Newspaper Page Text
The Neihart Herald.
PUBLISHED earli SATURDAY BY THE HERALD PUB. CO. E. K. ABBOTT, Secretary and Manager. Notices for the Hekai.d must not later than 4 p. m. Friday. COUNTY CLERK'S REPORT. The report of receipts and expen ditures for Meagher county for the year ending March 1,1893, has been submitted to the County Commission ers and made public property, over the signature of C. W. Hill, county clerk and recorder. A summary of its contents is given below: of es of 1HW3,. 1893.. .*£«.514 07 . t'- H). I>78 93 . *24.435 14 ..$13.413 $37,«7 36 This table indicates a healthy con dition of the county treasury, and displays the fruits of all the "reduc ing" and "disallowing" of bills that has characterized the work of our board of commissioners for the past year, and that has produced the indi vidual howl in so many particular cases. Tax-payers who then found fault with the commissioners may now see how much better off they are on account of the so-called penurious policy of the' commissioners. There is always a class of public servants who would be public leeches if frugal methods anil prudent manage ment were not practiced to a heroic degree by the custodians of our pub lie funds. But it must be considered that t prime cause of this improvement lies in the increased valuation of proper ty, notably in the town ®f Neihart Real estate here doubled in value in the years 'Ü1 and '2. Thus the same tax levy results in a vast increase of the public fund. Strange as it may seem, the other parts of the county are still combined to drive Neihart out of the county, while it is well known that she furnishes them the largest part of their public revenue: The principal receipts are enumer ated as follows: täte and personal prop <*rty. Penalties collected,, Special poor tax— Licenses From sale of bonds The leadinj, ed as follows: Ain't paid state treasurer. County warrants '• bonds ( Kontingent warrants Ko ad Poor 79.73ft üOf> 3ft l,0fi0 13.313 117.731 38 disbursements ar stat *17.0H0 3ft lO.iert 57 43,000 40.301 .3* 44.037 71 5.ftl3 40 3.373 0T» id fund paid Wli. Sill. Spr.. • 4 Neihart <wi i>w " Castle 740 03 Gen'l School Fund IW.ttHrt 35 Interest on bond.« V,4rtl 75 Special tax paid cities 5.W5 Ol school districts 4,11130 Supplementary to the report the liabilities of the county are placed at «201,101.00, of which the principal items are appended. To 7 per cent bonds $ 50.000 called -tented varrants.. 1 IHIW The cash on hand is reported as 888,018.0(5. The net debt of the county is *105,173.90. The fund reported in the different school dis tricts shows Neihart to lead, with *2,342.40 on hand. The rate of tax ation is 15 J mills. The assessed valuation of property is *5,(507,940. Delinquent taxes for 18 ( J2, *2,787. 11. SAME'11 ERE. There are a class of people in town the size of this, whose only object of existence seems to be to try to destroy somebody's character. If they yet a little disliking to anybody they turn their hell-Hrc« I tongues loose to try to destroy them, and if they cannot tell the truth they hint and cast slurs until the scandal mongers of their gang get hold of it and in a week or two they have the character of the person they are after smercd with mud. If they are cornered in the devilish work they get out of it by saying "somebody told me so." If there will be one placed in Hell hotter than another it will be for these charac ter destroyers. Many an innocent party lias been led into crime hy having hi character destroyed by these people, and in desperation let crime run its course It would lie a Godsend if lighting would strike and destroy thsee industrious des troyers of life and happiness.—Meagher County News. It is just as bad here, but of course we prefer to say nothing about it where the outsider may get to hear it. Every country editor is acquaint ed with the fellow who takes papers as long as he can get them on credit, and then attempts to pay for them by writing on a postal card, "stop my paper." His meanness would make Judas Iscariot ashamed to be in his company. Evidence of prosperity in any community is apparent in the prosperity of the newspapers published for benefit of the community. Generous patronage of the newspapers not only indicates a healthy condition of local trade, but it also serves to strengthen and energize the public spirit, without which the stimulus of business be comes apathetic and eventually dormant.—Newspaper Man. The Marysville Mountaineer, one of our welcome exchanges, publish es some scathing things upon the camp of croakers in its locality. The editor of that paper knows nothing of the croaker. We have him in bunches of two to a dozen and can supply the ordinary grade at an ex ceedingly low price. The Hkrai.d has persistently labored, not to rid the town of them, but to teach them the errors of their ways, but as a last resort we will even g'ive them gratis to the town that will remove them. When our post office changes hands it is to be hoped the new in cumbent will so increase the number of boxes that nobody will be ex cused from owning one on the score of their limited number. Persons now who have trouble in receiving their mail are in a certain measure excused for kicking, because it is impossible for everybody to rent a box. \Ye should judge from the size and number of the kick that the ratio of facilities should be increased in about the ratio of three to one. School is now progressing upon the Spring term with an average at tendance. All parents who have children expecting to enter the pri mary grade should send them along at their earliest convenience. And for the best means to interest boys of a knowing age to stay in school, we can think of nothing so good as the frequent application of a good live strap. Our town is not without the aforesaid allliction. Tun ex-official of this county re ported to have "gone wrong," as it were, is said to be , the same being a democrat and a mem ber of the "ring" they talk so much ibout. It is bad for the sake of his bondsmen but will serve as a lesson to small boys and to such qualified electors as vote for a man simply on his shape. His shortage is placed at *2,500. W hy a man who has nothing, anil practically no interests to pro tect, wants to rule in politics is ystery we have never been able to solve. It reminds us of the ambi tious frog who thought if he but on ly had a tail, the graceful contour of his corporalities would be complete Livixoston is the plaoe, Hymen the chief actor, and the Enterprise the present referee. The last issue of this breezy and popular paper gives the account of seven marriag es in that vicinity, without mention those which are about to occur. A certain member of the gun club, unable to hit a Hying bird, practiced all last week on Judge Bennett's house and this week has been trying to hit an oil tank at 30 paces. Great results have come of tireless perseverance. The Barnaby will case has been settled, and judging from the time required in its settlement one would surmise that little is left for the heirs. The Press (iang of Montana will meet in Anaconda, May 17, and af ter the regular session will probably visit the World's Fair en masse. The (piestion of a mill has prac ticallv been settled. Neihart real estate has already begun to move in consequence of the prospect. C.v il \ Et il E now has a rival in the way of a steel and armor plate man ufactory with a capital stock of *100,000,000. Bitte has been honored by the elevation of her post office to the first class. It is the only one in the state. The democrats have come off win tiers for the first time in the Living ston city election. Lee Mantle's case goes over the next session of Congress. Mr. loua. "She frowned on him and called him Mr., Because in fun he merely kr. And then in spite, The following night, This naughty Mr. kr. sr. Little clumps of whiskers, Little seeds of hay. Often make the statesman Of the present day. —Wellington Star. Little chunks of boodle, Little rolls of notes, Often reach that statesman Just before he votes. —Minneapolis Tribune. STATE NEWS. The Hutte & Hoston and Hoston & Montana mining companies have com pleted a deal by which the entire output of copper matte of the first named company, am ountingto 2,500, 000 pounds a month, will de treated at the B. & M. converter at Great Falls, and converted into pig copper. This will necessitate an extention of the converter, which will be enlarged to a capacity of 8,000,000 pounds per month. The new machinery will be ordered at once and it is expected that it. will be in position by .lune 1, when the Butte & Boston will com mence shipping inatte to the Catar act city. This change will not affect Butte, as the matte in now being shipped to Swansea, England, and distant points in this country for treatment. Great Falls being now a city of the first class, the salaries of the various officers have been established by the city council. Under the ordinance, as passed the mayor re ceives *2,000 per year, the city tresurer *1,200, city marshal *1,800, city engineer *2,100, police sergeant *1,200, chief of fire department *1, 2(X), and s>o on down the list. The total salaries of city officers, except ing the members of the police force and fire company, will amount to *19,280. The policemen and firemen are paid *90 each per month, which will run the amount of their combin ed salaries to at least *12,000 more, or a total expense for officials alone, of over *30,000. Miner: Geo. W. Latnson, agent for the Union Pacific company, re ceived word yesterday to the effect that E. Dehmer has sucided at the dock in Hodoken. Dehmer left this city on the 15th of last month with intention of going to Bremen. Be ing a pauper the county commission ers paid his fare to New York, and Agent reichel gave him an additional sum of money with which to get from New York to his destionation. After Dehmer shuffled off the dock the public administrator applied for letters of administration on the steamship ticket with a view to get ing back the money advanced there on. Anyone having information of the locality of the ranch, or the former postoffice address of Ranchman Dennis, who is reported to have been killed somewhere in Motana a little while since, is requested to commu nicate with Thos. Ii. Realey, Col umbia, Mo. Saturday last in the district court of Yellowstone county the jury in the case against Win. Abshire, charged with murder in killing the Crow Indian Encott, near Laurel last month, returned a verdict of not guilty. Defendant's plea was self defense. Riley the man arrested at Minn eapolis for the murder of Officer Swanson at Helena, was visited the jail by Officer Scharenbroich of Helena and declared not to be the man who committed the deed. Hermingile Yadnais, employed in the Glengary mine at Butte fell from the 100 to the 200-foot level in that mine Tuesday and was instantly killed. David G. Brown of Fort Benton has been nominated for collector of customs for the district of Montana While others wait and talk about what they ate going to do, the people of Big Timber are working. A few weeks ago plans were consummated for the building of a telephone line from this place to the Boulder Min ing camp, supplying with phone service the postoffices of McLeod Hicks and Independence. The wire has been shipped from the factory, in the east, and the work of putting up the poles will in a few days be com menced, it being the intention of the promoters of the enterprise to hav the line in operation by June 1. If possible, the line is not likely to stop at Independence but will be pushed on into Cooke City, that place being only twenty miles from Inde pendence.—Pioneer. According to an eastern exchangi the farewell sermon preached by western minister to a wild and wooly congregation was brief and to the point. He said: "I leave you brethren, for three reasons. First you do not love me; if you did you would pay me my salary. Second you don't love one another; if you did there would be more weddings and less fighting. Third, the lord does not love you; if He did there would be more funerals." Bison, Buffalo, Quail, Chinese Pheasant, protected until March, 1903. Moose, Elk, Otter and Beaver protected until March, 1899. Beaver can be kille«! to protect water rights, provided, it shall be unlawful to catch Beaver on land without consent owner. Close season for White-tail Deer, Mule Deer, 131ack-tail Deer, Mount ain Sheep, Rocky Mountain Goat and Antelope, between December 5, and August 15, unlawful to hunt, chase, hound or run with dogs at any season of the year. Close season for Marten and Fisher, April 1st to Octobor 1st of each year. Close season for Grouse, Prairie Chicken, Pheasant, Fool Hen, Sage Hen, Partridge or Snipe, November 15th to August 15th. Unlawful to kill same for speculative purposes or market or sale. Close season for Wild Geese, Wild Duck, Brant or Swan, January 1st to September 1st. Unlawful to kill Robin, Thrush, Meadow Lark, Flecker, Yellow Hammer, Oriole, Mocking Bird, Goldfinch, Snow Bird, Cedar Bird or any small bird known or singing birds at any time. Unlawful to destroy nests or carry away eggs of any bird or wild fowl mentioned above. GAME AND FISH LAWS, No Speckled or Mountain Trout or other small fish shall be taken caught (except from private ponds by owners) during the months of May and June. Fishing tackle to consist of rod or pole, line and hooks, only lawful means fish may be taken from any of the waters of the State. Unlawful to use poisonous drugs or substances, make any dams, use fish traps or grab hooks or similar means for catching fish, to catcl Speckled Trout or Mountain Trout for speculative purposes, market or sale, or to offer same for sale. Seine or Catch Net, mesh not less than one inch square may be used in Missouri River, below Great Falls and Yellowstone River, below Clark's Fork. Seines and nets allowed for taking fish to be transplanted into private ponds, fish pools, fountains and aquariums for breeding. Ditches and drains leading from natural streams shall be protected at junction with natural stream by a grate not over one-half inch mesh, to be placed at said junction September 1st, and removed March 1st, each year. Persons using ditch to see grate placed in position and kept proper repair. Using giant powder or explosive substances for catching or killing fish a felony. Fish way or fish ladders to be con structed at all dams. Above applies to Indians and half breeds when outside of Indian reser vation. The colored people of the town will give another of their enjoyable minstrels the 27th and 28th of this month in the Auditorium. Those who have any doubts about the waterworks being put in this summer by J. S. Miller, should allay their fears. Ile has accepted the franchise and will be here to start operations soon.— -W. S. News. We had a pleasant call this week from J. D. Kemble who has been spending the winter in Colorado. He says that if we think it is dull in Montana we just ought to go to Col orado and witness the state of things there.—Husbandman. Some of the newspapers are aston ished at a horse's pulling the plug out of the hunghole of a barrel for the purpose of slaking his thirst. It's extraordinary. Now, if the horse had pulled the barrel out of the hunghole and slaked his thirst with the plug, or if the barrel had pulled the bunghole out of the horse and slaked his thirst with the plug, or if the barrel had pulled the bunghole out of the plug and slaked his thirst with the horse, or if the plug had pulled the horse out of the barrel and slaked its thirst with the bung hole, or if the hunghole had pulled the thirst out of horse and staked the plug with the barrel, or if the barrel had pulled the horse out of the hunghole and plugged his thirst with the slake, it might be worth while to make a fuss about it.—Ex. COM) CK UT II' I CAT KS. Secretary Carlisle Directs Tlint \< Mori; lie Issued Cor the Present, Washington , April 18.—The contin ned export of gold from this country t< meet the Austrian demand has reducer tin free gold in the treasury to *i.b6 >, 000. In the belief that gold will con tinue to be exported for some time t. come, and in order to supply the de mand for gold and to replenish the do pleted stock in the New York snb-trcas nry, it is stated that the treasury de partment has been shipping gold fron the treasury to New York for the pasl week. The amount thus shipped, it i: thought, is not less than *10,000,000 and may be more. No Mora (.old Certificates. ] Secretary Carlisle has directed il. BuVtreasurevs throughout the Unite States to issue no more gold certificate at present. In doing so he aim pi;, obeyed the law, which reads: "That the secretary of the treasury i shall suspend the issue of gold certili cates whenever the amount of gol< coin and gold bullion in the treatmr; reserved for the redemption of Tin iter, States notes falls below *100,000 .000." In explaining his action on this sub ject. Secretary Carlisle said that wlii • the *100,000,000 gold reserve had no been reached he was so close, to it tint prudence dictated that no more gold cev tificates should be issued. THE TRADE BALANCE. It Is Still Strongly Against the United States. Washington , April 18.—The adverse turn of the balance of trade against tin United States continues to be shown b; the figures of the bureau of statistics. The total exports of breadstuifs for tin. last month were *13,866,000; for the cor responding month of 1892 they wen $25,072,000, a falling off for the month of *9,206,000. For the nine months end ing March 1, 1893, the exporta of bread stuffs were $143,032,000; for the corre sponding nine months in the previous fiscal year they were $233,159,000, a fall ing off in the nine months of $89,127,000. The decrease in the exportation of hog, beef and dairy products has been almost equally marked. For the month of March last the exports of these pro ducts were $8,231,000; for the corre sponding month of 1892, $11,533,000, « falling off of $3,292,000. For the nine months ending March 1, the exports ol these products were $27,300,000; for the corresponding nine months of the pre vious fiscal year, $33 ,983,000, a falling off of $0,983,000. CAUGHT IN THE ICE. Hundreds of Ducks and Geese Killed at. Ijake Traverse. Wheaton , Minn., April 18.—At Lake Traverse, a few miles west of this placo, hundreds of wild ducks and geese were discovered frozen into the thin layer of ice that formed during the night. Many were dead, but a large number were alive, held prisoners by the tips of their wings, unable to free themselves on ac count of being benumbed with the cold. Many were captured by farmers living adjacent to the lake. Abont twenty five or thirty Indians from the Sisseton reservation seem to have an ticipated something of the kind, and were at the lake early and captured nearly a wagon box full of the helpless water fowl. A 14-year-old boy from this village succeeded in capturing 150 ducks and half a dozen geese. During the storm a farmer driving along the shore of the lake killed a number with a whip, the birds huddled up in large numbers along the shore too exhausted by the cold to make any attempt to escape. DUI j I 'TH GREAT WESTERN. A h Old Road Renamed and Sup plied with Cash. Duluth , Minn., April 17. —At meeting held here the old Duluth, Red Lake Falls and Northern railroad was revived and directors elected, among whom are some of the heaviest local men. The road is to be called the, Duluth Great Western and will run to: the Mesaba along its whole length and into the wheat country. The Central' Trust company, of New York, acts as' trustee, and $25,000 a mile is arranged 1 for for the first 100 miles and $20,000 a mile thereafter. For terminals in this! city $500,000 is arranged for. These will be on Minnesota Point. Active' work begins in May. Proper to Royeott Chinese. Helena , Mon., April 18.—Attorney General Haskell has submitted a long opinion to Governor Rickards with re spect to the action of the Butte city council in requesting all city employes not to patronize Chinese. This boycott was asked by the Silver Bow trades and labor associations. The opinion is to the effect that the council's action was perfectly proper. Will Not Reinstate Engineers, Clevelavd , April 18.—It is learned that the Lake Shore Railroad company will not reinstate the engineers who quit work at Toledo. In his reply the general superintendent said he did not wish it to be understood that the com pany would refuse to employ the men but simply that they could not be rein stated in their old positions. Wns Purely Mythical, Victoria , B. G\, April 18.—The gov ernment steamer Quadra has arrived from the North, where she has been in vestigating a reported Indian massacre at Sorrow Island. It was found that the affair was purely mythical. McBride Resigns. Topeka , Kan., April 18.— W. H. Mc Bride, state insurance inspector, has tendered his resignation, and Governor Le« T piii|}or imnoiiitA/j J. H, Snyder of Kingman county, to succeed him. The change will be made May 1. Postoffices Without Pom maulers. Washington , April 15.—The death of Postmaster Collins of Brooklyn leaves four of the largest offices without post masters—Chicago, Boston, Philadel phia and Brooklyn. An Old Truth Restated. She—1 believe you don't care for me as much as you say you do. With you, 1 think, it is "out of sight, out of mind." He (earnestly)—You are right, for when you are out of my sight I am out of my mind.—Life. Had to Grin and Bear It. He (at midnight)—Funny custom the Chinese have, The hostess is expected to notify the caller when it is time to go. Bhe (with a sigh)—But we are in Ameri ca, you know.—Texas Sittings. The College of Montana. The College of Montana was es tablished in 1883. It offers facilities and advantages equal to those of eastern colleges. It has five distinct departments, viz: The preparatory department, the college, the school of mines, the conservatory of music and art, and the departments of stenography and typewriting. It has thirteen professors and teachers. About 120 students in attendance. The cost for board and tuition is $325 per year. Any information in regard to the college, may be had by addressing, James Reih , President, 1-tf Deer Lodge Mont. P U —THE— REAT NORTHERN RAILWAY LINE. [MONTANA CENTRAL R. R. —THE— Great Through System FOB ALL POINTS KAST, WEST OU SOUTH. The ONLY LINE IN THE NORTHWEST owning and operating its entire equipment. Short arid Direct Lirje WITH ELEGANT DIN ING CARS ATTACHED. For ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS DULUTH, CHICAGO and all points east and south. Until further notice trains will leave Neihart as follows: Monday, Wednesday, Friday. 1 .45 p. in. 1'OK UK RAT FALLS (Tuesday, and (Thursday, For maps, rates, further information, etc* call on or address S. L. CRANE, Agent, Neihart. I. ('. STEBmNS, Trav. Pass Agent, Helena. I». II. LANOLE\, Gen. Ticket Aycnt, Helena. THE LATEST TRIUMPH OF MEDICAL KNOWLEDGE AND SKILL THE MOST PERFECT ANI) ELEGANT PREPARA TION AND SCIENTIFIC COMBINATION EVER OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC. In the largest hospitals in the world, presided over by the most skillful of living physicians, the Ingredients are prescribed more than twice as often as all others put together. *4* mp T ns SF tabules a RELIABLE REMEDY FOR DYSPEPSIA, BILIOUSNESS, CONSTIPATION, HEADACHE, And every other Symptom or Disease that results from any Disorder of the Stomach, Liver or Bowels. Ripans Tabules banish pain and prolong life, liipaus Tabules contain nothing that can be In jurious to the most delicate. Rlpaus Tabules are pleasant to take, safe and al wave effectual. One uose gives relief. The besv general family medicine ever offered to the public. Circulars sent on application. Experienced and thoroughly qualified physici ans are connected with the Ripans Chemical Com ftanv, and patients are invited to write for special nstructions in peculiar cases. Their letters will receive such attention as they require, free of charge. Always keep Ripant» Tabules In the house and when you travel take some with you. They are put up in small vials, which may be conveni ently carried in the vest pocket or portmonnaie. 1 Bottle, 6 Bottle«, 16 cent«. I 12 Bottle«, • $1.26 76 cent*. I 24 Bottl««, • 2.00 address THE RIPANS CHEMICAL CO., 10 Spruce St., New York. The Grocer and the Pretty Girl. She is pretty and pert, an J as she en ters the grocery store the eyes of the pro prietor follow her around in silent admi ration. She asks for celery, and while she is trying to make up her mind as to whether she will take a 10-cent hunch or a 10-cent hunch sho eats nuts out of a basket and throws the shells on the floor. The eyes of the proprietor still follow her, but there is a different look in their depth. After having nibbled at some dates, whose stones follow the shells, she tries Borne crackers, samples some cheese and finally decides on the 10-cent bunch of celery, which she requests the grocery rnau to "send around as soon as possible." With a final grab at a handful of nuts she makes her way out, leaving a trail of shells, stones and cracker crumbs. The grocer orders the boy to "sweep up" and spends the rest of the evening in trying to calculate how much he lost on that bunch of celery.—New York Herald. A New Kind. The two drummers were standing up at the railway restaurant counter feed ing. Pretty soon one of them, after a slight manipulation, handed something to the other. "Have a Liliuokalani sandwich," he said. "What in thunder kind of a sandwich is that?" said the other, taking it. "Try it and see." "Come off," exclaimed the other one as he pried it open with his knife, "there's nothing in it." "That's why we call it the Liliuokalani sandwich," explained the first one and went on eating.—Detroit Free Press. What She Wanted. Witherby—Have my collars and cuffs come home from the laundry? Mrs. Witherby—Yes. They were C. O. D., and 1 want $29. Witherby—Great Caesar! Why, the Jaill couldn't have been over $1. Mrs. Wither!^-—True, my dear, but a bonnet came for me at the same time.— Çloak Review. Meet* every Wednesday night in A. O. U. \V. all. A cordial invitation extended to visiting brother*. l . A. Bkuce, n. (i. fc. C ook , R. A F. S. roo.^ A.O.U.W. Meet* regnlar 1 y every Monday night at its new hall. Visiting brothers invited. J no. \S. C ook. Ma* Y Work'n. D r. ViftAÏM Record 1 * \ Belt Mountain Miners' Union. TUI« order holds its regular meetings on lach Saturday evening at 7:1« in their hall over Nathan s »tore, Neihart, Montana. M ' Jnot -and, A. BESNIER, Financial Sec'y. President. Neihart Labor Union. This order: meeis regularly al B. M. M. I', hall 1 nnrsday evening of each week. M. P. BOLAND, President* Where to Worship. METironisT-EPiscorAi. : Preaching every Sunday 11 a. m.. at d î p. m. Sundav school at 52:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Thursday evening. H ev . »I. Vious. Pastor. episcopal: Service every Sunday evening in A. o. it. \\\ hall ; 7:80. M. C. Kailway. :45 a. m. Lv Gt. Falls, Mo & Fr Ar Neihart :45 p. m. "Neihart, Tu & Sa Ar Gt Fis 5 :45 Idaho Stage Company. Stage to White Sulphur Springs daily (except Sunday.) Office at »tore of Bnrchard and 1'lerse. Medical Directory. ß F. SANDOW, M. I)., PHYSICIAN and SURG RON, Superintendent of Belt Mountain Hospital. Office Over Pierse A Harrison's, Main Street. Neihart — — — _ Mont. E. K. VIDAL, M. D. La?e House Surgeon of Ilie General and Woman's Hospital Montreal, Can. Neihart, - - Montana. JJR. C. I. JONES, DENTIST. OFFICE IN MCKNIGHT BUILDING. GREAT PALLS, Montana Legal Directory. J M. GRAY, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND NOTARY PUBLIC. NEIHART, - MONT. W W. PRAUL, ATTORNEY AT LAW, NEinART, - M ONT. p BENNETT, Attorney at Law. Mining Law a Specialty NEIHART, Montana. J. S. GORDON. Notary Public. T. 1). MURPHY Attorney at Law. GORDON S MURPHY. Law, Real Estate, Insurance and ColYtlous. NEW BARKER BLOCK, Neihart, - - Montana N. FLETCHER, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Associated with Toole & Wallace, Helena Montana, in all business in Meagher & Cascade counties. First National Bank Building, GREAT FALLS, - MONTANA. WILLIAM MUNROE, CIVIL AND MINING ENGINEER, (U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyor.) Neihart, Montana J JOVE Y & BICKEL. U. S. DEPUTY MINERAI. SURVEYORS. CIVIL AND MINING ENGINEERS. Underground work. l T . S. Patents secured. Itooms 24 and Merchants National bank building, HELENA, • MONTANA. Q A. KORNRERG, * l'. S. Dep. Min'l Surveyor. Civil & Mining* Engineer. Underground and Patent Surveys Specialty. BI TTE CITY, MONTANA. hay and wood. BEST in the MARKET. FOR SA1.E BY Fred Nelson, Yard next west of Bennett's law ofllce. Leave orders at Plill Burn's eahiu. Ed. C. Folmsbee, ARTISTIC T< )NSORIAL Neihart, PARLOR. Montana. Job Print ing Visiting Cards, Meal Tickets. Advertising " Bar " Bill Heads, Letter Heads, Note Heads, Statements. Receipt Books and other Blank Books made to order. We Bind or Re-Bind Books, magazines, or journals. HERALD Pub. Co.