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k * ' . \ \ - ' 5 ^ C ’¿ 1 . .w rA ^ # / ^ m W j ( r r ■ A f T / ^ m ^ f' í^ r ^ ’í V S i ^ ^ V T m ^ ^ ' M - > ^ T Í ¥ m \ :x r A ’ P o t n / v 1 a '4?- : ,' ^ i r f * % - ’Vig ^ ^ Ë È Ë O T a i i i o S â ^ W ^ w é ^ Ê i ^ j i ^ A ^ t i i i D ' i X n ò v e m B e i * i s . i m . NO. 28- r.-'w J- s »*• , - *< < ¡jr-,-*' - r - • */U/ *.> ‘VI-M. •* ~y* ff - ;S s H . D R • > •-.» ...-, •,| ; RH^S 1C IAN /S # ^ RGEGN, -.. ’ v OfJiooovtr Valley Rost.urint. CHOTEA Ü, - - MONTANA. a : ' I\ .: . rXJ. S^OO^MÍSSIIDÑER, AUTHORIZED TO RECEIVÉ' . FILINGS 4 FINAL PROOFS ÓÑ PUB- ' ■ \ L Í C LANDS! ; ,, / . CHOTEAU, MON f.. , . - ■ ' ^ V \ •■' ■\■■* < • -- --r-V »•■»•■ . , f v V :' ) ' ' j ; . m D A Y : . IRRIGATION AND ¿AÑD SUBVEY- Í> G A SPEIALTY. SATISF^C< ; TION GUARANTEED. ; : V C h o t e a u , “ . c- / M o n t a ñ a . V ’ -» *-u? \ \ ' ir i > W T T ^ ^ ' A M ^ ^ a ú ' X i T í ' a - s *. - 4 ' ■ , ,' -' î - ~ y.* ,*. •.■%•■- The CauNe^ W lijch Lfrt t« 1 1 1 Laudigliele o f Ñ u v /Ñ, 1 8 9 21. • ' •' ;: ■ ■' - ' r - ~ , --.ff.... • / .. - '- /-ff y ô : f f ' VV a shingto N j .Hòv,'. -9.n/$ec|eta -»v r of St at e Fost er 1 can de fea t/toàïië ÌÌ'nS4sèiVò.:^.Tlv ' \ ; . * T’- ^j'^îvY-“ • • ' ■• * c r . o - . ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR -AT, L S W , J A M E S S U L G R Ô Y E , , r A T T ORNEY a t l a w , CHOTEAU, - - - - MONT. cr. “W . 3sÆ‘G r ^ £ = >æa:’^ \ ) FORT BENI ON, - AÌONT; ~ j ! ^ w a m s e e v ^ ; C H O T E A U . r MONT. I. 8 . CORSOI^, R E A L E S T A T E . R a n c h P r o p e r t y a S p e c i a l t y , -âé? ROOM IR.OUNN JBLOCK, G R E A T T A L L S V-K!» MONT / ■spf T O S 3 K F 1; o . X ^ T T ^ ^ 1, A«thpri2ed^to practice ;Jbe!ore? :the Do- \piiffcment of the Interiorj-iEe.Land ' -Office, andthe PenBion^ind other - 'f?.v->.v-V Bureaus./' . ' \ -PENeTlON.CLAIM8 SPECIALI-Y ATTENDED TO. '% * ** ^ •- v-«u«- . h \Cor* Main rad Sw John BtsM Fort Benton, ' ■.Ttísp- ‘ i f - s ^ c j L d & X R , B a f f e e f & H a - f f d r e ^ e r T Upr HOT AND COLD^BATRS.. Street,- Oppoilt«*- Choteau - House M E D «. MOBTGAGEa and all kind« of ;leg*l ^ p o s t e r » fA o u r - m• ‘ J?'- 4'ljV- CHOTEAUv ^ ■ ~:pjr >r* S ^ , : 6 S I Î R E P J / OONVETANCERs, . ' 4 * Í , •‘»•^.5-r A.C.WARNCH. .•bri ?.'--1 7 - m ^ W - ^ .... v. - - ^ ■ - - Kin 1 ev-bill st n 3\iKeUyeolict^in ust be accept ed -as the V i 11 o f \ lie peo pie that a different pblicy shali b< adopted.. Other quest iqi]s:entered somewhat 1 nto the contest^ but nof^ to such an.extent as to nVatèrially affect the result. N o tV o u ld it have been different if other candi dates selected or other leaders managed the campaign. N.b ad ministration ever went before the country with a cleaner record. . It was t*he policy, not'the personnel of 'the administration that bas been condemned. In this view the secretary is gratified that Cleveland will.likely be sustained by a party majority in both branches of congress, so a new policy m a j r have a fair trial. DEPEW, HAS HIS SAY. i N e W^X ork , Nov..'9.—(Jhauncev M. Dèpéw naid to-day: ' ‘Ti Cleve* land is elected I hope' democracy wili haye. both ^branches of con gress. If he is elected, it simply /shpW8 , that the coun t ry has accept* ed the theory for tjie practice Give the democrats full swing; let hem have every opportunity to reduce their theory to practice.” TAt’BENKCK*S OPINION. S t . L o u i s . N o v . 30.--Chairman Taubeneck, of the national cam paign committed of the. .people* .party, asked, regarding- the elec tion, said the result produced wa ibo.ve by all til©/spirit of unre-t discontent, - .and dissatisfactioi among thé people of. the nation ;0Id-paijy ^ties\ -wére loosened i .not.: broken/ It has taken tiff tr a tax and j .r. the-fdfeign manufacturer does no/ paytit; and now-ii will take them ¡years to learn that tariff for reVe nùe wîll not rémôve the burdeip -of which they complain. The p eo/ ^ple/simply jumped. from one' fire/ dntb / another. The people’s party/ wiJLnbt under any consideration' -give' iip the fight on the lines map ppd-put but will immediately ^re' -organize and prepare -for the next\ .contest: .;/■ / / -^ verdict.>against the. policy and theory of protection. The trans* 'iclioii in the na(iduki democratic /onv.ent.ion -on that - point left nothing to do nut construction. I'he Response which- Mr. Cleve land gave the platform was con tùsi. ve aml cheerelth.e hearts’ of honeststariff - .reformers, all over. il.e landi : The ; answers of the masses are spontaneous and over whelming. , It puts doubting dem ocrats to1 shame for Iowa’s coward- ice, - It animates and reassures up right democrats ihl the'courage of their convictions. It is an an nouncement to America and the ..world that* the government of the United States has at last stepped out of the paths of bondage and protectionism.and upon the broad opefi highway of free trade with all rranlcind.” ass TH E FIK E F L Y S LIGHT. I t la o f F J io * -p h d rescen t O r i g i n - a n d S e r v e s A lau y P u r p o s e « . /American people long years discpvér.tíiát'tariff is a tax « .. *A!S> , r- - » -, , WH A T.: W-A-XTERS ON SAYSOF I T , - ?/ • -poolsv iiaÿ |? ^ ^ N o v W a t - fterson-said ij^^édje'âdbig-.ediloria] ^¡hjs/Snoruing/^ ‘‘The_;tVc»te: Tues \ oníl’ (toÁÍaíxmltf S' A young reader wants to know what caui-es the light, emitted by the firefly. We believe it has never-.been definitely settled” to wh aiffhe-ligiit ,is d^u.e. bjaLtiie geiixj eral opinion is that it has a phoa/ phoreiceut origin. There. are a- greats many animals and fishes; thathave the power of giving off light, and naturalists all agree, we believe, that naiure-has provided it as a means of securing food. The little fireflies that we have here are almost insignificant com pared with those that are found in t’entral and »South America and he West Indies. The lightning spring beetle which inhabits those countries is more than an. inch long and it's light is so bright that ¡»dies use it as an ornament. The eelles are caught by. holding up •u rning coals.ou the end of a stick, rhis attracts.the insects. The ladies who buy them put . henf in little wire or g^uze cages ind keep them until they desire ¿--/decorate their dresses with ;hem. Water has to be poured i ' b n them quite often to. keep them alive, and they are regularly fed ibn bits of sugar cane.- v -The natives of those countries «a\. - • a ; * . rUS’e tlie bdetle, as we use candles and gas, to, light. their houses.- Two. or three of'them together . will emit' enough light/ to read by ‘ very^comfoiTably.—Philahelphia Times. * BENCH LAND IRRIGATION. Wo» k Now in Progress W hich W ill Convey W ater to, ¡a /L a r g e Area: • Work haâ been actively begun on the dam on Sun rivèr at Priest’s crossing twelve miles west of - Great Falls. The plans for'this pròjeçt were proposed . so nie two / years ago/ but were abandoned, for some reason. Lately , the value of the »lands under irrigation ha» become so apparent that hesitancy no longer exists in the minds of men possessing ample means to complete the work and it will be pushedTorward rapidly. A crejpr*’ of men is now at work and a feyr. months will suffice to1 make the project a success. - All that portion óf- Sun river \ above Priest’s crossing is under water and its fertility has been shown by the large crops'- raised in successive years. The plan now about to be perfected consist» - in the construction of a dam which will furnish power to operate rot ary pumps similar to those in ;ysë at the copper smelter in this bity : whereby water is raised to supjplyr. ;f liffcbncen tra tor.: The pumps-will-- . have a capacity sufficient to fill 36; or 40 inch pipes running north’ and south from the dam to • reser voirs, from which the water will be conveyed on the lands to be ir rigated by means of ditché». These lands, in places, now pro duced good crops, but in an ex* I remely dry spason the yield i» not certain. The water to be con veyed thereto renders it possible to get a large yield - each season. Some 13,000 or 14,000 acres—in fact all the available agricultural area bei ween Priest’s crossing and the mouth of the Sun . river will, be covered by the water from the - reservoirs.. The vhlue of this work cannot/, be fully appreciated until* t h y / yield of the>thousands o f acre» '-il.:, will transform into' productive farms is harvested. The./bench/ lands west of thè .city will be cou- | verted into, as fertile farms as any in' the- state. .The, promoters of thi§ great.Vwork àre entitled to credit for iheir enterprise/ Agri- - culture-is destined at a near day to bë a very important industry in northern Montana, and the pro ducts o f , the husbandman’s toil will find ready market/in. Great-/ Fall8.-^Great.Fall Tribune. 1 THE ..MOJNTÀNTAN. V \ * J» /TERMS' OF. SUBSCRIPTIÒN. '=’:' BY MAlff-PÒBTAfìE^VRE P A ID.. ’ ( me'co'p.v,'one year’(Iu A¿Vnnce) . ............. $ 300 . .«!x;M»>n• I ib V. ï î :.;t -, -!*- - ' * ....... .’ ....... 150 . >TiiY» e vMonlhsi . r , . ............ 10 <>. áinsle Coplea;., ” *r” How queer it~ uiu8t feel to bo . - —4. *, -- a s % the fourth of fifth town in a cap i f f ; tal race, after claiming the earth /. and the fullness' 1l i e r e o f ! — * pendent. . ' s . 4 k**V“'V* * . j ■»'£ i