GREAT FALLS TRIBUJE.
Iweek... $2.1 31S 3 4.4$ 6., 9. $ 12
1 montk. . 1 6.1 7.. 10j 15.1 5.
t months 1 7. 8. I 10. 15. 250. 55.
1 months 1. 10. 2 15. i 30. 1 55.. I11.
1 year...l. 1. 1. 25. I 53. I 1.i 1.
Business notices in reading matter, 25 cents
Business notices 15 cents per line for first in
rtion, and 10 cents per line for each subsequent
nsertion of same matter.
SPRAY OF THE FALLS.
The Cataract Mill is running steadily.
Ira Myers was at Benton the past week.
Mr. Spear's new building is up and en
W. 0 Dexter came up from Benton
Last Monday was the shortest day of
the year in this latitude.
Chas. Wegner is in Helena, straighten
ing out accouts with his firm.
Messrs. Kennedy and Winters are in
the mountains for a week's hunt.
We wish all our readers a Merry Christ
mas and many returns of the day.
Dunlap & Arthur have been making t
some improvements on their property.
Tom Lough left for the upper country
this week and will be absent until spring.
Murphy, Maclay & Co. received anoth
er invoice of goods from the Benton house
WANTED-A girl-to cook and do laun t
dry work for a family of four. Inquire E
at this office. *
Judge IHuy has been confined jto his
room the past week with a severe attack E
Heavy winds have prevailed during the s
past week. They are disagreeably, but
are preferable to snow.
Messrs. Wildekopf, IHyde and Wright
were passengers on nWarner's outgoing ex
press Wednesday morning. s
Quite a number of the young folks in
this place attended a (lance given on Belt
creek one evening last week.
Jack Sutherlin, who was thrown from
a wagon last week, has sufficiently recov
ered to be able to go to work.
We notice that the articles of our list
of contributors are being liberally copied
by a number of our exchanges.
The name of the slayver of Bill Lindsay 1
at Yogo, is Willis Rhodes instead of Wil
lis Rose, as we stated last week.
It is said that the Chotean "('alumet"
has made its appearance. So far we have
not been favored with a copy. Are we
J. N. Bridges left last week for Redtt
Mountain, where he expects to remain
during the winter, returning here early)
The attention of the stockholders of the
Eldorado Ditch company is called to a
notice in another column relative to their
The boys had ahigh time one night last t
week. We learn they had one of their i
number dancing for. two hours steady,
clothed only in nature's garb. i
Miss Ester Griffin of Sand Coulee was c
thrown from a horse which she was rid
ing, one day last week, and sustained
painful injuries, fortunately, however,
not serious. c
We notice in the proceedings of the
Dairy Association, which is published in
another column, that Cholteau county's
delegate is a residentof Lewis and Clarke
county. Nevertheless, Mr. Weigand is a
Paris Gibson kindly furnishes us with I
an article on the sheep industry, which is
ublished is this issue. Mr. Gibson is a
nized authority upon the subject and
cle will be read with interest by
r wool growers.
County Commissioner Arnoux, of this I
-county, was arrestod at Benton last week
for forgery. IHe waived examination and r
gave bonds for his appearance before the
grand jury. We understand he has been t
meddling with county warrants. a
Warm, bright, sunny day have been '1
characteristic of the weitther the past n
week. Even the ubiquitous old-timer is s
nonplussed, and for once is unable to re- Ii
fer back to some ante bellum date when
the season was "exactly the same."
This little problem is going the rounds, a
and only five seconds is given for the cor- 1:
rect answer: If a cat and ahalf can catch e
a rat and a half in a minute and a half c
how many cats will be required to catch t
one hundred and fifty rats in fifty
The weather still continues favorable t
for range stock; in fact, in this section,
we have had to winter up to date, with
the exception of a slight snow squall. I
The winter cannot now be a long one,
and even should it prove exceptionally t
severe after the Holidays no fears are en
tertalned of any unusual loss, as the cat
tle are in such excellent condition.
George Wright, who for over one year
has been employed in this office, left this
week to take a position on the "Calumet,"
the new paper which recently made t
its apipearance at the sprightly little town
of Choteau, in this county. George is one
of the pioneer typo's of Montana, and at
one time owned an interest in the Boze
man Avant Courier, which was founded
by his brother,
--An eastern paper ter forcibly indi
An eastern paper very forcibly indi- r
cat: t8he loss accruing to the drinker of we
liquors by showing that where land is ad:
worth $20 an acre, one glass of beer at five is
cents would represent a piece of land vel
twelve feet long and nine feet wide, du
Sthough the land acquired by the industri- Af
ous drinker is generally only six feet by
two. The same mathematical calculation
is applicable to all expenditures for un- me
a neessary articles or luxuries, but the sut
amount spent for liquors is'so much in tlid
t excess of all similar expenditures that its ers
use as a comparison is more telling. obi
- - - - - 1
Pioneer Press, 13th inst. says: "C. A. of
Broadwater of Helena, Montana, is a pal
strong advocate of the good points of the Ca
Territory in which he has a nominal resi tat
dence. Anything to the disadvantage of ny.
Montana he will not permit himself to St(
think about, much less give it words. He ka
was in St. Paul recently when the mer- cot
cury played about the point marking 13 cot
degrees below zero. 'There,' saiW; he, Bo
looking at the weather record as publish- am
f ed, 'that shows IIelena and Montana pos- Ch
sesses a better climate than St. Paul. At M.
Helena the record shows40degrees above Pa
and at St. Paul 13 degrees below.' "
Ierald: The projected canal at Sun wit
River, to change the channel of the stream of
at that place, has been surveyed by Prof. Co
Marsh, who will make a report of his A.
work to the commissioners, shortly. The hil
matter of compensation to Mr. Strong rol
through whose ground the route of the Pu
canal lies, was referred to an arbitration hin
committee. This committee has reported, for
recommending that the sum of $5010 be stn;
paid the said Strong, as full indemnity hat
for any damage by him sustained. This the
report has been referred to Mr. Ellis, the cor
commissioner from that section, who will rat.
further investigatethe matter. The work did
on the canal will probably be commenc- out
ed at an early date. hin
Hop So. cle
The Gazette says experience shows that Sea
emigration moves with good times, and
as the country is now recovering from a
season of depression we may expect that the
next year will bring a large increase to cor
the population of Montana. tri
A Buyer Found. ch:
The Sandwich Islands are for sale for of
$14,300,000. The property consists of two wit
sugar houses, one extinct volcano and '00 cas
cases of leprosy, all in middling repair.-- Be
Our devil says he proposes buying this Bet
property after he draws his salary next nan
A Bad Man.
Willis Rhodes who shot Bill Lindsay at a
iogo, an account of which was published a
in last week's TI:BUtNE has the re!uta- o
tion of being a bad man, and one that will. b
shoot upon the least provocation. lie
shot a man at Barker when that camp was t!
booming, some three years ago, but with- t
out fatal results.
Caught a Quail.
IA3uml'e- At Sun River, Wed(lnesdayV 1
evening, D)ecember 2., i655, George NW.
Quail to Miss 3Maggie Mlanix. The cere t]
mony was performed by Rev. Largent of f,
this place. The bride is particularly for- b
tunate in securing a Quail as they are ex- tl
ceedingly scarce in Montana. The Tr- i
nt-U extends congratulations. S
The following changes have made in tl
postal service in this ecction: o
Sun River to Piegan. From January 1, a
1886, reduce service to twice a week, be- s<
tween Sun River and Choteau, 30 miles, tl
now three times a week. p
Choteau to Perrysburg. From Decem- w
ber 31, 1885; discontinued. it
('artersville to Stickney. From De- d,
comber 31, 1885; discontinued. g,
William Shoals, residing in the Judith li
country near Utica, had a narrow escape p
from death last week. He was hunting fr
prairie chickens, and while scaling a fence
a cocked revolver which he had in his hand A
was accidently discharged, the bullet en
tering his leg a little above the knee, and B
ranging upward, lodged in his hip. Our in
informant states that when lie left the 3
bullet had not been extracted and some ef
fears were entertained of serious results sC
in consequence. C
Wool Market. ie
Boston advices of the 11th inst. gives w
the following in regard to the wool mark- so
et: The market shows iucreasiugstrength ui
in medium wools and indiference on the st
part of dealers to make sales of some de- Jc
scriptions. As previously reported, a few oe
sales of Montana medium has been made ac
at 26c, but that is now more generally fu
asked for choice, and some is held at 27e. M
I The quotations show a marked improve- ju
ment in both fine and medium wools, the si
same being quoted as follows: Montana to
fine, [email protected]; medium, 24(@,26e.
John Must Go.
The miners in Neihart have inaugurated ei
a crusade against the Heathen, otherwise
known as Chinamen, and propose to oust A
every mother's son of them out of the
camp. At a meeting held there recently, ui
the following resolutions were adopted: D
Resolved, That all Chinamen in this F
district be ordered to leave within ten I
days from this date, and that a commit
tee be appointed to notify them. at
Resolved, That a permanent organiza- at
tion be formed and a committee be be ap r
pointed to warn all the Chinese to leave; ta
that a committee be also appointed to call
mass meetings of this organization at any
time they may deem necessary.
Fine Condition of Stock. le
Never in the history of Montana, have in
cattle, sheep and horses entered upon the Vi
winter season in better condition than ol
now. The fall was exceptionally tfine, no fc
heavy storm having occurred during Oc- 1i
tober or November. At. this date, there it
is no snow on the ground, and no cold d'
weather or frost. Some fields have just al
been sown with spring wheat, and there sC
is nothing except the dry condition of the in
groundto prevent the sowing of wheat and ol
oats extensively. The outlook for Mon- et
tana in every respect is bright, except, ti
perhaps, the silver mining interests, which sc
of would suffer if the policy of the national
is administration should be carried out. It
e is certain that our Territory will grow
d very rapidly in population and wealth
during the next few years.
n Our readers will all undoubtedly re
1 member the presiden:'s proclamation last
e summer regarding the illegal fencing of
n the public domain by cattlemen and oth
a ers, It seems his order was not generally
obeyed, as suits--both civil and criminal
-have been commenced by the secretary
L. of the interior against the following com
a panies and individuals: The Northwest
e Cattle company, in Meagher county. Mon
i tana; Dakota Stock and Grazing compa
ny, in Sioux county, Nebraska; Dakota
o Stock company, in Sioux county, Nebras
e ka; Montana Cattle company, Meagher
- county, Montana; C. A. Maynard, Madison
3 county, Montana; Patrick Largay, Silver
Bow county, Montana; J. A. Campbell
and others, Custer county, Montana;
Charles Beunden, Silver Bow county,
George Wrenn of Sand Coulee, met
n with quite a serious accident on Thursday
n of last week. lie was returning to the
. Coulee from Great Falls in company with
A. B. Elkins, and when at the top of the
e hill near Mr. Bywater's ranch, the break
rod on the wagon broke, as Elkins was
e putting on the brake. The mishap threw
a him out of the wagon, and the horses
four in number-becoming frightened,
e started on the run down the hill. Wrenn
' having no way of stopping the horses, as
s the reins were dragging on the ground.
e concluded to take the chances of a jump
1 rather than stay with the outfit, which he
i did, breaking one of the ankle bones in
one of his limbs and otherwise brusing
himself quite painfully. Elkins escaped 1
uninjured, likewise the horses and vehi
tMention is made in another column of t
the arrest of James Arnoux, one of the
commissioners of this county. The dis
trict attorney gives the herald the fol- ,
lowing concerning the matter: "The I
charge of forgery is based on the raising I
r of milage certificates. Mr. Arnoux and
wife were subpoenaed as witnesses in a
case before one of the lower courts of
Benton. Their home is twenty miles from
Benton, but at the time they were subpoe-.
nae(l in this case they were both in town,
and consequently entitled to no milage, or
only thie nominal amount in such instanc
es. Mr. Arnoux claimed milage for forty I
t miles, but the probate judge woulnid not
allow it, and made out the certificates for 1
one mile. When the certificates came
1l before the conmnisaioners for auditing,
1Mr. Arnoux raised his and his wife's cer
tificates by altering the figures romn one
to 36 or 40--the exact amount is not
known-passed them as correct, and was
paid the money.
That Extra Bounty.
In, regard to the extra bounty given by
the stockmen of the Chestnut round-up li
for each wolf and cavote hide, the Hlus- S(
bandman wants to know what protection n
the members of the association have fi
against the implortation of hides from the tl
Saskatchewan or Yellowstone regions
and claiming a bounty from them. This
matter, we understand, was considered by 81
the members, but no satisfactory solution n
of the problem arrived at. They are sl
aware that they will be imposed upon to si
some extent, but they propose to watch t
the matter as close as possible, and any o:
party that endeavors to get a Baskatche
wan or Yellowstone wolf hide punchedl t
in order to get the extra bounty, is taking .
desperate chances on escaping without ih
getting his own hide punched so full of ct
holes that it wouldn't hold turnips. How- m
ever, the members are inclined to take a ai
liberal view of the matter and expect to to
pay bounty on many a hide which camne
from other than their range. p
A French -Canadian named Jacques tr
Braun, serving in the capacity of porter at
in aprominentjhlusiness house in Larimer,
Wyo., makes a startling statement to the sa
effect that Louis Riel was an illegitimate
son of Sir John Macdonald, premier of st
Canada. Braun claims to have held a
commission as captain under the rebel at
leader and to have been very intimate of
with him. lie says Riel divulged the at
secret of his parentage to him, exhibiting th
undisputable evldence in proof of his
statement, that Riel asserted that Sir in
John gave him warning to escape arrest
on the occasion of his first treasonable lt
acts years ago, and furnished him with th
funds during his subsequent residence in in
Montana. He says he made his escape in
just previous to the capture of Hiel andth
since h1as been drifting south. lie points
to the dilatory policy of the Canadian th
government regarding the execution of
Riel and the abrupt departure of Sir John th
immediately afterward as circumstial
evidence in support of his tale.
A Reminescense. th
A correspondent of the Billings Gazette
under the caption, "Reminescense of a o
Moss Back," has the following to say of ga
Ft. Shaw and the Sun river valley, which t
will bear repeating: "Fort Shaw is situ- b3
ated upon the south bank of Sun river gi
and is-One of the most important umilita-l
ry posts in the Territory. It is finely and
tastefully built, and has been rendered at
very attractive by shade trees, ornament- cc
al shrubbery and parterres of flowers, for at
the supply of which irrigating ditches l
leading from the river have been brought e
into all parts of the grounds. Sun river
valley is one of the famous stock regions
of Montana, and immense herds have
found a lavish subsistence upon the rich
herbage of its meadows and uplands, but
it has long since been exhausted. Here
dwelt some of the leading stock-kings, ci
about 50,000 head being in the hands of at
some half dozen owners, the herds rang- a
ing over an immense district on both sides bi
of the Missouri. Leaving Fort Shaw we of
enter the broken region which indicates w
the near proximity of the mountains and pt
some of the grandest scenery of which 3(
ii Montana oan boast lies on the road to
It Helena. Near Fort Shaw is the Square
w Butte, called by Lewis and Clarke "For
th tification Butte," a huge mass of sand
stone jutting up almost perpendicular
from the level of the valley and covered
on top by a broad grassy table land, con.
- taiinng 40,000 acres of unattainable pas
of -- ___
BRIGHT PROSPECTS FOR WOOL
FORP THE TRIBUNE.
- The outlook for the sheep industry of
*st Montana was never better than at present.
n- Being closely allied to the woolen indus
try of the country, it has just passed
ta through a period of great depression.
Is When financial distress visits our country
er the manufacturer of woolen goods is
' among the first to feel its effects. The
er consumption of wool becomes less and
d1 less every day through the period of con
a; traction, until a majority of the mills of
y, the country either stop altogether or are
run on greatly reduced time. As a result
wool steadily declines until the grower
et seeing his profits decreasing from year to
year, decides to abandon the business.
l But at such times, fortunately for the
th great pastoral sheep interest of the far
ie West, there are few buyers, and only the
k- wether portions of our flocks can be
as shipped to Eastern markets. -Not so,
however, with the sheep owners of the
_ East, who have large markets for mutton.
almost at their doors. For there, when
n wool reaches a point below which there is
as little or no profit, thousands of small
d. flocks are shipped to market in a body
ewes, wethers and lambs, and are sold for
e whatever price the market will afford.
n In this way, during the hard times, vast
numbers of sheep are slaughtered more
d than in prosperous times. After the
i_ losses of two or three years, and whgn a
revival of the industries of the country
takes place, a sudden and rapid advance
in wool sets in, and a prosperous era for
f the sheep business is assured.
e The country has just passed through
s- such a period as I have refered to. The
1- woolen mills are all running, and wool
e0 has advanced about 25 per cent. since Ju
ly, with every prospect that it will ad
l vance still more the coming year. ;Noth
a ing is likely to prevent good prices for
if wool and prosperity for the sheep inter
a est, but a recurrence of general hard
e- times throughout the country. Wool
a, growers in Montana have much to en
)r courage them besides the bright business
c- outlook of the country. The past year
y has added so much to the reputation of
tt Montana wool, that it stands today, all
ir things considered, unequalled among
e American grown wools. Nor is its supe
riority fully acknowledged yet. Where
r- can you find uuwashed wool so clean and
Ic so free from burrs and dirt as our wool?
St And more than all, where can you find
is wool in the United States, so soft, so)
sound and with such splen(lid working
qualities? And this is not all. I will
guarantee that any first-class manufactur
e or or judge of wool will say after handl
P ing three thousand fleeces from some of
s- some of our well-bred flocks, that lie has -
1 never seen an equal ilnumber of fleeces
e from any other flock, except it be in Aus
e tralia or New Zealand, that would not
Svield more low or inferior wool.
it is not uncommon to hear some of our
sheep owners express regret that they didl I
not embark in cattle raising instead of A
sheep raising. Had they done so five or S,
six years ago, their profit would doubtless T
have been greater, as the advance in price
of range cattle has been from 100 to 200
per cent. But looking to the probabrlefu- o
ture of these two branc<hes of business, it
cannot resist the conclusion that the cheep
interest promises better results. The
complaint that sheep raising requires too
rmuich work will be heard in Montana less I
and less every year as men come here
to engage in the business, expecting to
work and are willing to work. The su
perior quality of the wool grown here and
the great advantages which this Territory B
oilers for sheep raising, are sure to at- 0
tract the attention of capitalists, aud large
amounts of money will be invested in -
ranches and permanent improvements the
same as has been done in other countries
possessing advantages for pastoral
sheep husbandry. It is doubtful if there j
is any other place in theivorld where the to
sheep busindss, by a proper expenditure hr
of money, can be carried on more safely, co
and with more profitable results than in HE
this Territory. 21
Hitherto nearly all who have engaged
in the sheep businss in Montana were Ba:
poor menl when they commenced. To- k
(lay, however, with but few exceptions,
these men who have continued atthe bus
iness have made money rapidly, and are
in a situation to reap great profits from
their flocks in the future. Much money
will undoubtedly be spent hereafter in \
the improvement of our sheep. The time tic
in my Opinion, is not far distant, when st
the Montana merino sheep, the outgrowth IH
of our splendid climate and rich grasses, NI
will stand foremost among the families of si
the merino race.
Those engaged in the breeding of thor- Ar
oughbred sheep in Montana, already note a
great improvement over the parent flocks J
that were shipped from Vermont. Year
by year the Montana merino sheep will
grow in strength and hardiness. Being of
all animals the most certain to adapt
themselves to new conditions of climate 1
and food, we can be assured that they will
continue to improve here in constitution th
and wool-producing qualities, until they Mo
become a distinct family of the fine-wool- N,
ed race, certainly unsurpassed, and I be- °
lieve unequalled in the world. co
Pxats Gresox. ý
I will dispose of the following property
cheap, for cash: A nice lot of mess pork
at 9 cts. per pound; a good work team;
a good cook stove, complete; Climax to
bacco, 50 eta. per pound. Will dispose of
of any goods on hand cheap for cash, as I
want to get rid .of them before the antici
pated flood next spring. Jao. DtvIxE,
0Botf Sa' River, -Montana.
MONTANA DAIRY ASSOCIATION.
Tranchant: In accordance with the
call, a number of gentlemen interested in
r the dairy business met in Townsend on
I the 12th inst. for the purpose of starting
the wheels rolling toward a p e .
- territorirl organization. HIon. JC. Stuart
was elected president of the meeting, and
V. H. Fisk secretary. The laws enacted
- by our last legislature for the protection )
of the dairy interests in Montana were
explained, and the necessity of united ac
tion to see that they are enforced was
r made clear to all.
A motion prevailed that the organiza
Stion be known as the "Montana Dairy
1 A , ,ci ation."
Mj1.,e:, 1). get1, E'1sq., of Townsend, was
el-ctc.d temporary president; Van H.
Fisk tel..porary corresponding secretary,
and J. R. Weston ass't. cor. secretary, all
I to act in their respective capacities until
a permanent organization shall have been
r formed and permanent officers elected.
It was ordered that a committee of one
from each county be appointed to aid in
forming a permanent organization by
urging upon those interested in their sev
eral counties its importance and induce a
full attendance at the meeting to be call
ed for that purpose.
The following gentlemen were appoint
ed as such committee: Meagher, A. W.
Ford; Jefferson, John Flaherty; Gallatin,
J. II. Nixon; Lewis and Clarke, C. 11.
Tubbs; Deer Lodge, Fred M. Wilson;
Missoula, Anthony Chaffin; Choteau, G.
W. Weigand; Fergus, Wm. Berkins;
Madison, Mort. Lott. The counties not
represented in this committee will be as
soon as the proper names can be had.
The following resolutions passed:
Resolved, That the press of Montana are
hereby requestecrto give publication to
these p)roceedings, and aid in the protect
ivw movement here inaugurated for this
Resolved, That lion. J. K. Toole, our
delegate in Congress, be sent a copy of
the proceedings, and that he be requestd (
to favor national legislation promotive
and protective of the dairy interests'of our
Resolved, That this convention now ad
journed to meet in Helena on M lh 4th,
1886, for the purpose or forminc a per
J.ts. C. SrTU.1T, Pres.
V. II. FrSK, Sec.
SWhen with his lively rays the potent sun
I-as pierced the stream and roused the
Then, issuingcheerfnl, to thy sport repair;
Just in the dubious point wherewith the
Is mixed with the trembling stream, or
where it boils
Around a stone, or from the bottomed
Reverted plays in undulating flow,
There throw, nice judging, the delusive
And as you lead it round in artful curve
With eye attentive mark the springing
Straight as above the surface of the floo
They wanton rise, or urged by hunge n
Then fix with gentle twitch, the barbed
Some lightly tossing to the grassy bank.
And to the shelving shore slow dragging
With various hand proportioned to their
If yet too young and easily deceived,
A worthless prey scarce bendsyour pliant
Him, piteous of his youth, and the short
He has enjoyed the vital light of heaven,
Soft disengage, and back into the stream w
The speckled captive throw. But should b
From liis dark haunt, beneath the tangled F
Of pendant trees, the monarch of the
Behores you then to ply your finest art.
Attorney at Law.
i Gives Special attention to
Business in the U S Land
NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY.
LAND OFFICE AT HELENA, MONT.
December 10, 1885.
NOTICE is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before Wil! Hanks
a Notary Public, in and for Choteau
county, Montana, at Great Falls, on February
4. 1886, viz:
Herman Wildekopf, who made Pre-emptionD.S.
No 4667 for tee NE 4i SE , see ne', sec 25. tp
21n of r e, and lots 2 &3 see 30, tp21 nof r2 e
He name the following witnesses to prove his
continuous risidence. pon, and cultivtion o
said Land, viz: Robert Vaughn, John Devine,
James Gibb ef Sun River, Mont. and James Mat
kins of Great Falls. Montana,
8 W LANGHORNE, Register.
Notice of Final Entry
L.AND OFFICE AT HELENA, MONT., h
Nov. 21, 1885.
NOTICE is hereby given that the following
named settler has'filed notice of her inten
tion to make final proofin support of her claim,
and that said proof will be made before the Reg
iste' and Receiver of the U. S. Land Office at
Helena, M T. on Jan. 4 188.5, viz:
Ida A. (Zdle, who made ) S No 5850, for the SE 4i
NE ' and the NE 1. SE'4 section 23, Township
18 N of R. 2 East
She names the following witnessesto prove her
continuous residence upon, and cultivation of,
said land, viz:
Arthur L North, Fred Turner, Charles Turner.
of Ulidia, Meagher county, Montana, and John
I! Mink, of Helena, MT
S W LANGRORNE, Register
JOHN WEDDl. Attorney. for claimants
NOTICE OF FINAL ENTRY.
LAn OFrrFIcE AT'RELENA, M T,
November 20. 1885.
Notice is hereby given that the following-nam
ed settler has filed norice of his intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before the Register
and Receiver of the U 8 Land Office at Helena,
Montana. on January 4. 1886. viz:
John W Ronald. who made Preemption D S
No 5183 for the NEi4, NEIL. sec 11 SEX SE'4
se 2 andW% SWW see tp18NR 2 e
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon, and cultivation of
said land.viz: William H Ewing. Mrs Rebeea
Ewing. of Helena, Montana: andssaac N Jor
dan andTyrn M Hubbard of Truly. Montana. ,r
8W LANGHORNE Regist
For Sale at the "Tribune Office'
Patronize Home industry!
'The CATARACT ROLLERMILL
Is Maiing, the Following Bral :
n x X x x x x X Y
: DIAMO N D
X X X X X X X X X g
" LD US T."
"Silver -.:- Leaf."
Dunlap & Arthur,
grocr Prvs s e Prviso Hardware,
A Steel Nails, Etc.
f A Share of Your Pa'rouage Solicited.
Great Falls, - - - Montana
lBest Table and Most ('omfortable Rooms- of any Hotel
in Great Falls.
Walker & Carter, - - - -Pros
Across the IVissouri River above Sun river
IS NOW RUNNING.
W. 0. DEXTM, Prrp.
OF THE SCOTCH FIFE VARIETY.
I have 800 bushels of this wheat produced on my Sun River Valley ranch,
which I will dispose of for seeding purposes, only. The wheat is endorsed
by the proprietors and miller of the Cataract Roller Mill at Great Falls.
Parties desiring to secure a quantity of this wheat should write at onca.
Price 2 and 24 cents per pound. Address M. L. STRONG, Sun River, Mct
COX & THEBO.
Mso L C on left Shoulder.
on left hip.
P on left hip.
Range--Teton, Willow ('reek and Deep Creek.
P. O. Address--Choteau. Montana.
Well broken saddle, draft and" buggy horses
constantly on hand and for sale
MICHAEL OXARAR r.
Branded same as cut
Alsoowner of horses branded on left thigh
Range between NOrth fork of Sun river anp Deep
Post office-Augusta, Montana
I'OR SALE: Well broken saddle, drdt sad
Also several blooded stallions from 14 to.16
Thc BUYERS' GUIDE is
issued March and Sept.
S each year. ~i 216 pages,
Y 83 /x 11% incheswith over
3,500 llustratons --a
whole Picture Gallery.
GIVES Wholesale Prices
direct to consumers on all goods for
personal or amily use. Tells how to
order, and gives exact east of everyr
thing you use, eat, drtnk, wear, eo
have fan with. These INVALUABLE
BOOKS contain aInormation gleas
from the markets of the world. We
will mail a copy FREE to any at
dress upon receipt of 10 es. to defray
expense of mailing. Let us hear frome
MONTGOMERY WARD&A CO.
d2t do 229 Wabash Aene, i1cag.o, I.S
The only lluistrated i devoted to the
development of the Greaieiwst. Coctains a
vast amoun of g tnl information andisp.
ciai articleson stof intereesto .all h
Only L a year. LI.. ýmeblisher, No. Pl
Front steet Portland,*O.
iiorse brand; on left shouldr.
F S Goss,
P 0 Ae r .
Owner oL I.
Qon lft hi
W on left ip
,[Horsee brl -
Sed samsas ase .
The Cochrane Ranche Co
Main Office. . Montrsal Q
President ..................on d H Cochran.
Vice-Pres................. James A Cochame
Sec and Treas.... ........... J LI Browning
of left ear of
up to 1882.
lap on celvre
Vent-Inverted R on left aip.
Range--Between Kootenai and Belly river.
Address-Fort Macleod, N. W. T.
Also owners jof cattle with double dowlap and
square and compass on right hip.
W. P. Turner& Sons.
THfROUGR.RED B ZHOORT-IOR
Yearling Bulls For Sale.
Also owners of the followin brand
WT on left shoulder.
W on left shoulder
Ton left thigh.
P.O. ddress-Fort Conrad. vi t. e.
SVeont em.. abrimnd
xml | txt