Newspaper Page Text
THE HEW HOTTE EAST.
«■Irk lllUF. Vam Kntca an« a Pieman' Trip. Hundreds of * MonUtiians who have not been to the "States" for years, are looking forward with pleasure to a trip sometime during the present spring. The cause of this general leave-taking is due largely to our long season of prosperity, but vastly more to the fact that we now have, practically, a through rail route from Montana to the cities of both the Atlantic and Pacific slopes. The Utah and Northern Railway is at last so near that the former dreaded stage ride has dwindled to one that in comparison is a mere g istiiue. Passengers can leave Butte, Helena, eer Lodge or Virginia City on Monday morning, take breakfast at Ogden about Wednesday, and dine at Chicago, St. Louis or San Francisco Saturday ; and by the first of June, they can shorten this time about one day. The rails are now so near Red Rock that we may fairly consider that the point at which the bulk of the east bound travel will change from the Concord coach to the luxurious Ilarton reclining chair cars of the Utah and Northern, Red Rock is only 160 miles south of Helena, 135 miles south of Deer Lodge, 120 miles south of Butte, 108 miles from Virginia City, and 80 miles from Salisbury. Taking the average of these dis tances as a basis we find that the railroad at Red Rock has a large advantage over the river at Benton. Stages and trains run dally and connections are close ami sure through to all points in the United States. The delays and uncertainties of navigation are unknown on the southern route. Considering the luxury, safety and speed assured the rates to Omaha from our prominent cities (8100 1st class, $75 2d class and $45 emigrants) are really very reasonable. Through tickets are also on sale at the different offices of Gilmer, Salisbury & Co. to all important cities of the union at proportionately low rates. Emigrants and second class passengers have first class accommodations on stages, a marked im provement over last years custom of putting them through on mail-wagons. Indeed there is much pleasute in store for the average Montauian who is about, to make bis long anticipated trip east by rail, and to out readers in the east who contemplate a journey to Montana we can commend the above show ing just as heartily. lilvlt'etoa Young Man And then, my son, don't be in too great a hurry to accept "advanced opinions." It is the ,-the tiling" to be " advanced " in tiiis progressive day atnl generation, but there is a heap of shallowness in it. Did you never notice, my son, that the man who tells you he cannot believe the Bible is usually able to believe almost anything else You will find men. my son, who turn with horror and utter disbelief trom the Bible, and joyfully embrace the teachings of Buddha. It is quite the tiling just now, son, for a civilized enlighten ed man, brought up in a Chritain country and an sge of wisdom, to be a Buddhist. And if you ask six men wlio Buddha was, one of them will tell you lie was an Egyptian sooth sayer, who lived 200 years before Moses. Another will tell you that lie bought letters Iront Phœnica and introduced them in Greece ; a third will tell you that she was a beautiful woman of farther India, bound by her vows to perpetual chastity ; a fourth will, with little hesitation, say that he was a Brah ma of the ninth degree, ami a holy disciple of Confucius ; and of the other two, one will frankly admit that he doesn't know, and the other will say, with some indecision, that he was either a dervish ot the Nile (whatever that is), or a fe lo do se, he can't lie positive which. Before vou propose to know more than anybody and everbody else, iny son, be very certain that you are at least abreast of two-thirds of your fellow men. 1 don't want to suppress any inclination you may have to ward genuine, free thought, and careful, hon est investigation, niv son. I only want you to avoid the great fault of atheism in this day | and generation ; L don't want to see you try f to bund a six-story house on a one-story ! foundation. Before you criticise, condetn und finally revise the work of creation, my j son, be pretty confident that you know some- i tiling about it as it is, ami don't, as a mail] who is older in years and experience than yourself, let me implore you, don't turn this | world upside down ami sit down on it, and ! Hatten it entirely out, until you have male or | secured another one for the rest of us to live j in while you demolish the old one. If ever you should develop into an advanced "atheist" i ray son, just do ü at much for the rest of ns. ] —Burlington llutckei/e. A Test us lo Sinnking. Physiologist ate familiar with abundant examples in which articles of food, eminently nutritious to the generality of human beings, act as poisons upon some exceptional orgautsms. There are many persons who can not eat fat, others who cannot eat butter, or eggs, or mutton, veal, or peculiar sorts of game, without the most distressing effects. The iate Dr. Prout knew a person on whom mutton acted as poison. "He could not eat it, in any form. This peculiarity was sup posed to be owing to caprice, ami the mutton was repeatedly disguised and given to him unknown, but uniformly with the same re sult of producing violent vomiting." Tissot says he could never swallow sugar without vomiting. Halm found that seven or eight strawberries was sufficient to send 'him into convulsions. In presence of such examples, how can we help concluding that tobacco also must to some organisms be ot quite peculiar danger. If the excretory action be not rapid, we know that tobacco will be poison to all men, and inasmuch as there are varying degrees of excretory vigor i n different organ isms, it is clear that the effect of tobacco will lie strictly dependent on this varying suscepti bility. It is in every man's power to answer very decidedly for himself the important question whether tobacco is injurious to him. Does be suspect any evil influence ? Let him abstain, and closely watch the result. If, with no other change in his way of life, he can detect the disappearance of any marked symptom, which reappears whenever he re sumes his cigar, Uten he may be sure that lie is wrong to smoke, or that he smokes too much. Australian Divorcs. Divorces ate managed very simply in Aus tralia. In a recent newspaper published there, a woman gives her husband notice that if she does not hear from him in three rao»"),, from date, she Intends to take another liege. She warns him not to he dilatory in replying, because she is very punctual, and even a few hours may be too late. This mode of notify ing absent husbands of new connubial intent on the part of their wives is not uncommon, and, in many cases, it lias brought the truant home. Of course, women who insert such advertisements must believe that their lieges are still fond of them. Otherwise the adver tisement would have the effect lo keep the men away until the date named had expired, There are many husbands, we fear, wlio would be delighted to sec such an advertise raent ; and there are quite as many,wives, no doubt, who would be equally delighted to make it, and to find that it« condition* were disregarded. Compared with the Australian method, the divorce laws of some of our West- j eru Sûtes are to the last degree virtuous. »■lut Mlljr BvElBaia«. A late issue of the Philadelphia Times con tains the following encouraging but at the same time temperate and truthful view of the present status and future prospects of the mining industry :— In the opiniou of some experts the produc tion of precious metals in the United States is but just beginning. In the last ten years we have advanced from $17,320,000 in silver aud $33,750 in gold to $45,846,109 in silver and $44 880,223 in gold, but is said that the next census (ten years) will more than quad ruple this production. During the first seven years from 1870 to 1877 the production of gold exceed that of silver In our country, but since then the production of silver has ex ceeded that of gold $5,562,595. This was caused in part by the discovery of the great silver mines at Leadville, Colorado, and in part by the decrease of the gold production of the Comstock iode in Nevada. It is a fact not generally known that in the production of the Comstock lode 41 20-100 is gold. The decrease of yield in Comstock was $12,464, 481 in silves and gold during 1878-1879, while the increase of silver production in Colorado was $8,000,000. The exact production of gold and silver during the last. Census, as near as can be ascertained, was as follows : Year. 1X70............. Silver. Gold. 833.750,000 34,398,000 38.177,35)5 39,206.558 38,466 488 39,958,194 1X72............. 1873 ............ 1874 ............. 1875 ......... ........... 31,035,239 1S77* .......... 45,846,109 44'.880/223 1*78........... ........... 37,248,137 37.576,030 1871» ....... ........... 37,032,8.77 31,470.262 | f ! j i | ! | j i ] In this country $4,000,000 is annually con sumed in making jewelry and for the arts. Last year about $74,700,000 in gold was im ported to America, aud this added to the home production gives an increase of $106, 170,262. If we add still further the $37, 032,857 in silver produced, we have $143,202, 110 of a monetary increase to our national wealth. Large as this increase may appear, it is as nothing when compared with our future possibilities. The sudden influx of Eastern capital to the trans-Missouri country will meet a want long felt and cause the great mineral wealth of the West to be rapidly de veloped. The rich deposits of gold and silver there hidden in the earth will now be brought forth, converted into money and made lo ad minister to the wants and conveniences of mankind. America will astonish the world in the next ten years and perhaps shake the vaine of precious metals by her enormous production of them. General Brisbin, of the United States Army, says: "I have lived ten years m the West, and I sincerely believe 1890 will not pass without giving us an annual production of $400,000,000 of gold ami silver in thest* United States." Learning to Write. We believe that the whole of this method is a mistake, that there is no single system ol' mécanique for writing, and that a child be longing to the educated classes would be taught much better and more easily if, after being once enabled to make and recognize written letters, it were let alone, and praised or chidden not for its method, but for the re sult. Let the boy hold his pen as he likes, and make his strokes as he likes, and write at what pace he likes—hurry, of course, being discouraged—but insist strenuously and per sistently that his copy shall be legible, shall be clean, and shall approach the good copy set betöre him, namely, a well written letter, not a rubbishly text on a single line, written as nobody but a writing master ever did or ever will write till the world's end. He will make a muddle at first, but he will soon make a passable imitation of his copy, and ultimate ly develop a cliaracterestic and strong band, which may be good or bad, but will not be meaningless, undecided or illegible. This baud will alter, of course, very greatly as lie grows older. It may alter at eleven, because at that age the nin e of the eye is fixed and short sight betrays itself; and it may alter at seventeen, because then the system of taking notes at lecture, which ruins most hands, will have cramped and temporarily spoiled the writing; but the character will form itselt again and w ill never be deficient in cleanness or decision. The idea t hat it is» to lie clear will have stamped itself, aud confidence will not have been destroyed by worrying little rules about attitude, and angle and slope, which the very irritation ot the pupils ought to con vince the teachers ate, from some personal peculiarity, inapplicable. The lad will w rite, as lie does anything else lie cares to do, as well as he ear ml with a certain efficiency and speed. Almost every letter lie gets will give him some assistance, and the master's re monstrance on his illegibility will be attended to, like any other caution given in the curric ulum.— Popular Science Monthly. A Xojtf Thanks. An Irish beggar-woman, having received the loan of a shilling, expressed iter thanks [ by saying : " May yon Jive till I return it to you." We liltnk, however, that the thanks of the negro of whom this story is told in Lite New York World were better: Some time ago, one of Arkansas' most widely-known statesmen, who is now dead, was passing along a street in Little Rock, j when an old colored man, who IkuI once be- \ longed to him, approached, took off his hat, ; and passed a hand over his white wool, as he j asked : " Marster. gin de ole man 50 cents." " Dan, von are a robber !" " How ?" asked the astonished darkey, | opening his eyes, around which rough-shod age had walked. " Didn't you see me put my hand into my pocket. ?" " Yas, sah." " Well, you oid rascal; you rob me of the pleasure of giving you money without being asked." The old man received $1. Bowing almost lo the ground, while tears came from his eyes, lie replied : " Marster. wid sielt a heart as you liab ( and will Abraham and Isaac, and de Lord on your side, I don't see what can keep you out of lieaben." Hobbles. j The hobbies of many men are utterly at variance with their general characteristics. A wealthy banker recently died who was considered a hard-hearted man of business, a mere money getter. Yet, after his death, a collection of toys was sold foY one hundred thousand dollars, w hich he had been accumu lating for twenty years. Scarcely any valuable scientific or mechanical toy had been made in Korone of whicn lie had not a specimen, but tins assortment included also the most trivial of children's playthings. Another, a citizen of Philadelphia, one of the foremost jurists of his day, had a fancy tor collecting fairy tales. His shelves contained thousands of these volumes in every language. Manias for china, old brasses ami rare editions are so common among scholarly men that the incongruity of the pursuit does not stiike us. Many a hard ened criminal has been noted fer a love of pets, while some genial people delight in graveyards. A hobby is one of the things still unaccounted for. JAS. MATHEWS, WHOLESALE è RETAIL — Dealer in WINES, LIQUORS, -AND-- CIGARS, -IMPORTED BRANDIES, Ales and Porter, CALIFOBNIA .WINES AND CIDER, All kinds of BAR STORES Constantly on hand. THE MONARCH Tills house nas aiso one of the finest Billiaid Parlors in Montana, supplied with the cele brated Monarch Billiard and Fool Tables. The choicest brands of LIQUOR& AND C1GA1ÏS Always, jto be bad at the bar. BUTTE MONTANA. S. MARCIISSEAU, Butte City. YALITON, Deer Lodge. MARCHESSEAU VALITON, î AT THE STONE HOUSE ! Butte City, Montana Wholesale and Retail C3-K/0 O IE IR, S, And Dealers in Hardware, Queer, SjW a fe, h IQ UORS, TOD ACC O S, A-1STX3 Notions, Notions, Notions, Notions, Notioaft. 1ST OT JOINTS. Notions, Notions. Notions. Notions. Notions. Great Inducements to o ASH BtJYEBö. or GIVE US A CALL. _£0 MARCHEUSE A V A VALITON. Lee We Foster & Co., .—WHOLESALE AND RETAIL [ j \ ; j | GROCERS. DEALER« IN Wines, Liquors, ST. LOUIS & MILWAUKEE BEER, Tobacco and Cigars, Produce and Provision Merchants, AGENTS KUlt HAZARD POWDER COMPANY Blnsting aud Sporting* Powder, Giant Powder, Cans and Fuse, MAIN', NEAR PARK ST.. BUTTE, MONTANA. •7" Having recently completed our Fire-Proof Store and Warehouse, and having moved into it, we take pleasure to announce to our Friends and ru tomers. and tne Public in general, that we can Now Öfter them the Largest and Most Complete Stock of Goods in this city, at Prices which Defy Competition. •7" Cash Customers will consult their OMfn in terest by giving us a call before purchasing elsewhere. PHILIPSBURQ AND BUTTE STAGE LINE, TAYLOR CO., Proprietors. Leave Butt» every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 0 a. m. Leave Pbilipsburg every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at u a. m. Leave New Chaeigo at « a. m. daily and arrive at Phillpsburg at 12 m. Leave Phillpsburg at 1 p. m. and arrive at New Chicago at 6 p. m. On and after Monday, May 3d, stages will leave Each Point Daily. BUTTE OFFICE. - - Vail ton's Klabl* PHILLIPSBCRG OFFICE. - City Stahl« NEW CHICAGO OFFICE. Fiatherman's St«;a R. V. JONES, Cincinnati , O. WM. T. DUNN» Chicago t 111. DUNN & JONES, House and Sign PAINTERS GRAINING, MARBLING , GILDING. Papal-Hanging, Decorating, and Kalsomlning. LANDSCAPE AND SCENIC PAINTING, FRESCOING, AC., AC. Granite St., - West of Main. mar29-dvlw-w3m HEW FURNITURE ROOMS West Broadway, near the Sohool House» BUTTE CITY, - - MONTANA. 1 have just received a large supply of A NO. 1 FURNITURE, which I will sell Cheaper than the Cheapest. PARLOR »CITS, Chamber and Bedroom Sets, Marble and Walnut Top. WOOD and Cane Seat Chairs of all kinds. BEDSTEADS, Bureaus. Tables, Bed Lounges, Sofas, Dressing Cases, What-Nots and Brackets. MIRRORS. Picture Frames, Clock Shelves, Mouldings, Brackets, and Hat Racks. CHILDREN'S CARRIAGES, Wagons and Sleighs. WALNUT COFFINS constantly on hand, and trimmed to order. Trimmings of all kinds constantly in stock. OLD FURNITURE Neatly Repaired. ALSO, a Large Supply of PANEL DOORS AND GLAZED SASH of All Sizes •7* 1 invite all to come and see for tuemselves before purchasing elsewhere. B.PETIT. CENTENNIAL HOUSE, Butte City, Montana, G-. W. BEAL, Pro'r. Mulville & G-iard, BLACKSMIT JdCS 3 Horseshoeing a : Specialty. Diseases of Horses' Feet Carefully and Scientifically Treated. Work in any department of BlacksmiUiing promptly and neatly executed. — Shop ox E as It U TTE. tijan-wtf BltÔAD WAV----- MONTANA. FARMER'S CORRAL AND - PEED STABLE, Lower Main Street, Butte. LARGE AND COMFORTABLE STABLE A TTEN TJ VE HOSTLERS. THE BEST CARE TAKEN OF STOCK. The Best of Valley Hay and Pressed Hay Constantly on Iiaml. LARGE CORRAL. ENCLOSED PLANK FENCE. Comfortable House, with Cooking Slow* etc., for TeaniNtcrM. In the new premises the subscriber is able to accommodate the traveling public in the very best style. He accordingly solicits a lair share of patronage. VET Satisfaction guaranteed. I. W. STONER» Butte D 3. 1X78. A-Jr.i J. G- ü-IÜSTQ-EiEt, UP HOLSTE 11 Y ....AND.... FURNITURE, (East end of Park .Street Bridge.) BUTTE. : MONTANA. L ARGE assortment of Parlor and Bedroom Nuits, of the latest and most recherche styles. SOFAS t LOUNGES. CHAIRS , CEN TRE TABLES , Ac. FEATHERS in BULK , IIA Tit , MOSS, WOOL . EXCELSIOR SPRING ami WIRE WO UE MA T TRESSES. UPHOLSTER Y JOBBING PROMPTL }' A T TENDED TO. 37*States Hash and Doors, the best in the market, at Low Prices. dee,6-d 1880 188 B, F. WHITE. Forwarding & Comis'n Merchant* TERMINUS UTAH AND NORTHERN RAILROAD, WILL RECEIVE, STORE, ADVANCE ON & Forward - Freights To All Points in Montana. Personal and Prompt Attention Given to All Business intrusted to my care. Special attention given to the Handling, Sam pling and Selling of Ores and Bullion. Consignments Respectfully Solicited, and no pains will be spared to Insure satisfaction. MARK ALL SHIPMENTS SCARE B. F. W.S TERMINUS U. * N. lfy Rates as low as can be given by any respousi hie house. For any further information, apply to Lee Mantle, Butte. lW-tf NEW GROCERY STORE Park Street, near the corner of Main, BUTTE, - • MONTANA. The undersigned having opened his new Store invites the special attention of the public to the large stock ol FineG-roceries dll fresh, lust received from the East, and pur chased with special reference to supplying the demands of a first class Ketall Trade. Fine Tobacco and Segars !, Canned Goods, California Fruits and Vegetables, arge stock, fresh from headquarters, fine stock WIITES AND LIQUORS at Wholesale. In fact, a full line of goods for a First Class Grocery Store. All of which he warrants to be of the best quality, and öfters at bottom prices. Before purchasing elsewhere call und examine the New Goods and New Prices. J. Ü. THOMAS. utte. Nov. 12. 1878. LAVELL BROS, LUMBER! Dealers in all Kinds of BUILDING Seasoned Finishing Lumber, LATH AND SHINGLES, Bill Stuff for Mining Purposes VJ-A SPECIALTY ._£□ A FULL LINE OF . Doors, Sash and Mouldings PLANING, MATCHING, JIG SAWING AND TURNING, TO ORDER, By thoroughly experienced and competent workmen. Yard and Office Kant Park iStreet , near the Planing Mill , BUTTE CITY . MONTANA THE OVERLAND HOTEL. HELENA, MONTANA, WM. MCLEAN, Proprietor. This house is now open tor the accommodation of the public. It is refitted in first-class style and will be kept second to none in the Territory. The bar will be furnished with the best liquors and cigars. Board by the day, - - »10# Board by the week. - - - - 5 00 Board and lodging by the Meek. - 7 00 First-class beis, 50 cents per night. Second-class beds, 25 cents per night.* The Overland is opposite the principal stage offices, on Lower Mian street Give me a call. A Labor Register, in which part ies seeking employment or help can register their names without charge, is kept at this house and is al ways open to public Inspection. fp.B0ND &Cn '^PRODUCE StFRUITSi ^SHIPPING & COMMISSION ( Pfr Ogden , Utah FOEj SALE! SIXTY-HORSE-POWER I j ENGINE WITH TWO BOILERS I have for sale A NEW ENGINE of Sixty i Horse Power, with Two Boilers. The Engine and Boilers are entirely new and complete, and J are adapted for any purpose. For further particulars address WM. ROE, Banker. Demnach ■, Deat'erhead Co., A I. T. April.!, j «so__wtf DO NOT FAIL to send for our NEW PRICE LIST. More comple use. with over 1000 Illustrations. Send nine cents for it. (Stamps will do.) We sell all goods at wholesale prices in quantities to suit the pur chaser. The only institution in America ____ make this their special business. Address, MONTGOMERY WARD & CO., 337 & 339 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ills. Notice to Creditors Not!«' is hereby given by the tmdersiguad, ndminlstrutix of the estate of Thomas M. : Barrett, deceased, to ihe creditors against the of, and Jill persons having claims said de ceased, to exhibit litem with the necessary ! vouchers, within four mouths after the first publication of this notice, to the said ad mlnlstratrix, at her residence on Beaver Head, j at Beaver Hetnl Cailon, Beaver Head county, 1 Montana Territory. M ARY BAKRKTT. : Administrai lx of Lite estate ol Thomas M. Bar rett. deceased. (ap27w8t Dated Bannack City, M. T., April 22d, Iss« PATENTS und ho\7 to obtain them. Pamphlet freo, upon receipt of Gtamp for post age. Address— GILMORE, SMITH & CO. Solicitor» oj Patent », Near Patent Ojjtce, Washington, D. le ! FOR SALE! An Engine and Boiler —OF— FORTY HORSE TO IYER A DOUGLAS CRUSHER, AND A NEW GRIST MILL. T HAVE FOR SALE AN ENGINE of forty horse power, in good condition, with tubn Jar boiler, smoke-fttack. and everything com plete. Also, a new DomkIhm Uriawlier of fifteen Inch law capacity. Also the machinery of a new OrlMt Mill iliat 1ms never been used. For terms and further particulars address JOHN CARHARTT, BANNACK, BEAVERHEAD 00., M. T. gTap-wtf J. SULLIVAN,] The undersigned In now located on Tin next door west of Bonner A Go's, when] prepare,! to adjust, clean and repair wa any kind and to warrant his work upon ft Jewelry of every description maiiufin, order, or repaired. Spectacles of all k hand. J. T. SUT. I,I R L. NEWEI MECHANICAL Engineer and Millwrighil Will Superinted the Construction! Mills, hoisting woif Or of works of any kind In which o chinery Is employed. Will furnish drawings and estimate,, Hoisting Works, Ac., or of muchled of any description. I am now prepared to furnish I Wooden Amal Pans and gamatii Settler! In any number that may be required, dence touching the superiority ol u, Amalgamators over all others in use I refer to the following gentlemen who have them in operation, viz. : A. J. DAVIS. ) Prof. W. KGBKRT SMITH, S BltteI SURPRENANT & MA ROE A U, \ PHIL. SHENON, l JUDGE MEADE, \ 0ANNAC 1 CAUTION : My Wooden Amalgamating Pan and I are covered by Letters Patent, ami all| using or manuiacturing the same or a thereof without purchasing from the i the right to do so will be deemed infrinj| prosecuted as such. For terms apply to E. L. Newei.i. in and proprietor, Butte, or to A. M. Hoi Bro., the authorized agents at Helci Residence: West Broadway, next door (I Hotel, shop on East Park street, near tbl ing mill. Butte, m. t.. August 15. t*78. C. 1876 CENTENNIAL BREW! SCHMIDT & GAMER, PROP'I Brewery—N ear Col. and Montana Con Smelter. Depot a nd Saloon— Opposite Ccntennil Main Street, Butte. H AYING doubled the capacity cr.\ and acquired the most moda I provenwnts lor the niaiiufaettire und trd j of Lager Beer, we are now prepared tot the people of Montana, and Butte in parr A SUPERIOR QUALITYj LAGER BEER, In Kegs or Bottle We call the attention of consumers! BOTTLED BEER, Which, having been treated the samel celebrated Milwaukee and St Loi beer, Is fully ** EQU LTOEITHI In fact our beer is preferred by a great] PRIVE: 93.00 per Dozen, including Ih>Ii 14 3.50 " " excluding bn!till TRY IT. New Procel FLOUR! ! H aving now fully established a b'sdl« for our flour in all the principal ■ of Montana, we are prepared to furnish «I our dealers at Butte, families and nil fill'» desire u tine quality of Flour. Our ft RHAMIN. to-wlt: MADISON MILLS EX^ In 50 lbs. sacks, THOMAS' WHITE Rf In 50 lbs. sacks, ! We guarantee to be the FINEST BHAJ Flour manufactured in the Territory, compare favorably with the fine brand* 1 Process Flour of Minnesota Our BELLE OF MONTAI will be kept constantly in the nmricet. united better than other mills make, and^ uniform in grade. Geo. E. 4L.A.TH0MJ I »liulisoii au, I Empire Mills. UAI.l.A I IN. JlüMi COSMOPOLITE HiOTEIXj. Nos. 37 and 39 MAIN STREET Helena, Montana, SCHWAB A ZIMMERMI PROPRIETORS.