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NEWS OF THE COPPER CITY.
• Sx f '$*?*Sx3x£ < S*S><£ < INTER I MOUNTAIN'S I SPECIAL I SERVICE. I [NO SCHOOL LIFE EIGHT YOUNG PEOPLE FINISH HIGH SCHOOL COURSE. THE TRIUMPH OF A PLUCKY BOY Won His Place on the Program by a Demand From the Great Audience— ] Flowers and Congratulations for All the Graduates—A Fine Ending of the Ninth Commencement. (Special to Inter Mountain.1 Anaconda, May 18.—The Margaret theater was crowded to suffocation last night, the occasion being the ninth an nual commencement of the Anaconda High school. Every bit of available space was taken, standing room was at par everywhere and many were glad to get even that. Each one of the graduates read weil prepared papers with the exception of Seth B. Thompson, who was only pre vented from doing so on account of his recent illness. Although he was able to sit with his colleagues on the stage, he was too weak from his recent illness to attempt to do the part assigned to him. Basil Elford was not on the programme but he delivered an oration which brought forth tremendous applause from the audience. The fact that Basil had been left oft the programme intentionally caused much comment in the city yesterday, and his friends resolved that he should have a chance to deliver his oration upon which he had spent weeks in preparation. A groat many were indignant knowing of the hardships and privations the young man, with no parental assistance was forced to endure to get an education. People who had read something of the history of his struggles in yesterday's In ter Mountain were in sympathy with the young man. The demand was popular, that he should speak, and he did so with honor and credit in response to a popu lar call from the audience. The subject of his discourse was the "World's Greatest Negro," in which he Fpoke of the life and career of Toussaint L'Ouverture, the liberator of San Do mingo. He referred to Washington and Lincoln during his talk, during all of Which the audience, was held in deepest finereät, breaking out into deafening ap plause- at the close. ''■(Something rike a week or so ago Sup erintendent Kilroy insisted that Basil should change the subject of his oration, * First Class Bargains in Real Estate, and Now is the Time to Invest $1,500 buys an eight-room house on East Fourth street, one block from Main. Lot, 50x140. $525 buys a two-room house on Elm street, between Sixth and Seventh street. Lot 25x140. Can furnish you with first-class Insurance of all descriptions. R. de B. SniTH Opposite Montana Hotel, Anaconda Margaret Theatre, Anaconda H. F . Collin« , Mgr. Saturday, Way 18. Clyde Fitch's great play of the period of the American revolution. The one great event of the year. The repre sentative American play. NATHAN HALE With Howard Kyle And an excellent company, and all the original scenery, costumes, properties, etc., as seen during the long and memorable engagement at the Knicker bocker Theater?' New York. A sumptu ous production. Sale of seats Thursday, 9 a. m. Prices $1.50, $1.00, 75, 50 and 25 cents. The Daly Bank and Trust Com pany of Ana conda. Anaconda, Montana. General banking In all branches. Sell exchanges on New York, Chicago, St. Paul, Omaha, San Francisco, etc., and draw direct on the principal cities of England, Ireland, F/ance, Germany and the Orient. Deposits of $1.00 and up ward received. • Correspondents NATIONAL CITY BANK.....New York FIRST NATIONAL BANK......Chicago FIRST NATIONAL BANK......St. Paul OMAHA NATIONAL BANK.....Omaha BANK OF CALIFORNIA. San Francisco JOB'/ R. TOOLE, President. •«£. B. GREENWOOD, Vise-Prest. LOUIS V. BENNETT, Cachier. F. C. NORBECK, Asst. Cashier Un Easy One * $600 cash and balance of $700 on: time will buy a 7-room plastered: house; lot 50x100; water lu house. M. J. f itz-Patrick Phone 67. hi E. Com. Ave. and the young man claims the professor went so far as to say that he would as sist him by writing at least a part of it for him. This proffer he refused to ac cept, declaring that he would not go be fore an audience with a speech not of his own origin, besides, he said, the time was short, and he could not commit to mem ory a subject with which he was not ac quainted. His punishment was that he should not appear in the commencement programme. After the exei'cises were over last night however, Prof, Kilroy was one of the first to congratulate him. Like every other member of the class, the young orator was the recipient of many beautiful flowers, and among other things some of his friends presented him with a fine gold watch. He certainly fared well and in his efforts won worthy distinction. The programme opened with a selec tion by the orchestra, followed by a song, "Red, White and Blue," In which 200 children's voices participated. The children were trained by Miss McDou gall, the musical instructor in the schools. The sulutatory address, by Miss Alice Mehargue, was most excellently ren dered. Her delivery had a pleasing ef fect upon the audience. "Social Life In Cuba," the subject of Miss Mabel McEachran's essay, won well deserved applause. Miss Lillian Whelan chose as her theme "The New Century Woman," and she did ample justice to the subject. Charles C. Cohen entered knowingly into the subject of Napoleon, and gave interesting facts concerning his rise and fall. The class prophesy of Miss Elsie B. Hill was amusing and interesting. Her subject was well written, and she re ceived her share of commendation from those who were listeners. The valedictorian, Miss Mae H. Sulli van, did her part creditably and her remarks were well received. When she had finished Prof. H. H. Swain of the state normal school made a few remarks, after which President M. J. FitzPatrick presented the diplomas to the graduates. The high school chorus rendered sev eral charming selections. Two members of the board of educa tion, M. J. FitzPatrick and Capt. Wm. Kelly, several teachers in the high school and Professors Kilroy and Swain sat on the stage to the rear of the graduates. GAVE BURNE 1 T A GOOD BEATING Policeman Came Just in Time to Save Him From a Crowd of Justly Indignant Women. ([Special to Inter Mountain.) Anaconda May 18.—The penitentiary yawns for another man of the John Gal lagher type, and in all probability a place will be provided for him behiml the prison walls with a few short weeks. Late yesterday afternoon Constab'e Dennis Lynch was summoned to thî vicinity of Chestnut street and Commer cial avenue, where he placed Robert Burnett, a man about 45 years of age, under arrest on the charge of rape, it being alleged that he accomplished the ruin of little Anna Golda, 11 yeai-s of age, and a sister of Mrs. Steve Hovavth, last Wednesday, while the family were at Gregson Springs. The facts of the case did not become known until yesterday, the little girl having remained silent for fear of some violence from Burnett. When the Constable arrived on the scene several women of the neigh birhuod had Burnett cornered and were giving him a pretty lively beating. He was re leased from his perilous position and ushered oft to Jail. He was taken be fore Justice Kennedy this morning and took the statutory time to plead, so the court set next Monday morning at 10 o'clock as the time for his arraignment. It is said Burnett has previously en ticed little girls into his cabin by giving them nickels, and is alleged to have given the Golda girl 40 cents in nickels. Church Services for Sunday. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Anaconda, May 18.—Regular servie ■« will be held in all the city churches to morrow, the following being the outline for the day of those who have published their programmes: St. Mark's (Episcopal) church, corn« r of Main and Sixth streets; Alfred Brown, rectoi\ Early celebration, 8 a. m.; morn ing prayer and sermon, 11 a. m.; Sun day school, 12:30 p. m.; Daughters of the King, 7 p. m.; evening service, 8. Mrs. Norbeck, choir leader. Mrs. Moran, or ganist. First Baptist church, cornier of Fifth and Locust streets; W. H. Setzer, pastor. Worship at 11 a. m.; subject, "The Work of Our Home Mission Society." Sun day school at 12:20 p. m.; Junior B. Y. P, U., 3:30 p. m.; young people's meeting, 7:15 p. m. Preaching at 8 o'clock; sub ject, "Grace." Mrs. Cavin will sing, "Saved By Grace." Elabox-ate arrangements are being being made for Decoration day exercises, and the members of the G. A. R. who have in charge the arrangement of a programme for the day expect to meet, this evening and perfect their plans and notify all who are to participate early, In order that no hitch may occur in the programme. Joe Tobasklsh was arrested last night and arraigned in Police Magistrate Hayes' court this morning on the charge of disturbing the peace by tipping over a stove and bed and making a rough house generally at the home of his di vorced wife. He was found guilty in a jury trial and will be sentenced Mon day. The member« of the Lincoln Republi can club held a smoker in their club rooms In the Pétrit« block last night, and one of the most pleasant evening« In the club's history was enjoyed by the large number present. ANACONDA WOMAN'S CLUB At a late meeting of the Anaconda Litei'ary club, a carefully prepared paper, written by Mrs. L. J. Knapp, a member of the "As You Like It," club of Mis soula, entitled "Madame De Staël," which contained some valuable Information re- T lating to the time of the French revolu tion and to the women of prominence in Europe during those days. Last Saturday Mrs. F. W. Peckover read a paper on George Eliot and Mrs. E. E- Lu m bard another treating on William' Wadsworth, the founder of the so-called Lake School of poetry, which proved to be vei'y interesting as well as instructive. Extracts are herewith taken from the, papers read by the two ladies first nam ed. Madam De Stae.. "The statement that God rules is de clared to be as true as any fact of phy sical science. Nations come and'go; king doms are exalted and cast down; dynas ties pass away like a tale that is told; yet nothing is by chance, though men In their ignorance of causes may think so. The deeds of some are governed as well as judged by the decrees of eternity. "But while we may go on firmly believ ing that eternal wisdom ever marshals the great procession of the nations, work ing through ages upon ages to accomplish its purposes still, when the thoughtful its purposes still, when the thoughtful side, the darkest horror since the Chris tian era: that midnight darkness and dispair denominated 'the French Revolu tion,' may he not well exclaim, 'Does eternal wisdom rule the world? Is there such a thing as destiny?' "It Is not our purpose to present to you in all its blackness of outline, that foul est blot, not alone on the histoory of sunny France, but also on the pages of huinan progress. "Gazyig back upon that period from' more than a century's distance, we per-t ceive how that great overthx-ow of lavvj and order, that struggle for fi-eedom by a misguided nation, not only lacked atî none of its important crises great men,) but presented also its brilliant and he roie women. '■ "We behold the old social regime com-J ing and going with its female captives, Its virgin martyrs, glory-crowned in dungeon and upon scaffold: but we.think, 'tis truly said, that there is one single fame which comprehends and unites all these successive reputations illustrative of the different phases of that perio sharing in their every element of bril liancy and power of sentimment, art and inspiration and yet rising superior to them all and adding to their array of gifts, the consummate genius wfifeh' con fers worth and immortality; fame, spotless and pure, of that*! rarest woman the European world has ever produced. Baroness De Stael-Hqlstein, nee Anne Louise Germane Necker. "It would take us far beyond our pres ent limits to touch even lightly upon the various phases of a character so com plete and gifts so versatile as tjio.se of this woman, eminent, not alone'*as an artist, but likewise as a politician, a crit ic, and a novelist. Born at Paris, April 22nd, 1766, daugh ter of M. Jacques Necker, minister of finance to Louis the XVTth, we find her cradle rocked amid the early storms and tempests of the revolution. She makes her advent into the socia and intellectual world about her at a time when salon life at the French capitol was at Its height. Her father, by reason of his re maikable financial ability and integrity, occupied one of the highest positions In the gift of the government and it was thus, that in her mother's salon, the so called curriculum of 18th century phil osophy, we find her earliest ideas fos tered by such rare geniuses as Voltaire, Rousseau, Condorcet and Diderot. "The pet and marvel of all that bril liant circle, which had the entree of her father's mansion, manifesting an un wonted degree of sprightliness and wit that charmed the cleverest of men of her time, what wonder that the fruits of her genius mellowed early, and while yet a child she betakes herself to the compo sition of portraits and panegyrics. "But the happy years of early girlhood fit away: it was impossible that one so eager, so sympathetic, so full of Intellect and spirit should not have developed rapidly in the atmosphere of her moth er's salon- Surrounded continually by all the appointments, as well as the talent that made up the fascinating life of the salon, inheriting the philosophic insight of her father and the literary gifts of her mother, she became in the social world, a queen by virtue of her position, "her gifts and heritage." About George Elliot. "Mary Ann Evans~was born November 22, 1819, and was known to many only as George Eliot. Brief extracts of Mrs. Peckovei-'s paper are here given: "Our views are often shaped by our own wishes and convenience, but to a large extent this woman's views shaped her life. In her early youth, she was op pressed by the poverty of her parents and the menial duties which devolved upon her. She was in many ways inferior and yet, on certain grounds took pride in her family. "Her husband wrote of her: "It is to the circumstances of her early life an4 to the companionship of her precise an ' conservative father that a great part o the quality of George Eliot's work is du and that she holds the place she has aU tained in English literature. She waj given a thorough education and throw* among people of culture and refinement! but through her education she became estranged from both brother and father. 1 ! "Cross says: 'One of the keen sorrow» of her life was the drifting apart of heè brother and herself especially in the mat| ter of religion. The brother imbibed higlj church views. Miss Evans could not rest satisfied with a mere profession of fait* without trying to shape her own life; and it may be added, the lives around her in accordance with her convictions. The possibility of pleasure was a snare; dress a vanity; society was a danger " "Her whole life was spent In literary work, but her first novel remained un written until she was nearly 40 years of age; fame came to her after that time." "Besides the intensity and interest of her stones, readers value her fluent dic tion, her vivid description, her historical correctness ller wit Is of a strange order. It con. sists largely of sayings which she puts into the mouths of her characters and as a rule her funny people are considered in separate chapters, like clowns at a cir cus. rax-ely intermingling with the ser ious parts of her stories. LOCAL BRIEFS 7t. B. Smith went to Butte this fore noon. Misç Edna Waterbury visited friends In Butte today. C. E. Cargill of the Anaconda Business college spent the day ixx Butte. Miss Agnes Law, of the Anaconda Business college, visited friends in Butte today. The ladies of the Presbyterian church will have a rug sale in the near future. * Eyes examined free. A graduate opti cian In attendance. Perfect fit guaran teed. Hammerslouch's. •. Grand anniversary social Thursday, June 13th, given by the Sons of Hermann at Turner hall. Dancing till 1 o'clock. Admission 50c. R. J. Irvin, one of the popular members of the Anaconda fire department, re turned yesterdax from a trip of several weeks duration u> the Pacific coast. He was accompanied oxx the trip by Mr. Frinkle. George M. Johnston, ex-deputy county clerk and recorder, returnee! last night front New*York, where he was sum moned on accouxxt of tlxe sickness of his mother. He visited the Buffalo expos! tinn before returning, but said every thing was not in running order while lie was there. The big show will not •be in shape much before the first of June. LETTER LIST. The following is a list of letters ad .vrrtised at Butte, Mont., for the week ending May 3, 1901: Adams, Mrs Belle Lockwood, J C Laclintan, Sol Long, Mrs Lena Lowney, Minnie Lunkkonen, Neiti H Lytle, Mrs Nettie Lebeau, Norbert Lee, Miss Rena Leamie, Ralph Lindgren, Wm Ajussila, Bitti Alien, Charles Alk-n, Chas E Adorns, D D Anderson, Miss E Allis, E P & Co Allen, George A sgood, H mold, John H -An Kambaugh, KateLenaghan, Thos 'Allen, Mrs Lugrid Laurrey, T V Assion, Paul C Augustine, Walter Aldington, W D ftnurgoie, Albert lulled, August Btlin, Mrs A Hamper, Charles B'flficff,' E'fhdi Belt, E M Blodgett, G A ■Bartlett, G C Bonnet, H Bowden, Mrs Ida Barry, Miss Ida Bishop, John Berry, James Brooks, Mrs L Baley, Nellie J Bell, Oscar Berg, Miss Olga Blake, Clinton Bishop, T F Burgess, Mrs Will Baker, William Cox, Miss Minnie Oonreau, Chrys ikilam, Charles Cahalane, Dennis J Callahan, Mrs E Campbell, Mrs E Cox, Fred Conley; G H Crowe, Geo I Crom, Mrs H A Cords, John Cleary, John (Tamm, Jim Carney, Jerry Crosby, Mick C'rlbb, Mrs O H Casey, Thomas Cosgrove, Thomas Conners, Wm Danielson, Lena Dougherty, Mr Dwlgans, Mrs A E Dahlen, Mrs A M Dawson, Ed P \ Dicks, Ernest Duffy, Frank Dawson, Mrs G Dryaer, H A Dorsey, Mrs Katie Donivan, Miss J Dodd, James Denney, John Drupey, Leon A Davis, L H Davis, Mary Duflield, Miss M B Driscoll, Timothy Do'oson, Wm Ewing, Andrew Emmans, Mr Egan, Mrs D M Elston, George Edwards, Geo T Erickson, Sofia Eagan, Mrs J P Engel, Jacob Fraser, Mrs Alex Fotcb, B & Co Finley, Miss Cora Karlin, Geo W Feeney, Frank Gray, A G Grant, Chas E G-yman, Frank Careau, Harehez < fi rkin, Henry coff, John « ; h ard, J P Gregory', Mrs K C Greenwalt, Mrs W Gauthier, Marie Gleason, Michael Darkless, A C Hussa, Miss A Rosette, C W Hines, Dennis Rogier, E A Morrow, Frank Murphy, C Murphy, Frank C Murphy, John W Murphy, Dan Murphy, John Maude Morrison, A D Monday', August Moores, Mrs Chas Martin, David P Martin, Mrs. Emma Mortin, E Mitchell, Miss Lizzie Milroy, Fi'ank Myer, Ed Miller, Francis Moore, G S Martin, Horace Mattem, Mattie Mulron, Thos Mitchell, Mrs Wm McAllister, Archie McDonald, Mrs F McDonald, W W McDevitt, Jas McElroy, C W McGovern, Mrs P McFarland, Jesse McGinty, Grace McGregor, H Macllunter, Harry McKenzie, H MacClean, W H McLennan, C D McCarthy, Maggie P McKabe, Dan McCarthy, Dan McDonald, M McLean, Mrs Negro, Anton Norton, Ed Nunez, F K Nelson, John Nevlns, Peter M Micklouse, Mrs T O'Leary, James Osborn, Mrs A'A Onelleh, C E O'Neil, P J Owen, Wilson Owinllette, Wilfred O'Brien, Tom O'Mallie, Miss T Potil, Austin Passenberger, A Phelan, Mrs Peterson, Chas A P&hilp, Dave ee Miss ET HT II Pindexter, Lulu Philp, D R Paul, Frank Perkins, Geo H Platt, James Parmer, J J Peterson, Mrs L Phelps, Mary E Patten, Miss Mary Puckett, Wm T Price, W H Pfou, W F Phelan, Mrs W Pierce, W F Quaile, J A Qualey, Michael Quinn, Miss Rose Rayome, Miss Rennie, A W Ryan, A L Ruddy, Daniel Ragon, Lizzie Rowe, E G Runxer, Miss Edith Reilly, Ed Ryder, Mrs E Rowe, Frank O Rorgran, Alfred Rieal, Frank A Rose, G A Rideout, George Roberts, G M Ricker, H R Ruffa, Jno Huge, Mrs E!lzab'hR au iet, Miss K Raid, Gabriel T Rosasco, Jennie Henderson, Geo P Ryan, L B Hoffman, John Rusk, Mrs Mary Hollenbeck, Geo M Roathe, M W Hill, Miss Hattie Rice, Robt Hay, Mrs J H Rusch, Mrs Sade Holnxan, Miss LillieRackyr, Sam Harris, Mi's M M Reagan, Thos Hottman, Adolph Rhodes, Wm Hoyes, Thos W Stephens Bert Hedges, Samuel Shovlln, Anthony Hall, Rollin Ttappers, Charles Haykins, Mrs Z Slatan, Chas Iken, Mrs H Stranahan, Miss C Jettir, M Scott, C W Johansson, Miss R. Savage, Ethel Janoschek, Johan Serret, Ed C Johnson, Mrs K Smyth, P T Jeffries, Minnie Snuelbery, Ida Jangin, Nicholas Seit, John Johnson, Paul Sorry, John Jorgenson, Geo Summers, James S 2 Johnson, E T Stafford, Mrs J Johnson, C T Sehlichting, Martin Jcnpins, Mrs L Shannon, Martin Johnson, Swan Stolp, Rachel Kenyon, Jas B Sketch, S r 2 Keegan, Thos Smith. A M Smith, Alfreda Sullivan, John C Schaeffer, Hugo Todd, Adelbert Theobald, Prof II C Thornton, J H Thompson, Miss O Tinrade, Emma Upton, George Vanston, Josie Kalan, Anton Kiene, E A Kallunp, Jsakke Kellog, Frank Kuntzman, G W Kurtz, Jack Kellog, Mrs Jas Karlen, John Kavanaugh, J L Kenning Mrs M vândercôoV.~H A Kane, Miss Lena Yeder, Sylvester Wentzler, C B Kendall, Miss Olive Kennedy, Thos W hitten, E A 2 Itattlne, Wm 3 Wilson, Florence Kinney, W A Watters. G K Lehn, Mrs Anxxle Weinmann, Joseph Lathrop, Bert Watson, Miss Lillie Lamson, E E Wood, Mary B Lach, B K Wilson, Sadie Little, Chas Walker, Wm Leonai'ds, Mrs J Walden & Burnett 2 Lohman, Ed Whitson, Walter Lafferty, F S Yeary, Dollle 2 Lohrie, G O Zoibei'leln, Fi-ank Lomas, George Third and Fourth Lloyd, Howard Class Matter Levey, I-I Fraser, John S Laux-ell, Julia Owen, Mrs C N Larson, J L Orem, Mrs Mary Larson, J Parker, Ivey M Lyman, J B Romasaskig, E Lacy', J P Eschepeex - , Karl GEORGE W. IRVIN, Postmaster. IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE Second Judicial District of the State of Montana, in and for the County of Silver Bow. In the matter of the Es tale of James Tuohy, deceased. Order appointing a day for hearing petition of executor for leave to least Black Hawk Mining Claim, and requiring notice to be given to all persons in terested to show cause why such peti tion should not be graxxted. On reading and filing the petition of Cyr Pauwelyn, executor of the last will and testament of James Tuohy, de ceased, praying for an order of this court permitting and authorizing hinx as such executor to make, execute, ac knowledge and deliver a lease of certain real estate belonging to the estate of the said James Twohy, deceased, to-vvit: the "Black Hawk" quartz lode mining claim, lot No. 279, in sections 22 and 23, town ship 3, north range 8 west, together with the appurtenances, in Independence Mining District, Silver Bow County, Montana, for a minimum rental or roy altyof all ox-esextracted from said prem ises of 25 per cent of the net pi'oceeds thereof, after paying transportation and treatment charges, and furtl|'r requiring the lessee or lessees to sink a shaft on said premises to a depth of at least one hundred feet, such lease to run for a period of two yeai's unless the admin istration of this estate shall be closed sooner .then to run only until the com pletion of this administration, with the customary and usual conditions ordi narily contained in a lease of mining property as set forth in said petition and in the copy of a proposed lease thereto attached, to which petition now on file inference is hex-eby made for fubther particulars: IT IS ORDAINED, That Saturday the first day of June, 1901, at the hour of 2 o'clock In the afternoon of the said day, at the courtroom of Department No. 1, in the Court House of Sliver Bow County, at Butte, be and the saxxxe is hereby appointed as the day and place oT hearing the said petition: and it is further ordered that all persons inter ested in the said estate be aixil appear before this court at the time and place so specified, then and there to show cause, if any they have, why the prayer of the said petition should not be grain ed and the said realty, to-wit: the "Black Hawk" lode as above described, should not be leased upon a minimum rental or i-oyalty of 25 per cent of the net proceeds of all ores extracted, for the period of two years, unless this ad ministration should be sooner termin ated. then until the close of tills admin istration, and requiring the lessee or lessees to sink a shaft on said prexxxises to a depth of at least one hundred feet, and upon such other terms as are more fully set forth in said petition on file to which reference is hereby made; and It is further ordered that a copy of this order* lie published in the Daily Inter Mountain, a newspaper of general cir culation published in said county, fox two successive weeks next before the said 'lay of hearing, It appearing to the court that personal service upon all par ties interested can not be had. Done and dated in open court this 18th day of May, 1C01. E. W. HARNEY, Judge of the Second Judicial District of Montana. McHatton &. Cotter, Attorneys for Estate. First publication May 18. 1901. SPECIAL RATES VIA NORTHERN PACIFIC. For American Medical Association, St. Paul rate of $40 for round trip tickets. On sale May 30, final limit of. 60 days. For Modern Woodmen meet. St. Paul rate of $40 for round trip. So'd June 7, with final limit of 60 days. For Christian Endeavor meeting, Cin cinnati. rate of $58.50 for round t«ip. Sold July 2 and 3, with final limit of 60 day 8. For N. E. A. meeting, Detrr.it rate of $61.25. Sold July 2 an«l 3. Ural limit of 60 days. For meeting of Elks, Milwaukee rate >.c m Shirt Waists For Women. We are making a one week's aale of wash shirt waists for women. It is on now. We offer you one lxund dred dozen new eotton shirt waists. All the new styles and materials for the spring and summer of 1901. Note these special offerings for one week only: At 75c In this lot you will knd wide end narrow stipes in lawns and per cales, very pretty styles and fast colors. At $1.25 Very pretty, dressy waist in light blue, pink and lilac, crush collar and bishop sleeve. At $1.90 This t waist is made of very fine grass cloth with pin stxype of silk, in white, pink and green; very' swell and fast colors. At 95c Twenty dozen to select from at this price, and they are beauties every one. Newest sleeves and col lars. At $1.50 At this Di'ice we show an endless variety in lawns, dimities, percales and white India linen. At $2.50 Waist of vei'y fine French ging ham in pink, blue and light green, with tucked yoke, crush collar and bishop sleeve. Extra Special 10 dozen waists, last year's styles, all good materials, sold at $1.50 and $2.00, all go at ............... 75c Copper City Commercial Co. Anaconda, rtont. of $51.70 for round trip, conditions to be named later. For further information call on or write \V. H. Merriman, Gen'l Agi. N. P. Ry., corner Pai'k and Main streets, Butte, Montana. SLEEPER SERVICE TO KANSAS CITY VIA "THE MIL WAUKEE" LINE. Fli'st-elass Pullman steeper from Twin Cities every day via the Chicago, Mil waukee & St. Paul railway to Kansas City. Leaves Minneapolis at 7:50 a. m., St. Paul at 8:00 a. m., arrives at Kansas City at 7 o'clock next morning. Direct and most comfortable route ta Kansas City and the sout'hwe3t anj California. Pullman tourist sleeper also from Twin Cities every Tuesday, running through to Los'Angelee, Cal. Apply to ticket agents, or writs J. T. Conley, assistant passei'.ger agent, St. Paul, for lowest one-way and rcund-trlo rates to all polr.is »xxuiLh and » st. * "That bookkeeper of yours never seems lo be sick." "No: he's the moc.t expert gernxdodger we've had In the establishment."—Chi cago Tribune. KJ«»? "Th; Road That Nads the Northwest Famous* LEAVES BUTTE. For St. Faul and East, daily ....................8:59 p. tn. Great Falls local, daily 9:45 a. . 11 . ARRIVES BUTTE. From St. Paul, daily....9:45 p. txx. From Great Falls and Helene, «laily .......... 3:45 p. n>. FULL INFORMATION FROM City Ticket Office, No. 41 North Main Street. Dutte J. E. D.-wson. General Agert.