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Gilpin observer. (Central City, Colo.) 1897-1921, August 24, 1899, Image 1

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The Observer Mining Department
The smelters are increasing their
working force every day, says yesterday’s
Rocky Mountain News. Both the Globe
and Grant plants will soon bo under full
headway again. One refinery at the
Globe smelter has been put in operation,
and another will soon be started. The
furnaces at the Grant that were in use
before the strike are now blown in and
about 350 men are at work there. Over
550 men are at work at the Globe.
The movement of ores to the smelters
S is also quite active, and extra men and
/ trains nre being used. Two engines and
crews are now bringing ore to the Globe
plant, which is already receiving more
ore than the Argo smelter. Cars are
being sent out over the state and ore is
coming in from many mines. It will be
some time before both plants have fully
resumed operations, possibly a month.
The supreme court of New York held
in the suit of Lewiston vs. The Anacon
da Copper Mining company that the
minority stock holders cannot maintain
a suit against the majority to enjoin a
proposed sale of its property on the the
ory that it is the suit of the corporation
itself, brought in their name, because of
the refusal or neglect of the directors to
bring in the name of the corporation,
where the majority is not acting in bad
faith, or have not combined to take ac
tion to the injury of the majority; nor
can such minority stockholders, as such,
maintain a suit on the ground of injury
to stock, since the threatened damage is
' not personal or peculiar to the minority.
The burden is on the minority to show
bad faith or a combination on the part
of the majority to assume control to the
injury of the minority.
A Pueblo correspondent cf the Denver
Republican writes that since the settle
ment of the controversy between the
smelters of the American Smelting nnd
Refining company and the Sraeltermen’s
/union here, it has developed that a large
number of smelter employes who have
been working eight hour shifts at the
Guggenheim plant, have displayed pref
erence to work on a 12 hour basis with
increased wages.
Vlt is slated on good authority that
quite a few men who worked at the Pu
eblo and Eilers plants previous to the
strike, and who are now employed at the
Guggenheim plant on eight hour shifts,
have made application to the managers
of the two former smelters for reinstate
ment. Some of the laborers have been
promised positions.
A contract was let in this city last Sat
urday for driving a level from the Quartz
Hill tunnel workings to connect with the
Roderick Dhu mine workings. Mr. Ire
land, of Denver, has a lease and bond on
the latter. As soon as connection can be
made with the tunnel workings, the
Roderick Dhu will be actively and more
thoroughly developed.
L. S. Newell, jr., of the Americus mine
on Bobtail hill, last week commenced
shipping stamp mill and smelting o'e.
Sinking is still continued in the main
shaft. The ore shipped is taken out in
the upper workings of the property.
For the first half of the present month
/gold recoipts at the Denver branch mint
show a sharp fulling off, says the Rocky
Mountain Nows, as compared with the
corresponding period in 1838. This re
sult is traced directly to the smelter
shut-down, there being no bullion depos
its from the Omaha-Grant or Gloho re-
V fineries. The receipts for the two weeks
foot up 8350,973.01, compared with 8855,-
900.57 in 1893, the lofb equalling 8404,-
993 50. When the trust smelters are
again fully under way it is expected that
most of the refining will be done at the
Globe plant in this city, which was fin
iEhed in December, 1897, and is entirely
up to date. The refinery owned by the
Guggenhnims at Perth Amboy, N. J., is
on the same basis. The inventor, a cele
brated Germun chemist, died on his sea
voyage homo after testing the Globe
plant, which he pronounced equal to the
best in the world. Mint receipts will
show a large gain after tho first of next
The Senator lode on tho south side of
Running Lode gulch, Black Hawk, is
being worked under lease by James Nov
ins and Fred M. Backus of Black Hawk.
The main shaft is 100 feet in depth. The
present work is confined to driving a
level at a depth of 90 feet, which is open
ing out into a promising streak of galena
nnd yellow copper iron. The property is
owned by City Marshal W. It. Backus
and his son, Fred M. Backus.
The English Kansas mine, embracing
700 feet on the Kansas vein on Quartz
hill eust of and adjoining tho Pease-
Kansas, has been purchased by tho
'Kansas-Burroughs Consolidated Mining
company. This gives that company, of
which Mr. R. Sykes is president, Mr. H.
A. Hoffman secretary and treasurer, and
Mr. P. McCann manager, a few feet less
than 3,000 of contiguous property on
that well-known producing parent vein.
The company will work it in connection
with the Pease and other portions west
of the shaft cn the latter.
The Harrison Tunnel company have
filed a certificate of the completion of
their assessment work for the year 1899.
James Carbis and John F. Hopkins
have placed a new boiler on the Kipp
lode, which they are working on German
mountain, this city.
The pool of Russell Gulch miners
which was being formed some days ago
to work the Bullw hacker lode on Quartz
hill has perfected its organization.
Pror. C. E. Linderman, of the Stewart
mine, Hawkeye district, yesterday
started up the 20-stamp mill at Wide
Awake on an 100-tou lot of ore from that
Thomas Cornwall, of the St. Louis
mine, Pine district, was in the city the
first of the week getting supplies for his
property and attending to other busi
ness matters.
C. L. Hathaway, manager of the Elk
Park Mining and Milling company, in
Pine district, west of Apex, is convales
cing after a short illness at the Windsor
hotel in Denver.
A new shaft building is being erected
on the Hayes Wheeler lode to the
right of the road at the head of Spring
gulch. The operator of the property,
Mr. Karns, will secure a plaut of ma
Lafe Hanchett, who is in charge of the
Newhouse tunnel at Idaho Springs, has
placed the air compressor plant of that
enterprise in proper shape for tho con
tinuation of that proposition past its
present heading.
Peter Collie of tho Enterprise Mining
company, who is working the Sunshine
lode mining claim on Prosser mountain,
is employing two shifts of miners. The
plant of machinery recently placed on
the mine is keeping the mine free of wa
ter with ease.
Col. Ed Godat of the Twelve Mile dig
gings was in on Saturday. He is now
engaged in doing assessment work on
lode claims in Mammoth gulch, Wiscon
sin district. Ho reports that Mr. Hatha
way, of the Elk Park Mining and Milling
company, is employing 40 men at the
present time.
John HAnnigan, foreman of the Rocky
Mountain Concentration works in Black
Hawk, is placing the twenty-five stamps
furnished by McFarlane A Co. for the
mill that is to be run in connection with
the works. He informs The Observer
that he anticipates having them running
in about three weeks.
An L has been added to the main
building on the O’Neil mine on Gregory
mountain, which will enclose the air
compressor and receiver, as also the new
boiler recently received by the Ontario
Gold Mining company, who own and
operate the property. Canadian capi
talists are interested it; the company.
Tho Empire copper mine in Howe's
Gulch district, near Fort Collins, Lari
mer county, has been sold for 875,000. It
was discovered in 1870 and lihb been
worked at various times since that time.
.Ways have been received of 14 per cent,
copper per ton of crude ore. A copper
smelter to cost 8250,000 is to be built at
Bettis, which is the name of tho town of
that district.
Tho Denver Mining Kcporfor says Gil
pin couoty has more mines for the size
of the county than any other in the
state. These have produced an immense
amount of gold in the past, and will pro
duce more in the future. A great many
prospects have been opened lately, and
though these are not shipping largely,
they are progressing at a rate that leaves
no doubt in the minds of mining men as
to what their future will bo.
Apex Pino Cone: Operations on tho
New Era group on Galona mountain nre
being carried on under tho management
of N. M. Calloway. At seven feet from
the surface a streak two and a half inch
os in width of galena ore was encoun
tered which assayed 840.50 per ton. At
a depth of 14 feet a streak of pay ore of
copper iron character, seven inches in
width, gave assay returns of 895.03 to
the ton. This property gives promise of
making one of Gilpin county’s reliable
producers with tho proper amount of
development, as it is a paying proposi
tion from grass roots.
Three \V«>odbury concentrating tables
have been placed in the Dobtuil mill in
Black Hawk. They are connected with
the south section of 25 stamps of tho
mill, two of them just below the amalg'i
, mating tables and the third ono below.
It is claimed that they «re doing tho
work of concentrating the values con
tained in the slimes from tho stamp bat
teries in a very satisfactory manner.
While at the mill Tuesday morning Thk
Observer representative saw three gold
retorts that had been taken from a run
made on stamp mill ore from the Cook
mine on Bobtail hill.
A contract for driving tho west 300-
foot level in the Theodore mine on the
divide between Illinois and Russell
gulches 50 feet has been let.
A whim has recently been erected on
the Never Sweat lode in Lake district,
leased to J. Wilcox late of Cripple Creek.
The shaft, now 200 feet deep, will be
continued to a greater depth and the 100-
foot levels driven beyond their present
An eighth interest in the East Cal
houn lode, in Illinois Central district,
has been sold to W. W. Richards, Chris
Heeselbine and J. A. Curran, of Denver,
for a consideration of 8500.
Lumber is being hauled to tho Uni
versity-Kansas claim on Quartz hill, for
the erection of a shaft house for the
Kansas-Burroughs Consolidated Mining
The ground is being graded for a
switch-back from the Gilpin Tramway
company’s track to the West Whiting
mine on Gunnell hill. This property
will soon be in shape for a daily output
of ore.
\\ illiam Fullerton, of Denver, a stock
holder in the Gunnell Gold Mining and
Milling company, went through the
workings of the pump shaft on tho Gun
nell mine last Tuesday in company with
the underground superintendent, Joseph
Connection with the main track of the
Gilpin Tramway company has been made
to the East Whiting mine on Gunnell
hill. This company since connection has
been made with this enterprise are ship
ping daily an average of four cars or 35
tons to the stamp mill in Black Hawk.
The 200-foot west level is now in about
500 feet. Quito-an amount of smelting
ore is stored in the shaft house awaitieg
The Mario Mining and Milling com
pany have received and) tiled for record
mineral survey No. 18,549, which em
braces a group of veins situated in Silver
Lake district, north of this city.
No section of Gilpin county will fail to
receive recognition in The Observer
special edition. The mining write-up
prepared by J. P. Waterman, will be
conservative yet exhaustive. The half
tone illustrations of underground min
ing scenes will attract interest wherever
a copy of the paper is sent,
A. L. Anderson's furniture store is a
credit to Central City, and shows what
an enterprising man can do when he
sells goods right and attends to the
wants of his customers. He has now as
complete a stock ia his line as you can
Hnd ia furniture, carpets or stoves. Call
and see him whether you intend to buy
or not.
Funeral designs of every description
cut flowers for parties, balls, or wedding
bouquets, and flowers of every descrip
tion for garden or house, furnished by
Cockburn, tho florist, at tho Postoflice
The Neef Bros. Wiener Mnerzen Beei
is bottled expressly for family use, it if
recommended by Denver leading phy
Tli#> Lit t<* .Intis;## D. r, Collier,
The San Diego, Cal., Union, of Mon
day. August 11th, says: Tho funeral of
the late Judge 14. C. Collier was held
yesterday afternoon and was largely at
tended by the friends of the deceased.
The services were held at 2 o’clock at
the family residence, 1540 Sixth street,
Dr. S. A. Norton ofliciating. The mem
bers of the bar attended in a body, and
thero were many others who came to pay
their last respects to the dead. The flor
al offerings were numerous and beauti
ful. Tho following hymns were rendered
by n quartette during the services: “Just
as I Am,” “Nearer My Homo Today” and
"Thero is Wideness in God’s Mercy.”
The interment wns afterwards made in
Masonic cemetery at Mount Hope, nnd
was strictly private. The pall bearers
wore Judge Putorbaugh, A. Ilaines, D.
L. Murdock, 11. L. Titus, Eugene Duney
and F. W. Stearns.
Cliliim mill D«*#'<irut«*i| War#*.
Artistic chinn and decorated ware is
always an indication of good taste. Vis
itors note these little things. You enjoy
a meal so much. Your wants in th 5 s line
supplied by culling on the Sauer Me
Shane Mercantile Company.
Wiener Mnerzen, the beer that will
make Colorado famous. George Merlz
agent for Contrai City and Bluck Hawk.
To tho Traveler.
If you dosiro tho best service, the
quickest time and most perfect equip
ment, you will sen that your ticket reads
via “ J'ho Colorado Road.”
I-HHt M«>niluy Wipes Out the Ilu*ineH« xml '
Other Portion* of Victor— I The Estimated i
Lorn* Two Million Dollar*.
Monday afternoon at 1:15 o’clock a fire,
started in a small frame building in
Paradise alley, on South Third street*
Victor, which soon spread, and within a
few hours the entire business center of
tho city wns swept away by the flamcs i
The Gold Coin Mines company, Woods
Investment company, J. B. Cunningham
and tho Morrell Hardware company, the
latter formerly in business in this city,
were the heaviest losers. Committees
have been appointed to conduct relief
work, a large sum of money having been
raised for the relief of sulTerers by fire,
some of whom are almost destitute.
Help from any quarter will be gladly re
ceived. Many goods were stolen. Some
of the thieves being known will be ap
prehended. The sale of intoxicating
liquors within the city limits has been
prohibited. Permits for tho erection of
houses good for ninety days are being
Advantage will he taken of the oppor
tunity to establish new grade levels on
hll streets before permanent buildings
will bo put up. A temporary postoflice
20x70 has been begun by Postmaster
Frank M. Reardon, and the Bank of
Victor has already reopened. The Gold
Coin Mining company is rebuilding, and
general building activity is witnessed.
Do you know that you can get just as
fine flowers, either cut or potted, of Mr.
Cockburn, tho florist, as you can in Den
ver, and at less cost. Call and see him
at the postoflice store, Central.
You can get a fine parasol or umbrella
cheap jit the Mineral Palace.
E* t rayed.
From Russell Gulch, a brown and
white horse about 9 years old, branded
“O” on the left hip. When last seen
was at Idaho Springs. Any person re
turning him to Zancanellar Bros., Rus
sell Gulch, will be liberally rewarded.
Fre*l» Fruit*,
Fre.*h fruits will keep your blood cool
nnd act ns a corrective, insuring good di
gestion. Much cheaper and more en
joyable than taking medicine. Call on
the Siftter-McShane Mercantile Com
In all your career see such goods and
3uch values at such prices as can be seen
atthe Mineral Palace.
A New Society.
The following officers of the Central
City Camp No. 2of the Miners' Frater
nal Society of America were elected on
Wednesday evening, August 10th:
W. A. Hopkins, president.
Cary Alexander, vice-president.
C. C. Wright, secretary.
Peter Johnson, treasurer.
James R. Parsell, guide.
The camp will meet again next Wed
nesday at 7:30 p. m. in tho Forresters’
hell. It is the desire of all the members
that applicants be present.
Cockburn, the florist, can furnish you
with fresher flowers, prettier designs at
lower prices than you can get in Denver
Give him a trial order and you are sure
to be pleased.
Buy your jewelry at tho Mineral Pal
ace and save money.
Best Brands Family Liquors
Just received at Philipps & Ebb’s Lmv
rence street grocery store.
At 5 cents per pound at the store of Uie
Mueller Commission Company.
Tin* Miner*' Sp#‘«-litl.
Commencing Saturday, June 3, and
every Saturdny thereafter until further
notice, The Colorado Road will run u
special train from Silver plume, Central
City and intermediate stations, arriving
in Denver at 7:30 p. m. Tho rate to
Denver will ire one faro for the round
trip, nnd tickets will Ire limited to the
following Monday.
For leaving time of trains see flyers or
ask tho agent. T. E. Fisher,
General Passenger Agent.
Tin* Cornish Wr«**tll»jc Mutch.
The Cornish wrestling match held last
Saturday afternoon in Packard gulch,
this city, was pretty well attended by
lovers of that athletic sport. A number
of entries were made, and tho best of
nature prevailed among the contestants
and spectators. The award of prizes
was as follows: Thomas Stevens, Cen
tral City, first prize; James Williams.
Novadavillc, second prize; ThomiiH Ber
ryman, Nevadaville, third prize; Thomas
T. Quick, Nevadaville, fourth prize.
Ky«#* T«-*tr#l Free
By Professor House, of Denver, at T. F.
Barker's Jewelry Store, next Monday
and Tuesday, August 7 and 8.
LinU, Strayed or Mtolcn Itcwitrd.
A black cow, white faced, branded “R.
H.” on right hip. 1 will pay tho above
reward to anyone returning her to my
! residence in Central City, Colo.
Joseph Rikva.
Miss Lizzie Owen of Denver is visiting
I the Misses Sarah and Clara Morgan.
Miss Nellie Gregory of Silver Plume is
visiting Mrs. Thomas Champion in this
Morgan McCann and his party have
returned from their fishing excursion in
Middle park.
Ex-Sheriff John C. DeVotie of Clear
Creek county is now marshal of Victor,
Teller county.
Miss Alice Williams of this city left
Thursday afternoon for Denver, where
she will visit friends for the next two
Miss Bovier of Denver arrived in Cen
tral Saturday morning and will be the
guest of R. J. Trevithick and wife while
in the city.
The Observer is sorry to learn of the
serious illness of M. D. -Doc -Morrison
of Boulder. He is being cared for by
kind friends at that place.
State Senator S. V. Newell came up
from Denver Monday evening, his first
visit here since his making a visit to the
shady nooks of Middle park.
Mrs. Harry P. Marvin and daughter,
Miss Fannie Marvin, of Fort Morgan,
Colo., after a visit with Mr. Marvin in
this city, returned homo Friday.
The Eldora Miner of last Saturday
says that Miss May Leahey of Central
and friend, Miss Nellie Mederia, of Den
ver, are in the camp at that place for a
few day’s outing.
W. C. M. Jones, a former resident and
at one time a member of the council, this
city, who is now a resident of Monterey,
Mexico, was a visitor to Denver last Sat
urday and Sunday.
Col. George Ebert, one of the pioneers
of Yankee mining camp, came up from
Denver Monday morning. After dining
at the Chesapeake cafe, he took the
stage for that place.
Mrs. George Trevarthar and grand
daughter. Miss Hazel Pollard, of Denver
who spent last week here the guests of
John H. Nicholls and wife, returned to
their home on Tuesday.
Frank Williamson and wife of Genes
co, Rice county, Kansas, after a short
visit with the former’s sister, Mrs. John
C. McShane in this city, returned home
to the Sunflower state last Friday.
Miss Ethel Odgers, after a visit with
Denver relatives and friends, returned to
Central last Friday evening. She was
accompanied by her grandmother, Mrs.
John Truan, of Denver.
Bishop Henry W. Warren of the M. E.
church arrived in Denver last Thursday
morning after an eight month’s absence.
He will remain in Denver until the next
annual meeting of the M. E. conference.
Mrs. Mary Prisk, a former resident of
this city, came up from Denver Thurs
day on a visit with old friends in this
city. She will soon take up a residence
at Goldfield where her husband is en
gaged in mining.
Mr. Stephan, manager of the Geiger
miue in Pine district, was attending to
business matters hero and in Black
Hawk on Saturday, returning to Apex
in time to take part in lho masque ball
given at Minors’ ball that evening for
the benefit of the James Peak band.
1* rank Brooks, who spont quite n sum
of money some years ago in the Buell
mine, this city, came up from Denver
Saturday, remaining hero until evening.
He is still engaged in mining at Lead
villo. His son, Edward Brooks, is now
located at Cripple Creek, engagod in
assaying, having an assay offico and
chemical labratory in that place.
Cieorge W. Mabee, Sr., returned from
Denver Tuesday evening.
Charles Mack, of Denver, paid his
uncle and aunt, Martin Mack and wife, a
visit Saturday and Sunday. Ho is now
connected with the Milwaukee Brewing
company in Denver.
Arthur C. Langan and Edwin G.
Arkins, of Denver, were in Contrul
during the pust week. Langan repre
sents the directorate of the Mountain
and Plain Festival, and Arkins has
charge of publishing and distributing
the souvenir program.
Morris Thomas, of Denver, is visiting
his son, Benjamin P. Thomas, this city,
arriving hereon Tuesday.
W. Ballatyne, of the Puzzle mine, and
party, who visited the copper find in
Middle park, Grand county, returned to
Central Tuesday evening.
Hon. Henry M. Teller and wife came
up from Denver on Monday. The sena
tor. in company with Major Hal Sayr,
visited several mining properties after
arriving here. They left for Uollinsvillo
in the afternoon, where they spent that
evening and the following dny at the
camp of the major, near that place. The
senator and Mrs. Teller returned to Cen
tral Tuesday evening.
This Ouskuvku received a pleasant call
Tuesday evening from Mr. llannington
of the Last Chance mine at Croede.
Charley enmo up Iho morning of that
day on business matters, returning the
NO. 20.
following morning. He is the eldest son
of Henry Hannington, a former banker
and prominent citizen of this city. Char
ley has a warm spot for the county seat
of the Golden Queen, where he went to
A letter received from James Bristol
dated at New* London, Connecticut,
states that, owing to the death of his
aged mother, he will not return to Cen
tral as soon as he anticipated when leav
ing here three weeks ago.
Mrs. Daniel Fuelscher and little son,
Walter, returned to Denver Monday
afternoon. They were accompanied by
Miss Dollio Beaman.
Mrs. E. A. Marlow and son Merle left
for Denver this morning. They return
this evening.
Miss Edith Champion, of the New
York store, leaves to-morrow morning
for Sedalia on a ten days’ vacation. On
her return her sister, Miss Mabel, who
has been visiting at Sedalia, will aecom
pany her.
Frank G. Mirrick, of Golden, grand
orator of the Colorado grand lodge A. F.
& A. M., came up last evening, and reg
istered at the Teller. He attended the
regular communication of Central lodge
last evening.
Miss Isabel and Catherine McKenzie,
of Boulder, are guests of Mr. aiid Mrs. H.
J. Sears.
Ripe Watermelon.*
Just received by the
Sauer-McShane Mercantile Co
Crockery Ware.
Philipps &. Ebli at their Lawrence
street grocery store, have received a lino
line of crockery ware of the latest de
Black Hawk Well Protected.
The Victor fire should cause the citi
zens of Black Hawk to -congratulate
themselves upon the excellent manner in
which their town is protected from a
similar catastrophe. With a splendidly
organized and well equipfxed fire depart
ment and a water system, which, when
completed, will be one of the very best
in the state. The people of Central's
Hister city noed have little fear of the
tire fiend. In appropriating *.'17,000 for
the construction of a reservoir, the pres
ent city council provided for the best
interests of their constituents in a man
ner that will forever after redound to
the credit of each member of the coun
A visit to the reservoir now under
construction is a most interesting one.
If any there are in Black Hawk who
doubt the complete success of the un
dertaking, Thk Oiisbkvkr advises all
such to take a trip up Swede hill, and
their doubts will be dispelled. The res
ervoir is 381x75 feet and workmen
are now engaged in building a throe-foot
wall, to bo lined with cement. The Vic
tor pressure was 110 pounds, that of
Denver is 100 pounds and that of Black
Hawk will be 1110 pounds.
The way to be happy, though mar
ried trade at Phillipps Sc Ebb's, Law
rence street grocers.
Colorado Springs
Is best served by “The t'o orado Koxd.
For 8*1#*.
A good spring Park wagon: also bug
gios, cheap. Call on .Joseph Rotallack.
WANTED in every town a local repre
sentative, latiy or gentleman. Rasy
good pay. No capital required. Pay
ment every week. Address for particu
lars, C. L. Makeohai. Akt Co.,
.‘M8 Elm St., Dallas, Tex as.
Kidney or Bladder Troubles.
If you *ulTorfrom kidney, bladder or urin
ary trouble*, or froin too frequent or ncanty
urine. "Dr. Kenner's Kidney and Backache
Cure' It what you want. Tled-wettlng by
children Is generally cured by one bottle ol
this powerful remedy. Testimonials ur«
disregarded, many peooln doubting the hon
esty or sincerity of them. wo therefore avoid
flying any here, but will furnish them on ap-
B Mention to deuler whose name Is given
nlow. If not satisfied lifter using one boU
tin your money wl>l be refunded by
A. H. Day, Central City.
Pleasant Surroundings.
Pleasant surroundings have a great
deal to do with a good appetite. You
will always find the surroundings cool
and pleasant, and your appetite good if
you dine at the Chesapeako Cafe
in its new quarters on Main street.
Big Ball in Honor of the Gilpin County
Volunteers' Return.
A cordial invitation is hereby given all
adjoining towns by the Womnus' Relief
corps and citizens of Gilpin county to he
present at the hall in Armory hall on
the evening of the return of “Our Boys"
to Central City, and join with us in ex
tending them a hearty welcome.
By order of Committee.
Stock to Pasture.
Persons having horses, mules or cows
to pasture should call on George B.
Frve at the Boot ranch, south of the
Hill Bantu rnneh. Pasture is enclosed,
with plenty of good water.
Most Important Good read.
Good bread is a most imfiortuul thing
in your diet. We make the sweetest,
most wholesome bread. Tiy it once.
That is all we ask. lluil our wagons.
Bchkkflkr *V Linhknmaikr,
Central and Black Uuwk.

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