OCR Interpretation

Gilpin observer. (Central City, Colo.) 1897-1921, June 01, 1899, Image 1

Image and text provided by History Colorado

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90051548/1899-06-01/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The Observer Mining Department
Tho new law passed by the last legis
lature making eight hours a day’s work
for men employed in the underground
•work of the mines and in tho smelters,
will go into effect this month. The law
in itself is simple enough. It means
eight hours of employment in the mines
and the smelters. For the latter this
moans three shifts, as the work goes on
uninterruptedly. It means that no man
shall be compelled to work longer than
the time required by law. The Denver
Evening Post, commenting on tho law,
says: “It does not say anything about
pay; that is a subject left for mutual
agreement between employer and em
ploye. It does not prohibit a man from
working overtime, for that would be un
constitutional, nor does it prohibit him
from doing so in case of actual necessity
where threatening danger must be met
by uninterrupted work. On small prop
erties, where but few men are at work
tho law cuts no figure. On such prop
erties the owners themselves participate
in the work, and they will have no
trouble in coming to an understanding
with their men as to the length of time
for a day’s work.
“The law is aimed at companies which
employ hundreds and thousands of men,
at tho coal and the smelter trusts. The
smelters have been working their men in
two shifts of twelve hours each. Few
can work longer hours without perma
nent injury to their health. Let tho
smelter combine consider this point
when it comes to consider the new law
and the scale of wages it will offer under
it. Above all things lot justice and hu
manity guide its decisions on every
The 50-horse power boiler and 35-
horse power Hendrie & Bolthoff noiseless
geared hoister, which has been under
going placement at the Charcoal Charley
mine, in Freeman gulch, Vermillion dis
trict, was started up for tho first time
last week. Mrs. Myrtle Frey, who re
sides near the mine, had the honor of
blowing the steam whistle on the occa
sion of the plant having commenced run
ning. Mr. Came, the general manager
of the property, who has been absent
from the state for several weeks, is ex
pected back this week.
Parties in from Gilpin, Central dis
trict, last Sunday represent an increased
activity in mining throughout the entire
district, Gilpin being the head center of
that comparatively new mining section.
Two stamp mills are running, the Peder
son and the Stanley. The latter is well
equipped with facilities for saving the
values remaining in the slimes coming
from the stamp batteries after they leave
the copper-plated tables.
The following notice in relation to the
eight-hour law was posted at the Con
crete mine last week by Senator Sam V.
Newell, the general manager. It will bo
observed that there will be no change in
the wages paid. The notice went into
effect to-day:
“On and after Juno 1, 1899, the period
of employment for all men working
underground will begin when work is
started at tho breast of the level or cross
cut or roof or stopo or raise or bottom of
shaft, and will end when work stops at
sutne point, and will be considered as
covering actual work only.
“Time of travel to nnd from place of
work and intermission for lunch will not
be considered as service in any manner
to the company.
Working hours will bo as follows, to
wit: Day shift, begin at 7:30 a. m.
stop at 11:30 a. m., lunch time, 11:30 to
12:15 p. m., resume 12:15 p. m., stop 4:15
p. m. Night shift, begin sp. m., stop 0
p. m. t lunch time 9 to 9:45 p. ra., resume
9:45 p. m., stop 1:45 a. ra.
“The first buckot will leave tho collar
of the shaft forty-five minutes prior to
commencing time mentioned above. Men
must bo ready with their tools when the
brakeman calls the number of the level
in which they are working.
“Tho first buckot will leavo tho bottom
level ten minutes after stopping time
named. No more than one tuan is per
mitted to ride on top of bucket up or
down the shaft. No chango will be
made in working time of top men or in
timbermen, except that tho latter will
not bo required to work moro than eight
hours underground.
Henry P. Lowe, general manoger of
the Topeka mine, Rubscll district, in
* forms Thk Observer that connection is
about made from tho 700-foot level west
of tho East Topeka with tho West To
peka workings. It his intention to hoist
tho ore mined through the latter shaft
ponding improvements to b* made. He
will enlarge the present building on
the former, widen the shaft, put in new
skip-ways, and make it a double com
partment shaft. He will also take out
the present hoisting plant, and replace it
with a new one capable of hoisting from
a depth of 2,500 feet, the present depth
of the shaft being 911 feet. An air com
pressor will be put in and three new 80-
horse power boilers. The new improve
ments added and in running order, will
enable him to double tho present daily
output of ore, which is 50 tons.
The new building will be sufficiently
commodious to enclose the new machin
ery, besides blacksmith shop and ore as
sorting, changing and storage rooms.
Gold from the Colorado smelters and
mills was deposited at the Denver branch
mint during May, 1899, says the Denver
Post to the amount of 81,517,234.11, and
the gain over May, 1898, was 8124,815.00.
For many weeks of the year to date
there has been a decrease compared with
last year and the total gain for the five
months of 1899 is only $076,128.64. Total
value of tho gold bullion deposited since
January 1 was $8,136,984.92.
Chas. Bliebel, general manager of tho
Calhoun Gold Mining Company, reports
that the concentrating ore recently ship
ped from the Calhoun mine in Russell
district, treated at tho works of John G.
Roberts, at Idaho Spring, gave twenty
per cent, higher values than had been
previously obtained from the same qual
ity of ore treated under stamps.
The crusher at the rapid drop stamp
mill of the Perigo mine gave way on
Monday, causing a delay of the running
of tho stamps. The defective part of the
same was was remedied by procuring a
new casting from the Black Hawk foun
dry, the mill resuming work Tuesday.
A. L. Collins, of the Rocky Mountain
Concentration Works, in Black Hawk,
contemplates taking out the Huntington
mill at these works, and will erect 25
slow drop stamps in their place.
Thomas Bros., of Nevadaville, who
have been prospecting on Mount Pisgah,
wefet of that place, have struck a pros
pect that carries an ounce of gold per
ton besides tho silver values.
Miss Pearl Meek, of Eldora, had the
honor of pulling the lover of tho water
wheel at the new chlorination mill at
that place which set the machinery in
motion May 21. The mine has a capacity
of treating 75 tons per day
Hon. Joseph W. Bostvviek, of Denver,
is having the water taken out of the
Clark Gardner mine, on Quartz Hill,
prior to expert examination. If the mine
shows up as has been represented, it will
probably be started up in a short time.
The Fort Collins Courier says that
travel from that place to the copper
mines west of Fort Collins is steadily in
creasing. Strangers pass through al
most every day on their way to the Em
pire district to investigate the prospects
Tho Great North Downs Mining Com
pany, who are operating the Moyle mine
on Swede hill, in Black Hawk, have a
good showing in the north level, the
smelting oro being goleua and copper
pyrites. The manager, James V. Thomas
is driving levels north and south at a
depth of 100 feet.
The Boulder Herald says that Colonel
J. J. Marks completed arrangements for
operating tho Boyd mill for the treat
ment of tellurium ores. He is putting
in Sherwood tables, and is confident that
he is going to make a big saving in the
treatment of low grade ores of that
character. The mill was started up last
The demand for zinc properties has
proved very beneficial to the mining in
terests of the state, and in several of the
older districts some gooddeuls huvo been
made for mines that cannot be made
profitable with local methods. Clear
Creek, San Juan, and Lake counties
have considerable zincous ore which
runs high in zinc.
Fortunatto Dalsasso, of this city, has
taken the iEtnu mine, on Quartz Hill*
under lease and option, and has com
menced work upon the same. There is
a shaft down on the property over 700
feet, sunk a number of years ago by a
homo pool, and Joseph Standley, of Den
ver. A commodious shaft house on tho
property encloses a fair-sized steam
hoisting rig.
Tho Boulder Representative says: Tho
Pyritic smelter at Ward, comes up smil
ing with its new coat of paint The ore
bins are nearly done, and if they have no
setback should bo completed in a short
time, as everybody is anxious for them
to commenco buying ore. From reports
it looks well for tho smelter to have all
it can do when it starts up.
Georgetown Herald: The Humphrey
Smelting company, who own a xinc
smelter at Upland, Indiana, have secured
from Colonel Baldwin a lease od the
18-inch streak of zinc ore in tho Gbmet
shaft, on Griffith mountain, have pur
chased outright from Frank Cannon and
Bob Buchannan their bond and lease on
tho Gambetta, on Democrat, and have
also secured lenses on the zinc ores in
the Busch, Burleigh and Mendota.
Work will bo started at once getting out
a test shipment, and wo are creditably
informed that if tho results are satisfac
tory a considerable number of men will
be given profitable employment. It is
to be hoped such will be the case, and
our people will extend every encourage
ment to this enterprise.
The Denver Republican announces
that Samuel James, formerly in charge
of the Pennsylvania smelter at Salt
Lake City, Utah, has been appointed by
the American Smelting and Refining
Company as superintendent of the Globe
smelter at Denver, to succeed M. W.
lies, who has resigned. Mr. James has
the record of being one of the best smel
ter superintendents in the country, hav
ing had a successful experience for many
A recent decision of tho supreme
ourt of Montana holds that a locator,
having posted a notice at hie discovery
shaft stating the general course of his
vein, may change his corner stakes so as
to include the vein within the side lines
at any time within the ninety days given
him to file his declaratory statement
with the clerk and recorder of the dis
trict or couDty.
A representative of The Observer
was shown last Monday, several pieces
of float that was picked up by John Mc-
Donald on tlie divide between South
Boulder and Jenny creek. One of the
pieces of float, after being pounded up in
a mortar and panned gave a very good
showing of gold. Mr. McDonald re
turned Monday morning to his new find,
and will sink a pit and further devolopit*
Manager Steve Hoskin, of the Pierce,
after completing development work in
this property, which has been in progress
for several weeks, has resumed the ship
ment of ore to the Hidden Treasure
stamp mill in Black Hawk. The ore
comes from tho stopes in the breasts of
the 6ame, which are being extended
both ways from the engine shaft.
Work on the Gladstone mine, tlltaoia
Central district, recently sold to E. S*
Moulton, of Boston, was commenced this
week. A new shaft building will be
erected, the shaft now down to a depth
of 80 feet will be Bunk an additional 100
feet, and a plant of machinery secured.
M. Flynn will superintend the property.
E. Godat informs the Denver Repub
lican thut the Buffalo Hump country of
Idaho is a snare. He says that the loca
tion of the mines was the result of the
rich placer finds in the Salmon river
country, but that there is nothing to in
dicate that the Buffalo Hump is the
sou re 3 of supply for the placers.
Manager Clarence K. Colvin, of the
Cook Gold Mining Company, will put in
a steam pump lb. the cage shaft of that
property as soon as connection is made
with the tunnaLxrorkings of tho Bobtail
vein, which adjoins the former on the
east. This ho expects to do at most any
time in sinking the present 100 feet.
The Idaho Springs Gazette says that
Mrs. Atwood, the original lady miner of
Colorado, has cleaned out the shaft of
the Atlantic mine, at Empire, and will
develop the property, which is expected
later on to supply the Atlantic mill with
a 40-ton plant, with all the ore that it
can handle.
Mrs. Catherine Cameron, who owns
and is working the Cceur d’ Alene lode
on Academy hill, south of St. Aloysius
Academy building, last week placed a %
inch steel wire rope 750 feet in length on
tho drum of the hoister at that property,
which is being looked after by John W.
Cannon, of Nevadaville.
Thomas A. Irvin, of Denver, in addi
tion to looking after the West Justice
mine, in Lake district, is also working
the Garden mino, near the head of Gil
son guleh, Idaho district. He was here
tho latter part of last week, coming over
from Idaho Springs.
A local pool headed by Joseph Vista
tini has taken a lcaso of a piece of
ground in the Fiske mino, which thoy
will work by upraising above the Bob
tail tunnel workings. Tho ore mined
will be trammed to surface through tho
Chicago parties have loosed to Qua.
Broehmor and George Oldweller, this
city, a block of ground situated in tho
Waterbury-Msmmoth and Packard-
Mammoth properties in Gregory district
The lessees are practical miners.
Tyson &, Dines, of Denver, have pur
chased of Loronzo Horr of the same city,
an undivided one-eighth interest in to
833 feet of the Carr lode, mineral survey
No. 442, and in the Plymouth lode claim,
both in Gregory district
J. H. LeMoync, formerly of the Hot
Pot mine in Virginia canon, has secured
the Freeland and Extension lode claims,
at Freeland, Clear Creek county. He
will put in a new plant of mnchinery and
work it extensively.
A fine line of stationery just received
at Mnymon’s Central Postofllco Store.
For Sale.
A desirable building lot on Eureka
street, Central City, graded off with a
stone wall in front. Apply to Mrs. A.
Bitzenhofer. tf
To the Traveler.
If you desire the best service, the
quickest time and most perfect equip
ment, you will see that your ticket reads
via “The Colorado Road.”
Death of Juineo V. Dexter.
James V. Dexter, a former resident of
this city, at one time connected wit h the
Alps-Mackcy mining property on Quartz
Hill, died at Valley View Springs, May
23, 1899. Death was caused by paralysis.
He was associated in mining with Den
nis Sullivan and Henry Wolcott at Lead
ville. He leaves an estate estimated at
$250,0CX). He leaves a wife and two twin
step-daughters, Mrs. Roland G. Parvin,
and Miss Adah Dexter, who inherit his
fortune. He was a Knight Templar and
a Scottish Rite Mason, having been cre
ated a Knight in Central City Com
mandery this city. He was a kind
hearted and generous gentleman.
Tho funeral services were held Friday
afternoon, from his late residence, 1306
Champa street, Denver. Rev. Charles
H. Marshall, of St. Barnabas, assisted by
Rev. John H. Houghton, of St. Mark’s
officiated. The pall bearers were William
D. Todd, Dennis Sullivan, Cyrus E.
Cooper, Clinton Reed, Dr. George Baker
and Harry James. Interment was made
at Fairmount.
Decorated Tahlewnre.
Another invoice of decorated tableware
and bedroom Bets just received by tho
Sauer-McShane Mercantile company.
They go like hot cakes and maple
syrup, those cakes, pies, jelly rolls, and
goods in that line at the Union Bakery.
In all your career see such goods and
such values at such prices as can be seen
atthe Mineral Palace.
Pianos, Organs and Sewing Machines
Sold, rented or repaired by
W. S. DuPke. Central City,
Agent for Knight-Campbell Music Co.
j ' Graduate* of Idaho Spring*.
The graduating exercises of the High
pchool at Idaho Springs occurred in the
opera house, last Friday morning. Miss
Rebecca M. Bond rendered the saluta
tory oration on “Heroes of the United
States Navy.” Margaret M. Bartley’s
essay was on “Prospecting.” Tho vale
dictory was handled by Edwin R. Rich
ards. The address was given by Rev. H.
M. Wilson, pastor of tho Presbyterian
church. In the evening services were
held at which Chancellor McDowell de
livered an address to the members of the
class of five. The services were largely
Attended, which was followed by the pre
sentation of diplomas by the president of
the board of education. The mandolin
club rendered select airs, the exercises
being interspersed with singing. On
Saturday evening the annual alumni
banquet was given to tho High School
studenta at the Beebe house.
Anderson’s for carpets.
Turkish Bath at Home for 5 Cents.
The Thermal buth cabinet cures
rheumatism, grippe, pneumonia, fevers,
colds and other diseases. Every family
should have one. Price $5. W. S.
DuPee, agent, Central City.
The Dent To He Ifn«l,
For your meat in the future,
Call on Joseph Dennis, the butcher,
Such a visit will make you glad;
He’s not a great poet, «
This rhyme will show it,
But his meat is the best to be had.
Ite«luc«<l Hallway ItMto*.
To those wishing to attend Field day
D. W. C., Denver, May 30, tickets on
sale May 29 and 30, good for return May
31. at $1.65; Sunday excursions, com
juenced May 21, round trip to Denver,
$1 .25; all other points on the line at pro
portionate rate.
If you are going east come and see me.
Can furnish any ticket that can be
bought in Denver, and save you faro
from Black Hawk to Denver, SI.OO.
John McGinnis, Agent,
Black Hawk, Colo.
Hltnple Cara for N«rvou» Urnilarltti.
It is claimed that when suffering from
nervous headacho, that by walking back
ward, will cure the attack. The walking
should be done very slowly. Relief is
certain, and in most cases speedy. Phy
siciane explain tho cure by saying that
the reflex action of tho body caubos a re
flex action of the brain. The remedy is
very simple and is worth u trial. An
other cure for nervous headache is to
place the feet for about tun minutes in
very hot water, drying them vigorously
Hhl«<l Mountain llsy.
Baled mountain hay in any quantity
deal red. Leave orders at Mcrz A Sum
mars, City Hsll Saloon, Lawrencs atrsat,
Central City. tf
Peter Dillon was visiting his Qolden
friends a few. days ago.
Mrs. James Burrell, of Denver, was
visiting Ceutral friends on Tuesday.
Joseph W. Holman was up from Den
ver yesterday looking after his mining
Miss Georgia Stewart, of Denver, is in
the city, the guest of her friend, Miss
Etta Coffman.
Mr. Schultz, of tho Schultz Wonder
mine, was among others who were visit
ors to Central Decoration Day.
Dr. Henry Paul, after attending to
business matters, returned to his home
in Denver Thursday afternoon.
Henry P. Low, manager of the Topeka
mine, left for Denver Friday afternoon,
and returned the first of the week.
Matt Jelinke waß over from his mine,
near Caribou, Boulder county, on Satur
day. He returned Monday morning.
Mrs. Daniel Fuelscher.and son Walter
after a short visit with Central friends,
returned to her home in Denver, yester
Frank Bunny, who has been taking
in the situation at Aspen, returned
homo on Friday last. He will remain
Hon. H. J. Kruse arrived from Denver
yesterday on the morning passenger
train. He will remain here the balance
uf the week.
Tho Silver Plume Standard of Satur
day says that Mrs. Clara Baleria came
over from Central on Wednesday even
ing to visit her folks.
Comrade E. D. Quigley, of Denver,
spent Sunday in the city. Ho attended
Memorial services at St. James’ M. E.
church in company with his comrades of
Ellsworth Post No. 20, G. A. R.
Miss Lida N. Forrester, of Alton, Illin
ois, accompanied by Mrs. W. R. Jennings,
of St. Louis, Mo., arrived last Thursday,
and will remain in Gilpin county until
September next, visiting friends.
Robert Farragher, of Jefferson countv.
a former mining man of this city, now
engaged in ranching near Golden, came
up on Monday to attend to business
matters. He returned the next day.
Isaac Johns, after a tussle with quinsy
is out again, and will this evening take
tho leading character in the beautiful
cantula of “Grandpa’s Birthday," which
will be presented at the opera house.
Merle Marlow left Monday afternoon
for Denver, where he spent Decoration
Day with friends, Bnd decorating his fa
ther’s grave at Fairmont cemetery. He
returned to Central yesterday morning.
Attorney W. C. Fullerton, this city,
lenves to morrow for Minneapolis, Minn.-
to settle up the estate of his father, the
late Captain Bam Fullerton. Mr. Fuller
ton will be absent from the city several
Edward Freeman, of Providence,
Rhode Island, who owns the Freeman
and Colorado mines on the easterly por
tion of Quartz Hill, came up from Den
ver Sunday evening, remaining here dur
ing the present week.
Albert A. Lintz, after a ten days’ob
senco visiting friends in lowa, Illinois
and Indiana, returned Tuesday. He is
now getting ready to move hiß news stand
and book store into Harris’ new block,
north of Tub Obbekveh office.
William Daly (“Paddy Ryan") who is
engaged in mining at Cripple Creek, ar
rived yesterday on u visit with his sisters,
Mrs. Frank Bullene and Mrs. Mitch
Griffith, in this city. He will return
next Saturday to Cripple Creek.
Morgan McCann, of the Emerson
school, Denver, speot Saturday and a
portion of Sunday with his futhor, P.
McCann, in this city. His summer vaca
tion will commence in June, to which
he ie unxiously looking forward.
Miss Mary Reedy returned from Gol
den on Monday, where she has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Henry Weidmnn.
She was accompanied by her eldest
nephew, Oliver Weidman, who will visit
with his grandparents in this city.
Egbert Withrow, student at tho State
University at Boulder, arrived in Central
Saturday, and will remuin here through
the Bummer vacation. His classmate.
Edward Mitchell, arrived Tuesday
Both students are a credit to Control
City and Gilpin county.
Jacob Derr, tho honest granger from
Wheat Ridge, paid his respects to his
constituency in the head center of the
Little Kingdom of Gilpin, Saturday fore
noon, taking the afternoon train for
homo. lie predicts a largo crop of straw
berries and apples,, but is not so conßd
ont about cherries.
Idaho Springs Gazette: A. L. Collins,
of Ceu.ral, piloted tho following party
over from that town Saturday: Mth. U.
Booker, Miss E. Becker, Mrs. Uonestoe],
Mrs. McLeod, Mrs. A. L. Collins, Edgar
A. Collins and Master Helm Collins, all
of Contral City, and Mrs. and Miss
Helm, of Rueaellville, Kentucky.
Uulted States Senator Henry M. Tel
■*r arrived in Central Saturday morning
from Denver, accompanied by his wife,
taking rooms at the Teller. Mr. and
Mrs Teller attended tho memorial servi
ces at the St. James M. E. church,
Sunday morning, with which church
Mrs. Toller was connected during tho
many years of her residence hero. They
returned to Denver Monduy morning.
The health of the senator is very much
improved of late, which will be pleasing
intelligence to his many friends in this
city and throughout Gilpin county.
John R. Dray writes The Observer
from Cripple Creek, Teller county, under
date of May 24, 1899, stating that he and
his “pard,” lieutenant M. J. Ryan, aro
nicely located in their new home at that
place. They consider that camp all O. K.,
and tho town a lively one. They have
have had the pleusure of meeting many
former Centralites, among them Mart
Randall, and Thomas McCall. Mr. Davy
and the lieutenant have secured good
Major E. W. Hurlbut, who has been
connected with the quartermaster’s de
partment of the U. S. Army for some
time, came up from Denver yesterday,
having been mustered out of service. He
will again take up a residence in Colo
rado, and resume the practice of law.
Miss Ethel Nevin, who has been assist
ing in the millinery department of Tho
Gilpin the past two months, left for her
homo in Denver yesterday afternoon.
Mr. Millett who succeeds Mr. McDer
mott at the Teller, arrived yesterday and
to-day has been taking an invoice of the
fixtures of the house.
Rev. J. P. Carrigan of Denver, came
up last evening and visited Rev. DesauL
nier at St. Mary’s rectory.
Crockery Ware.
Philipps & Ebli at their Lawrence
street grocery store, have received a fine
line of crockery ware of the latest de
Silver Plume has organized its old
base ball club. Those who meet this
nine on the diamond field will have to
play ball in earnest.
Change in Time.
Train No. 53, due to leave Denver at
3:20 p. m., will on Sundays only be held
to leavo Denver at 6.00 p. m. This will
allow parties on the Clear Creek district
to spend the entire day in Deuver, and
the “Colorado Road” has arranged very
attractive Sunday rates.
Festival and Dance.
A festival and 10-cent dance for the
benefit of the Sisters of Loretto, will be
given at Armory Hall, this city, on Sat
urday and Monday evenings, June 10
and 12. m 25 3t
Household goods very cheap to right
party wanting a pleasant house. Call
this week. R. C. Benight.
For Sale.
Two dwellings and lots, on Gregory
street, this city; one five-roomed, the
other three-roomed. Apply to Florence
Sullivan, on premises. (m2B-4(
Will Fro hated.
The will of the late Col. Byron T. Can
of Longmont, has been admitted to pro
bate in the Boulder county court. It
was made July 9th, 1884, the last ono
made. His wife, Mary L. Carr, was made
his sole executrix, without bond. Ono
half of his estate was willed to her abso
lutely, the other half in trust for tho
children, Susie Mab** 1 the wife
of Captain L. %.,e Jerome
B. Carr. The estate is valued at about
840,(XK), of this a mount SIO,(XX) is in bank
from the sale of n farm recently made;
816,(XX) is in life insurance, nnd the re
mainder in real estute, stocks, bonds, etc.
Parker’s Lucky Curvo Fountain Pen
at ilynchuan book store.
WANTED Agents to soil Admiral
Dewey’s Life and Works by Halstead
000 pages, 81.50. Credit, freight, outfit
free. American Publishing House, Chi
Clutlien 4 1 4*ii net ! mikl Repaired.
Apply at Mrs. D. Chaddock’s, Main
street, Black liuwk, opposite railroad
The Kin Season.
Tho kin season, the season when you
long to visit >our relatives, and get rid
of paying board during a summer vaca
tion, is approuching. Remember that
you do not like to be imposed upon in
this way, and that other people are very
much like you.
For Choice Seed Wheat.
By the bushel or any other dosired quan
tity. Call on the Sauer-McShano Mer
cantile Company.
Fino line of perfumes just received at
Hyndtuun’s book store.
Merchants' Protective Association
An adjourned meeting of tho mer
chants of tho county wuaheld on Friday
evening, Muy 2tJ, nt tho city council room
this city. But little business was trans
acted. An adjournment was made until
next Tuesday evening, June 0, when the
association will he fully organised.
Wiener Maerzen, the beer that will
moke Colorado famous. George Merta
agent for Central City and Blaok Hawk.
NO. 8.

xml | txt