flowers of a great variety can be grown very success fully here. And if all the ladies would follow her example there would be a great many more attractive homes in the country. Reluctantly leaving Mr. Wall's place I returned to Belt creek and came to the ranch of Sems & Armington, a large sheep ranch, where everything connected with the ranch went to show that the owners meant business. Next is the ranch of David Graham. He has one of the most fertile ranches in that part of the valley, and he informed me that he sowed no wheat this year, but that the voluntary crop will be as large as his last year's crop. Next I came toLitt!e Pittsburg. Here there is a hotel, kept by Mr. Castner, a store, owned by E. R. Clingan, and a black smith shop. Mr. Castner keeps a good house and deserve~a' tronage. Mr. Cling an keeps a full line of general merchan dise and says that business is very good with him. The several coal mines at this place are now being worked to get ready for the fall business, and are certainly showift some magnificent coal. Watson and Millard have both developed their mines in such a way that they can deliver a large quan tity of coal on short notice. Mr. Millard showed me some blacksmith coal that would do credit to any coal field. This Belt creek coal, which is proba bly the same vein as that found in Sand Coulee, is fully as good as the coal of Sand Coulee, which is more frequently mentioned. After leaving Little Pittsburg I went down the creek, where are a number of very fine ranches, on which the owners were busy harvesting their abundant crops. RAMBLER. OTTER CREEK MILL, PATENTS C. L. WALL, PROP. Obtained and al PATENT BUSINESS at hnme Our office is opposite the U.S. Patent (Mo Ficd, and we can obtain tentsinlestime than those Se ot ifrom WAoditenGtON. ". . Ai e A. SOW D. oend eMODELOn DRFW1sa 0 Wreadvise as.to Wetr hreotthe Da anmeehd e ofHR Orders for Lumber and Building Material Promptly Filled P Dir., and to eficials of the .5. referencesto actual client, in our own Stateor PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES. county, writeto OppositePateniOfice, Waahhgton. uDIC. GREAT FALLS, D ir t 1 Mary flrklng, Prop's- CARTER & CLAYBElG, BEST HOTEL IN THE A7ENEY ,L& DELAINE RAMS. 140 140 I have for sale One Hundred and Forty Thoroughbred Delkine 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. SThis flock of thoroughbred sheep can be seen at Great Falls during the - present summer. May 16,1886 PARIS GIBSON. t CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILROAD. MONTANA STOCK SHIPPERS ATTENTION! T1IIIS Company is again in the field seeking for a share of your patronage. Our line extends from Maple Creek, 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 exceptionally 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 ofer our thanks 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. Correspondence solicited ROBT. KERR, Gen'l Freight Agent, WINNIPEG, MANITOBA C.B.Walker, Successor to JAMES GIBSON Dealer in Hardware, Tilware, Granite Ironware, Coal & Wood Cook and Htaating. Force Pumps, Hose, Etc. Tin Roofing and Spouting A Specia!ty Sun River, Mont *-*-- . ---- .- ---~ II TF~s o0orA 1Adto1m Manufacturer un River, And Dealer in Montana Ter. AND HORSEOLOTHING G EAT FALLS I EAT MA1E ET C, N. Dickinson, .Prop. A Choice Line of Meats Kept Constantly on Hand. YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED. • n--- ~-.. - - -_ t m-~_g n . . J. H. McKnight & Co., ORTISHAW, - - - - MONTANA. r Dealers in General Merchandise. We have just received a full assortment of new and fresh goods, which were bought cheap for cash and we are now selling at the lowest price. h -:Order From the Surrounding Country So!ioited.:- - 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, 1885. J. H. McKNIGHT & CO. CRISS & HARVEY, Blacksmiths AND Repairers. Horse Shoeing a Spebialty. We desire to thank our friends for past favors and' will be thank ful for a liberal remembrance in the future. PHIL. GIBSON, Real Estate anu Insurance Agent. NOTARY PUBLIC. Corner I st Avenue, North and 4th Street. .F_..EAT FAT. S. A. Pambru i. Range-S on th Ear marks samo as cut P OAddres Ft. Shaw. Hermes brand sa.e as cut James Adams river Post O. Sun River H]Itorse brand; on left shoulder. F S Goss, RaNOK - "Sie Fork P 0 Addre- Florence Owner of fol lowing braads G on left kip W on left hip 'll orses braud - } ed same; as rat. The Cochrane Ranche Co. [LIMIED.] Main Office; Montreal, P Q President..................Hon M H Cochrane Vico-Pres................ James A Cochrane Sec and Treas ............. J M Browning Underbit out of left ear of calveebrandsd up to 1882. Double dew lap on calves branded after 1882. Vent-Invert ed Con left hip Horses brand ed R onleft jaw Vent-Inverted R on left hip. Range-Between Kootenai and Belly river. Address-Fort M.acleod, N. W. T. ALvo owners of cattle with double dowlap end square and compass on right hip. Mount Head Ranch Company. [LIMITED] Range-High river. Address-Cul gary, N. W. T, Marks- Dew-l lap and ,sown out. Horse brand -HL connect ad on left shoulder. GooDsrr LEVINGc , Menages W. P. Turner& Sons. THQIROUGHBRED SHORT-HORI Yearling Bulls For Sale. PRICE $60.00 Also owners of the following brands: Ponlift ribs. WT on left shoulder. W on left shoulder T on left thigh. RANGN-Marias Valley. P. O. Address-Fort Conrad, via Ft. Iesten. MICHAEL OXARAR r. Branded same as cut Alsoowner of horses branded on left thigh Range between North fork of Sun river anp Deep creek' Post office-Augusta, Montana Vent-Brand inverted. FOR SALE: Well broken saddle, draft and driving horses. Also several blooded stallions from 14 to 1l hands high Ed. Mathews. Vent same as brand oaleft shoulder Ran e-S.th of River Al Dupee RANGE: South ForkSun River. P. O. Address,Florence, M. T. COX &-THEBO. Also l on left Shoulder. on left hip. P on left hip. llnge-Teton. Willow Creek and Deej Creek. P.O. Address=-Choteau. Montana. Well broken saddle, draft and buggy bhoses constantly on hand and for sale Legal Blanks For Sale at the "Trib eh ffice