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Gilpin observer. (Central City, Colo.) 1897-1921, April 13, 1899, Image 1

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The Observer Mining Department.
Henry P. Lowe, general manager of |
the Topeka mine, came up from Denver
last Friday, he having returned from a
two weeks’ business trip to Chicago and
New York. Mr. Lowe will now increase
the ore output of the Topeka. He is
arranging to secure a rate from the Colo
rado & Southern Railroad company for
carload lots of concentration ore, which
will be shipped to the concentration
works at Idaho Springs. It will be a
great saving to him over wagon trans
portation from the mine to that place
and a much safer way, especially on high
grade ore, which, after being loaded, can
be more safely transported. The usual
force of miners are now employed at the
The main shaft on the Galena mine,
on Central City hill, is to be sunk 100
feet. It is the property of the Alma
Gold Mining company, a Detroit, Mich
igan, incorporation. The property is
being looked after by Noxy Miller for
the present. Mr. Kengel, one of the
principal stockholders, is expected to ar
rive from the east soon. Tko present
depth of the shaft is 550 feet. Sinking
was resumed the 4th instant.
Manager P. McCann, of the Kansas-
Burroughs Consolidated Gold Mining
company, reports that from the 9th up
to the ‘2Bth of March, 1899, his company
shipped 249 tramway cars of stamp mill
and smelling ore to the custom stamp
mills and sampling works in Black
Hawk, a total tonnage of 2,075.
Senator Sam V. Newell, of the Con
crete, reports that the output of the
Concrete Gold Mining company from
their property was 121 cars, or 1,048 tons.
Mayor John C. Jenkins, for the judg
ment creditors who purchased the prop
erty at sheriff’s sale last Saturday, sold
to Mr. Clarence K. Colvin, of the Cook
Gold Mining company, of Black Hawk,
the Rialto mine, shaft building, ma
chinery and other appurtenances there
unto belonging. Mr. Colvin represented
eastern parties who are represented by
Mr. W. H. Davis, of Denver, who holds
the property for them under a trust
deed. The consideration paid was
The Rialto has been quite extensively
worked and is a patented claim of 1,500
linear feet along the line of the vein. It
is a wide, well delined, true vein
upon which to the west is the Rialto Ex
tension lode mining claim, now owned
and worked by the Kelley Gold Mining
company, and on the east is another
patented mining claim called the Free
dom, the property of Major Hal Sayr,
also being worked.
The purchasers will tear down the
present shaft house on the property,
which is north of Turner hall, this city,
facing on D street. A new 60 horse
power boiler will bo secured, a heavier
hoisting plant placed, and other im
provements added with which to con
tinue deeper development work,
The sale of this property secured to
Messrs. Michael Harrington, M. J. Ryan,
Florence Sullivan, D. P. Lynch, Peter
Daley and other employes of the old
Rialto Gold Mining company sums of
money due them for labor performed on
the property some five years ago, as well
as secured the payment of supply bills
due B. F. Lowell &. Co., Jenkins, McKay
& Co. and other of lesser note.
Work upon the property will bo prose
cuted in a businesslike and economical
manner, with the view of placing it on a
dividend-paying basis. Tho management
of the property will bo placed in tho
hands of a competent man.
This company, who are operating the
Jim Blaine group of mines at Perigo, In
dependent district, held a meeting in
Denver last week. Among other busi
ness transacted was the plucing of a cer
tain amount of money to the credit of
tho manager, Mr. James A. Gilmour, for
the purpose of sinking a winze below the
tunnel level and making an upraise from
tho same. The manager left this city
tho first of the week to let contracts for
sinking the winze and making tho up
In the United States circuit court in
the case of the Terrible Mining company
vs. tho Argentine Mining compnny, the
court held that a valid location of a
mining claim must show a vein or lodo
of valuable rock in place. A location is
not valid boyond tbe limits of the lode
on which tbe discovery is based. If a
miner, aftor sinking a shaft, fails to And
a lode and then sinks another shaft in
which he doee find one he may make the
latter his discovery shaft, on which loca
tion may be based.
Milton and Louis Fick, Oswald Blake,
Ed Griffin, Robins St Scheer, Ray Stout,
fD. J. Smith, Charles E. Jenkins, Ed
I Martin, W. B. Stewart and S. L. Stewart,
all residents of Black Hawk excepting
Ed Griffin, form a pool who have taken a
lease of the After Supper lode mining
claim on the mountain in the rear and
east of the Black Hawk foundry. The
new pool have commenced work in an
adit near the foundry.
The Gregory-Bobtail consolidated
property, at one time operated by the
New Gregory Mining company, recently
sold under sheriff’s sale to O. F. Vaile,
has been pdrchased by Irving T. Busch,
J. F. Bache, of New York; Henry R.
Wolcott and B. B. Lawrence, of Denver,
and A. L. Collins, of this city. The first
named gentleman is president of the
Gold Coin Mines company. The sale
was made for cash, the price not yet
having been made known.
The property consists of thirty-five
patented lode mining claims on the
Gregory, Bobtail and tributary veins, all
of which have been intersected by tno
workings of the Gregory incline shaft
and by across-cut south from the Greg
ory vein. Also a number of lots in the
city of Black Hawk, the Bobtail 75 stamp
mill and mill sites and water privileges
on North Clear creek, and two mill sites
in Gregory gulch, whore the old Briggs
and New York and Colorado company’s
stamp mills
the buildings and machinery on the sev
eral properties.
Both properties date their discovery
back to 1859, each having produced a
large amount of gold bullion, estimated
from 88,000,000 to 310,000.000. The
deepest workings on the property is
about 1,200 feet.
It is understood that Mr. A. L. Collins,
the well-known raining operator who has
been looking nfter the property since the
resignation of J. C. Dickey, will remain
as general manager of the large prop
The transfer of this segragated prop
erty sets at rest the question of drain
age, which has caused no little comment
from the fact that it was thought that
the steam pumps in the Gregory incline
shaft would be taken out of the mine the
18th instant.
Since Mr. Collins took charge as gen
eral manager he has familiarized him
self with the existing conditions of the
property, and with his thorough practi
cal knowledge of mining and the treat
ment of the ores taken out, it is safe to
predict that the work before him in tho
future developments will be carried on
in the same economical manned that has
characterized his efforts since ho com
menced mining and milling operations in
Gilpin county.
Work at both the Fisk and Cook Gold
Mining companies, which would have
been compelled to close down soon after
the pulling of the steam pumps, will now
go forward the same as ever, with the
same force of men that have been em
ployed in tho past. There are other
mines in the same belt of veins affected
by tho water courses, which the pumps
have been draining, that will also con
tinue their operations. Tho organiza
tion of this new company has been the
means of quieting tho apprehensions
mauifest among the business men of
Black Hawk und Central relative to the
pulling of the pumps, which would have
caused a general depression in business
of all kinds, aud withdrew from circula
tion fully 8-'IS,(XX) per month.
Several of tho mines at Caribou,Grand
Island district, Boulder county, were
compelled to close down last week on ac
count of the scarcity of fuel.
Nathaniel Curtis, Everett Curtis and
Lucien Jones have incorporated the Big
Hatchet Consolidated Mining company
to operate mines in Gilpin county. The
main office will be in Denver.
A reporter of The Ohskhver was
shown a very fine specimen of uranium
ore picked up on the dump of the Kirk
mine on the easterly slope of Quartz hill,
and west of tho Mackey lode.
The largo compound condensing pump
for the Ibex Mining company at Lead
ville will be shipped from Jeansville, Pa.
in a few days. This pump has a capacity,
of 800 gallons per minute on a lift of 700
No United Statos Internal revenue
Btamps are required on preliminary filing
or Ann! location notices. Where title is
transferred stamps are required, the
same as any other conveyance of real
Craig, Hughes Sc Chance, of the Lillian
rnino, in Russell district, contemplate the
placement of a heavier plant of ma
chinery. The plant now in uso is too
light for tho depth that tho shaft has
Under the taws of California a stock
■ holder of a corporation becomes Indi
vidually liable to each and every creditor
of the company in an amount to be de
termined by taking such a part of each
claim as each stockholder’s stock is a
part of the stock of the company, and an
action may be brought against any
stockholder in the courts of any state
where service may be had to recover the
amount duo the creditor.
J. H. LeMoyne, who is opening up and
making a mine of the Hot Pot in Vir
ginia canon for A. A. Pope, of Boston,
Mass., is still sinking tho main shaft.
Tho oro is improving with depth. Mr.
LeMoyne has commenced shipping
stamp mill ore to the Newton mill at
Idaho Springs. The crevice carries a
large amount of clear mineral smelting
ore. This mine gives a splendid showing.
Apex Pine Cone: County Surveyor
Becker spent several hours in our camp
Monday. While here Mr. Becker in
formed us that he had “jumped Pine
Creek,” having relocated the Ethel
placer for the Zang Brewing company*
of Denver; Mr. Potter, of Colorado
Springs, and D. Fuelsoher, of Central
City. Mr. Becker says that the new
company will do considerable work on
the placer this summer.
Idaho Springs Gazette: George Ebert,
of Yankee hill, was down yesterday with
a run of ore from the Enterprise mine,
of which he is owner and from which he
has produced a good deal of money. At
no place on the vein has ho attained a
greater depth than 50 feet. The average
value is from 850 to 870 per ton for
smelting and $lO per ton on the plates—
all gold.
Prof. Arthur Lakes, of Denver, con
tributed a very valuable article to the
April number of Mines and Minerals,
published at Scranton, Pa., one of the
leading mining and metallurgical jour
nals of the United States, on “Mino tim
ber; its choice und preservation; some
curious kinds, the use of which is neces
sitated in high and arid regions.” Prof.
Lakes is an ablo writer.
The Concrete Gold Mining company,
who some time ago purchased the Golden
Treasure mino on Jones mountain, Ne
vada district, resumed sinking in the
main shaft on that property, after
straightening it. Up to the Arst of tho
present mouth they had sunk sixteen
feet. Sinking is still going forward at
tho rate of one foot per day.
Last Saturday afternoon it reminded
one of old times to witness two tramway
trains pass over Gunnell and Winnebago
hills. The Arst train had nine cars of
ore ottached to it and the other twenty
seven—a total of thirty-six cars. The
custom stamp mills in Black Hawk can
stand it without a murmur.
W. H. Nicholls brought over Tuesday
evening from the Robert Emett mine, on
Maryland mountain, specimens of smelt
ing ore, bright yellow copper mixed with
galena, which he took out that day from
the 425 foot west level. Tho ore carries
gold, silver, lead and copper values to the
amount of 8201 per ton.
For the first week in April, 1899, tho
United States mint in Denver received
8458,103.78 in gold, compared with $448,-
544.88 for tho corresponding week in
April, 1898. Tho Denver News says that
tho mills and chlorination works are be
ginning to ship gold bullion with their
accustomed regularity.
James Veal, of tho First National Kan
sas mine, Nevadaville, was a caller at
The Observer offlco last Saturday. The
men whom the former operator of the
property left in tho lurch on back pay,
nro still working the property. Jatner:
renewed his subscription to The Ob
hervkr for 1899.
Louis Roy, one of the lessees of tho
Sterling mino, on Winnebago hill, re
ports that the schist of mien encountered
in sinking the shaft on that property is
being cut out by tho vein matter, which
is considered a very good indication of
its opening out into a good body of pay
Denver Mining Reporter says that few
people know of tho existence of a glacier
in Colorado. There is one, however,
near the summit of Long's Peak. It has
been described and sciontiAc measure
ments and data taken by an eastern
mountain climbing club.
A package of dry goods. Finder will
please leave at County Treasurer's of
fice, and receive reward. No questions
asked. _
Ha., tho Gllplu Tramway Company.
Mrs. Alice Poarco, whoae (maimed, B.
B. Pearce, mot death by tbe upaotting of
n tramway engine at tbe bridge croaaing
of tho track in Prosaer gulch, in thla
city, in tho lattor part of December. 1807,
instituted suit ngninat that company In
this city last Friday. Bbe pieces the
damages at (5,000.
The Neef Bros. Weiner Maerzen Beer
ia a home product and ia made out of
tbe ehoiceat hope eod barley.
A Lively Runaway.
, The Misses Margaret and Bessie
Canute, whose parents reside just below
the mouth of Pine on North Clear creek,
last Sunday afternoon had a fractious
team run away with them. It appears
that the young ladies started into the
city with the horses attached to a light
wagon. There was no bed on the wagon,
but in lieu thereof were five boardp,
three on the bottom and one on each
side. When near the Rocky Mountain
brewery the team struck out at a lively
gait, Miss Bessie, the youngest, driving.
One of the wheels of the wagon struck
something projecting in the street, which
threw her off the wagon. The team
kept on at a rapid rate, Miss Margaret
holding onto the wagon as best she
could. She fell off when the horses
turned the corner at the First National
bank, the horses keeping up their speed
down Main, crossing over to Spring
street just above the lunch wagon and
down Spring to Gregory’ street. beforo
they halted. Miss Margaret was picked
up when she fell and carried into Davies
& Co.’s pharmacy, where, after examina
tion by Dr. Asquith, it was found that
she had received a scalp wound on the
back of her head, and her right leg was
badly bruised. Afterwards she was
taken to the office of the doctor, on
Spring street. Miss Bessie escaped in
jury, although she claims that when she
fell off the wagon one of the hind wheels
passed over her body. Had the wagon
been loaded she would not have escaped
as luckily as she did. Both returned
home later in the afternoon.
FurnlHhoil Room* For Rent.
Two front rooms furnished. Apply at
Mrs. D. Chaddock’s residence, Main
street, Black Hawk, opposite railroad
Clothes ('leaned and Repaired.
Apply at Mrs. D. Chaddock’s, Main j
street, Black Hawk, opposito railroad
Forman wants Galena ore.
Shaft House Burned.
Last Thursday evening the shaft house
on the Annie H. mine, property’ of the
Elk Park Mining and Milling company,
was destroyed by lire. The fire originated
from the smoke stack of a boiler situated
in a tunnel level 150 feet below surface.
The tire was discovered by the miners
ho came up the shaft to the tunnel
i«vel to eat their lunch. Discovering
the fire, they went on up to the surface,
but could not check the flames in the
ouilding. Finding it was impossible to
save the building, they blew it up, using
twenty pounds of giant powder, thereby
preventing the spread of the fire to the
mill building only a short distance from
the mine.
The destruction of the shaft building
entailed a loss of several hundred dol
lars. The building will be rebuilt. The
timbers in the shaft were destroyed,
which will require replacement. At the
time the fire broke out a high wind pre
vailed. It was fortunate that the miners
discovered the fire as soon as they did.
TheNeef Bros. Wiener Maorzen Beer
is bottled expressly for family use, it ii
recommended by Denver leading phy
Colorado Springs
Is best served by “The Colorado Road.”
Call For Warrants.
Parties holding registered warrants,
issued by the City of Central, marked
“City,” dated prior to May 15, 1898, and
bearing any number below 1282; or regis
tered warrants issued by the City of Cen
tral, marked “Water,” dated prior to
May 15,1898, and bearing any number
below 1305, are requested to present the
same for payment on or beforo April 21.
1899. Interest on said warrants will
cease on that date.
Herrick McLeod, City Treasurer.
Central City, ( 010., March 23, 1899.
County Court.
The last will and testan ent of the late
Pertonell Moyle was opened by Judge
Flor Ashbaugh.of the county court, last
.Saturday. The estate was divided upas
nearly equal as possible among eight of
her relatives. Mrs. Emma Bishop, Joseph
Dennis and William Brennallack, of this
city, were named as executors of the
estute. The will was approved and the
executors have filed a proper bond which
also has boon approved.
The will of the late John F. Bartlo,
which was to have been opened on Mon
day, the 10th instant, has been post
poned until Friday, April 28, 1899, owing
to the absence of witnesses from the
Wiener Maerzen, the !>eer that will
make Colorado famous. George Mertz
agent for Central City and Black Hawk.
I>ecor*t«<l Tnblewnre. ,
Another invoice of decorated tablowarc
and bedroom sets just received by the
Sauer-McShane Mercantile company.
Lost a Valuable Horne.
Philipps &■ Ebli, the Lawrence Btroet
grocery merchants, last Thursday night
lost a valuable horse. Tho horse, which
was of a nervous, restless disposition,
1 kicked tho stall in which he was atand
ing into smithereens. He was found
, lying dead on the floor of the stall, a
* place of plank having struck him Id the
bowel*, disemboweling him.
John Best returned from Denver Mon
day morning.
Otto Sauer of Denver, is a visitor to
Central this week.
M. Rauh, of Denver, was a visitor to
Central tho first of the week.
G. W. Mabee left for Denver Saturday
afternoon and returned Monday morning.
Senator S. V. Newell spent Sunday
with his family in Denver, returning to
Central Monday evening.
Miss Adelaide Nicholls came up from
Denver Sunday evening on a short visit
with her brother E. A. Nicholls and wife.
W. F. Kendrick of Denver, was a vis
itor to Central last Saturday accompa
nied by the Messrs. Gelder, also of that
The Misses Lillian Presnell and Helen
Louise Neff, of tho public schools of this
city, who spent Sunday with relatives in
Golden, returned Sunday evening.
R. Morris, who owns considerable im
proved real estate in the head center of
the Little Kingdom of Gilpin, spent the
fore part of the present week hero.
County Judge Flor Ashbaugh and
District Clerk Morris Hazard paid Den
ver a visit Sunday, going down Saturday
afternoon and returning on Monday.
Miss Emma J. Harris came up from
her home in Denver last Monday, and
spent the week in attending to business
in this city. She returns Saturday after
Our fellow citizen Griffith Williams,
who has been confined to his residence
on Spruce street, through lung trouble,
was out on the streets again the first of
tho week.
Hon. John C. McShane returned to his
valley residence in Arvada last Friday.
! He busies himself nowadays in getting
his strawberry vines in shape for a large
crop this season.
Matt Jelinko of Caribou, came over
Saturday and remained here several
days. He confirms the statement in last
week’s Observer relating to his mining
venture at Caribou.
Among other visitors at the dedication
of the new hall of Central City lodge No.
16, were G. L. Hanson, Financier, and C.
H. Noyes, Recorder, of Idaho Springs
lodge No. 26, A. O. U. W.
Jacob Mack, a pioneer brewer of Gil
pin county, but now connected with the
Milwaukee Brewing compan> in Denver,
arrived Tuesday morning fora visit with
his brother Matthew Mack.
Peter Peterson, one of the leading
mining operators and mine owners of
Central Mining district, was in from Qil
pin last Monday, attending to business
before the county commissioners.
11. A. Hoffman, secretary and treasurer
of the Kansas-Burroughs Consolidated
Mining Company, spent several days
here this week. While here he examined
the workings of that splendid ore pro
ducing properties.
J. H. LeMoyne was up from Denver
yesterday, and in the afternoon he visited
the Hot Pot mine, a coming bonanza in
the Virginia canon bolt of mines.
Joseph started in to mako a mine and ho
is succeeding in his efforts.
Prof. Arthur Lakes is in the city for
the purpose of examining tho Topeka
mine in Russell district. Tho result of
his investigation will bo published in a
future issue of Metals and Mines, and
will prove interesting reading.
M. F. Keleher, as delegate, Bennett E.
Seymour and A. G. McHenry were in at
tendance this week at the session of the
grand lodge, Ancient Order United
Workmen, which was hold at Cripple
Creek. Mrs. M. F. Keleher also attended
as a delegate from Little Olivo lodge, D.
of H., of this city.
Mrs. John McDermott of tho Toller,
and sons John and Eddie, returned to
Central last Sunday morning, from Den
ver, where they have been during the
winter months, owing to the ill health
of Mrs. McDermott, who is now’ much
improved in health. Her many friends
will bo pleased to leArnof her return and
of her restored health.
Ed. J. Godat. was in yesterday from
Nugget, the head conter of the Twelve-
Mile diggings, northwest of Central,
where he has been developing a group of
lode mining claims. The colonel has
tanned up terribly, his face being ah
brown as a cinnamon bear. Ho informs
Thb Oiisekvku that the shaft building
on the Annie H. mine, destroyed by fire
a few days ago is to bo robuilt.
A. E. Piorce, Past Grand Mastor Work
man; H. T. O'Reilley, Grand Master
Workman, W. T. Boyd, Grand Recorder,
Dr. W. H. Davis, Grand Medical Exam
iner, of the grand lodge of Ancient Or
der United Workman of Colorado, New
Mexico nnd Arizona, arrived on Friday
, evening’s train from Denver. That even
ing they dedicated the new hall of Cen
trul City lodgo No. 16. They were ac
companied by James Oats of Denver, a
l former well known resident of thie city.
The party returned to Denver the foV
' lowing morning.
Star BsUte Kangea at Anderson's.
NO. 1.
The State Ore Sampling Works weq
crowded with ore last week.
The streets of the Quartz Mill City
are again filled with liquid mud.
C. E. Stout and wife returned last Fri
day after an absence of several weeks
from the city.
Pioneer George A. James, who has
been laid up at his residence through ill
ness for several weeks, is able to be out
Friend W. H. Cochrane is now night
policeman. Billy is strong and large
enough to make it decidedly interesting
for evil doers.
Messrs. Came nnd Hopkins came up
from Denver Tuesday morning, and vis
ited the New York stamp mill, in which
they are interested.
Mr. nnd Mrs. G. J. Klein of the Gilpin
hotel, left for Denver Monday. The lat
ter returned Tuesday evening, the for
mer stopping over at Golden to attend to
some business matters.
George Fertig of the Golden Sheaf
group of mines, Vermillion district, spent
a portion of Saturday and Sunday with
friends in the Qunrtz Mill City. He re
turned Monday morning.
Mrs. Charles E. Jenkins and little
daughter Helen returned from Denver
Tuesday evening. They were accompa*
nied by Mrs. Jenkin’s mother. They will
remain here permanently.
Uncle John Miller of Missouri Lake,
who spent tho most of the winter in
Denver, has returned. He was attend
ing to business matters here and in Cen
tral on Monday. He says that the ice
at tho lake has almost disappeared under
the warm rays of the sun.
W. S. Floyd returned Tuesday from
Boulder where he buried his son Aaron
last Monday afternoon. The latter had
resided here for the past 18 years, and at
the time of his death was interested
with Messrs. Kimber &. Robins in the
Booster mine at Apex, Pine district.
George Forman, ore purchaser of this
city, last Monday a ten ton
lot of concentrates from the Bobtail
lode, for which he paid 8500, or at the
rate of 850 per ton. The ore was taken
from that portion of the Bobtail vein
that is worked under lease to Jenkins &
Company. M
The city council made the following
appointments for the ensuing year : City
Clerk F. A. Rudolph, marshal William
R. Backus, deputy marshal Michael H.
Sullivan, attorney James M. Seright,
night policeman William H. Cochrane.
With the exception of the latter they
are nil re-appointments.
The announcement made last Monday
evening that the property of the New’
Gregory Mining Company had passed
into the hands of a newly organized pool
of mining men, was received with grati
fication by tho business, mining and mill
men of the Quartz Mill City. The steam
pumps in the incline shaft will be kept
at work by the new organization.
E. I. Grenfell, auditor of the Colorado
& Southern, came up from Denver Sat«
urday and turned the business of station
agent over to C. E. Stout, who is now in
charge. Mr. Stout’s place at tho tele
graph desk is supplied by Mr. Scudder
Mr. McGinniss who was sent here frem
Denver to take Mr. Grenfell’s place, left
for Denver Sunday morning.
For Rent.
Two furnished rooms for housekeeping,
Mrs. DuPek, opp. Opera House.
In all your caroer sen such goods nnd
such values at such prices as can be seen
attho Mineral Palace.
Fine lino of perfumes just received at
Hyndman's book store.
Kidney or Bladder Troubles.
If you Buffer from kidney, bladder or urin
ary troubles, fir from too frequent or scanty
urine. **Dr. Fenner** Kidney and Backache
Cure" Is what you want. llea-wettlng by
children Is gonorally cured by one bottle ol
this powerful remedy. Testimonial* ar*
disregarded, many peoplo doubting the hon
esty or sincerity of them, we therefore avoid
giving any here, hut will furnish them on ap
plication to dealer whose name la given
below. If not satisfied after using one bot>
Ue your money will be refunded bjr
A. H. Day, Central City.
Pleasant Birthday Party.
Last Tuesday, April 11, being the
fourth birthday anniversary of Henry L.
Nicholls, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. A.
Nicholls, a number of his little friends
were given a party in tho afternoon at
his parents' residence on Main street.
A very sociable and enjoyable time was
hod, and the little oDes wished him
many happy returns of the occasion*
Those present were Frances Bullene,
Charlie Griffith, Marguerite Doran, Eva
McCallistor, Johnnie Drennan, Irving
Nichollp, May Stevens, Evaline Johns,
Dollie Ilnmllick.
Cripple Creek
Is best served by “The Colorado Road's"
"11-come-7” daily trains between Denver
and tho groat gold camp.
Pianos. Organs and Stwlng Machines
Sold, rontod or repaired by
W. S. DuPkk. Cental
Agent for Knight-Campbell Music Co.
New and second hand furniture nnd
Mining tools. Otto H. B. Goats.

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