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theANACONDA STANDARD. FRIDAY MORNING, AfKlL ^. 1893.
Thebutteoffice orrut STANDARD ItIn the New Windsor Hotel Annex, No. si EastBroad war. The Telephone^number U 258. Advertisementswill be received at Ik*^office ^r the ^rt^n^^n tlU I o'clock^1*. M. for Insertion to the. fol^^lowing uioruiug'a paper. ThekUMM Is delivered to Butte subscrib^^er* early every morning. MtlTIMB TABLE. mttaxamnol railway timb t, No.I.^press JtoYj. No.101. So.Mb, So. S'aeon TrainsLea re Banc.^^^Helen* and Missoula Ei- Vx.R f hroiif h i'o^iV^vtioo..^Anaeonda Express f.l\ last Mall.^v. r. ^^papas fiat J:il^11:00 r.:on a:an KoTT rr Ku.109.^No. 104. Ns.101. X.i out Arriveat l.utt-.^^elleleua And Miasoula Ex- tX.F. iiiroiah (onnertlon AuaeundiiIspis* au.'k'ouOaKkaaTeee I. P. Fast Mall C.K Utae^^. let r.'.io |ll:oi :M 1:31ft: la pm. m. a.m. p.m.p. in. h.m. Make^ sts eimneei !^^^ .it (isrrtson let Hot-^roa. Mltum i and the^ ocur d'AI-ii tMakeclose rnnueeiliin* nt i.. anaon with N.^|\ overland trains east and west. MONTANA ( km UAL. Milllllt.il' I'Ai inc. Arrive. 2:10p. Ill 1:1min. s:jo p. I Depart. 13:10p.m.^Mi p.m. 7:15n. m. No. From all Eastern^I vint. Noa. Kant bound tM.V. X^. :i. N. I\ da necnon.west bound .^ill. If, No. i. N I'. 1 ou Bretlonfrom the west,^INo. 1011. I'miv I Apre*.*^|Xo. 110. I'ony 1 'x|^r^^^*. No's7 .til i s arrive and depart from North^era i*ae|nv Seaoti No. a na- throuxh sleeper for^bt. Taul .m i i kkratn withoi.t chants ItSi No - ^^ :.'^i ^ unite ..(id leave from M. 1. ^le|ioI. ;FonyExpress run* on Moodayi, Wertne-^sayt uud Fridays only. MMAMI ARBITAI. Or MAIM. 1-rave. Matt(or California and the^(southern Mate* EforEast rut M. ^^. Ky.^lor Fast via M. C. Ky^lor Weal via N.F.ltv Arrive. 1.40 p. m^T ^ia. m.^'.':^ p. m.^LV30D. ra s:0t p. i^13:10 p. i BUTThCURRENT NOTES. AttendWlebon'a alock reducing sale. Laciea,remciiilier the anlu of llnu soap^Bt Council a to-ilny. Adaughter wae born yesterday to Mra.^W. I^. rVnner. Dr.T. ('. Witlierapoon ia able to be out^once more. TheSouthern sample nmina in Eaat^Broadway were closed yesterday. Mr.and Mra. J. K. (lurk ^ ill atari for^the world'a fuir Situnluy. FourUna of glycerine toilet aoap at^CooneM'a to-day for ISi rents. Mra.J. H. Fcgtly haa been aeriotialy ill^for aeveral weeks, but ia now com a lea^^fing. TheNortheastern rook claim, two inilea^north of Wulkcrville, haa lieen located by^John VI. Hawa. Fineeomlm and sponges f,,r 5 and ID^renta at Council's to-tluy. Allbuliea interested in the None of St.^BemBBi celebration will meet at 7 o'clock^thla evening. R.0. Ilabeork'a Soulbern hotel aaloon^baa been eloaed on a $t.MU shattered^mortgage, held by I Ian Tewey. Tliewrat catena on of tin- (general Grant^lode elaitu. Indciicndciiee diatrtet, baa^been located by W. II. Urn ulicck. t'oiirtStenographer Macdotiaall wai^unable to mtmmm hia work tia-loy on ac^^count of illness, and Mite Cueick took bla^place teiiiiHir.n ily. Marriagelicense were ycatcrtlay iaatted^to George M'-I.c^ d nud Miaa Marv Xelaou^of I'ony. and to Alfred Cos uud Miss Mary^A. Uoweu of Mcadcrville. TheCouncil company are show ing aonte^great vaiuca in tlioir cloak room thia^week in ladies' auita. Xamkorli aerge^auita for H~^. Ilatinel and aerge, both^eton and blaier atyle, for (MM. FireM irahal Murray alatea Hint no^Baler wae thrown nl the tire at Kahn-^weiier'a lunar on Wodneaday except a hat^waa tiaetl by the employ ^ of tho atore.^'I be Are de|mrtiiient iiMtl uothiitg Imt the^ainall hand chetn icula in cxtiiigiiitliiugthe^tire. Aeertillcato of iucor|Kiratfon of tin^Butte and Minneapolis mining company^with a capital atoek of MM *' ahnrca at H^^each, ana II!ikI for record ycalcrduy. Tlie^incorporatora are Frank Hate man. t ieorca^Faacoe. t hai le. f, Lloyd. John IV Itcina.^A. H. Mitchell, II. A. Amadcn and \V. H.^Mchola. Abig atrikc of gntvl ore ia reported from^the Moult..ii mine. In the raise winch la^lieing made from the Vll to the .in) a^large laaly of ore which runs from :it^ to .VI^ounces ill silver waa encotinteii.il mid it^ia being taken out in ^-ouaiderahle quan^^tity. The mine force haa tieen iucreaaetl^to 4'^ nien and IB of the M aiampa m the^mill are dropping on Moiillon ore. The^oilier 10 aiv riiiuiltig on cuatoiu ore. TheSmith Piano company take thia^menna of inforiiiiiig their patrons Hint the^March lunula.r of the Va^lr if Monthly haa^arrived. AnnlvciaarvHall.^The nnttc Kricgcr Veretn ^ill give their^anniversary hall on Suudny eve next,^April LM. at (^aplice linll. Tho ontfrtain-^mcnt coiiiniciiccK nt 8 o'clock sharp.^Ltiueli ^ ill lie served fay the Indlea of the^aociety. All rcapcciulilc |h^oplc invited to^attend. Tickets, ^l. TBKMlaUm|BJ| Toour friends and the public, on and^after the 1 L't Ii of April 'III. we a 111 remove^from 1'.' Kouih Mum ktrect. our old aland,^to M eaat I'ark alreet. ^ her* we vv ill open^n ^holeaale and retail liquor atore. Mc-^hiy ^ ('armichael. Mitchell,the tailor, ti'i North Main^etrcet. a^coiid door above Murray'a bank.^Eaateru pneea. FoilSack or Kknt The Celtic Ileal,^with bar furniture 1'.' Eaat Hraadway. good^leaae.II. I.. FkaMK. Shiloh*a( tire, the Great Cough and^Croup ^ urc. ia for sale by ua. Pocket aige^cotitaina doaea. only '.'Ac. Children^love it.Suld by tlie Smith Drug Co. Wetake pride lo laeublc to allow you the^lo st assorted at^a-k of ainve* and rangca^evor aeen in the Weal. We do not nak you^to huv^-only BIBinlBe H. J. Illume, 7a^Mm* Park. Xobliytraveling idoth data and capa for^men and luiys m wry lateat alylei n W.ah-^on'a 41 i.aat i'ark. $51.(1)buya y good coal ami noxxlcuok.^H. tl. Uluiue. THEHI8T0RY_0F A NOTE TwentyThousand Dalian lore Dne on^It Tnu the Trustees Supposed. CATHOLICCIRCLESSHOCKED FatherVan da Van's Strang* Man-^Moment of the Money Con^^tributed Towards the Debt^on St. Patrick's School. Berrr.,April 3U.^When Father Van de^Ven atarted on his trip to tho old country^about two aeeka ago, Ida pariahionora^presented him with a purae containing be^^tween tVKJU and IttXI and lovingly lutde him^God apoed. lie bad been puator of tho^church ft^r aix ycara. Hia people honored^him and repoaed tho utmost dvgroe of^confidence in him. Since Father Van do^Ven took Ilia departure it hna come to^light that the llnnncea of ihe church, or^rather of St. Patrick's |iarochial school,^for the church itaell ia free from debt, are^to tho surprise of nil in a very iiuaatiafac-^lory condition. They are not at all what^tho Iriikteea aupiMjaeil them to la* or vv hat^Father Van de Ven had represented them^to bo. Thetruateea thought the debt on the^achool waa ftJn.OIU. It turna out that the^debt la really Ho.tUO. Thebuilding of St. Patrick's achool aaa^begun in 1hh* and linialied in INK'. The^price of the ground ana $^,(aXl, to vv Inch^waa added *l.i^^^ interest. The building^coat t4'.'.(U0, making a total indebtedneaa^of ttfl.OJU. (If thia amount i'..'^^i aaa^cleared off in Imki. Icuving MJ.cxi, for^which atiioiint the live truateea signed a^note payable to the I'ii-Mt National bank.^(In thia not.. Father Van de Veil has paid^a total of 57.lim. which sum hna not been^autlleient to pay the interest. The princi^^pal and interest now due on the note^amount to a little more than ifd.'^i. Themcmbcra of St. Putrick'a church^and m her frieuda of the school have been^very liberal in contributing towards tho^reduction of the dent. A Kirmess anil^various fairs nud etitertainmcnta bnvn^been given, all receiving exceedingly^generous patronage not only from the^Cathol.es but from llutte citiiena gener^^ally. Ono of theao fairs alone net led f8,^^OUI. The money wna always tiirned over^to Father Van de Ven with the iiudcr-^atuudiug that its wna to he applied to tho^note. The trustees, who by tlie way tiro^among Butte's most aueceaafiil business^men, reposed implicit ^^onlldeiico in the^father, and, though the nolo lane their^signatures, during all this time no one of^tho five ever went to the bank to impure^how much it had lieen reduced. To have^questioned the priest's word would have^been regarded ua aomcthing almost^criminal. Father Van de Ven assured^them from time to time that saliafuetory^progresa waa being made in paying off the^debt, and it was atnted the llrat Sunday in^January that tho amount now due on Hie^note waa j.'.'i.ixi. WhenFather Van de Vt n applied fore^aix months' leave of abaence to v isit Ida^aged mother, who is now living in^Brussels, although she ia a native of Hol^^land, Bishop Hrondcl cheerfully granted^IBS retpteat. 'The bishop was aa unaware^of any irregularity na the trusti es. So^Father' Van de Ven went aaaay honored^and In pence. It waa not for aeveral days^after his departure that the facia began to^come out. It waa noticed that Father De^Siere, bIio waa assigned by the bishop to^bo Father Van de Ven'a aucccaaor, did not^go into tho pulpit of the church last Sun^^day, and it is now supposed that this^action waa attributable to the fact that he^had learned that something waa wrong^and bad decided to make a full investiga^^tion lie fore assuming hia official duties. It^ia thought that he will probably make a^statement of the tlnancoa from the pulpit^next Sunday. Itia known that during the last two or^three years Father Van de Vcu invested^considerable money in real (state m^llutte, Missoula and Idaho. None of hia^investments i urinal out as protltably as be^had anticipated. Ilia friends place- a^charitable construction upon his acts, and^declare their tlrm liclicf that he made^these investments in the hope and o\pce.^tation that through speculation ho could^make a great deal of money and could^pay oft* the note much more rapidly than^by paying the various sums ho received^fur the purpose Hat down. AN ENTERTAINING EVENT. TheColored Folk* I'roaalao aa Kveulag^of Hare Auiuseinaat,^III nt.. April 20. Krmret Mogan, the^noted colored comedian, haa in training^afternoon and evening, about 75 of tho^moat talented colored people of Montana.^They vv ill present on the Nth ami Mb) of^April at Maguirc'a o|^era house, u genuine^representation of old slavery days, bt-fore^the war of the relsdlton. Ilogau. Ihe won^^derful hoy aha, Maater lUoutch, with^the ('riterior double quartette. head^the liat. Life in the Sunny South, with^cotton picking scenes, jubilee choruses,^plantation episodes, break down dances,^sunup speeches, aonga, the great race bps^tween the steamers Natchez and Kohert^K. Lee and n hundred incidents familiar^to the happy untutored slave will laflipy^the greater part of the evening, alule Ihe^aide-splillittg cuke walk Bill conclude the^|a^rforniunee. Judging by the Interest^already matiifeated the o|s-ra house will^he crew dcd. The entertainment will ls^^for the Ihmk IIi of the A. M. E. church.^The cake walk will conclude the rare^entertainment. For the llrst prize there^will tie u castellated pyramid cake Iff feet^high and four feet square at the base. ITWAS A MI8TAKK erneaf the Orlek Wars fan* te Mae Li^^brary BalMlag Throngh aa Krrar. Butte,April 30. - To-day men hare been^busy sorting brick for Hie library building.^It ia claimed by the agenta of the brick^company that, by mistake, bricks net up^to t he sample were alnpped to Butte. The^bricka are now being sorted into a first-^class and a aecond-claas pile, and only the^bricka in the Hrst-clasa pile will be used^for the library building. W. H. Young,^one of the stockholders of the company,^elates that the brick furnished will be en^^tirely satisfactory, and will be far hi ad^^vance in every way of the brick la any^building In town. The aocotid-eleea brick^will be used for veneered buildings and^that ia what they are designod for. Itia believed that the members of the^council will be entirely satisfied after they^examine the brick that will bo furnished^lor ihe building. It ia hoped that tbie will^prove to be tlie ease, aa there ia a general^deairo in the city that a Montane firm^should be given the preference, other^things being equal. T he foreman of the^brick works in Anaconda alatea that the^Anaeonda bricks will carry twice the^weight of St. Louis brick and this baa^been proven by frequent testa. MRS. WATSON'j CASE. PeopleWeald Like te Kaow ftometblnz^la Kegard te Previous Aetlea.^MtTTB, April 30.^The only thing new in^Mra. Watson's case to-day was lbs in^^creasing efforts madn by a few parties to^create the impression that the woman ia^an impostor. That effort to-day went to^tho extent of attacking Mr. McCrsy, the^man who discovered that he knew the^woman's eon and dared to volunteer testi^^mony in her behalf. Paschal ^ Uurrow, a^Hi in of attorneys, have taken up the old^w oman's case uud will establish her claim^to tho money if alio haa one. They will^also try- and find out why the ex-public^adminialrator and ono or two others are^making such a strong effort to make the^woman out a fraud and prevent any^claimants for Ihe estate from appearing.^Mra. Watson may be undeserving or mis^^taken in her claim on the dead man's^estate, but neither the public adminialra^^tor or any one else has yet made any at^^tempt to establish that fact by proof. HERNAME*'IS MARY. A LIGHT DAY. PoliceCo lluslnresItsihrr Hull Vre-^lerilay. Ivttk, April 3D.^A few day a ago Henry^Nelson pleaded guilty ill the police court^to a charge of larceny of a cost slid veat^whii-ii he ^lifted^ from a clothing store. TomNolan, w ho w as arrested with him,^demanded trial. He got it to-day, and^also ;*J dava in the county juil. Judgmentw as rendered in the case of^Kalph and Minon. tried scaler.lav on a^charge of larceny aa bailees. The court^found i hem guilty and bound them over iu^the sum of nWoafm. Tlie men are ac^^cused of stealing ore from the Colleen^Hawn mine. JohnHolland pleaded guilty to a very or^^dinary drunk. In default of 91 and coats i^ho waa coinmitloti. KorHis Heat of It Yoa t in Take Voor Choice. Illite, April 30.-Mary Babby, alias^Mary Guyett, or as she ia also known,^Mary Kreiser. waa arranged for trial this^afteruoou before Judge Turner, on a^charge of passing counterfeit money on^Kuy llcrron. (In motion of the prosucul-^ing attorney the caae waa dismissed and a^new complaint alleging tho offense of^cheating was entered against tho woman.^'The defendant ia accused of having^passed a confederate tin bill on the com-^p uinant. Kenils men Kirk. Btttk, April 30.^A complaint waa filed^in Judge MeMlirphey's court to-day^onanist Leo it. Hoy ce. charging him with^eiiilaoiilciiicnt. Joseph Archaiubault and^John McAvoy are the complainanta, and^during Ins incumbency aa such, they wore^on 1 ho official bond of Hoy ce. w ho was^appointed aa deputy sheriff of Mcadcrville^by Sheriff Lloyd. The complainanta^allege that while acting aa deputy sheriff^lioyce collected the sums of $37.76 for^Ellingwond A ISeinor: $10 for Joseph Per^^ron ; iV2 for H. (V. Kirkw ood; and 90 for^Arthur I hainliault ; all of which money,^aggregating f^s'.7.i be ia accused of having^appropriated to his ow n use. AUellgbtfal Uanee.^lie ttk. April 30.^ A dance of the colored^tonaorial artiata of thia city waa given at^Thistle hall last evening. It waa a very^brilliant and recherche affair, thecreme^de lu creme of llutte colored society being^present, tine of tho lovely and esteemed^guests of t he evening waa Miss Nora John-^sou of Nashville, Tetin,. who ia spending^her vacation with her parents, Mr. and^Mra. W. M. Johnson, in thia city. Miaa^Johnson will leave soon to resume her^studies at tho seminary at Nashville. franke.Attention I^BrrrE. April 30.^A meeting of the baae^ball enthusiasts and the Athletic ciub di^^rectors w ill bo held at President Cannon's^otllce at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon, for^the purpose of talking over the situation^and getting the organization under way.^It is understood that the street railway^company is willing to do something hand-^tome tow arns the maintenance of a team^uud tbiit it will present a very liberal^proposition at thia meeting. All ^cranks^^are urged to attend. relegatest i Ogdea. Bl'ttk.April 3D.- Chairman McQueeney^of tlie board of county commissioners to^^day appointed the following delegates and^nlternntea to attend the trana-Misaiaaippi^eoitgreaa to Is' held at (Igden, Utah, next^Monday, the 34th: Holcgalce. Marcus^Daly. W. K. Hall. A. F. Bray. W. A. Clark^and John Caphce. Alternates, F. T. Sar-^gcanl. James Hroughton. Henry Mueller,^J. M. Quinn and Lee Mantle. Theattention of the ladies la called to^the special display and sale of toilet arti^^cles at Connell's for three d.iye. They are^showing a great assortments of soaps,^brushes, combs and sponges nud at^esiiecially low prices. Head their adver^^tisements and see ihe w indow. Ladles, Seeingis believing come and see our new^store and goisls in the Owsley block.^Lcye, tho Jeweler. Mitchell,the tailor, 4 ^^ North Main^street. second ihaur alxive Murray's bunk.^Eastern prices. For30 days only the IVAchcul Drug^company will sell hair, cloth, nail, tooth^and lather brushea tit cost. GeorgeMel.eisl and Misa May Nelson^of Pony were united in marriage in thia^city last evening. Mr. MrLeod is a pros^^perous young business man of Pony and^tlie bride is also well know n and admired. Goto the Southern hotel for a good 'Jj^cent meal, served in good atyle. Honot forget to call nt Council's w hen^you need n new carpel ^r a new Inns^letun. Von will find c.H'|mms to suit Is.th^your taate and your laa-ketUsik. There ia^no excuse lor bare fltaors or alianny car-^|m-ts so long aa you can buy a nice ingrain^or Hrtiascla for 60 cents |wr yard. Freshranch eggs, creamery.butter and^home-made bread at Dan Tewey'a new^Southern hotel. Meala 31 cents. TheM. J, Council company are head^^quarters for carpets, curtains, liunlctiina^and oil cloths. Their stork is the largest,^their palletn^ the prettiest and their^pr.ces the lowest. Mitchell,the tailor. 4 ^ North Main^street. Ms'ond d(^or utanc Murray 's bunk.^Eastern prices. $7.^' buys a neat wotsl cook stove. ||. J.^Illume _ OurF-'l*.7.^i six-hole ranges go like ho:^cakes, ii. J. limine. N Weat Park street. ITI8GREATENGINEERING TheCutllefer Bridge Ofer the Coiin-^bla liter. SCALPERS WILL FIGHT TheyPropose to Keep On Selling^Tickets-Wiee Travelera Will^Steer Clear of Tloket Brok^^ers For a While. Bint,April 20.^Information haa been^received of the completion of the longoat^spsn of the great cantilever bridge of the^Great Northern over the Columbia river^at Rack Island, and the entire^bridge, it is thought, will be^finished by May 1. The work Is a^successful solution of tbs great problem^and is said to bo one of the greatest feats^of railroad engineering in the West. The^Columbia at Wunatchcc, where the big^bridge Is being built, is between 300 snd^1,000 yards in width and from 12 to 200 feet^deep at low water, lta channel is worn^deep below the general surface of tlie val^^ley and, though the annual June rise is 36^to 60 feet, it never overflows. After ninny^surveys and ineasurementa, tho company^decided to build a bridge high enough not^to interfere with navigation rather than a^draw bridge at a shadowed point and aup-^port the same on piers. At the point^selected for crossing, a baaaltic buite^rises 600 feet above the valley. The butts^drops down to the river in shelf-like ter^^races and on one of theae ahclvea the weal-^ern approach of the bridge rest a. On tlie^opposite batik stands a similar SBjtte, 310^leet above the water, and through thia^buttc a roadway haa been rut for the east^^ern approach. Two hundred and fifty^feet from the eaat bank of the river ia an^island, or rather a huge rock, on which^the only pier in tho river ia built. Between^the rock and the weat bank flows the main^stream, which ia 410 feet wide and 143 feet^deep. Thewhole bridge ia 016^ feet long, not^counting the minor approaches, and la 130^teet above low water mark and 70 feet^above extreme high water. The first a|^n^reaches I nun the bluff on the w est side,^360 feet, to a shelf above the water line.^The second or main span reaches 416^^feet above the main channel to the river.^It weighs H60 tons and, in the center, is 76^feet from top to bottom of the structure.^Tho third apan extends from the island to^the eaat bank. The entire bridge is built^of steel and wrought iron. Whencompleted each apan will bo^seimruto and independent of the others.^Owing to the great height of the bridges^and tho depth of the water larlow, it was^impossible to put up any false work to^support the main spun. Each of tlie aide^spans haa been erected upon false work,^but in an inverted position and in such a^way as to set ss the arm of a long lever,^and the outer ends of each are loaded^with 400 tons of steel rails, so as to^balance half of the main span na it was^projected over tho abyss below . The main^apan having been completed and joined^to the others, it no longer requires the^support of tho end spans, and they will be^taken down and erected in their proper^position. Therailroad companies and the scalp^^ers, but particularly the latter, are pre^^paring for the reception of the anti-^scalpers law passed by the legislature and^which ia aoon to become o|^erativc. Tho^regular scal|iera, for it must be remem^^bered that there are different kinds of^ticket brokers, those making a particular^business of selling and buying railroad^tickcta and the irresponsible fellows who^dabble in tickets as a ^aide lino^ to^second hand stores and pawn broking^shops, don't seem to he greatly worried^over the law and will fight it to a finish.^In their tight they will be assisted by the^national associations of which they are^members and which will furnish sinews^of war, because Hie associations are inter^^eated in the defeat of the obnoxious legis^^lation. Iftho law ia sustained by the courts of^last resort, ticket scalping w ill cense in^thia atate and the railroad companies will^be encouraged to secure the enactment of^similar laws in other states. The brokers^expect to lie arrested, of course, hut they^are already prepared for just such an^emergency and a lively tussle may be ex^^pected between them and tho railroads. Speakingof scalping, brings to mind^ths fact that a great deal of it will be done^this summer, because many people who^intend to visit the world's fair will be^tempted to buy tickets from almost every^^body who offers them for sale. This sill^induce many irresponsible partiee to en^^gage in the buaineaa, and more than one^person will find himself put off a train be^^cause the ticket which be has purchased^from an outside party fa no giMsl, and the^holder will either have to walk or pay reg^^ular fare. In view of this fact, people who^intend to visit the exposition would, per^^haps, act moat wisely by buying their^tickets from regular ticket agenta, and.^even if they have to pay a little more, it^may prove the cheapest in tho long run.^A ticket bought from a railroad agent is^exactly vv hat it purports to be, good for^istiseago for the holder over the line from^wh'ch it waa bought, while a scalper's^ticket may not lie good for anything. O.K.LEWISC0. BUTTE,MONTANA BLACKDRESS GOODS SALE TO-DAY. Baya Black Dress To-Day^Your Cape or^Jacket To-Morrow ^Sixty Garaeat.^Select 1 for Speclil Saturday Sale^Worth Up to $i8^Your Choice $10^^Good Buslnc^) Id (aip'ts. BLACKDRESS GOODS SALE (ForTody C nly.) 36Inch Diagonal Dress Goods;^36 inch Whipcord Dress Goods;^36 inch C shiner j D.css Goods;^35 cents a yard; regular retail^price, 40 cents. 40inch Fine. All Wool Henrietta^finish Cashmere; 38 inch All^Woo! Serge; 50 cents a yard;^regular value, 85 cents. 40inch Dra'p de Alma, 57^c per^yard; regular value, 90 cents. 40inch German Henriettas, silk^finish; 46 inch French Cash^^mere; 42 inch all wool serge;^42 inch all wool Whipcord; 75^cents a yard; regular value,^$1.15 per yard. 46inch Henrietta (extra fine^quality); 42 inch Fancy^Crackle; 40 inch Nun's Veiling^(border); 40 inch Polka Dot^Serge; $1 .1 yard; regular value^Si. 50 a yard. Allother qualities proportion^^ately reduced A number ot fine^remnants in black at half price,^for Friday only. SATURDAYSPECIAL Oneweek ago to-mor^^row we held a special sale^of Capes and Jackets. The^success of this sale was^phenomenal and encour^^aging to us To-morrow,^we have selected 60 Capes^and Jackets, worth up to^$18, and none less than $10.^To be on special sale for^Saturday only. Choice ten^dollars. These garments^are even better values than^a week ago. CARPETSALE. Thishas been a busy^week in Carpets and Cur^^tains. The vcry/owesfpr ices^ever known for same qual^^ities of goods Read: Besidesthe special numbers^mentioned, the entire stock of^Carpets, Curtains, Rugs, etc., will^be greatly reduced in prices IngrainCarpets^The 35 cent^quality; we say 19 cents. IngrainCarpets^40 cent qual^^ity, at 2; cents. TapestryBrussels^That retail^the country over for 85 cents; we^say 64 cents. Vervbest grade Body Brui-^sels, during sale Si.25 a vard. Verybest Smith's Moquettes^(two patterns for selection) at^Si.35 per yard The $2 quality. 50Pairs Chenille Curtain;, (ThraaYardt in Length) atas sA riR pa 1 it. YouHava Paid t) a Fair to no Bet jr. 0.K. LEWIS k CO. FOREASTER 25lb Sack Rolled Oats81.01 25lb Sack Corn MealBt 10lb Seek Hominy J* 2lb Package Rolled Oats^ .11 5lb Package Cracked Wheat11 2lb Package Pettijoun's Dreakfast Foodrr.U RanchEns, per ease6.M 6Doisn Lgge. 1.00 6( ana Beat California Fruit 1.00 10Cans String Beans LOO fOlbs Tub Butter, best 6.6a Cans Cora 1.00 PremiumChocolate, per lb43 BestCalifornia Fruit, per case 4.23 Callor send for our pries list. Remember,we euro you 20 per sent, ea^every dollar expended. BUTTE 0- COMPANY fflbsrnlirulldln CsiLnrTllla.^Cor. Park ui Wyoming Sti., Batti F.BRAY. Manage*. TheGreatest Discovery Vet Ma le in Dent^^istry. Wehave Ju*t received Ihe Lateit Additions tothis Xe\v System.^Tteth Filled Absolutely Without Pain^Teeth Extracted Absolutely Without Palo bythe HALEMETHOD. TLeMdmust give wav t ) the Sew. The^HALE Mi.THOU is the newest and best method^yet ill-covered for the Painless Extraction of Maw. Callon Ui KlfM or Day. LeadingDcntiit, W.H.W1X,D.D.8.. DOCTORS NORCROSSS USTIGK. THPSKwsll known nnn rsl'ab'e Sp^n^iltts^treat i'rlrnts. Chroule. Nervuiu Iiiaeabsa^of Men. tvecrrt Bt^^al sail ^klo Dioeaan*; Nerv^^ous Iiehl.lt).'. ImimtHnee anil other Wrakneaaet^of Manhood. Tbry rone t the hecrrt Errors ot^Ymith and their terntil-effect., nu ll aa Lous of^Vlt ility. Palpitation of llw Hrart. l^ns of Mem-^sry. I iea|^ond^ncy and o:her ttouble* of tbs^min i anil bialy. They restore Lost Vigar anil^Manly Power,cure disease, caused by Mercury^snd other Poisonous Drug- used In ths In*^proiar treatmeut or Private Diseases. Theyare the etily SiverUllfts In this part of^tlie corntry srhn treat niseasers of Women. Person*net able to call can add res*!^Butte. Montana, Office, | llolse City, Itlsho. OwsleyIt.ork.Office and Hospital, Booms4. ;. 8. u. and 10.1 usstal block. THE FIRSTNATIONAL BANK OFBUTTE, MONT. Capitaltod UndiviW PrjBt, - $1,000,001 PIBF-CToai:Hiram Knowtos, J.mi-s A. Talbott,^R T. Mauser.W. W. Dixon. JuliaK. Foruls, Audrsw J. Uavts. GeneralBanking Bnsinoss Transaetel Currentaccounts reselretl from banks,^flrins and Indlvidtutts on favorable terms.^Buy and sell ssehange on all principal^cities la the United states. Europe and^China. Issue commercial and foreign^letters of credit available In all parts of^the world. CollectionsPromotlv Attended to InReference to Your Boys, Wewish to announce that we have the Choicest Se^^lection of Single and Double Breasted Suits, in all^the New Colors that can be tound on the Market.^They are Nobby, Stylish and Low in Price.^Zouave Suits, lor Children from 3 to 10 years old,^are the stvle. Double Breasted Suits, for boys 7 to^16 years old. is the prevailing call. Our assortment^embraces over 50 Styles, making; it an easy task to^select something: that will please you. ButteCity,^Montana.