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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, April 20, 1903, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1903-04-20/ed-1/seq-12/

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Large Force of Men Is Now at Work Setting Out Trees and Arranging Thous
ands of Plants for Decorating Butte's Famous Playground
Change in the Location of the Zoo.
Columbia Gardens will be opened to
the public May i for the season of 19o0.
Spring is here, and as the young man :
fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love
the city man instinctively turns to the
thought of the country, where he may
breathe the pure air of nature and gaze
on the flowers and streams that are un
beard of in his own habitation.
To Butte, the Columbia Gardens repre
sent the country, and it is to the Gardens
that the Butteite looks for relaxation after
the confinement and labor of winter.
By taking a car almost at his own door
he is soon among the scenes of nature,
Colmbi_ CCardlns jo be Oemed to Ihe Public _Ma
where the rush and hurry of the city seem
things of another world.
Troubles Are Forgot.
There, resting under the shade of the
trees, he can forget the troubles and wor
ries of a hum-drum existenlce in the con
templation of the natural beauties of the
Theire he ilmay listen to nmsic by the
finest Ibalis inl the West, which are play
ing for his henefit at no expense to him.
lie may take his little ones out for a
day's oltilng, and it will be ino more
trouble than to send them out to plaiy on
the ba:rren sa;lnd heaps that decorate his
own yarl.
'Ihis tear the g:rl'denters will outldo tIhm
clves ill the introdullclion of new iand
beauitful flowers.
The ipla;ntts are inow htiniig set not. and
the collecti,1n of pl.sie. out in Itutte's gar
deln-slot will far excel a;nythiog that has
beetn stlsn there ini t lhe p;ast.
Victor SeigelI chief gardlener, is hard
at work with his assistalnts pretparing the
ibeds which will tdelight theu eye (,f the
Members of Butte Reception
Committee Meet to
Formulate Plans.
Subscription Blanks Are Made Ready and
the Labor of Securing Cash to Pay
for Decorations and the Like Will
Be Taken Up at Once-More Sub
committees to Be Chosen.
Plans of a more definite character are
being formulated this afternoon for the
reception of Presidcnt Roosevelt on the
occasion of his visit to Butte, May 27.
About 3 o'clock this afternoon the
finance committee of the general commit.
tee was called to order.
This committee at the meeting received
the subscription blanks and forms which
have been prepared for it, and it is now
ready to proceed with the work of gath
ering in the subscriptions to defray the
exoenses of the president's reception.
SThe chieL,'ork of the committee this
afternoon Was in arranging the method
end manner of taking the subscriptions.
It is expected the work of taking in the
money will begin tomorrow.
At 4:3o o'clock this afternoon the gen.
eral committee is to have a meeting to
consider the general plan of entertain
ment It is possible more sub-committees
will be appointed before adiournment.
Specially Marked Down to Less Than Manufacturers' Prices
Sewing machines, all makes and kinds; also
a number of pianos and organs left over from
our great auction sale last week. They are all
marked in plain figures. Come early or you will
miss the best bargains you ever saw.
Sherman's Piano House
visitor who has gazed at nothing green
through the long winter months.
Change in the Zoo.
The "zoo" has always been the chief
point of attraction to the young folks, for
there they may see a variety of the birds
and beasts belonging to the plains and
fastnesses of the Treasure State. They
are beautiful specimens of their respective
families and are not surpassed by any sim
ilar collection in this part of the country.
This year an important change is to be
made In the location of the animals' quar
ters. The "soo." which has been located
on the south side of the Gardens, behind
the children's playground, is to be moved
to the north side of the Gardens, in the
hope that the animals will be even better
contented that they have been.
The great objection to the former loca
tion has been that the shade trees in that
part of the resort have shut off the sun
light from the wild beasts, to which it
really is a ncctssity.
Plenty of Sunlight.
In the new location they will be ex
lposed to the sunlight all the year round
and will le protected from the winds of
winter b4y the high hill above themn. The
fence has been extended up the l.ill for
quite a distance, increasing the area of the
Itardeos by five acres or more. This will
give the animals plenty of roomn, which,
takenl in conjunction with the increase in
sunlight, will tend to make the birds and
Ieasts feel that they are in close touch
witl. nature and recuncile them to their
S.ote of the inmaltes of the "o,," have
Dillon, April 2o.--The funeral of A. S.
Barrett, who died here Saturday at the
home of his sister, Mrs. Ida Rife, was
held at to o'clock this morning from the
Catholic church. Rev. Father D)e Siere
of Butte ofliciating. James lBarrett of
Butte, a brother of the deceased, was
Mr. Barrett was one of the best-known
men in this section. Three years ago he
was the democratic candidate for county
assessor of Ileaverhead, being defeated
by a small majority.
Martin ltarrett of Anaconda is also a
Mose Samnpson, the well-known and pop
ular restaurant moan, has purchased the
IlButte cafe and proposes to make it a
first-class restaurant in every way.
The place is to Ihe completely renovated,
a numlber of improvements are to be mIsade
and new furnishings are to be installed.
It is Mr. Sampson's intention to establish
the cafe as the first institution of its kind
in the city.
Butte has a large and generous restau
rant trade which will appreciate the efforts
of Mr. Sampson to supply their wants.
lie is a caterer of long experience and
ability, who can be relied upon to please
the most fastidious. In cookery and ser
vice he proposes to give his patrons the
very best that is to be had anywhere.
Strikers Return to Work.
Sharon, PIa., April ao.-Bricklayers at
the United Coke & Gas works of the
United States Steel corporation, who
struck April t, returned to work today.
The company granted their demand for anr
eight-hour day at ss cents an hour.
I)on't forget the auction tomorrow night
in the Swedish Lutheran church.
already become accustomed to lvllised
life and seem to enjoy it immensely. They
know that they are always sure of the
comforts of life and they do not have t',
work for their living, however hard the
times may be.
A number of new visitors will e Intro
duced to the little colony this Sumner.
and It is hoped that by the middle of the
season they will be on the best of terms
with the oldest inhabitants.
The swans, which are the speelal per
of the younger generation, returned yes
terday from Los Angeles, traveling Ia the
special car that tis provided for temn when
they end their outing in the winter resort
in California.
Back from the South.
After a season of social doings mnon:
their feathered friends in the sunny south.
they are brought back to their natlve-or
adopted-home in the best style imaginable.
Thtcy are. in fact, the aristocrats of the
(;ardetis. They do not deem it proper for
them to associate witl the commoner
horts of fowls in the resort, and even the
eagle, king of birdsi as he is called, can
not gain the entree to the select circle that
they maintain during their sojourn at
Ilutte's pleasure ground.
Two years ago. when they first made
their appearance in Los Angeles, there was
a dispute as to their credentials, and there
were some of the Los Angeles darlings of
swan society who turned u)p their bills on
the arrival of the Ilutte contingent.
A promptly adlinistered w.hiplping es
ltalicdtl the position of the new comers,
anmf the I!utte party came out of the con
flict with flying colors and a fi ly es
tablished entree to the best of An
_ eles swa;In social sets.
Judge Harney Fixes Dati on
Which Various Actions
Are to Be Heard.
Several Actions Are Dismissed for Lack
of Prosecution, and Others Ar Or
dered Stricken from the Docket
Large Number of Persons Are Com
manded to Appear at 10 O'clock
This Morning.
Judge Blarney today called the calendaer
in his department of the district court and
set a number of cases for trial by jury.
The return on the venire of jurymen
was made today. The court allowed two
of the persons wl.o had been summoned to
go, but required 33 in all to report for jury
duty tomorrow when the first case on the
docket will be called for trial.
Several cases were dismissed and sev
cral passed for the present.
One case was dismissed for lack of
prosecution. It was that of Lizzie Mtallory
against John E. Lloyd.
T"he cases of Lorens against Williams,
R. Gallick against F. Daniels, Rodgers
against l.owney, C. F. Pussy against C. C.
Gordon were ordered stricken from the
Set for Trial.
The causes set for trial beginning to
morrow were as follows:
Columbia Gold & Sapplire company
against James W. Lacey April at.
Frank K. Wilson and others against J.
J. (;reene. April at.
,lMary Sullivan against J. H. Cortey,
April =e.
!i. Falk company against John A.
Stromberg, April ra.
Ennis Bell and others against Donald
Campbell, April Ja.
Anton Peterson against Rudolph Young,
April 23.
William Wilson against City of Walk
erville, April 23.
A. F. Bray against Samuel D. Sumvealt,
April 24.
1.. Gassert against Edward Gavin, April
4Rose St. Onge against John St. Oine,
April 2g.
A. Ganstrom against Nels Piersn,
April 24.
Charles i. Nickell against Charles J.
O'Connor. Ap1ril a4.
Iolminick Bertoglio against E. P. Grady,
April 27.
W\ashoe Copper company against
Michael Mulverig, April 27.
Montana Union railway against James
Martel, April 27.
W. A. Clark and others against Kate
McAlister, April ~27.
J. L. Shackleton against Mrs. A. Abra
ham, April a8.
J, W. Shackleton against David Mayer,
April i8.
John Gerrick against Dave Goldberg,
April a8
Western Loan and Savings comp y
against Silver Bow Abstract compaq,
Louis Labat against Fayette Harrlngton,
April ag.
E. A. Schusser against Centennial Bres
ing company, April to.
P. J. Brophy against Pat Downey, April
May Thorne against H. H., Hanson,
olnd Shoe company against V. Paltro
vich. May t.
John O'Rourke against E. L. Chapman
(two cases), May a.
Judge Harney, after hearing the eoumse
Lander Furniture & Carpet Co.
U4 and 48 Bast Broadway, Butte.
The Store Where You Get Satisfaction'
Carpets and Lace Curtains. Furniture and Stoves
Cheapest For ash. lave It Charged.
Nottingham Lace Ourtains Carpets
We place on sale Monday soo pairs of these Curtains, Ingrain Carpets, yard wide, fast colors, excellent designs,
whic should sell for ....o. marked
per pair, at....... ................ .. .. .95c from ......................................... .25
Nottingtim Lace Curtains, made of extra heavy net in Irish All-wool Extra Super Ingrain Carpet In rich and beautiful
Point BBrussels or Renaissance effect, 3% yards long and up colors and designs. Sold regrularly at 8Sc.
6o inches wide. Q All mde and lined for ...................... 65c
Special this week ................................ 65
Nottinsham Lace Curtains in plain and all-over figured cen- Three-ply best All-Wool Ingrain in Brussel effects and col
ters. Double twisted net, single or double borders, 3y yards orings. Sold regularly at $:.s. 95e
lonso to 6o inches wide. Now made and lined for..........................
This week ................................. $1.9 Tapestry Brussels Carpets. All new designs, especially fine
Point Arabian Lace Curtains, handsome designs, beautifully wLere good looking carpets are wanted at a moderate price.
corded. A very hansoe curtain for any $150 Splendid value at 9sc. Made, laid 8,
room. $3.o00, 4.00, $4.0, $5.oo00 up to........... $50 an lined during this week ................. ... Vli
Rug Bargains
Royal Axminster Rugs, size 9x1a feet, in handsome colors The Bundhar Wilton Rug is an American-made rug, with ef
and designs. Sold usually at $35; 5 fln fects copied from Turk and Persian. Nine
now marked-......---- ............. .. ... VU by twelve, usually sold at $45; now offered..... 35.00
Bigelow, Wilton. Selkirk and tstambool Rugs in rich oriental Nine by so-six Brussels Rugs, marked $13.50
colors and new and orininal designs.. t2. l fron m $u to............................ ..... 50
Size uxui feet. Marked from $45 to........... V35.00 ....
French Wilton Rugs surpass anything ever attempted in Nine by twelve Brussels Rugs, marked *ia 50
these rugs, unusually fine. L)on't fail to see our French Wil- from Sa.so to .................................. -.V
ton, 9xai, sold usually at $5sS, $4500 Wilton Velvet Rugs--gxu.3, marked $2n 0.
now marked .................................$ 5.00 from 5 to.................................. . 35
Small Rugs at 1ig Reductions
Moquette and Axminster Rugs in handsome designs and colorings rmiced according to sizsc.
Size 18x36, worth $i.go, to......$1.10o Size 27x54, worth $3.50, to..... $ .65
Size 36x72, worth $5.oo, to. .... .3.65
$27.80 $7.75
Three-piece bedroom suites. well constructed and well finished Iron bed, finished in all colors of enamel. This
tbroudbout. Full size dresser, with four drawers. Swinging bev- is one of the popular continuous post patterns; very
eled rench plate mirror, 24x3o0 inches. Full size commode,
well and strongly constructed; imitation quarter-sawed throughout. substantial and rather massive in design. Regular
Entire suite neatly carved and exceptionally good value for this price $sz.oo. Special price this $ 775
week. week .......... ......................... $7.75
week. week-------------------
An artistic uphol
stered rocker of
highly p.olished
Wardrobe oak, finined inh
-Wardrobe, dark rich golden; high Chiffonier
o ar t Wardrobe, dark arms, upholstered o er
golden oak fin- seat and back in Finished in white maple, height S feet
Reclining go-cart of very neat , ish; interior ar- finest grade of so inches, size of top 18x33 inches
reed pattern, adjustable back rangements com- moroccoline, any and has a good s4x24-inch German
and foot upholstered with p lete w ith color, equal to bevel mirror. The drawers are all
derby cloth, removable cush- c I o t beshooks, leather; usual very large and roomy and are fitted
ions, fitted with enamel gear etc.; large draw- price of this with locks and keys- the cabinet
and rubber-tired wheels; sat- e r i n bottom. . roc k er $7.00 work is the very est Special
een parasol. Marked e12.50 rice cS 00 Sale 7 price this $995
down for this sale. . this weeky i . price ...4,U7 week................... o
offered by the men summoned on the jury,
allowed two to depart, leaving the follow
ing 33 on the panel, who are ordered to
report in court for duty at so a. m. to
John G. Pearce, Thomas Gully, Thomas
Scadden, M. Meyer, Pat Wall, M. H.
Arnold, E. A. Hardcastle, John Coombe,
Charles Lague Charles O'Brien, John
Early, George Landow, A. J. Haggerty,
S. L. Donovan, Joseph R. McGrath, M.
T'. Tonkin, Sam Hauswirth Ir.nk Am
brose, M. D. McCarthy, W. H. Vroom,
P. J. Hewett, William Trudeau, H. E.
Heath, Michael J. Laughran, Chest Heide,
Thomas Manning, Peter Doble Fred Hen
derson Isaac Barra, Peter Tague, B.
Hershield, John Nankervie ana William
It would naturally appear that owing
to the price for which imported cham
pagnes are sold, the combined revenue
for the sale of all these wines would be
in excess of the amount paid annually
for any single brand of bottled beer.
But such is not the case, as the United
States custom house statistics clearly and
definitely prove.
Anheuser-Busch's Budweiser not only
exceeds in sales all other bottled beers
combined, but has proved itself the
mightiest competitor of imported cham
pagnes by exceeding their annual rev
enue more than three and one-half mil
lion dollars.
The sales of Budweiser during the year
9go2 were 83,790,300 bottles, averaging
5a cents per bottle, amounting to jao,
947 5United States custom house records
prove the importation of all champagnes
for the year 1roa to be 36o,7o8 cases.
Figuring on a basis of 1s quart bottles
per case-4,3aa8,496 bottles, and if sold
at the maximum, $4 per bottle, to the
consumers, amounted to STj 31S3,59.
From these figures it will te seen that
Budweiser's lead was 53,633 591.
It Is a noteworthy fact itat this pure
and wholesome beverage is fast supplant
ing imported champagnes upon the ban
quet table, just as it is supplanting the
decanter upon the sideboard in American
This is as it should be and marks a
perceptible advancement in the direction
of true temperance.
Budweiser is a brew that is known the
world around, and is not only preferred
by discriminating customers because of
its rare flavor, fie effervescence and per
[eat masrity but prescribed by phy
sicians everywhere on account of its abso
lute purity, nourishing and upbuilding ef
W. A. Jennings Is New Prinoipal of
City High 8ohool-Harvey Elect
ed to Succeed Him.
Livingston, April so.-Meetings of the
city and county high school trustees were
held here Saturday evening.
At the former, George A. Winslow was
elected president and E. M. Siebert, clerk.
Prof. W. A. Jennings of Townsend was
chosen as principal of the city high school
to succeed Mark Moffat who resigned and
went East. Other teaclers will be named
at tLe first meeting in May,
At the county high school trustees mdet
ing Prof. C. M. Harvey was re-elected as
principal and Miss Jennie Austin, who has
been teaching at Townsend, was given a
Others will be chosen at a subsequent
Kebler Not Concerned.
Pueblo, Colo., April ao.-J. A. Kebler,
president of the Colorado Fuel & Iron
company this morning denies emphatically
that he is in any way concerned with any
negotiations affecting the Colorado Springs
franchise of the Western league.
White's Addition
Near New Smelter
Best Buy in Butte
Take a Flyer in I
few lots at $150.00
each. . .
i ". Cobban, Casey, Day Co.
White's Addition
Near New Smelter
Bribery Investlgation in Missouri Is Being
Closely Pushed.
St. Louis, April ao.-Attorney General Crow
was present tolday at the session of the grand
jury and assisted Circuit Attorney Folk with
this end of the executive boodle deal.
The Cole county grand jury has taken a re
cess until April al. It is hinted that at least
to state senators will be indicted for either
perjury or bribery before the inquiry is coan
cluded here and in Jefferson City.
Attorney General Crow said today he had
found no trace of Lieut. Gov. Lee, nor has he
ny information regarding D. J. Kelley of New
tlRequstion papers have been sent to Detee.
Protection for Buildings at St. Louis
World's Fair Assured.
Jeflerson City, Mo., April so.-Covernor
Dockery today signed the bill passed by
the recent session of th legislature,
which allows the Louisiana Purchase Ex
position company to secure insurance from
unauthorized companies without the pay
ment of the usual a per cent tax. The
bill is designed to allow a sufficient
amount of insurance to be secured to pro
tect World's Fair property.

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