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The Vose pi,inns always re relvp attention wherever seen or heard. Their merit entitles them to consideration If you are in the market for a ilrst-class in strument. you can do no better than by purchasing a Vose. Soma pian-s look well, others sound well; Vore look well, sound well, wear well. MONTANA MUSIC CO. R9 North Main Street •4 Hair and Scalp Specifics Z We can recommend. They are out • of the usual run of the so-callel 0 patent medicines: • Gambon's Kau de Quinine. ? Dr. Metterniek's "Craniol." 0 Golden C Hair Specific. • No. 5 and No. 10. J Try either. $1.00 a bottle. • FOSSELMAIM DRUG CO. • Sole Agents, Butte. 2 Agents of the Northwest NOW IS THE TIME To use a gas range. It doesn't heat up the house. It does not have ashes. It doesn't require kindling wood. It is less trouble than wood or coal, and it costs no more. Gas Office 203 N. Main Street Sporting Goods Headquarters Boxing Gloves Dumb Bells Indian Clubs Sandotv Bells Whitley Exercises Base Ball Supplies Complete line of FISHING TACK LE; hats, nets. Hies, rods, baskets; everything for success. CALKINS' BOOK STORE 31-37 North Matin Important to Advertisers Changes of copy for advertise ments should be in office not later than 9 a. m., to insure running same day. DR. CHUNG'S Celebrated Herb Sanitar ium. Guarantees to cure all diseases by means of bis famous Chinese medt ____ . ' eines, never before intro duced Into this country. He has cured thousands and can euro you. Advice free. 9 West Galena street, Butte, Montana. DR. HONS ARK (26 S. Arizona Street if you are afflicted give mea trial. Advice Free. This Is to certify that the Herb Treatment of Dr. Hong Arlc for all chronic diseases cured me of seviCe kidney and bladder troubles of five years' standing. The F ree 'Reclining Chair Cars Between Denver and Chicago via Santa Fe Route provide as comfortable means of travel as can be offered—sleepers except ed. As an economical measure they are unsurpassed. They are hauled on fast trains, and are in charge of experienced and polite porters. All essentials for the toilet towels, soap, water, combs and brushes—are provided free of charge. A. Warren, Gen' I Agent A. T. & S. F. Ry„ 411 Dooly XUk., Salt Lake City. T SCHOOL CHILDREN CANNOT SELL ART EXHIBIT TICKETS. BOARD OF TRUSTEES SO DECIDE Members Feel Embarrassed—Numer ous Other Matters Discussed by the Board, Including a School House for Basin and Oates for All the High School Entrances Here. The school board of this district, while in hearty sympathy with all that per tains to the education of the rising gen eration, has officially expressed its dis approval of enlisting the services of the children themselves In the capacity of solicitors or collectors. The matter o> enlisting the pupils in the service as ticket sellers for the big art exhibit which is to be given next week for their benefit, was again brought up last night. The rule of the board prohibits such a precedent. The board could do but one j thing, und that was to deny 'the request j of the good ladies. I The matter of gates for the high school I entrance arches was referred to the ; building committee to report at the next j meeting. It is intended to hang iron ' gates in these archways to keep bad ! boys out of the entrances when they shouldn't be there. Regarding the proposed Basin school building, the committee reported that work had not yet begun on it, and that a bid had been received from one man. The mu'lter was argued, and it is the In tent of the board to give that parish a good, comfortable school house, frame, and durable in cold weather. Plans will be received and a report made before the next meeting. Milss Feeney was elected to the regu lar corps of teachers. Superintendent Young reported that the several school principals had report ed to his office that the scarlet fever had about run its course. Bills to the amount of $32.SO were or dered paid. The janitors' pay roll for March was approved and ordered paid. It amount ed to $1.070. The bill of Attorney Leonard for ser vices rendered in connection with the process of the late $30,000 bond case through the courts, was ordered paid, $250. The bond, as amended, of Clerk Thomas Richards was referred to the rules and laws committee. President Mueller stated that a com mittee from the Federated Women'* clubs, which have in hand the arrange ment of the art exhibit, had requested him to ask the board's permission for the school children to sell admission tickets to the exhibit, which will be given next week, tickets to be accounted for by the teachers. The ladies, he said, understood the rules of the board to be opposed to children occupying their time in any way except in the interest of their own education. But the exhibit Is for the benefit of the children, and the ladies hoped the board would co-operate to this extent. Mr. Oiard was opposed to children under the direction of their teachers, selling tickets under any consideration or circumstances. It was a bad prece dent. Mr. White hoped to assist the ladies in their laudable enterprise, but as a trustee of the district, he hesitated to express his sympathy with the move ment in this manner. He hoped the ladies might arrange with the parents of the children so that the latter might sell tickets. Superintendent Young agreed with th»> suggestion that the parents co-operate with the ladies of the art committees it, the sale of admission tickets. He had assured the ladies that he would give the movement every encouragement he could in the schools by exercising every right in his possession as superintend ent; that the board was in hearty sym pathy with the enterprise. President Mueller suggested that the teachers might feel a little bit embar rassed should they be held accountable for a large number of tickets. Mr. Moulthrop hoped*the ladies would thoroughly understand the position of the boat'd in this matter. It is a fact that the board is in sympathy with the movement. A PAIR OF MARITAL MISFITS Florence G. Butler and Lillie McDonald Ask the Court to Annul Their Marriage. Florence G. Butler has Instituted di vorce proceedings against Roy S. Butl;r, and bases her right to a decree on the allegation that the defendant has not treated her properly since the beginning of their married career at Castle, this state, on J-/ly 13, 1897. Mr. Butler is a well knoufi commercial agent, who has made Butte his headquarters for years. Last year he began divorce proceedings against his wife in Salt Lake, but thx action was subsequently dismissed. In the complaint he accused the defendant of being untrue to him, and this accu sation forms a part of Mrs. Butler's complaint. After relating minor matters in con nection with their marriage, Mrs. Butler alleges that the defendant has for more I than a year treated her in a cruel man ! ner, causing her groat mental distress. ! She says he has accused her in the I presence of other persons of having as ! sociated with people of bad reputation ; of both sexes who lead a dissolute life, j and on various occasions accused her • of infidelity, especially on November 26, I 1900. when he declared by a published I statement that she had fractured the j seventh commandment in a rooming house in Salt Lake. She further says the ; defendant made false charges against her in this city, and on September 16 of last year, after having accused her of infidelity with divers persons, he de serted her and is still at large. A Husband's Bad Temper. Lillie McDonald vs. H. A. McDonald is the title of a divorce suit with which the records of the district court have been plastered. According to the com plaint, "the plaintiff and defendant were married in this city on December 28, 1896. Alleged cruelty is the basis for the action. Mrs. McDonald states in her complaint that on September of last year the defendant called her a vile name and struck her a violent blow on the breast with his clenched fist; that on the 24th of last February he called her a cur and told her she had not been true to him; that on April 10, while she ■was lying in bed with an attack of mumps, he told her she was a d-cur and did not have the mumps, but had contracted some other disease. He also told her, she says, that it was none of her business where he went or how he spent his money. To these allegations she adds the assertion that the defend ant possesses an irascible temper and has threatened to do her great bodily harm; that he is a salesman and is earn ing $80 per month. In addition to a decree of divorce, she asks for the custody of their two children and that the defendant be or dered to pay her $23 per month for their support. THEY GET OFF VERY EASY Judge Sullivan Sorry He Did Not Look Further Into an Assault Case. Judge Sullivan was angry yesterday'at the conclusion of the police court mat inee.. Two men named O'Brien and La iront pleaded guilty to charges of ma licious mischief and were dismissed with fines of $10 each. The charge was simply window breaking. When it was tiro late the judge learned that the men were members of a hoodlum gang which had passed through the "bad lands" making all kinds of trouble. A pretty girl named Palmyra Gerday appeared as a witness against them, bringing with her as evidence two eyes ; which were very much discolored. She is ! a Belgian and has been in this country ; only six months. The two men who es- | caped so lightly by pleading guilty and thereby avoiding an investigation of their conduct, beat the girl while having a ''good time." The wife of Edward Smith, who beats a piano in the tenderloin as a mode of ^ livelihood, repented of the charge of dis turbing the peace she had brought against him for beating her and refused to prosecute. PRANKS LEADJT0 A PROTEST Residents of South Main Street Peti tion the City Council for topeedy Relief. The pranks of the gang of youthful hoodlums which have proved so annoying to the residents and taxpayers of South Main street have led to a formal peti tion to the city council for relief. The petition was filed with the city clerk yesterday afternoon. It is signed by George Casey and 13 others. The text is as follows; "The undersigned residents, taxpay ers and property owners residing In the vicinity of South Main street, be tween Silver street on the north and Gold street on the south, would respect fully petition your honorable body for some protection from the depredations of the boys in the vicinity above men- ; tioned. It is a common thing for boys ' from 20 years and under to commit all kinds of depredations, such as breaking windows, tearing down signs, making loud and unusual noises, swearing and using very vulgar language, making life a burden and a menace to your pe titioners. "Wherefore your petitioners pray' that your honorable body causes to be j stationed in the vicinity above men- ! tioned, a police officer during the day time and to instruct said officer to stop the usual practice of the said boys and hoodlums now operating in this vicinity j and your petitioners will ever pray." ! ! ! Associated Charities Meeting. There will be a meeting of the Asso ciated Charities tomorrow afternoon at their rooms in the Auditorium. A full attendance is requested as matters of Importance are to be discussed. The! usual time, 2:30. THE PIES u/IOTHER USED TO MAKE "The pies that mother used to make," the longing for maternal cooking on the part of young husbands, to the great an noyance of their inexperienced w ives, is rapidly becoming a thing of the past, to live only in song and jest. In these advanced days very few moth ers <lo any cooking, and therefore few are preparing their sons to sometimes remind a young wife of those "beau tiful light biscuits." This is surely a gain, and the bride of to-day has—and more so the bride of next week will have—reason to be thankful for the change. What a relief, not to have mother-in-law's cooking referred to! How many mothers of y'oung men of your acquaintance do any cooking? Very few even occasionally make cake. In the cities the professional bakers do all of this work, and mother devotes her energies to other matters. If she has very little means she will hire a cook and take up some other line of work to earn the money to pay her. Even in the rural districts and In cases where once it was supposed the wife must do the cooking she finds It real economy to hire a cook and give her time to managing, directing and other emulovment. Found a Diamond in a Fish. This fish story is true. The man's name is George Jarvis. He lives at Bay Side, Long Island. He is a professional fisherman. He has a wife. While fishing in Little Neck Bay yes terday he caught flounders to the num ber of 200 or 300—but the number doesn't, count. He took some of the flounders home for food. When his wife cut one of them open ! to prepare It for dinner she found a ■ diamond in it. The diamond was set In a stick pin. The setting remained, but ; the pin was missing. Jarvis took the diamond to a jeweler, who said the gem! was worth $75. It Is believed that some one in a sailing party dropped the gem overboard. BOULDER HOT SPRINGS. The Great Northern railway will sdl round trip ticket», Butte to Boulder and return, including one week's board an 1 bathing privileges at Hot Springs hotel, at a rate of $13.80 each. J. B. REYNOLDS, The Hitei and Boarding Hoiss asso ciation meet every Wednesday evening at 343 Ease Park street, at 8:30. J. P. Tobin, secretary and treasurer. Clarence hotel. o EAGER FOR 1 WIR JAPAN DESPERATE OVER HER FINANCIAL TROUBLES. SEEK RELIEF IN A CONFLICT Chinese Troops Drilling Daily, Pre paring for an Outbreak—Lesson of Organized Armies Not Lost on Them —Not Safe to Withdraw the Foreign Armies at the Present Time. (By Associated Press.) London, May 1.—It is reported that the Japanese government has reserved a subsidized mail steamer for its own use, says the Shanghai correspondent of the Morning Post. This suggests that Japan is preparing for emergencies. "The desperate state of the private fi nances of Japan is said to be making the war propaganda popular. "According to opinion in Shanghai an outbreak of hostilities would be the sig nal for a rising throughout China." Chinese Are Drilling. "Everywhere among the Chinese there is a feeling of unrest," says a dispatch to the Standard from Tien Tsin. "There is no doubt that petty attacks upon for eigners continue and the statement is made that bodies of well armed Chinese are secretly drilling. "Chinese picked troops are reported In strength in the vicinity of Pao Ting Fu. The situation demands the retention of the foreign troops for the present." A Trouble Making Warrior. (By Associated Press.) 1.»inton. May 1.—Dr. Morrison, wires til»' Times from Pekin that Count von Waldarsee's p: licy of punitive expeditions has "thrown Ih • greater part of the prov ince of Chi Li into anarchy and disorder. Blood Money Committee Report. (By Associated Press.) Pekin, May 1.—At their meeting to morrow the ministers of the powers will receive the report of the committee ap pointed to investigate Chinese finances. MORAN'S W RECKER S ARRESTED British Columbia Officers Did Not Tote Fair in Dealing With Ameri can Workmen. (By Associated Press.) Washington. May' 1.—The state depart ment lias referred to the British embassy here the complaint made by Moran Bros. of Seat!.' 1 , against the British Columbian authorities on account of the arrest of w reckers on board of the Ajax who were engaged in salving the steamer William ette, grounded in Union Bay r , British Columbia. The question at issue will be the con struction of the word "contiguous" in the agreement between the United States and Canada, which permits citizens of either country to conduct wrecking op erations in contiguous waters, and it will remain to be seen whether Union Bay is actually contiguous to the American boundary. WRECK OF A FAMOU S THEATER Central Music Hall of Chicago Passes Into History—To Be Replaced by a Business Block. (By Associated Press.) Chicago, May 1.—Attacked with pick and crowbar almost before its last audi ence had departed. Central Music Hall last night passed into history. Within a few days not a stone will remain of this monument to the intellectual and esthetic growth of Chicago and in its place will rise the walls of a business block. For 22 years its name has been asso ciated with Chicago's interest in all that i.-s best in the thought and art of the Wjorld and before the erection of the auditorium in 1889 its influence was un divided. Scarcely had M. Charles Gauthier stopped singing in the hall last night, when workmen began to take down the organ pipes. It was the first step îo wards wrecking the building. Helped Buila the Union Pacific. (By Associated Press.) New York, May 1.—William M. David son. a well known civil engineer, and who assisted in the work of laying the Union Pacific rfcPway, died at Bellevue hosptal last night aged 64 years. He had been fatally injured in a runaway. MINING APPLICATION NO. 4361. IT. S. Land Office, Helena, Montana, April 11, 1901. Notice Is hereby given that Florence Sullivan, Louis Bornholm, James E. 1 lebe, the Thompson Investment Com pany, a corporation existing under the laws under the state of Montana, the heirs of Henry Nickel, deceased, and William M. Touhy, whose postoffice ad itresa is Butte, Montana, have this day fi.ed their application for a paient for U84.2 feet, being 828 feet westerly and 816.2 feet easterly from discovery shaft of the Cleveland Lode 'Mining claim, upon which a notice of intention to apply 1er a patent was posted on the 13th da> of March, 1901, situated In Summit Val ley, unorganized, mining district. Silver How county. State of Montana, desig i ated as Sur. No. 6036. in Township 3 north range 7 west, being more particu) '.r.rly described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at the southeast corner, which is also Cor. No.. 1 of Sur. No. 5710 and a point in the west end line of Sur. No. 2437, a granite stone, set in the ground, with a mound of earth along tide, and marked 1-6036 for Cor. No. 1, ! com which the ^4 Sec. Cor. on the south boundary of Sec. 34. T. 4 N.. It. 7 V\^. bars N. 12 degrees 03 Min. 16 Sec. «. Ttior.5 feet: and running thence N. 0 de grees 30 minutes E. 519 feet, thence N. 73 degrees W., 147 feet; thence S. 89 de grees 03 Min. W.. 997 feet: thence S. 0 degrees 30 Min. W„ 293.5 feet: thence S. 77 degrees 28 M.n. E.. il63 feet to the place of beginnt ig. con /Western Tailoring Co.S j? p ring Opening -t fjj First-class Ladles' and GeV ,'2 4 Tailoring. Ladies' Suits remode'.- i. g / Repairing, Cleaning and Dyeing. S / 138 W. Granite. ^ When You Want Electrical Work just remember that we have been in business in Butte for ten years. Our class of work should bs given only to reliable and established business concerns You can't afford to take any chances for the sake or saving a few dollars on the first cost. Qood work costs more, but is cheaper than poor work. MONTANA ELECTRIC COMPANY 53 East Broadway tclephone-Office. No. 15. Telephone-Construction Department. No, 485 TtcCcà Anaconda Topper Mining Co Hardware Department Jw OF BUTTS Jw Corner of Quartz and Main Streets Mining and Blacksmith Supplies. Mechanics' Tools Shelf and Heavy Hardware REVOLVERS, GUNS, RIFLES AND AMMUNITION Montana Agents for Alsen & Salt Lake Portland Cements Wholesale and Retail ^ Orders and Correspondence Solicited DRUNKENNESS -JL_J . W s? She would have enjoyed his r >n versation more, she said, had he taken the Keeley treatment. Drug and Cigarette Habits Cured No confinement, no publicity, no rb rupt shutting off of either liquor or opium. The only treatment adopted by the United States government for us» In national and state homes fer soldiers and sailors. The only Keeley institute In the state. All others claiming to use Keeley reme dies are frauds and imitators. Ladies treated as privately as at their own home. For terms and literature address TUB KEELEY INSTITUTE. 164 East South First street, or Lock Box 4S0, Salt Lak» City. Utah. : ining an area of 11.13 acres, of which 2.98 acres are in conflict with Sur. Nos. 3915, 3041. 2397. 2189 and 2188 not c'aimed, leaving 8.13 acres claimed by the above named applicants. The location of this claim 4s of record in the recorder's office of Silver Bow county, State of Montana, in Book "L" of Lode Locations, on page 223. The adjoining claims to these premises are Sur. No. 3915 Mountain Top Lode, Peter Conway applicant and Sur. No. 3041, Pequot Lode, James W. Forbis ap plicant on the north; Sur. No. 2397, Jumper Lode, lot 332, Owen Byrne et al. applicants on the northeast; Sur. No. 2137. York Lode, lot 347, David Morgan, applicant, on the east; Sur. No 5710; John Bull Loilo, Henry Smith et al. ap plicants, on the south; Sur. No. 21S9, Sunlight East Lode, lot 309 and Sur. No. 2 1 88, Monitor Lode, lot 308, William S. Switzer applicant on the southwest. GEORGE D. GREENE, Register. First publication April 12, 1901. SAMUEL BARKER, JR., Attorney for Applicants. SALE OF SCHOOL BONDS. Notice is hereby given that in pur suance of the authority conferred upon the board of trustees of school'district No. 1, Sliver Bow county, Montana, by that certain election held on the Gth day of Api il, 1901, the trustees of the above named school district were au thorized and empowered to sell coupon bonds to the amount of one hundred thousand ($100,000) dollars for the pur pose of building one or more school houses and purchasing school sites in said school district, said bonds to be of the denomination of one thousand ($1,000) dollars each, dated on the first day of June, 1901, payable In twenty (20) years and redeemable in ten (10) years, and drawing interest at the rate of four (4) per cent per annum, payable semi annually, both interest and principal payable at the office of the county treas urer of Silver Bow county, Montana, in gold coin. Said bonds will be 30U at private sale at the trustees' room in the high school building, corner of Idaho and Park streets, Butte. Montana, on the 21st day of May, 1901, at eight (8) o'clock p. m., and sealed bids will he received by the hoard of trustees for the pur- I chase of said bonds up to and until ■ twelve o'clock noon on the 21st day of ! May, 1901. Said bonds shall not he sold I for less than their par value and -ill bids ! shall be made for the net amount to be received by the bourd of trustees for said bonds. A certified check or its | equivalent, for the sum of twenty-five hundred ($2.500) dollars must be depos ited with the clerk of the board of school trustees as a guaranty of good faith, by each person bidding upon said bonds. Any and all bids may lie rejected by the board of trustees. By order of the board of school trus tees of school district No. 1, Silver Bow county, Montana, made this 16tli lay of April. 1901. Attest: HENRY MUELLER, THOS. RICHARDS, Chairman. Clerk. TOPEKA CO-OPERATIVE MINING COMPANY, BUTTE. MONT. Notice Is hereby given that at a meet ing of the directors held on the 6th day of March, 1891, an assessment of three and 25-1C0 ($3.25) dollars per share v. js levied upon the capital stock of !he cor poration, payable prior to April V, 1901, to LeRoy Currier. Butte, Montana, or H. D. Cornish, Topeka. Kansas. Any stock on which this assessment shall remain unpaid on the 7th day of April will be delinquent and advertised for sale at public auction, and unless payment !» made before, will be sold on the 1st »lay of May, 1901, to pay the delinquent os I ■ ! I ! sessment, together with all costs of ad. vertising and expenses of sale. H. D. CORNISH, Secretary. Topeka, Kansas. FIRST CLASS SLEEPER SERVICE TO KANSAS CITY VIA C. M. & ST. P. RY. A first class sleeper for Kansas City leaves the Twin Cities daily via C. M. A- St. P. Ry. (from Minneapolis 7:50 a. m. and St. Paul S.00 a. m.), and arrives Kan sas City the following morning at 7:0® o'clock, running vlu the "Milwaukee's" well known Kedrlok Route. This serv ice is particularly well suited for trav elers, not only to Kansas City locally, but to points beyond In the south, south west and California, best connection be ing made at Kansas City for all points. Write J. T. Conley, Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, St. Paul, Minn., for full informa tion concerning lowest rates, etc. THE PAN-AMERICAN EXPOSITION HELD AT BUFFALO, N. Y., MAY 1ST TO NOV. 1ST, 1901. On April 30th and dally thereafter the Chicago Great Western Railway will sell through excursion tickets to Buffalo,good to return within fifteen days, at a fare and one-third for the round trip. A special rate for every Tuesday in May will be one fare plus $1.00 for the round trip. These tickets will he good leaving Buffalo until midnight on the Saturday following the »lay of sale. The lowest rates will a hvays he In force on the Chicago Great Western i rail way, : and ils equipment and accommoda tions are unsurpassed. The company has issued a neat ill«* trated l'older, giving a map of Buffalo and of the Exposition Grounds; a list ol hotels; time-card of its trains and their eastern faanections, and much other val uable information. For full information and Pan-American Folders, address any Great Western Agent, or . P. Elmer, General Passen ger Ag»»nt 113 Adams St. Chicago Red Cross Tansy Pills The LmHm • ro ". SvppniMd Msnstruatloa PAINFUL KmtniatlM Aad•PREVENTl VB «M TI M«» —WBS9 IRKXGULAKIT1ES. Are Safe and Reliable. ÖF^PerfeclljrJHajnlest V Purely Vega table! Neva] (alt m PRICE$I.OO Sent postpaid on receipt of price. Money refunded if not as \ln do flocliona Co, Re» Moines. Trjwa. For sale by Newbro Drug Co., Butte. Mont. s MANHOOD RESTORED Prescription 1959 Before and Aft». Will qul.kly cure you of all nervous disease», suck a» lost manhood, pains In the back, seminal e mi Ml on», nerv ous debility, unfitness to marry, ex hausting drains, lmpotenjy and oil Us horrors. A written guarantee and money refunded if »ix boxes does on« effect e permanent cure. $1 pet bos. six for 15. by mall, securely pa- ked. Manufactured bv A. Aiigendre. Parts. Adore« ard mall to Kewbio Uru|| Co., Roi» Afcsnta. Butte. Monhiua.