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You Can’t Miss It by Investing; IK | ON THF BOULEVARD I ± + PRICES 7 Simpson Avenue is already the Boulevard of the City. We have 7 PRICES > just sold a number of lots in our new addition on Montague Heights. * 7 Residences are being built. They overlooK the mineral springs. t FROM 7 This addition is the coming fine residence section of Idaho Springs. ! FROM t It has city water and electric light. Lots will be sold on easy pay- >- 7 ments. Ten per cent, received from the sale of all lots will be used J; U 2 17 in improvements on the streets and alleys. Let us tell you all about 71 7 the coming advantages. 7 TO 1 PINE SLOPE ADDITION \ TO 7 Adjoining City ParK 7 $3OO 7 These lots are located on the sunny slope of Montague Heights, ♦; $3OO 7 loohing directly down on the Mineral Springs and Soda CreeK. 7 PER I Write or Call on PER lOT j BUSH ©. BONNEY I 1 7 Real Estate, Loans, Mines and Insurance 7 i X JZ7 7 1613 mine:r STREET - - - IDAHO SPRINGS, COLO. 7 titiiimiiiiumtiiMiniiiiimnttiMMHUtmiMiiiitHHiiMmMtMMmuii B_ Values Are on tHe Advance IB !§••••••#•••••••••• •••••••••••••••••••••• MINING APPLICATION NO. 1210. Survey No. 15403 A and B. Denver Land District. United States Land Office.l Denver. Colorado. April 8. 1902. l Notice is hereby given that in pursu ance o l the act of Congress approved May 10. 1872. The Centurion Gold Mining Company, by Louis Vidler. its attorney in fact, whose postofflce is Idaho Springs. Colorado, has made application for a pat ent for 781.9 linear feet on the Evening Star lode, for 1500 linear feet each on the Dandy. Russell and Iron Mask lodes, for 1442.17 linear feet on the Miner's Dream lode, bearing gold and silver, and for the Iron Mask mill site, the Evening Star lode being 545.9 feet N. 76° E. and 236 feet 8. 75’ W. from the discovery shaft: the Dandy lode being 1383 feet N. 76“ 30' E. and 117 feet S. 76 r Su' W. from the diseov ery adit; the Russell lode being 165 feet 8. 76“ 30' W. and 746.79 feet N. 76* 30' E.; thence N. 64° E. 588.21 feet from the dis covery shaft: the Iron Mask lode being 923 feet N. 69° 30' E. and 577 feet S. 69° 30' TV. from the discovery adit: the Min er’s Dream lode being 960.17 feet S. 86° E. and 482 feet N. 86“ W. from the discovery shaft thereon, with surface ground on each 150 feet in width, situate in Trail Run Mining District. Clear Creek county, state cf Colorado, and described in the plat and field notes on file in this office as follows, viz.: EVENING STAR LODE. Beginning at corner No. 1. whence the N. »,4 Cor. Sec. 4, T. 4 S.. R. 73 W. of the 6th P. M. bears 8. 19° 53' 38" E. 2621.66 feet: thence N. 75° E. 781.9 feet to corner No. 2: thence N. 5° 43' W. 152 feet to cor ner No. 3; thence S. 75° W. 781.9 feet to corner No. 4: thence S. 5° 43' E. 152 feet to corner No. 1, the place of beginning. DANDY LODE. Beginning at corner No. 1. whence the N. >4 Cor. Sec. 4. T. 4 S.. R. 73 W. bears S. 17 c 42' 10" E. 2762.87 feet. Cor. No. 4. Evening Star lode of this survey bears 8. 76 55' W. 68.88 feet: thence N. 76* 30' E. 1500 feet to corner No. 2: thence N. 13° 30' W. 150 feet to corner No. 3; thence S. 76° 30' W. 1500 feet to corner No. 4; thence S. 13° 80' E. 150 feet to corner No. 1, the place of beginning. RUSSELL LODE. Beginning at corner No. 1. whence the N. »4 Cor. Sec. 4. T. 4 S., R. 73 W. bears S. 21 E. 2930.52 feet. Cor. No. 4. Dandy lode of this survey bears N. 76° 30' E. 180 feet: thence N. 76° 30' E. 920 feet to Cor. No. 2; thence N. 64° E. 579.79 feet to cor ner No. 3; thence N. 13° 30' W. 158.63 feet to corner No. 4; thence S. 64* W. 596.63 feet to corner No. 6; thence S. 76* 30' W. 903.58 feet to corner No. 6: thence S. 13* 80' E. 150 feet to corner No. 1. the place of beginning. IRON MASK LODE. Beginning at corner No. 1. whence the N. Va Cor. Sec. 4, T. 4 S„ R 73 W. bears S. 15° 9' E. 3011.9 feet: thence N. 69° 30' E. 1500 feet to corner No. 2. whence cor ner No. 4. Russell lode of this survey bears S. 74° 48' W. 298.67 feet: thence N. 20° 30' W. 150 feet to corner No. 3; thence S. 69° 30' \V. 1500 feet to corner No. 4; thence S. 20° 30' E. 150 feet to corner No. 1. the place of beginning. MINER S DREAM LODE. Beginning at corner No. 1, whence the N. % corner Sec. 4, T. 4 S.. R. 73 W. bears S. 4° 31' 3" E. 3088 feet, corner No. 3. Dandy lode of this survey, bears N. 86° 34' E. 828.11 feet; thence S. 86° E. 1442.17 feet to corner No. 2; thence N. 4* E. 160 feet to corner No. 3; thence N. 86* W. 1442.17 feet to corner No. 4; thence S. 4° W. 150 feet to corner No. 1, the place of beginning. IRON MASK MILL SITE. Beginning at corner No. 1. whence the N. corner Sec. 4, T. 4 S., R. 73 W. bears S. 13“ 56' 28" E. 3169.62 feet. Cor. No. 4. Iron Mask lode bears S. 69° 30' W. 81.2 feet: thence west 78.8 feet to corner No. 2; thence N. 21° E. 179.6 feet to corner No. 3; thence S. 36° 46' E. 22.5 feet to corner No. 4: thence N. 53° 14' E. 175.28 feet to corner No. 5; thence S. 30 * 30' W. 134.19 feet to corner No. 6; thence S. 59° 30' E. 135.31 feet to corner No. 7; thence S. 69 J 30' W. 200.63 feet to corner No. 1, the place of beginning. The Evening Star lode containing 2.138 acres, the Dandy lode containing 3.741 acres, the Russell lode containing 3.094 acres, the Iron Mask lode containing 3.615 acres, the Miner’s Dream lode containing 4.473 acres: total area of lode claims. 17.061 acres: and the Iron Malk mill site con taining 0.645 acres, expressly excepting and excluding all conflict with surveys Nos. 523. 967. 1368. 12256. 13441 and 14930A. and forming a portion of the unsubdi vided township 3 S.. R. 78 W. of the 6th P. M. Said locations being recorded in Vols. 155. 148. 155. 155. 155 and 131. at pages 540. 498. 544. 421. 541 and 339. of the records of Clear Creek county, Colorado. Adjoining claimants. the owners of Surs. Nos. 523. Kelly: 967. Wheatland: 1368. Champion: 2176A. Florence: 12256. Little Albert: 13441, Early Bird and H. W. Stanley; 14930A, Evans lodes. C. OXFORD. Register. First publication. April 19, 1902. Last publication. June 21’. 1902. SUPPLEMENTAL MINING APPLICA TION NO. 738. Survey Lot No. 11999. United States Land Office. 1 Denver. Colorado. February 27. 1902. » Supplemental notice is hereby given that The Argo Mining. Drainage. Transporta tion and Tunnel Company, by Lafayette Hanchett. its attorney in fact and agent, whose postoffice address is Idaho Springs, Colorado, has this day filed its supple mental application for patent for 1500 lin ear feet upon the Ronalds lode mining claim, bearing gold and silver, the same being 8 feet N. 55* 59' E. and 1492 feet S. 55° 59' W. from breast of discovery cut thereon, with surface ground 150 feet in width, situate in Russell Mining District, county of Gilpin and state of Colorado, and described by the official plat posted and by the field notes on file in the office of the register of the Denver. Colorado. Land District as follows, to-wit: Beginning at Cor. No. 1. being the southwest corner of the location, whence the west *4 Cor. Sec. 30, T. 3 S., R. 72 W. of the 6th P. M. bears S. 57° 41' E. 6234.6 ft. and Cor. No. 3. Elkhorn lode. Sur. 815 Am., bears N. 51° 47' E. 775.4 ft.: thence N. 55° 59' E. 1500 ft. to Cor. No. 2; thence N. 34° 3' W. 150 ft. to Cor. No. 3; thence S. 55° 59' W. 1500 ft. to Cor. No. 4: thence S. 34° 3' E. 150 ft. to Cor. No. 1. the place of beginning. Containing 3.557 acres, expressly exclusive of area in con flict with the Elkhorn lode, survey lot No. 815 Am., and the Half and Half lode, survey lot No. 11262. and forming a por tion of unsubdivided township 3 south of range 73 west of the 6th principal merid ian. The amended location certificate of said Ronalds lode is recorded in book 94. page 637. of the records of Gilpin county, state of Colorado. Adjoining claimants on the northwest, the Half and Half lode, survey lot No. 11262. and the Alice K. lode, survey lot No. 11999, and on the southwest the Elk horn lode, survey lot No. 815 Am., the Half and Half lode, survey lot No. 11262. and the Kent lode, survey lot No. 11999. C. D. FORD. Register. First publication March 15. 1902. Last publication May 17. 1902. AS TRUE AS GOSPEL. Life, without the absolute use of the , actual sweet therein, is death, not life, j Great causes are often made to ap pear as fanaticism through too much . talk. If the road to Paradise were strewn j with flowers what a rush there would j be for heaven. Money to the wise and gobd is the best of all servants; to the weak and foolish, the worst of tyrants. There are two worlds —the world we can measure with line and rule, and the world we feel with our hearts and Imaginations. Patience is fortitude fixed in faKh, endurance lighted up with hope. If heroism is courage in activity, then pa tience is courage in repose. Whoever looks for a friend without imperfections will never find what he seeks. We love ourselves with all our faiitfs, and we ought to love our friends in like manner. There are some faces that we can i discern even at a distance that render the features totally indistinct, as if the expression of countenance reached us by some magnetic process independent of vision. Man must have excitement. There Is no such thing as repose on the face of the earth; push on—keep moving— such is motto of humanity. If we are not making we must be marring, but we cannot sit still. The most satisfying things in life are love and sympathy; but these, like fame, must come spontaneously and indirectly, if they come at all, and not be sought as a specific end of di rect aim in themselves. In private life and in daily affairs, where no great principle is at stake and no great truth is assailed, we might suppose that the conciliatory spirit would be always active. Yet how frequently the reverse is the case! How many families are blighted and friend ships poisoned by its absence! How of ten does a merely selfish desire for a small triumph in matters absolutely unimportant lead to angry discussion and bitter feelings! Enormous Traffic in Animals. Up to Oct. 1, 1901, 5,236,356 head of cattle had been handled at the five principal live stock centers of the west. During the same period 13,413,669 hogs and 5,331,355 sheep were received, mak ing an aggregate of 23,981,180 food an imals, or 1,741,209 more than the total for the same period in 1900. 1 , The New Markham I 1 r liffMli ll I HOTEL | % DENVER, COLORADO \ g The best located Hotel in the city. JJ Near Psstoffice,both Telegraph Offices «C and all the business houses. The car 3E 2J lines direct from Union Depot for all parts of city pass *£ door of hotel. Elevator service day and night. 3 = RATES REASONABLE ===== 5£ Hot and Cold Baths Free to Guests. ;:E 3; Nothing But Artesian Water and Ice Used. 3 J. T. TODD, Proprietor. The Rubbish Got In. The last time Rudyard Kipling was in Cape Town he discovered a military hospital in the neighborhood which was without bandages, and very badly in need of them. The shops of the town had lots of bandages for sale. He mentioned the matter to a friend and said he would supply the want. Whereupon his friend rejoined that he would pay for all the bandages that Kipling would take to the hospital. A wagon was loaded, and then Mr. Kipling learned that, according to the regulations, a hospital was not allowed to receive supplies from private indi viduals. “Well,” said the author, “I will dump the packages on the pavement before the hospital door, and then go in and tell them to come out and clear up the rubbish. Perhaps in that way they can manage to smuggle them into the building without having any red tape.” Somehow or other the goods were smuggled into the hospital. The Old Philadelphia Mint. The site of the old mint in Philadel phia, which failed to sell for $2,000,000 the other day, was bought by the gov ernment in 1829 and the corner stone was laid on July 4 of that year. It was then in “the country.” Now it is In the very center of the financial and business life of the city and near it are the largest hotels, libraries and clubß. One Advantage in Old Age. Prof. Jowett, the grreat master of Balliol college, commenting on the crucial topic of growing old, wrote to t friend: “The later years of life ap pear to me, from a certain point of riew, to be the best. They are less disturbed by care and the world; we begin to understand that things really Qever did matter so much as we sup posed, and we are able to see them more in their true proportion instead of being overwhelmed by them. We are more resigned to the will of God, neither afraid to depart nor over-anx ious to stay. We cannot see into an other life, but we believe with an in extinguishable hope that there is something still reserved for us.” Money Gifts Set Circulating. During the two weeks following Christmas there is more gold coin in circulation in New York city than at any other time of the year. Many of the gold pieces handed over the coun ters in the stores have been Christmas gifts. Profitable Year for Farmers. The first year of the new century was an all-around record-breaker for the farmers of the United States. The entire year’s surplus of the products of field and farm sold abroad amount ed to no less than $500,000,000.