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GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE.
ADVERTISING 1RAITE'. I Sweek . . $ 2.I 1S.1$ 4.i 8 . U.i $ 12.-i 1 month. . 7. 15. 5. S months 7. . 10. j 1., Ta, ;5. Smontihs U. 1 . 15. ; :: .. 111. i year.... I t. I 11. ! 2. I to. i 100. o. . Busiais notices in reading Inattv<r. 25 rnts per lino. Business notices t1 cents per line for first in l sertion, and 10 cents p,'r lin, for eacsi, ubseauent insertion of samie mnitter. f SPRAY OF THE FILLS. t More desks for the school. James lIenneberryv was in town several b clays this week. o The school is progre..sin r linely, withl u good attendance. 1 IL Quite a numbler of rtiranlc'rs have been tl in town during the past week. A large amount of wheat has arrived at l the mill in this place this week. h An additional room for storing wheat is being erected at the Roller Mill. Our new ferry boat nears completion. Many are longing for the day to come. McQuaig, a lromincent wool grower of D)upuyer, was in town onu day this week. Your attention is called to the advertise tl ment of the new harber shop in the place. tl Rev. Largent will preach at IIighwood a next Saturday night and Sunday morning. Work was commenced on Murphy, Ia clay & Co.'s new building last Monday f, morning. The weather for the past few days has een cloudy, and gives signs of applroach- r ing winter. 1 "WANTED-A girl to cook and do Ilaun- ri dry work for a family of four. Inquire Ii at this office. * I The Missoulian chronicles the arrival 0 at Fort Missoula of (aptiain Ia:rtlette, ti late of Fort Shaw. Geo. D. Pattersoin, a well-known and successful wool-grower of Sin)ikin creek, a was in town this week. a The Choteau County 'each,,rs Institute was in session at eutlln .Moend;y., Tues day and Wednesday of this week. C IIenry A. Fry will give a dance in his new building, Friday evening. Novemnber 6th. A pleasant time is anticipated. n Joe Peeper has one of .Job's larrge-.ized, all-wool-and-a-yard-wide, comforters on ` his head. iHe is nursing it tenderly. i Mr. Largent regrets that circn:sta::nce.s were such as to make it almost i: p)osei ble for him to atted the I -titte _t eel ton this week. Robert Vaughn, this week, mowed the "i second crop of hay from a mellld:i on his u Run river ranllch. It ii not every cinutrl'v I of hay from a meadow in one seasoin. v Ed. Canary is having stone hauled for h his building on Central avenue, which will be 40x80. When conmpleted this building will present a fine atpearance. 'The front will ba of dressed brown stone Charley Berkley, one of the principals r In the recent Sun River scrimmnage, is p said to have headed for the Pan Handle n. in Texas, instead of fir Canada. as stlated i in last week's TltunNe. Charhie made a p quick trip to Helena, havi:a- mniade the journey in less than t-wenty-two( hours. UNDAY .iiOOL. 'II. ANIZ:D. ti At the above date therm was ,rganizd a Sunday school at Gret Fallr, with the following officers and teachelir : Superintendent--Silas r l. Assistant Supt.---S. S. W'isttli.r. Secretary and Treas.-Albcrt on:g. Librarian-II. O. Chowen. Rev. Largent, teacher of Biblle clas-; Mrs. Silas Beachly, teacher of class of I little girls; Mrs. Largent, teacher of class of boys. The hour decided on for Stunday school was half past two. Let all turn out and make the S. S. a success. AaLBEIRT STRONG(, Sec'y pro tern. PROFIT ON WHEAT RAIITMNG. Jos. Paul, living six miles northwest of town, had in one hundred and sixty acres of wheat this season, which yieldedl near ly thirty-one bushels to the acre. The wheat sold for forty-eight cents a bushel, and he finds the profit was seven dollars I an acre, making a profit of $1.120 for the one hundred and sixty -acres. All of the work was hired, from plowing to thresh ing, so that that the nlan who does a con siderable portion of his own work would have a larger profit.-Walla Walla (Wash. i Ter.) Journal. Forty eight cents per bushel, or 80 cts. per 100 lbs., seems like an insignificaut sum to pay for wheat, but if a profit of $7 per acre can be made in Wad.hington Territory selling wheat at that price, a much larger profit can be made in Mon tan:a, where the cereal brings from $1.25 to $1.50 per 100 lbs. Even 1 to 1;, cents a pound, which is paid for we:at in the I market at this place, seems small, but r when it is consitlercd that the quality is I generally poor and the diat:mice to market r so great, it is a fair price. The price paid a for No. 1 hard in Minneapolis is only 90 n cents per bushel, which is no more than 1 is peid here for wheat of a quality so in ferior to No. 1 hard as to admit of no d comparison. tl ----- e A PRACTICAL PREA('IIER, The following racy communication to a a well-knawn resident of Deeth, is from e a Rev. disciple of the meek and lowly, li who erstwhile ministered to the spiritual necessities of the good people of that neighborhood, swapping cheap piety for P grub and lucre: h ULlIA, Montana, Sept. 21, 1885. Is Mn. J. 4. ATKINSO :t: Dear Sir-I drop you a few lines to let you know I am well and hope you are the same. I presume the folks are some- if what surprised at my leaving so suddenly. sl I wish you .would tell the folks that I couldn't help it, the preaching and look nug out for that flock didn't pay. I am doing very fair here. I am keeping a sa-. r loan lere in connection with a gambling dl saioon. A nlm by the name of Vaughn and iumyself are in partnership. Vanghn is inu old-tinler from California. Him and I u-sed to deal faro together for Irish C'harlie and Big Mouth Lize, in Colorado Iin 115_ He was sent up for burglary to the liansas penitentiary, and after hiis I time wa~s up hie came to'ilontana. Ie is a good gamIbling man. There is no use talking, gamnllig niml selling' whisky pa s nmuch better than preaching, hlesides no harder work. I have been in all kinds of business, from preachitgi to .-tealing horses, and I know what I talk of. fly respects to 3Ir. Smileviy and ttle MicMul lens, I alls, ('rossen, i t. Clair and all the folks in the vallry, ani in case they come this way, call on ie. Yours. &c. J. I i. IREEZE. The foregoing is from the Elko (Nev.) Independent, and is either manufactured by the imaginative editor of that paper, or lie has been the victim of a clever joke, as no part by y te reverend gentle mlaln'S nanme is now, or e-ver has been ill t Ulidia, to the certain knowledge of one of the oldest inhabitants of that section. Any lone ace!unainted uwith tihe little town if I clidia knows that it would not support a 1 high-flown gambler, such as Breeze im presses the public that lie is. .... - - -c WANTEI)D! A Location foir a Woolen Mill. LINDSAY, (O'r., Aug. 21, 1885. Editor of Northwest Magazine: Knowing you take great interest in all that refers tt. the Northern Pacitic Rail road and connections and are well posted thereon, I write you for information. I am desirous of locating at some central point to build and run a woolen mill. two '1 set, if possille, and there proves a suffici cunt opening, tut ano at a loss where to go. Coultd you inform mle as to the best points 1 for pleinty of wool and also to insure a I go(d run of Cliustom carding? There are several points I have been considering, amnlolg others Fergus Falls,' Minnesota; Far'go, Bismarck, Mandan, in Dakota; t lielena, in Montana; and Spokane Falls, Tacoma and Seattle, in Washington Ter ritory. Hiave any of these places woolen mills? if not, which would be prefera ble, all things considered'i If you can I give me population anid general business of placo you think best, where, of course, there is no woilen mill now, I should be obliged. An early reply would oblige F'. i. Nm:w'rox. attie, -be:ause they are not ill w! iool groa ing region: add 'miles City, lBilliingi and Bozeman;ii then gi out and look over tiih round ciiarrfully before settling on :i eite. We publish yur niante and aidresi I in f t:ll, ielitinug that you will receive 'ourrie -l' dlle ice froll the townis lme"''tionl otl whih will aid you to a decision. N, rthi_ st 31:,ai ziie. To Mir. Smalle:'s list of Mintaenatowns Smi:'ht 1, :dIed, with consistency, Great alls. Prontinte int Boston nianufctturers who have visitied this pi:,'-e., lpeak of it a, puseasing, " vanta"n.s' f'or the mntl"fac tre anl -nd scouring o'ii f ioul po i.'.,s=d iy no' oth' , p:lce' in the w e.-_t. .:it t-::(ti1 a: , it is in the i·ent're of the \1 'i trowi ' i'-i: Of } ,m? a n0 , it is dein c a l to , ti e fut-ie wo tnrk:t of the northwe.,t. All that is h ', h i- 'g i< tra n '_-pio :tati.o n , a n: d it is lik e- I ly that that lack will shortly be supplied. It woild nt rhe toe lost if the "nmtle visit (-;reat FI alls and ex:iirle the ni t iural' I advantages it offers iiin ctti'e n. - -t An utnexpectedr clor ht!s f.ll4n in1o tie 1 proceedings relative t b:i,:ne the ;:m l for a new channel :fr -M.it: : tile town of that name. The men o:t:.i thel ground through which the c'dI w.:., to pass, though in favor of the pr(:ject at first, now refuses to allow it to be bult through I his possessions without pecuni-ry comr pensation for the right of wayv.- -Her:d. Jerry Watston, an oli-ti:O cow p0rnch er, and well-known in nearl- eury-soc- t tion from the Pacific coast to the eateirn t eret of the Ro'kes,. stoprrd over in Great Falls one day this week. Jerry wa:s en routc to the Crow Agency, where he expects to get a position under the new asent, Mr. Wilkinson, who was recently appointed to succeed Armstrong. Rev. W. J. hunter, of Sun River, finds I it nceessa'v to hold an auction and sell ev- n erything hie has in order to keep the dis honest residents of that burg from steal ing him out of house and home. The above emanates from the Butte In- 1 ter-Mountain, and is a gross, glaring and e groteslque libel on the generous, good and li godly people of that village, and one which the Inter-Mountain should hasten a to retract. It is a matter of fact that lRev. d Hunter's residence was at least eight i1 miles from the village. 0 A fire broke out on the prairie about ai seven miles above Fort Shaw one day last ft week, and a severe gale blowing at the time drove the fiery element toward the post at a lively rate. Seeing the danger p which menaced the Fort, the command- Ie ing officer ordered out the troops who, with a number of citizens, succeeded in getting control of the flames before they reached the Fort. Owing to the unusual dry weather during the past few months, prairie fires have been numerous through- t out northern Montana, and a large area of range has been destroyed. e B. S. Fitzpatrick arrived in town last w Monday from the Sweet Grass Hills, ti, where ihe has been mining tLe past two months, and was oh his way back to Nei- Fi hart to do his representation work on his Ft minining interest in that camp. Mr. Fitz- sc patrick is a practical miner of long ex- he perience. lie saysthe Sweet Grass mines sii are good, and that the yield of precious de metal for the mining season will be large. tei The diggings are deep and quite expen- afl siye to open. Nothing thus far has been rit done in regard to quartz prospecting, al- lt though the gold found in that gulch has ge evidently came from quartz ledges. fri Exchange: At a MJontana hotel table to, last summer an English traveler deposit- C. ed his dusty cap close beside the plate of oft his neighbor, a gentleman from St. Paul. we "If you were in England," asked the St. Fe Paul man, quietly, "would you put your ter hat on the table ?" "But 'm not in Eng- as land, you know," replied the Briton. cel "You are sitting at a public table with noi gentlemen," answered his neighbor, "and reo if you do not remove your dirty. cap I I shall throw it on the floor." The cap was enm promptly removed, and the owner said, sor apologetically, that he supposed in a tlei rough country like Montana a man could no to as he pleased. tha n CAPITAL CULLINGS. t IIELENA, MONT., Oct. 20, 1885. o Editor of the TmnBux:: o Some time in the far past I rashly promised to write you a letter, but tlhse splendid dlays that we enjoy are not con y ducive to raising the retquisite amount of eenlrev. The Ohio election has occupied the aver:ge Helena mind, and we Demo erats are afraid "we have met the enemy I- and are their'n," both in Ohio and in -New e York. e The President has sent in a batch of appointments lately for this 'lTrritolry. There is some disappointment, because Montana men have not been chosen in all cases. Such an appointment as that of r Col. De Lacey for Surveyor General, for I instance, they say, would have been in a the intere-t of civil service reform, butto f send a carpet-bagger from Louisiana is not even in accordance with the platform f of both great parties, which insisted on Territorial appointments being made from the Territory itself. Consideratbl amusement is felt at the chagrin manifested by a certain set in Choteau county which has failed of no tice. Political wise men say let Choteau county put forward its goqd men for these offtce.. ::nl it will be recognized, but these everlasting candidates who could not get Sel(ctudl to an ollice in theIir own county should not be expected to get an appoint 1 The Montana Hlistory is out and the agents are having some trouble in getting copies taken. The engravings are said to s be execrable. Iundreds of errors in the historical part, which is evidently a hash of the Vigilant.s of Montana and the Montana Post, and the whole thing is said to be a big fraud and imposition on the public. Great Falls is attracting considerable attention. Every business man who has a been there, returns with glowing accounts s of its beauty of situation and fertility of resources. That I [elena must be connect ed with that point and secure an abund ance of cheap coal is felt to be a neces sity. John B. Wilson, who made a half million in Pennsylvania coal and iron, says the Sandl ('Coule coal is the tinest lie lhas seen outside of Pennsylvania. iie goes onto say that if lie had sufficient money accessible he wouldn't hesitate a minute in buildine, ejquipping and own ing individually a railroad to these coal mines. lie predicts that they alone will t buil up a large town at Great Falls. Others wlhohave examined them careful ly speaking in glowing terms of the won derful agricultural country adjacent to Great Falls, and the ease with which the greatest water-power on the continent can ICe .)adtle available. IlThe Teachers' Institute has been in ses sion for a week. and at our boardin" et place we have heard nothing hut the d "toots" of the school ma'aims. One of the ,rentlerlen teachers, a not very hand al himself by saying that lie believed in kindness, and when he went into a school house he loved his boys and his girls, and lie admnitted that the girls constituted the S:largeer part of his school. These senti S:ments were worthy of anyone, more es a peci:slly a fellow t[iksourian. We under 1o stand the 'Tute'" sat down upon the ap t, ,lication of the title of Professor to every II person who manages a school, thumps a - piano, makes mineral assays, or shines your stove, insisting that the term was only applicable to the possessor of an en dowed professorship in some college, and they ridiculed also the idea of applying ti the terin College to an institution in Mon n tana where there are not half a dozen pupils fitted to enter the regular course e of a standard college. This we hdo not object to, but when they ridicule such ex pressions as"I would have went," "I seen him," and "we uns" and "you uns"-ex s , pressions whlich are so universal in this mundane territory--we object strongly. So, also and likewise, object we to the re flections which were cast upon the news papers in reference to the lack of knowl edge of granmmar displayed by the en a lightened (t) press. By thle by. thile newspapers of IIelena I - are having their customary spat every day. The Herald says Deacon Swallow 1 t is a conceited old ass, who was kicked out of a Missouri school; while the Inde pendent retaliates by saying Dan and Bob 1 t are "mutton heads who stole their paper t from the lawful owners," and so on ad disgustandum. Meanwhile the readers and subscribers are growling because the papers do not give them more news and t less back biting. For the last few days there has been I great excitement over the new discover- I ies in the Red Mountain tunnel and the l)rum Lummion mine. As a conseqnence I stocks have gone up and Helena enjoys I the distinction of having her clergymen t engaged in this mining excitement. How- e ever, it is the same as a church fair, and I we leave it for the thoughtful considera tion of our old friend Ju:lge Fergus. t Helena mourns to-day the death of I Fred Greenleaf (who paid a visit to the i Falls a year since and took views of the scenery.) Mr. Greenleaf has been an honered employee of the Assay office E since its establishment here in 1875. His t death, which was caused byltoo close at- a tention to his duties, is rendered the more t; afflicting on account of his recent mar- o riage of only a few weeks to a Boston k lady. Hiis kindly disposition and many I generous qualities had won him hosts of s friends. n I see there are prospects of Fort Ben- i ton having railroad connection with the e: C. P. R. H. next season. A N. P. R. k official told me to-day that the N. P. R. R. tl wouldn't be behind the C. P. in getting to 7 Fort Benton. The Helena people are in- al tensely interested in the Benton branch, w as it would make Helena the railroad pI centre she is ambitiouo of being. I would ra not be greatly surprised to see a railroad at reaching as far as Great Falls next year. do By the way, it strikes me that not half 21 enough is said of the agricultural re- of sources of your tributary country. Gen- W tlemen who have been there say there is cl no more fertile valley in Montana than th that of Sand Coulee, and they claim the bench land between Belt and Deep creeks is even better. Work on the new court house here is progressing. There has not been so much building here this year as hitherto, antl bIrusineas nwen say that -buililing is nyer done and predict a tumble in real estate and rents. There are many vacant houses I and rooms now, but Ilelena enterprise is vet active. .Yours for Jackson, lDI'M O. KRAT, TIHE INDIAN QI ,STiON. FO I TLHE TRIB3UNE. The Apaches are fully posted in regard to the protection afforded them, and go in pursuit of booty and plunder and re turn without let or hindrance. The faci' ities afforded by the boundary line be tween the United States and Mexico i. very advantageous to the Apaches in all their depredations as to entry and exit. With few, if any, exceptions, tihe efforts made to overcome the Apache Indians have been of a spasmodic nature, and consequently most futile. When they reached the mountain fastnesses and dis appeared for a while they were reported as subdued; subdued to emerge again on the unprotected settlers, inflicting bar barous and merciless tortures, ending in the prolonged agonies of death. The remedy--the only true, safe and efficient remedy for the Apaches will be extermnin ation. The tribe of Indians, or conglom eration of all tribes, have been so long accustomed to having their own way, in a large field, killing and robbing with im punity, that any attempt to prevent them now is a deprivation of right. It is a poor commentary on the greatest country and strongest got ernment in the entire world, I that at the present day, and with the aid o0 of railroads, two or three hundred ma rauding vagabonds can render life and property unsafe in a large section of our common country and be a permanent menace to travel, commerce and inter course with our citizens. There is a ray of light, however, in the distance, in the concentration of military posts, abandon ing those that are useless and placing the troops where they can b)e of use to the public service. Were it to take 5,000 sol diers for one year to make peace perma nent in Arizona and ensure full and am ple lprotection to life and property along its boundarlies, the work ought to be done, and done effectually. The adotption of such a measure wouid effect a large say ing in life and property and inspire conti deuce in the general public and material- C ly aid in the development of the many resources of that Territory. It would at T the same time guarantee law and order, and afford free travel on the public roads and hi.ghways of that country. It would also in a great measure banish from tile minds of the people the subterfuges and wretched make-shifts incidental to giving adequate protection to every citizen in twenty years. Gov. Sai ord, of Arizona, wasi a mar well qualitied lfor the position; active ant industrious, full of energy and zeal, he a all times availed himself of all the powel and privilege vcsted in him to protect thl citizens in every right. Arms and ammu nitions were supplied in abundance to thl ranchmen and residents of the Territorl to place them in a position to defenl themselves as best they could. The lift of the rancher was one of continual dread of expectant danuger. Those livin,, in remote sections applied to General Crooke for protection, which was given in every instance, where any sohliers could be spared for any lnugth of time. The writer being at the time in the U. S. army, was detailed with a few others to Gardner's Ranch, in the Sonita valley, some twenty miles or so from the Mexi can line . This fruitful valley was the favored place for pillage and plunder. Every week the Apaches came down on old Tom Gardner, shooting his men while plowing or at other work, and running off his stock. On several occasions the entire band came within a few miles of old Camp Crittenden. There was one company-F, Fifth cavalry--stationed there, and these gallant fellows won for themselves well-merited praise wherever duty called them. The horses were hob bled in front of the post, and it became kind of risky for anyone to venture be yond its limits. While on detached duty at Gardner's Ranch the Indians in force showed up near the post, running off the stock of the post trader. A Mexican rushed wildly to the commanding officer, Lieut. Wm. P. Hall, one of the most fear less and plucky officers that ever came from old Virginia. As a matter of course when the soldiers atrived the Indians fell back to the security afforded by the mountains, except in case they found themselves superior in force and sullici ent to become the assailants, disappear ing for a time to appear at some place wholly unexpected. On such occasions the ranchers found "eternal vigilance" to mean life and liberty; and the command ing officer duly notitied outposts of the Apaches being out in force, we all knew what that meant. On one occasion six mounted men came to Gardner's Ranch to notify us that the dreaded enemy was abroad. Having remained some time, they started for the post, receiving from old Tom the most impressive caution to keep a sharp lookout when near Castle Blanca, an old and long abandoned adobe structure, but which in early days stood many a seige from prowling bands of savages. It was in vain to make further effort to prevail on the boys of the well kiiown Fifth. Boots and saddles, and they were off. It was their last ride. When nearing Castle Blanca they were attacked by a strong force of Indians who were in ambush entirely out of sight and protected by a ditch formed by the heavy rains. Arriving on the ground immedi ately afterward, we found the horses dead in the road aud five soldiers killed, Sergeant Stuart fearfully mutilated. Out of the party one escaped, hatless and with several bullet hole marks on his clothing. He arrived at the post to tell the story. A few days afterward our party at the L4 . oner ao anreallto O. •rulit an/"d- w I This flork ol thoroughbred sela u be seen at GreatFldin then rpresen summer. ". a V" ' PARIS GIBSON. in Hotel. SOthers by the W:eek cr M n h. FURNL 40HED ThLO;LS i * ECLP os. Hamilton, - - Plroprietor S rral and est f Acco odations fLr Feed aA. BRADLER, JE\ELER, d I have for sale One Hundred and Forty Thoroughbred Delaine Merino 1, Rams of the well-known Campbell stock. They were shipped from Vermont d one year ago, and are all two years old. For quality and length of wool, , those sheep cannot be excelled. I will sell them at prices to suit the times. dt This flock of thoroughbred sheep can be seen at Great Falls during the r present summer. It ay , PARIS GIBSON. GRAND 1- . , = s Ft. Bcnton, Montana. ` Sg TRICTLY FIRST CLSS HOTEL. GovernrnentTelegraph Office in Hotel. i Special Rates to Farnilies :,d 1- Others by the Week or ahcnth. 3 R ý;-- ° Il To Rent, With or Wvthou: bos'- -jof, HUNSaERGER & CO., Isl E Livery, L Food and Salo StaiiI s.roat Fa.113, MConatanaa 4 Ha" Jos. Hamilton, - - Proprietor Corral andl Best of Accommodations for Feed Animals. Broken and Unbroken Horses For Sale. ranch was attacked, or rather we were the assailants. A number of Victoria's band attempted to run off the horses and a few cows. While doing so, they were surprised. At three different points they were met by volleys of musketry, causing them to run for safety to a field of green corn, where it would be dangerous to fol low. Shortly afterward the same party attacked Brown's ranch, a mile or so fur ther down the valley, and killed the hus band while at dinner. The poor woman fled in the direction of Gardner's, being wounded in several places. Sue fortun ately fell into a small party of soldiers hastening to the scene, and was carried in a state of insensibility into Mrs. Gard ner's care. The Indians disappeared further down the valley. Some Mexi cans were found dead, killed by Indians. It appeared to be the custom of the Mex icans, or Greasers as they are called,when pursued by Indians to throw away their guns, vainly imagining that was all the savages wanted. In every case the Apaches killed them with the weapons thrown away. J. K. MONTANA PIONEERS. At the meeting of the Montana Pio neers Ifeld at Helena August 28, 1885, it was unanimously voted that each one who had signed the roll of Pioneers, and every one entitled so to do, should be requested to furnish the corresponaing secretary, during the coming year, a brief sketch of his life for the purpose of making up a "Pioneers' Record," similar to that of .alifornia, and that all the newspapers of / Montana be requested to publish thi no tice for three months and aid in the ac complishment of this enterprise. The sketch should contain at least the date and place of birth, the date, route and means of conveyance in coming to Montana, place of residence since coming, occupation and most important events during such residence, with any addition al matters the writer may wish to make. Man3uof the pioneers are dead, and it is earnestly desired that some friend may supply the record for such ones. CORNELIUs HEDGES, Cor. Sec. Helena, August 29, 1885. New Barber Shop! Mr. Moore, Prop Shaving, Shampooing and Hair Cut ting, Etc. Shop in building formerly occupi pied by the Laundry. Great Falls, Mont. Dan Nettekoven, FORT SHAW, REPAIRS ALL KINDS OF WATCHES, JEWELRY, ETC A SPECIALTY OF WATCH REPAIRiNG. He has the Latest and most improvd machinery that is used in the Waltham American Watch Factory, for making every piece belonging to a watch SATISFACTION GUARANTEED james Ada:nr [I..risu brand;on le1 Iab.,eder. FS Goss, SRAx's- taw P O AP r,- Forecir. Gon let h'.p W o. left his The Cochrane Ranche Co [LIAMunT.] Main Office, Montreal, P Q Prteiient....................Hon H ('ochr.·a Vice-Pr, :................... James A CochLrane Sece and Tress ................ J fM rowiinr Underbit out of left car of eaiversb rand.d up to 1852. Double d.w lnp on calves branded after Vent-Invart c-d ('on left lhip . . edRonleftjaw Vent-Inverted R on left hip. Range--Betw een Ko-t']nai and Belly riger. Address-Fort Meaclood, N. W\. T. Also owners of cattle with double dowljp p square and compass on right hip. W. P. Turner& Sons. 0 Lt THOROUGHBRED SHORT-HOli Yearling Bulls For Sale. PRICE $30.00 Also owners of the following brane;d: P on lift ribs. WT on left shoulder. W on left shoulder T on left thigh. RANGN-MariaT s Vall.y. P. O. Address--Fort (onrad. vm Pt. ~uees. MICHAEL OXARAR r. S.lrncdid same as cut Aso sq nar of horse. branderd on lf.t tii.ri rBange betwe:c n North fork of Sun river snp fep cr. ,k-" Poet office-Augusta, Montana Vint-B rand inverted. .OIR AL E: Wcil broken saddle, dam of r driving horses. Alo s veral blooded £dtalions fram ii to.-a htnda high Ed. Mathews. V'nt '-am as bramn on,]f, shoulder P. O. Addres-Oa Rtivir Al Dupee RANGE: South Fork Sun River. P. O. Address,Florence, M. T. COX & THEBO. Also L C on left Shoulder. = on left hip. P on left hip. Range--Teton, Willow Creek and Deep Creek. P. O. Address-Choteau, Montana. Well broken saddle, draft and. buggy hors constantly on hand and for sale Herman Wildekopf, House, Sign and ORNAIENTAL PAINTER. Kalsomining and Frescoing A SPECIALTY. Interior Decorating and Paper-Hang ing done to order. Great Falls, - - Mont MRS. W. W. EVANS, seas8tress and Dress Maker. SATISFACItONIGUARANT'ED Cutting and Fitting a Specialty. Sun River, - . Mont NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY. LAnD OrFIr AT HLEENA, MoNr. ) October 12, 1885. " NOTICE is hereby giva that the following named settler has filed notice £ hiof l s Etioz to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before George E. nuy, Notary Publib. in and foit Chotean county, Montana, at Great Falls, ain Nov. 28, 1885, viz: George C Junkin who made Preemption D.S. Nol572iltortees8 Wt~NE N W '-8 E and lots 1, 4, 5 and 8,section 25, Tp 29n of .east -He name the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultirtion of said Land, viz: Worden'P Wren. Albert J Huy. Nat McGim, n.and Joseph Hamilton, allot Great Falls, Montana, F. ADEINS oN, Register.