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THE PEERLESS SETS THE PACE,
TWO NEW COMPANIES RESULT
They Seize Golden Op
A Rich Chute Struck In the
THE LIRGOLN MINE KEEPS UP ITS REPUTATION
A New Pump For the Bising Sun.-
The Santa Anna Will Be Re
" opened.— Sheep Ranch.
The Argonaut mine is working full
handed and producing regularly.
: ' The un watering and the repairing of
the old Oneida shaft continues night
and day, and in the new shaft a station
is being cut at the 1750 level. The total
depth of the new shaft Ls about 2200
feet. Just as soon as the material for
the mill can- be placed on tbe ground
Its erection will begin.
Kirkwood O. M. Co.— Jackson.
The promoters of the Kirk wood mine
visited the property last Wednesday
and made an examination of the tunnel,
securing some specimens of rock of an
encouraging nature. One of the pro
moters informed the Ledger that a
well defined ledge of fully eight feet was
apparent. Preliminary work prepara
tory to sinking will begin immediately.
Amador King— Jackson.
The recently acquired property, un
der bond, on which is located the Ama
dor King mine is, we are creditably in
formed, to be thoroughly prospected,
but just when operation in force will
begin we are not advised.
No late instructions have been re
ceived by foreman Knapp of the Bell
wether mine, so far as the Ledger is
advised. Mr. Knapp, however, has
I everything in readiness '. for prompt
work when the order to resume sinking
The Kennedy mine is yielding its reg
ular quoto of the precious metal, and
has a full force at work as usual. The
new east shaft is going dowa at the
rate of about ninety feet a . month.
This is considered to be rapid progress.
Nothing especially new has occurred
at the Peerless mine since our last issue.
Superintendent Ogborne continues to
find indications, -which he considers re
liable, of a large, body of ore lower
down. It has been suggested by one of
the directors of the company that Bur
leigh drills be substituted for hand
drilling, and the matter is under ad
Central Eureka— Batter Creek.
. Superintendent Thomas continues to
find the encouragement in the Central
Eureka that foretells the necessity, for
a mill, and that right speedily. It has
been suggested that another run of ore
be made at the Zeila mill, but we are
not advised as to the probable decision
of the management relative thereto.
The proposition of opening the Alta
ite mine is still in abeyance so far as we
are informed, but we understand that
the enterprise is quietly going forward
and will eventually result in a thorough
exploration of the property.
Under the able management of Supt.
W. F. Detert, the venerable Zeila mine
is as regular as a clock. A full force of
men are at work in the mine and the
forty stamps .unceasingly continue to
grind exceedingly fine. Long live the
Good Hope— Jackson.
The unused, machinery of the Good
Hope mine stands as a silent sentinel at
the mouth of the shaft, guarding, as
many believe, untold wealth below.
When the owners of this mine intend
to go down for that wealth is a ques
tion not generally known in this camp,
or, at least, not generally talked about.
We hope to see a move made pretty
Rocket Mining Co. (Formerly Pioneer )
It is reported that the old Pioneer
mine, four miles above Volcano, is to
be reopened by T. J. Brandon, Byron
Jennings and Colonel Dickenson, who
have incorporated a company and are
now disposing of stock (so we are in
formed) in San Francisco and San Jose.
Spagnoli Mine— Wieland.
: A drift of fifty feet has been run in
the Spagnoli mine since Supt. Fisher
returned from San Francisco, and a
three-foot ledge of very good ore has
Messrs. Cox & Heydenfeldt of San
Francisco are at Wieland testing a new
gold -saving machine, not yet patented,
with the view of taking it to Cape
Nome. The experiments already
made indicate that they have the Ipng
looked-for and devoutedly wished-for
apparatus. At least, so says a corres
pondent from Wieland.
Lincoln— Sutter Creek.
' The 500 foot south crosscut in the
Lincoln mine has been extended twenty
six feet, making the total distance from
the shaft 236 feet. Little stringers of
quartz were encountered in the face of
the crosscut carrying sulphurate. It
resembles the north crosscut at a point
close to the vein channel, and probably
within a few days the vein channel will
be encountered. This crosscut and the
1200 have l-ecently been surveyed pre
paratory to securing blue prints for the
inspection of those interested. The
crosscut west from the 1200 foot level
has been extended fort j -feet, making
the total distanco from the shaft ninety
four feet. The material in the face of
the crosscut is a soft, gray slate with
an easterly pitch, about the average
pitch of the Mother Lode through this
section. As long as the ground con
tinues as it is now good headway will
be made in this crosscut.
EL DORADO COUNTY.
Nugget: The Minnehaha mine has
fifteen men at -work and a four-stamp
mill running night and day, the rock
paying over $20 a ton. This mine was
only started up last fall. It is the de
sire of the lessees to build a twenty-five
stamp mill to crush the large body of
paying ore which it produces. The
success of this mine is due to the enter
prise of that veteran miner Col.. Frank
Staples who has stuck to this property
although told time and again it was
We are informed through a reliable
source that the Starlight mine has
struck a rich chute of ore. It is being
taken out and will be crushed in their
ten-stamp mill as soon as the ditches can
be repaired from winterbreaks and wood
secured to run the mill. When this is
done a force of. about thirty-five or
forty men will be put on. The board
ing-house is kept by Miss Phoebe Pal
latt who understands thoroughly the
art of catering to the appetites of the
hungry men. In our next we will
speak of the other mines we visited.
E. Bind, superintendent of the Blue
Gouge, came up from San Francisco last
night after a visit with his family. He
reports that Mr. Parker of Boston,
who is interested in the Bliige Gouge,
is expected out soon. The company
contemplates putting up a twenty
stamp mill in addition to the Hunting
ton now in operation.
Republican: Virgil Wise and Gus
W. Wulff think that they have a bo
nanza. It is a placer proposition.
Their mine is on Mr. Wise's place
north of the Coloma road in White
Oak Flat. They have taken out some
nuggets. • ' ,
The Union Mining Company are
building a ten-stamp mill to work rock
from a ledge owned by them in the
vicinity of the Union mine, but too far
from the mill already on that property
to be crushed to advantage In it.
Independent: O'Hara and MacKen
zie have a promising combination pock
et and milling ledge in the Experimen
tal gulch district, near Columbia. It
is a strong, true fissure vein, averaging
in width from one to three feet, and
from which some fine rock has been
taken out during the short time active
work has been under way. The claim
is known as the Anaconda and is no
disgrace to its famous Montana name
The Vine Spring in the same locality
as the Densmore, and an extremely
promising property, is lying idle at
present, though indications point to
resumption of operations at an early
date. . At the time of hanging up,
several months ago, there was plenty
of fine rock in . sight in the various
workings, but the mill couldn't save
the gold in the heavily sulphuretted
ore, so a discontinuance was made com
pulsory until negotiations could be
completed for giving the rebellious
material special treatment. Taken as
an all-around proposition the Vine
Spriug is considered by experts — prac
tical and technical — as being one of the
best prospects in the county for a good
big mine. ' • .
At the Golden Era both north and
south drifts will be extended, each at
present having an approximate length
along the ledge of 150 feet. The mine
was- opened up by means of a crosscut
tunnel which tapped the quartz after
being driven 200 feet. It was consid
ered one of the banner producers of
the Columbia district in years gone by,
having yielded over $30,000 from a
comparatively small amount of ground.
The rock crushed yielded from $3 to
$100 per ton in free gold ore— or an
average for everything between walls
of $15 per ton — no sulphurets being
saved.' The vein varies from one to
five, feet wide. The mine Is owned by
Conlin & Pownall and is equipped with
a five-stamp mill. Water to drive the
latter and for other purposes is receiv
ed free and in abundance from Five
Mile creek. In mining circles the
Golden Era is rated as first-class prop
* From all accounts the Phoenix mine,
owned by F. W. Reynolds and located on
the Bolar ranch, some six miles from
Sonora, is destined at an early day to
take rank as among the best along
either of the great lodes. We have
seen some of the rock taken from the
main shaft at a depth of sixty feet and
it is certainly good ore. Average sam
ples submitted to Selby's and other
reputable concerns gave returns from
free gold and sulphurets per ton of
$26 to $30. The vein is at present
eight feet wide, all hard quartz and in
a superior formation. The free gold is
outclassed by that contained in the re
bellious matter, the latter being good
for three per cent, of concentrates
worth about $520 per ton. It is said
that a ten-stamp mill is soon to be
placed on the property.
The friction wheels of the hoist hav
ing broken at the Rising Sun - mine,
sinking the shaft has been suspended
untill new wheels can be put In place.
In the mean time miners are extracting
ore from the upper levels. A new
plunger pump has been ordered for
this mine, the present depth being too
far to pump water with a jack head.
The Rising Sun will start up in a few
There are about seventy miners em
ployed at Arastraville and the pros
pects in the mines there look favorable.
The mine on Saratoga Hill, worked
by Messrs. Lovely brothers and part
ners, added a $4000 output to its credit
Magnet: General Superintendent
B. M. Newcomb, who arrived here last
Wednesday, received telegraphic In
structions from General Manager W.
B. Buck minster of Boston, to suspend
work at the Santa Ysabel mine tempo
rarily. Following out these instruc
tions, all workmen wore laid off Thwrs
TH* 1 AMADOU LEDGER: JACKSON, CALIFORIOA, FRIUAY. MARCH 9, 1900.
day exceptinff a few who have been re
tained to keep tho mine from being
flooded by. water, ami as night watch
men. The reason for this snspcii -ion
of work is not known. Nearly a ytar
ago Genera) Manager Buckminster
visited the property and arranged for
extensive development work. In order
to complete this work it \ was necessary
to purchase a larger hoist and power
drills were recommended. Instruc
tions were given for the purchase of a
hoist, air-comprsssor with necessary
machinery, and .an addition of twenty
stamps to the mill. By reason of de
lay in receiving electrical machinery,
several months beyond the time speci
fied in the contracts, the plant has not
yet been completed. In the meantime
work has been continued with the old
machinery until the main "or No. 1
shaft has reached a depth of 800 feet
and levels run, opening out the ore
shoot, to a depth of 600 feet. No. 7
and No. 8 levels have yet to be opened.
Superintendent E. A. Hardy left this
week for Boston to consult with the
general future work.
The Mack Consolidated Gold Mining
Company are getting excellent results
from their mines at Big Oak Flat.
The property consists of the Mack and
Wooten mines, on the same vein'as the
now . celebrated Longfellow. The
vein rnns east and west and dips north
and is quite flat, lying at an angle of
about thirty-five degrees. On the
Mack property it is developed by an in
cline shaft 430 feet deep. The vein has
been well opened by having levels run
every 100 feet and shows up a large ex
tent of ore that will pay to mill.
Scattered through the nvlling ore are
rich bunches of high grade often
showing "more gold than rock." It
is an open secret that an important
development has been made of good
grade milling rock at the 400 level.
The company have a 75-horse power
boiler and latest Improved hoist on the
way to the mine and it is their inten
tion 'to remodel the present incline
shaft and sink to a depth of 1200 feet
or more, when a large mill will be
erected near the mine, as it has been
demonstrated by tests that the entire
vein will pay to mill. Tho mine is
under the able superintendency of
Charles L. Lang and it is the general
opinion that it has a bright future.
At the Harvard miue underground
development work is progressing rap
idly on both No. 5 and No. 7 levels
through No. . 2 shaft. The work of
sinking No. 1 shaft below No. 2 level
has been commenced and also raising
from No. 5 level to connect with the
same, as it is the intention to hoist a
large portion of the milling ore
through this shaft direct to the mill
plant. The 60-stamp mill is nearing
completion and Superintendent Munger
hopes to begin dropping stamps by
At the Dreisam mine the new electric
plant which furnishes lights for tho
surface works was started up last
week and gives satisfaction. In the
mine the west- crosscut* on No. 2 level
has reached the Ophir vein. The fis
sure is six feet wide and contains two
feet of high grade quartz. At this
point drifting north and south on the
vein has begun. Tho Dreisam mill is
running steadily on ore from stopes on
the Yellow Jacket vein. »
Prospect: Work at the electric
plant and at the Utica possessions
above town is being awaited with pa
tience. So little is doing that every
body is watting for something to turn
up, or for the coming of an awakening
boom. Anything to let loose the busy
bee of industry. Mitchlar's Last
Chance, west of town, is coming to the
front with a most remarkable incident.
Recently a large cave took place in the
old shaft whereby a large vein of good
quartz was brought to viow -fully ten
feet in width. Formerly ore milled
from this mine went ten or twelve dol
lars per ton, but the vein was only a
few inches wide. Now tons can be se
cured. If it only averages one-half its
former richness the mine will be a big
bonanza, to be sure.
The Big Horn, at San Domingo, is
prosecuting work quietly and prompt
ly. Some little prospecting is being
done at present in the hills east. of
Murphys. Though no good discover
ies have been made it is conceded to be
a likely section. This ridge in the past
has been somewhat neglected by the
mine-hunters. All the ridges north
and south of this one have one or more
good claims on them. W. J. Hackett
brought down from Flanders' ranch
last Sunday a sample of peculiar look-
Ing ore which, it is said, will go about
$3 to the ton.
W. B. Lake ia still pushing work on
a small scale at the Eho placers. A
company has recently been formed and
it is their intention to do much'devel
opment work in the near future.
There is no doubt but the old river
channel runs through old Mable Moun
tain. From recent work it looks as
though Mr. Lake is on the right track
and chasing the proper gold deposits.
The Santa Anna mine, which has
been idle since last October, is soon to
be started up with a full force of men.
The main shaft on this property has
already reached a depth of 700 feet, so
that a large force of men can now be
employed to advantage. The bad
weather of the early part of
the winter main has been one of the
causes of delay. With fine weather
assured for the future, the prospect of
development is good.
The St. Lawrence mine started
Thursday of this week to pump out the
water and as soon as this work Is done
the programme is to drift both ways
from the shaft on the lead. .
W. D. Riley of Murphys was In town
this week, and reports that he has
recently bonded his mine on the Stan
islaus river to some San Francisco
parties. This mine is bound to be one
of the gold producers in the near fu
ture. There is an eight-foot ledge,
yielding $8.15 to the ton in free gold.
There is a sixty-foot tunnel on the
mine and a shaft of twenty feet in
depth. It is expected that the water
will be all out of the Union Copper, at
Copperopolis by the 17th inst. They
have now reduced it to within forty
feet of the bottom.
Reports from the Sheep Ranch mine
are very encouraging and those who
have seen the rock that is now coming
from the lower levels pronounce it very
rich free milling. A fine twenty-stamp
mill is now crushing the quartz and
there la every presumption that the
mine will again take its place as one of
the best paying propositions In the
county. Some heavy machinery is
now being made at the Jackson foundry
and preparations are being made to
take power from the Utica electric
plant above Murphys.
Chronicle: Encouraging reports
come from the Lucas mine, now known
as the Calaveras Gold mine. The mine
is located near the Mokelumne river,
about a mile from this place, and now
being operated by C. F. Percy, C. D.
Coran and Sydney Smith. About
$20,000 has lately been expended in
improvements, a new compressed air
plant has been installed and the mill
has been newly equipped and started to
work on ore from the lower tunnel,
which has been driven in 400 feet, mak
ing in all 700 feet. With its free
and plentiful supply of water the new
owners of the Lucas property are now
mining and milling for the remarkably
small cost of $1 a ton.
Furniture for Bale.
The undersigned will sell all of her
household furniture at private sale.
Itesidence on Broadway, Jackson, Cal.
2-23-M Mrs. E. B. Robertson,
THE BIG FIVE DO BUSINESS
The Current Expenses of the
ROAD TO BE BUILT AND DEEDED TO THE COUNTY
Two Betail Liquor Licenses Granted.
—Warrants Amounting to
Regular meeting Board of Supervis
ors held this sth day of March, 1900,
and following proceedings are had:
Roll call. Present— A. B. McLaugh
lin, chairman; P. Dwyer, J. T. Clifton,
M. Brinn, Fred B. LeMoin.
Minutes of last regular and special
meetings are read and approved.
Following claims are examined, ap
proved and ordered paid as follows:
CURRENT EXPENSE FUND.
Geo. F. Mack, deputy Assessor, Feb. . . .f 100 00
D. F. Gray, constable fees 16 TO
Warren E. Doan. reporting ca5e.......... 18 00
C. L. Culbert, Indexes Probate Court Rec
ords — S© years . .- .■ 300 00
Capital T. &T. Co., telephone service.... SSO
C. Richtmyer, water ...:. 600
Western Union Tel Co , rebate personal
property taxes, 1899 3 00
0. B. Arratta, erroneous assessment, 1899 20 00
J. T. Clifton, mileage, 2 meetings . .-. : 580
Glavinovich & Parker, supplies. 4 SS
Geo. A. Gordon, expenses Supt. Schools. . 8 75
B. E. Letang, gas, court house 12 95
Wm. Going, janitor 60 00
C. P. Vicini, expenses District Attorney. 750
Dr. E. V. Lonigo, examining Insane 5 00
E. G. Freeman, stationery....... 22 10
Courtright & Co., erroneous assessments,
1899 "..■ 45 80
Fred B. LeMoin, mileage, 2 meetings 4 00
A B. McLaughlin, " " " . 600
Alfred Goldner, benzine, etc 1 75
•F. W. Parker, night watchman 10 00
Morris Brinn, mileage, 2 meetings 1 80
AmadorCo. Pub. Co., printing. 48 50
H. Goldner, justice fees 21 00
S. G. Spagnoli, postage and revenue
stamps i 8 60
Amador E. Ry. &L. Co., electric lights. . 480
U. S. Gregory, board for prisoners j 85 50
P. Kelly, constable fees 16 60
John H. Tregloan, witness fees 2 10
L. Oettinger, witness fees 190
S. H. Hawkins; meals for Giles jury '. . 94 25
J. H. Giles, justice fees ■ ■ 6 00
1. L. Godfrey, boiik case and repairs 52 84
John G. Mat his, erroneous Clerk's fees.. 25 00
W. S. Cooledge, witness fees in Giles case 190
Sunset Tel & Tel. Co., telephone.... „... 3 80
W. E.Finn, witness fees....: 1 00
Fred Werner, witness fees 1 90
W. T. Turner, witness fees 190
W. A, Woodworth, witness fees 1 90
Myrtle Richards, witness fees : 1 90
Mrs. C. W. Saddler, witness fees 1 90
C. Gilardi, witness fees 3 40
Emma Perkins, witness fees 1 90
Dr. A. M. Gall, examining Insane 5 00
Dr. E. E. Endicott, health ntllccr 50 00
Amador Dispatch, job work 113 75
D. A. Patterson, abstract mortgages 183 00
J. E. Bawden, witness fees ' 1 90
C. E. Froelich, witness fees 1 90
F. N. Soracco, witness fees 1 90
Fred Raab, witness fees 1 90
T. J. Mello, burial Indigent \ .......... 30 00
Sunset Tel & Tel. Co., telephone servico 600
John A. Brown, block maps, twps ....... 238 00
H. S. Crocker & Co., supplies for maps.. . . 92 85
John A Brown, abstracts for maps 93 00
„_ . V^ HOSPITAL FUND.
Amador E. Ry. & L. Co., electric lights. . 1 50
C. Richtmyer, water, 2 months 14 00
Wm. Schroder, digging graves 21 00
A. B. Caminetti, fish ....... 300
J. Oneto, vegetables ...'. 7 05
R. F. Allen, superintendent 75 00
Thomas & Eudey, meats 84 08
R. Torres, conveying patient 4 00
B. E. Letang. gas ......:....... ;.... 525
Dr. E. E. Endicott, county physician 60 00
Thomas & Eudey, Slivehogs 18 30
Sunset Tel. & Tel. Co., telephone 2 50
Mrs. J. Turner, washing 6 00
Maggie Fleming, cook ... 25 00
Mrs. R. F. Allen, matron ..'...; 30 00
J. E Kelley, conveying patients 7. ... .5 00
Glavinovich & Parker, provisions 113 76
Glavinovich & Parker, clothing 24 80
J. T. Clifton, road commissioner, 2 m'ths 50 00
P. Dwyer, road commissioner, February. 25 00
Fred B. LeMoin, road commissioner " ' 25 00
M. Brinn, road commissioner, 2 months.. 50 00
A. B. McLaughlin, road commissioner. , 25 00
Fred B. LeMoin, labor RD5..... 33485
J.T.Clifton, labor ßD2 317 98
A. B. McLaughlin, labor R D 3 58 00
P. Dwyer, labor R01... ..'«... .-334 90
■ ' . BRIDGE FUND.
E. S. Potter, lumber ...' 18 18
Chichlzola Estate Co., lumber 137 82
J. T. Clifton, lumber 91 46
SPECIAL ROAD FUNDS.
P. Dwyer, moving rock breaker 15 00
J. T. Cl fton, labor Jackson and lone road 201 50
Morris Brinn, " " " '• " 133 65
Matter of the application of Geo. S.
Joses to change the course of the old
Sacramento road so as to have it on
the boundary line of his property in
Road District 5.
Application, is granted upon the
building of a new road and the deeding
of the same to the county.
Matter of the petition of W. R.
Nichols et al to close and abandon a
certain road in Road District 5.
Moved, seconded and carried that
petition be granted as prayed for.
Application of Trustees of Jackson
Lodge, I. O. O. F., for permission to
construct a sewer across Main street,
of the town of Jackson.
Application is granted provided the
construction of the same does not in
terfere with the traveling public, or
any sidewalks, pipes or sewers already
laid or constructed.
Matter of the petition of A. Chichl
zola for a new public road near Jack
son Gate. Bond with sureties is ap
proved by the Board.
Following viewers are appointed to
view and lay out said proposed road.
Wm. Moon, Wm. Rice and W. E.
Downs, county surveyor.
Application of Paul Romozenovich
and Joseph H. Thomas for a retail
liquor license in New Chicago. Appli
Application of Tony J. Mello for a
retail liquor licenso on Mokelumne
river. Application granted.
School Fund 3153 71
Current Expense Fund , 1629 38
Hospital Fund 454 43
Salary Fund 1950 64
Total ....17188 16
Tell Your Sister
A beautiful complexion is an impossibility
without good pure blood, the sort that only ex
ists in connection with good digestion, n healthy
liver and bowels. Karl's Clover Root Tea acts
directly on the bowels, liver and kidneys, keep
ing them in perfect health. Price 25c and 50c.
For sale by A. Goldncr, Druggist, *
Epworth Leaguers Meet.
" At the regular business meeting of
the Ep worth League, held . last Tues
day evening, in thu M. E. Church, the
young people were addressed by Dr.
Gibbons on the subject of "Mental,
Moral and Physical Culture."
"• Rev. Morrow then, -on behalf of the
League, presented Miss Crystal and
Master Montie Snow with gold Ep
worth League badges. They will be
constant reminders of Jackson when
those young friends are far from us in
the frozen regions of the north.
Mr. and Mrs. Morrow treated the
members of the League to ice-cream
and Epworth League cake, after which
the young people dispersed to their
homes at 9;30 p. m. All felt that they
had spent a pleasant and profitable
evening. ■ .
' H. GOLDNER. JtJSTICE. TOWNSHIP NO. 1.
• People''vs. F. Rusbenbach— Charged with
vagrancy; healthy beggar; guilty and sent to
jail for O've days ; costs, $7.15. -
People vs.,T. Kelly— Living on sidewalks;
guilty and sent to jail for five days; costs, s7.ls.
People vs. Mrs. M. G. . Barker— Battery ;
guilty; fined $5; costs $5. '
People vs. John P. Driscoll— Healthy beggar;
guilty and sent to jail for eight days; costs,
$7.15. ■.0,;:. 0 ,; : ._ . ■
People vs. Joe Owens— Healthy beggar:
guilty and- sent to jail for nine days; costs,
People^, vs. , Joseph . Ross— Embezzlement,
guilty and sent to jail tor fifty days; costs,
People vs. W. Endicott— Misdemeanor; guilty
and sent to jail for thirty days costs, $11.70
People vs. J. Gibbons — Disturbing the pease.
guilty and judgement suspended; costs, $7.15
. J. H. GILES, JUSTICE, TOWNSHIP NO. 4.
People vs. Ed Guider— Disturbing the peace;
guilty and sent to jail ten days; costs, $11.30.
People vs. Dan Labich— Battery; dismissed;
costs paid amounting to $11.30.
People vs. E. W. Reaves— Petit larceny;
guilty and sent to jail for ten days; costs, sll.4o.
School of Dressmaking.
The undersigned will return to Jack
son in time to open the second term of
her School of Dressmaking March Ist.
Pupils for this term will not be re
ceived after March 15. '
2-9-tf Mrs. R. E. McConnell.
Funeral of J. A. Butterfleld.
Under the auspices of the Chosen
Friends and Odd' Fellows ' of Jackson,
Rev. F. A. Morrow officiating clergy
man, the funeral of the late J. A. But
terfield j took place from his late resi
dence on Broadway, at 2 o'clock on
Friday afternoon of last week. The
afternoon was pleasant and the funeral
was largely attended. The following
gentlemen officiated as pall bearers:
Nathan T. Littlefield, W. C. Crocker,
J. S. A vise, A. Yoak, T. C. Stowers,
O. Tarn. .
Interment in the Protestant Ceme
tery. '•■■•■ .■■ ■ ■
The Turner property in Sutter Creek has been
sold to G. B. Vicini for $3825. Subject to con
firmation of the Superior Court ; the hearing on
the sale will come up in Court on Monday,
March 12th, at 10 a. m., aud unless Mr. Vicini's
bid is raised the property will probably go
This Is one of the greatest bargains we know
of. The rental of the property is t7O per month
or nearly 19 per cent per year interest on the
amonnt bid Turner, just before his death, re
fused f4OOO for the property.
He Pleases the People..
McMillan makes a fine display at his
door of medallions in water colors,
Foto' jewelry and stamp novelties — all
the very latest. He also exhibits some
of the finest carbon prints of local sub
jects we have yet seen. Patrons of
his gallery can always be assured of
the very latest styles in all branches of
the Foto Art. Mr. McMillan says he
will visit his lone Gallery March 9, for
three or four days, if it is not raining
at that time. He would advise mothers
to bring their children for Fotos In the
morning, from 10 a. m. to 2p. m.
being the best hours for them. 2-23-tf
Dull Headache, Pains in various parts of the
body. Sinking at the pit of the stomach, Loss of
appetite, Feverishness, Pimples or Sores are all
positive evidences of impure blood. No matter
how it became so it mnst be purified in order to
obtain good health. Ackker's Blood Elixir has
never, failed to cure Scrofulous or Syphilitic
poisons or any other blood diseases. It is
certainly a wonderful remedy and we sell every
bottle on a positive guarantee. Sold by A,
— The Anthony Dinner.
Miss May Anthony gave, a dinner
last Monday which proved to be all
that the entertained or entertainer
could have reasonably expected. It was
a delightful affair. Vocal and Instru
mental music were pleasant features.
Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. J.
W. Caldwell, Mr. and Mrs. Allison,
Misses Daisy Littlefield, Emma Boar
man, Wanda Reichling. Madge Rust
and Messrs. Frank Taylor, R. C. Bole
and L. Borger. ' -
Frank Weller, the wild young fellow
who escaped from the Preston Reform
School at lone two years ago and land
ed in San Quentln, thus jumping from
the frying pan into the fire, has re
versed the situation and is again in the
frying ! pan, having been arrested
-at the gates of the State Prison, when
released;'' by the superintendent of the
Reform School. The way of the trans
February 27, a coat belonging to
George Huberty, was stolen from a
delivery wagon. ■ Constable Kelly was
notified and on March 2 nabbed a man
who gave his name as F. Green, the
coat being found in his possession.
The arrest was made in C. M. Meek's
barn, just south of the Zeila mill.
A slight cave-in occurred at the 2100
level of the Kennedy mine on Friday
afternoon of last week. John Moore
was crosscutting at the time and re
ceived a blow on the right side which
broke two of his ribs. Dr. Gall is in
charge of the case.
Picnic and Ball.
Forrest Parlor, No. 86, N. D. G. W.,
will give a grand Basket Picnic and
Ball during the month of May at Ply
mouth. The date and full partriculars
will follow later.
Geo. Barbe, Mendota, Va., says, "Nothing
did me so much good as Kodol Dyspepsia Cure.
One dose relieved me, a few bottles oured me."
It digests what you eat and always cures dys
pepsla. City Pharmacy. *
One black cow with white spot on face;
branded "N. P." or "N R;" can't tell which;
no ear marks. The owner can have same by
proving ownership and paying expenses, in
cluding cost of this notice. Luttrell's Station,
Pine Grove. jn.jm
Interesting Happening* Noted Since Our
Choice ice cream at Mayer's every Sun
day. , 3-2-3t
Pioneer Flour Is the same yesterday , today
and tomorrow. • •
D. A. Pattersoc is still confined to his house
Early Rose seed potatoes for sale at Jack
son Cash Grocers. 3-2-lmo.
Give us daily, some GOOD BREAD— Pioneer
Hour makes the best. ' *
The recent rain is the heaviest we have had
here for many months.
Jay Fox, the Placerville druggist, was a re
cent visitor to Jackson.
Gilbert still sells "No Name Thread," 3 spools
for 10 cents. Considered the best. 3-9-St
Eight marriage licenses were issued from the
County Clerk's office during February.
Editors Barnes of lone, and Calkins of Sutter,
were at the county seat last Monday.
F. M. Whitmore has added a porch to his
building just south of the Broadway bridge.
• Attend Mrs. Kay's musicale at Webb Hall,
to-morrow night, and enjoy a real musical treat.
During the late storm, snow fell to a depth of
about a foot 25 miles east of us. Soaking rain
Mr. Alfonso Ginocchio expects to go to San
Francisco on business next week, or the week
Fred Ludekin has closed his tonsorial roooms
and accepted a position in V. A. Marlni's estab
J. N. Waters of San Francisco, representing
the National Fire Insurance Co., was in town
Wednesday.. . .•;....■
. Mrs. Kay's Musicale will take place in Webb
Hall to-morrow evening. The programme is an
* .... . - ■ .■ ■ . ■ . . '
-Owing to the illness of Rev. F. A. Morrow,
last Sunday, Mrs. F. A. Morrow occupied the
pulpit morning and evening.
Dr. Gall purchased a line riding horse— a sin
gle-stepper—for Mrs. Gall this week. Kerrof
Amador City sold the animal.
J. W. Gaskill of San Francisco, brother of
Varney W. Gaskill, arrived last evening and
registered at the New National.
The directors of the Kirkwood Gold Mining
Co. are: S. G Spagnoli, Dr. A. M. Gall, Geo.
Kirkwood, James E. Dye, D. Boro.
Mrs. J D. Mason, who bus been visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Sanborn, in Sacramento for two
weeks, returned home last evening. ,
Joseph D. Fennessy, the stenographer, en
route to Sutter Creek from San Andreas, pulled
our latchstring Tuesday. Call again.
Dr. G. F. Pache, of Angels, Grand Trustee of
the Foresters of America, made an official visit
to Court Jackson, No. 148, last evening.
Mr. Morken, the jolly representative of the
Stockton Woolen Mills, has been . serving his
numerous customers hereabouts this week.
Henry Eudey, president of the Bank of Ama
dor County, spent the greater part of last week
and a few days of this week in San Francisco.
Advertisers should constantly keep in mind
the important fact that the Ledger has a
.large circulation and that its advertising rate
Max Ladar, the Jackson Tailor, went to San
Francisco a week or so ago. He is no doubt
laying in a supply of summer goods for his
Mrs, Cora Sifford of Ventura, Grand President
of the N. D. G. W., visited Ursula Parlor, No. I.
last evening. The work was exemplified for her
inspection. , .
An accident occurred at the Gwin mine, one
day this week, but we are informed by those at
the mine that it was not serious, although one
man had a leg broken.
Acker's English Remedy will stop a cough
at any time, and wHI cure the worst cold in
twelve hours, or money refunded; 25 cents and
50 cents. ! Sold by A. Goldner.
Traveling men aver that Jackson has two of
the very best hotels to be found along the
southern mines The Globe and New National
are both run in first-class shape.
The Ledger is requested to announce that
the Ladies' Aid Society of the M E. church has
a supply of dolls and gingham aprons for sale
at Mrs. Geo. W. Brown's residence.
Peek's Addition now open for the sale of lots.
These resident lots are the cream of the town.
They are in town virtually, and yet up out of
the dust and dirt. They are cheap. 3-2tf
During the month of February seven patients
were admitted to the County Hospital, live dis
charged and three died, leaving fifty-three pa
tients present on the first of March. .
There is. neither philosophy nor logio in the
religion of Christ, is the evening subject at the
M. E. church, March 11th. You cannot be a doll
baby in this world; morning subject. -
Garbarini Bros, received their band saw
Wednesday and it is now in working order.
They are adding the very latest improvements'
to their already well equipped establishment.
Dyspepsia can be cured by using Acker's Dys
pepsia Tablets. One little Tablet will give im
mediate relief or money refunded. Sold in hand
some tin boxes at 25 cents. Sold by A. Goldner.
Excelsior Parlor, N. S. G. W., did a land
office business last Wednesday night. Seven
teen new members were initiated and the affair
proved to be a •' red letter" period in its his
Assessor Jack Marchant was in town Mon
day. He bad everything In readiness for
business and took the field the following day.
He intends assessing this township sometime
in May. . • — .
Experience is the best Teacher. Use Acker's
English Remedy in any case of coughs, colds or
croup. Should it fail to give immediate relief
money refunded. 25 cents and 50 cents.' Sold by
J. A. Greenwood, a well known mining man,
recently visited Jackson after an absence of
three years. He noted numerous improvements.
Mr. G. ranks among our oldest subscribers, he
having taken the Ledger for twenty years.
Mrs. R. McKeen of Sacramento, sister of the
late J. A. Butterfleld, who was summoned to
attend the funeral of her brother, departed for
home Wednesday morning On Tuesday night
she was the guest of Mrs. Mary Evans at the
New National. -.. . /
John Dirr, Poseyville, Ind., says, "I never
used anything as good as One Minute Cough
Cure. We are never without it." Quickly
breaks up coughs and colds. Cures all throat
and lung troubles. . Its use will prevent con
sumption. Pleasant to take. City Pharmicy.
Claud M. Smith, principal . of the Oneida
school, received a box of fragrant flowers from
home, Monday, a present from his sisters. He
very generously divided with his friends, the
editor of the Ledger coming in for his share.
We extend a special invitation to all Ledger
subscribers who are not square on our books to
get square without unnecessary delay. Ob
serve the date on your paper and govern your
selves accordingly. There are several thous
and dollars due on subscription which we need
in our business. Get a move on and pungle up
the coin. After the little debt is paid you will
feel better and so will the owners of the Led
ger. Don't read this item and dismiss the
matter a& being too small an account to attend
to promptly, for that will oblige us to recall it
to your mind by means of a collector.
J. D. Fennessy has located for the
present in Sutter Creek and will teach
short-hand. Ho is a stenographer of
ability and large experience and comes
highly recommended. Those desiring
his services should address him at once,
before his class Is too far advanced In
the work. Mr. Fennessy intends to
visit Jackson later.
Chain Bracelet Lost.
On the main street in Jackson, be
tween the hours of three and five
yesterday, a chain bracelet was lost.
Finder leave same at Ledger office
and get reward. *
You can always get good, fresh fish the whole
year round at A. H. Camtnetti'a Central Mar
ket Main airflflt, Jastojo, M-t8
READ THESE AND BE WISE
Newsy Items Are Sent -In
EAPIRE WORKS WILL HAVE A BULPHURETS PLANT
Debris Inspector Visits Aukum and
Indian Diggings.— Miranda
Leon Passes Away.
Grand President Sifford Visits Forrest Far-
lor, K. D. G. W.
Plymouth, March 7, 1900.
Miss Mary Votaw of Shenandoah
Valley! is the guest of Mrs. Annie Do
The sulphurets plant of the Empire
roller mills is nearing , completion and
will be in operation next week.
Mrs. Piper of Forest Home, is mak
a visit to her sister, Mrs. C. Swift, of
Last Saturday night, March 3d,
the dance given * by - the , Grainger
Orchestra was not well .attended on
account of the weather being so dis
- Mr. Thorton went to San Francisco
Monday. : . ._ .
W. Worthington, president of the
Bay State mine, also Mr. Gordon, one
of the owners of the Starlight, arrived
in Plymouth last night on the Carbon
Mrs. Cora Glfford, Srand President
of the N. D. G. W., visited. Forrest
Parlor No. 86, Nonday night and left
today to visit other parlors.
George W. Easton, ihe well-known
landlord of the Forrest House, has had
the office of the hotel newly painted
and is now, ready to accommodate the
traveling public. . * .
Omego and Oswego.
Our Aukum Correspondent It Quite a Hum
. Aukum, March 6, 1900.
A. J. Craln and the Debris Inspector
went up to Indian Diggings a few days
ago. The Inspector was on his tour of
dam inspection. .
Miranda Leon, who has recently
had the measles, died Sunday. The
cause of death was not the measles di
rectly, it being quick consumption.
Blanche Gofflnett is slightly on the
improve of her long spell of sickness;
her_ sister, Flora, is reported to be ill
with typhoid fever," also.
Pigeon Creek school started Mon
day, Miss Vogeli teaching.
The San Francisco Call told last
week of a woman marrying a whole
Jury. In order to show she is not of
the Brigham'H. Roberts stock it is
welt enough to state It was J. G. Jury
that she married. ' . . '
Our friend, Wrigglesworth;
who has been working for her brother
Joe for the past two months, has re
turned to her home once more.
Mrs. C. C. Forbeß and three daugh
ters, Mrs. Charles Cushman, Mrs. H.
Davis and Mrs. William McSwain,
visited Mr. Bell's family Monday last.
Myrtle McClary was. the guest of
Hattie Seely last week. Nome.
One of the Wealthiest Gardners of the
County Is Dead.
Wieland, March 8, 1900.
About three Inches of snow fell here
March Ist and our people indulged in
snow-balling and tobogganing to their
The Salvation Army is increasing
quite rapidly, several persons having
been converted recently under, the
efficient labors of the new Captain.
Owing to the storm last Sunday
morning, the attendance at church
The social held March let, was a suc
cess in every particular.
We regret to learn that the health of
Prof. Blacklodgo is not very good, but
we trust it will soon improve.
Messrs. Cox and Heydenfeldt of San
Francisco are visitors at Wieland.
They came here for the express pur
pose of seeing friends and hunting
"dears." But they have not as yet
secured the game. They are waiting
Tony Gagie of Jackson, is here en
joying himself . He climbed Mt, Zion
recently, after which he gave a very
vivid account of his trip.
Simone Moltino, one of our wealthy
citizens, died about midnight last
Wednesday. He had one of his legs
injured about two weeks ago, and died
from the injury, blood poisoning set
ting in. He will be buried in Jackson,
Saturday, March 10th, at 2 p. m.
Now and Then.
Letters remaining unclaimed In the
Jackson, Cal., Postolfiqe, for the week
ending March 9, 1900:
Mortimer, James Whale. Mrs.
Fornean, Louis Rogers, John J.
Gjurkovie, Jakob Ranieii, Vavoli
Marigliano, George Edwards, John H.
McAfer. J. P. Matteg, Madalena D.
G. C. Folger, Postmaster.
For Plymouth Taxpayers.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned will begin the assessment of
property in Plymouth and vicinity on
Monday, March 12, 1900. .
3-9-tf County Assessor.
Take Advantage of This.
With small capital anyone wishing a
good investment, which will bring good
Interest, call on Mrs. E. B. Robertson,
Jackson, Cal. . 3-9-2t
W. S. Philpot, Albany, Ga., says, "DeWitt's
Little Early Risers did me more good than any
pills I ever took." The famous little pills for
constipation, biliousness and liver and bowel
troubles. City Pharmacy. •
Furnished room. Apply to Mrs. H.
Fifty pieces of light figured calico,
spring styles, new patterns, at 5 cents
per yard, At the White House., 2-16-tf
M Haferty to Mary B Russell— Part of lot 10,
block 1, Amador City i |i5.
VV M McMlllln to Mrs Fanny Thomas— Lot In
Plymouth ; WOO
J Jelletich et ux to W Tarn— Lot 27 and part
of lots 28 and 28, in block 8, Jackson; 110
K S Gabbs et ax to Charlotte Morgan— Lot 3,
block 21, Simer Creek; 110
G Burgar to A Weil— Lot 5. block 4, Amador
City ; $200
Mrs Ida Fassero to J E Pendola — Land near
Jackson Gate; MOD
Mary B Russell to Mary J Eplrng— Part of
lot 10. block 1, Amador City; tlOO
Mary Allen et al to Edw Morris et al— N4 of
SE'< of SWX af section 28, township 7 north,
range 9 east ; 110
Christina Rickert et al to W F Detert— Toll
Gate lot, Jackson; 110
Jno Cello to B Jeltnini— E 1 ; of NWx of sec
tion 7, township 7 north, range 11 east
J H Macdonoogh to Anna Schley— Lands In
sections 7 and 12, township 7; $5
Geo Brown to Thos Hevdenfeldt— Land in
section 8, township 7 north, range 10 east ; (150
T Heydenfeldt to W F Detert— Same; IS
J Surface, administrator of estateof G Botch
egraln, deceased, to F W Collings— EV* of NE5<
of section 35, township 7 north, range 9 east;
J Surface, administrator, etc, to Annie Ton
hey—Lots 3, 4 and 5 and SEX of NWM of sec
tion 6, township 8 north, range 10 east ; 1155
P Kelly et ux to S Molfino— Lot 19, block 10,
C E Harmon to Mrs M J Andrews— EH of
SW54 and NW'i of SEM of section S, and NEK
of NW><, section 10, township 8 north, range 11
Jas Fassero et ux to E & A Ginoochlo— Land
near Jackson Gate ; $250
Mary J Epling to Bank of Amador Co— W
part of lot 10, block 1, Amador City ; $100.
Annie Touhey et al to J W Joses— Etf of SWM
and W4 of SE-< and lots 3, 4 and 5, and SEVi of
NWX of section 6, township 6 north range 10
A Vaira to G Vaira— W« of SWX of section
28. and EV« of SE'< of section 27, township 7
north, range 10 east ; $800
Anna Schley to R F Allen et ux— Land in
sections 7 and 12, township 7 ; $1800
SATISFACTION Or MORTGAGE
G Vaira to A Vaira
Mrs Cocking et al to C Harmon
J Meehan to J McMahon
Italian Benevolent Society to Anna Schley
F Griesbach et al— Black Oak Q M
J Lofstad et al— Bueno mine
PROOF or LABOR
Jas Trackwell et al on Virginia Q M
U S to G Bolchegrain
R M Ford with J Capellini— Privilege of pros
pecting 380 acres of land near Quart 2 Mountain
H Eudey to Goodall, Perkins & Co— North
Gover Q M, Fremont mine and mill site, one
half of lots 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5 and SWj< of N Wv<
of section 25, township 7 north, range 10 east;
Geo Perkins et al to Fremont Consolidated
Mining Co— Same; $10
H Eudey et al to Fremont Mining Co— Gover
mine; one-half Interest in lots I, 2, 8, 4 and 6
and SWX of NW)< of section 25, township T
north, range 10 east; Loyal Lode Q M; part of
SVlii of section 24, townshih 7 north, range 10
| A milliner from Now York has rented
part of the White House store and will
soon be able to show the most mag
nificent line of stylish millinery that
was ever kept in a first-class millinery
establishment. Grand opening March
15th. 1 V . . 2-9.5t :
Simone Molfino, a wealthy pioneer of
Clinton, died last Wednesday night,
aged about 53 years. • He came to this
county from Italy when a young man
and has amassed a comfortable for
tune. About twenty-five years ago he
married Miss Margaret : Oneto,' sister of :
Steve Oneto, a number of children be
ing born to them, all of whom, we be
lieve, with his widow, survive him.
His death resulted \ from an injury to
one of his legs, received several weeks
j ago, blood poison taking him off. His
' funeral will take place tomorrow after
noon at 2 o'clock. Interment in Jack
son. " : - ■ . .':&SBS9O
How Is Tour Wife!
Has she lost her beauty ? If so constipation,
Indigestion, sick headache, are the principal
causes, Karl's Clover Root Tea has cured these
ills for half a century. Price 25c and 50c.
Money refunded if results are not satisfactory.
For sale by A. Goldner, Druggist. - ■ *'
•Next Monday evening Prof. A. F.
Zamloch, the well-known conjurer, will
give one of his justly celebrated enter
tainments in Love's Opera House.
Prof. Zamloch is not a stranger to
the Jackson people and he will,* no
doubt, be greeted by. good audiences
during his stay here.
Mr. Van Horn, his zealous advance
agenX, has thoroughly billed the town
and, as usual, left a good impression.
Sick Headache absolutely and permanently
cured by using Moki Tea. A pleasant herb
drink. ; Cures constipation and indigestion,
makes you eat, sleep, work and happy. Satis
faction guaranteed or money back. - 25 cents and
50 cents. Sold by A. Goldner.
Strictly First-Class Fresh Fish
Can be had every Thursday and Friday at
Camlnetti'B Central Market. . SS-W
Get your measure taken for a fine
$10 suit, at the White House. 2 23-tf
Five thousand j spring samples of
clothing, the . latest patterns, on ex
hibition at the White House. 2 23-tf
PHILLIPS-CLARK-At the Globe Hotel,
Jackson, Cat., Monday. March i. inn, by Rev.
F. A. Morrow, Mr. William Phillips of lone,
to Miss Lillian E. Clark of Suite Creek.
MOLFINO— In Clinton district, near Jackson,
March 7, 1900, Simone Moltino, aged about 53
years, a native of Italy.
J Shoe Store
i You get the best mater-
J ial. The best fit. The
; lowest price. The finest
I stock of footwear in the
J county. Rockbottom fig-
I ures at all times.
5 A. F. Peterson,
• 3-2-tf Webb Building, Jackjon.