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Gilpin observer. (Central City, Colo.) 1897-1921, January 04, 1900, Image 1

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The Observer Mining Department.
Friday’s Rocky Mountain News says
H. H. Joralmon returned yesterday from
Now York, where ho spent several weeks
conferring.with capitalists who are 1*
torested in properties of Denver and
Colorado. Several important financial
developments were practically closed and
an advance was made toward the com
pletion of negotiations for the new Den
ver smelter, of which Mr. Joralmon will
be one of the promoters.
The Denver Republican of last Satur
day saj s that the exact figures of 127 tons
of ore from the Isabella mine at Cripple
Creek, made about two weeks ago, were
$210,500, or nearly $1,813 per ton. This
is said to be the most valuable shipment |
of equal size ever made from the district.
The company made another largo ship
ment to the Grant smelter Thursday, but
the rich ore is now mixed with lower
grade ore, reducing the average to about
20 ounce gold ore, or 8400 per ton ore.
* In the United States circuit court
Judge Moses Hallett last Thursday made
an important ruling when he discharged
Frederick G. Norman and Benjamin A.
Smith, of Crede,*on the grounds that,
being a partnership organized for min
ing purposes, their case does not come
within the provisions of the bankrupt
act. “F. Norman & Co.” was the firm
name under which the parties filed a
voluntary petition in bankruptcy. Judge
Hcllett gives as a reason for discharging
them that there is no provision in the j
act covering the cases of bankrupt min- \
ing companies.
The Idaho Springs Mining Gazette
gives the following as the mineral output
for the year 1899:
Gold $ 1,892,0*7
Silver i,i:*7,n5u
Lead 230.U6D
Copper 82,120
Total § 3,042,177
No estimate is giveu of zinc and iron,
neutral bases. The estimate placed on
the ore shipped to the various con
centrating works from Gilpin county is
500 tons, giving it a valuation of $25,000.
The tonnage of the county is placed at
131,324. In dividends it is claimed to
have footed up a total of $1,000,000. The
realization from sales of mines is as fol
Idaho SpringH $ 1,727),000
Empire* 4U0.U00
Yankee* Hill *K»,uuu
Georgetown 1U1.U0U
Dumont 45,000
J.a\VHou 30,000
Total S 3.101,000
The figures were furnished by the
Denver Republican correspondent, R. C.
I Ah Ktttiinaled by Three of the Leuiliiif;
Denver DullleH.
Tho following table represents the
estimates of the gold production of Colo
rado for tho year just closed, 1899:
Ti mes 835,081,510
Republican : 5.3,000,000
News 31,329,050
The annual review of the first named
journal gave the statistics in a very con
cise form in its issue of December 31, the
Republican and News publishing their
statistics Monday morning, January 1,
1900. Tho estimates of tho Times, while
being very concise, are very conservative.
Of the gold product Gilpin county is ac
credited with contributing 82,803,513.
Dr. Williams, New York, accompanied
by Mr. Mountain, who purchased the
Lullaby group of mines, are in the city.
The latter has paid for tho property,
which is situated at the old Twelve Mile
diggings west of Apex, Pino district, and
is preparing the foundation preliminary
to the erection of a shaft building and
placement of u plant of machinery.
An Associated Press dispatch to tho
Denver Evening Times from San Fran
cisco under date of Jununry 1, 1900, says:
"Frank A. Loach, superintendent, and
Charles G. Yale, statistician, of tho
United States mint, have prepared a pre
liminary statement, based on receipts of
the mint and other bullion depositories
on this coast, which show that California
produced in 1899 gold to tho nmount of
815,(XX),000, and silver to 8030,000. Tho
increase of last year is 8501,100 in gold
and 8220,000 in silver.
"An estimate by tho same ofllcials of
the output of Alaskan mines during 1099
shows that the territory has doubled its
gold product over tho previous year.
Tho record for 1899 is: Gold, $1,917,921,
and si Ivor, 882,080, us compared with an
output of gold of 82,517,121, and of silver
of 849,152 in 1898. This shows an in
crease for the year of (2,400,700 in gold
and $>'13,720 silver,or a total of $2,131,428.
It should bo stated that the returns of
tho United States assay oflloe at Seattle
are included in this statement, as well as
tho United States mint and private do
"Tho Klondike output for tho year is;
Gold, $16,110,129; silver, $114,617. In the
year 1998 tho gold yield was $11,038,478,
and silver, $80,498, so an increase of
Klondike gold is shown of 85,072,651, and
of silver 834,129, the total increase being
85,105,770. The Klondike annual gold
yield thus for the llrst time eclipses that
of California by about $1,000,000.”
It will be seen that the statement is
based on receipts at the mint and other
The total output of the local Omaha
& Grant smelters in its four principal
metals is as follows. The statement was
made up in Omaha:
G<»1<1. 302,915 ouii'ph $ 6,281.878 15
Silver, I - :. 722,000 ounce's * H, 101.090 00
C 'upper, 5.000.000 pounds K25.UOO 00
Lead, 101,752,000 pouuus 4,324,460 00
Total value $ 19,575,923 15
In addition the smelter produced 2,480
tons of blue stone and 3,003 tone of anti
mony metal.
Mr. J. B. Phillips, of the Calumet Min
ing company, reports having opened up
in tho 300-foot level of the Wautauga
mine, Russell district, a crevice of twelve
feet bet.veen walls.
The Red Cliff, Eagle county, Blade
gives the total output of the Battle
Mountain mines at that place for 1899
at 4,281 tons. Tho Mount of the Holy
Cross mines which are in that county,
being tributary to Leadville, the ore is
shipped to that point.
Lay aside all bickerings and jealousies
| and begin the new year aright, so that
jail may work together with one mind
so that all may work together with one
| mind for the common good of the mining
j and milling interests of Golden Gilpin.
■ The shaft house of the Eldora Mining
[ and Tunueling company, which burned
J down on the night of December 23, is to
be rebuilt. The machinery injured by
the fire will be replaced.
A new 100 horse power boiler was
taken from the Black Hawk depot last
Sunday to the West Topeka shaft in
Russell district. The machinery of the
new company is now on the ground.
Golden Globe: Mr. Cary, proprietor of
the Dream lode, up Indian gulch, has re
turned from an absence of several
months east, and says he intends to pros
pect his propnrty at once. His faith in
the gold down in the bowels of the
mountain on his claim is strong. Every
body hopes that Cary will find his
wildest hopes realized, and the sooner
the better.
Mr. Sternberger, of the Pennsylvania
Tunnel and Mining company, has re
sumed drifting on the four veins struck
some time ago. The results are better
than he anticipated. In one of tho veins
drifted upon a fine body of mineral is
being opened up. The company are
doing their work with power drills, hav
ing air compressors near to the entrance
of the tunnel, which is situated in York
district, Clear Creek county.
The Boulder Tribune of December 29,
1899, says that M. D. Morris has punc
tured the coal underlying Wilson E.
Davis’ ranch, six miles east of that place,
at a depth of 109 and 140 feet, respect
ively. The cap-rock overlying the coal
was so hard that it took tin* drillers one
whole day to boro through it. This will
give the mine one of the finest roofs in
the state, and will savo thousands of
dollars in timbering. This will give
Boulder a cheaper supply of fuel.
Idaho Springs Mining Gazette: The
New house tunnel, which laid idle for a
long time, was started up again Octo
ber 2 with Samuel J. Newhouso as man
aging director. Since October 2 tho tun
nel has been run between 500 and 6(19
feet averaging, with one shift, from 5 to
6 feet per day. Twenty men are em
ployed. The double track of heavy rails
has been completed to the breast, mid
the uir pipes and blowers that have been
put in place since work was resumed
koep tho tunnel perfectly free from bad
air, powder smoke or poisonous gases.
Tho tunnel company will payout $40,(XX)
per year for labor and supplies. Mr.
Newhouso deserves great credit for his
pluck in reviving this great enterprise.
Hon. S. I. Loruh, of Denver, has tiled
for record minoral Survey No. 22,759,
(intent No. 3,984, to the Idris und S.8. M.
lode mining claims in Vermillion district.
Hon. Willard Teller on Monday ap
peared in the court of appeals at Den
od an appeal from the lower court which
decided that tho iiens of other parties in
the Slide lode mining suit wore prior to
those of Mr. Teller, from which decision
he appealed. The mine is situated in
Boulder county.
Teller IIoiim*.
All rooms heated. Low rates for winter.
Worthy of CuiiNhlei-Mtlon,
Our system, is one that enables us to
make low prices to our customers and
always give them fresh goods two things
worthy of your consideration.
Philipps *fc Ear.i,
Lawrence street, Control City.
Mrs. LI. P. Davies and little daughter
Edwyua returned to Denver on Mojday,
after a ten days’ visit with the doctor,
relatives and friends in this city.
H. A. Hoffman, vice-president and
treasurer of tho Kansas-Burroughs Con
solidated Mining company, was up this
week from Denver.
Ed L. Harris returned from Denver
Tuesday evening. He was accompanied
by petite Aimeo Bristol, who has been
visitiug his family in that city.
Hugo Kruse, wife and little son Victor
returned from Denver Tuesday evening,
where they spent the New Year with
Grandpa and Grandma Kruse.
W. H. Nicholls, of tho Robert Emmet
mine, and Abe Rachofsky, manager of
tho New York store, were among others
coming up from Denver Tuesday even
Mrs. Harry Ilaraor and child returned
from Denver Tuesday.
J. F. Vivian, formerly connected with
tho state insurance commissioners in
Denver, now a flourishing merchant at
Golden, accompanied by J. S. Wells,
county clerk and recorder-elect of Jeffer
son county were visitors here Tuesday,
coming up from Golden on the morning
train. They were shown around thiscity
and Black Hawk by R. W. Lichtenheld,
their former townsman. Both returned
on the afternoon train to the future
Lowell of the west.
W. F. Orahood left for Denver Friday
afternoon, where ho will reside. He will
have oflice room with Teller & Orahood.
George Philipps ,son of Mr. Charles
Philipps and wife, this city, who is a
student at Jesuit College, near Denver,
returned Monday, after spending his
holiday vacation with his parents.
Mrs. James Bradley, who spent Christ
mas with her sister, Mrs. Nate A. Sears,
this city, returned to her home near
Berthoud on Sunday.
H. L. Morris, one of the former owners
of the Rialto mine, and at one time gen
eral manager of tho same, was a guest at
tho Teller last Friday and Saturday.
He is now a resident of Denver.
Dr. Henry Paul come up from Denver
Saturday morning. He was accompa
nied by his eldest son, Harry.
Mrs. Sadie Alexander (nee Costello)
has returned to her homo in Cripple
Creek after spending the holidays with
her mother in this city.
Mrs. M. Varnell and little daughter
Beryl, of Chicago, are in the city, tho
guests of Grandpa and Grandma Robert
L. Martin, having rooms at tho Teller.
Miss Murtha Hawley, ofter spending
the holidays with her sisters, Mrs. G. W.
Perry and Mrs. Charles Wiley, in this
city, returned home to Denver Monday
Anton SoshuU, after a tussle with
pneumonia, has so far convalesced as to
pormit him to visit Denver, leaving here
on Sunday. He will remain there and
Mr. Morgan McCann returned to Den
ver Tuesday morning, and will assume
his studies at the Emerson school in
that city.
Mrs. M. M. liichnrds and son, of Ape*,
left Tuesday morning by stage for their
home, having returned from Denver.
Esquire Peter Peterson, of Gilpin, was
attending to business matters at tho
county sent Tuesday. Ho was accompa
nied by Mr. Scott of tho same place.
Tho latter has bten compelled to cIobc
down tho Douglaos stnmp mill at Wide
Awake, owing to tho scarcity of water.
Hon. John C. McShnne came up frdm
his ranch near Arvada Tuesday morning,
and will remain here until Saturday.
John Best returned from DonverTues
day morning.
District Prosecuting Attorney E. L.
Regongitter was over from Idaho
Springs on Monday morning attending
to business poforo tho district court,
which convened at 1:30 p. in. that day.
Robert Uarris, Jr., of Denvor, was a
visitor to Central the first of tho week.
State Senator Sam V. Newell has been
appointed by Governor Thomas as dele
gate to tho mining congress which holds
its annual sossion in Milwaukee, Wis
consin, in Juno, 1933. A good selection
of a representative mining and mill man.
Mr. C. C. Wright,publisher of the late
Gilpin County Republican, this city,
loft on Friday last for Lake City, Colo
rado, where ho will locate. Thk Oumkk
vkii wishes him abundant success
wherever ho may go. Chris is a hale
fellow well mot. Ho was accompanied
by Ids wifo and children.
Mrs. Emma A. Marlow and son Merle,
and her mother, Mrs. Paulina Putnam,
loft Central for Spokane, Washington,
last Saturday, where they will remain
sonio length of time. Their removal from
hero is owing to tho continued ill health
of Merle and on the advice of his physi
cian. Mrs. Marlow will bo missed in
this city, especially by the congregation
and Sunday school of St. James M. E.
church, with which she has been con
nected since girlhood. It is the sincere
hope of her many friends that the change
will prove beneficial to Master Merle,
and that she will again become a resi
dent of Central City.
Mrs. Jeannette Caffaretta left for Den
ver Tuesday on a short visit with rela
Frank C. Young of the Gunnell, is
back from Denver, returning last even
Mrs. Enid Poland, late with Daniels &
Fisher, first-class seamstress and dress
maker, will go out by the day. Cottage
back of Episcopal church, east side door.
Accident to Louis Olsen.
Louis Olsen last Friday night after
coming out of the lunch room below the
blacksmith shop of J. 11. McCarthy on
Lawrence street, slipped and fell down
thGstairway leading to the laundry un
derneath Bacharach block. He sustained
a fracture of the right arm at the wrist
and elbow joints. He was taken home
where Dr. Asquith set the fractures,
which caused him considerable pain at
first. Ho is now getting along nicely.
The Idaho Springs Gazette ahnounces
the death of Mrs. Ursula Nickerson at
Lakewood, Colo. She was 73 years of
age. She was a daughter of Mr. Kelso
who ran a house on Quartz
Hill in 1861. The funeral occurred on
Thursday last at Idaho Springs services
being held at tho residence of Mrs.
New Money Order Rule.
For the purpose of facilitating the
money order business the postofilce de
partment proposes to print money order
application blanks, and has notified the
Denver department that it will go into
effect Monday, Jan. 1.
In these blanks tho names of the firms
or private individuals who do a large
money order business will ho printed by
the department free of charge.
Many orders are delayed every v eek
bocause of misspelling or tho inolligibil
ity of names, and if advantage is taken
of tho department’s offer, tho nuisance
of correcting these mistakes will bo ob
viated and will do away with much an
noyance to tho firms on account of care-
Vssness in mispelling. Requisition for
Iho printing of these blanks should be
made through the local postoffice.
In Lnkc gulch, Gilpin county, Colorado,
January 1, 1900, to the wife of Anton
Bonitti, a son.
The young heir arrived in time to say
a Happy Now Year. He pulls tho beam
at 10 pounds reports Dr. Moore.
In Contral City, Colorado, December 30,
1899, of consumption, Henry Arnold,
in tho 16th year of his age.
Deceased arrived hero on Sunday, De
cember 24, from his homo in the province
of Quebec, Canada, on a visit to his sis
ter, Mrs. Joseph Deunis. The funeral
occurred Tuesday afternoon.
Great Organist Coming.
Dr. Minor C. Baldwin, of Now York
city, who was the solo organist at tho
World’s Fair, Chicago, and also at the
Trans-Mississippi Exposition at Omaha,
will pass through Colorado early in
January on his way to tho Pacific to give
series or organ recitals. A contract
whs entered into last woek which will
guarantee Dr. Baldwin’s appearance in
Contral on his way west. Dr. Bowden is
now filling an engagement at Chickering
Hall, New York city, and cannot give a
positive date, but due announcement
will bo mado by this paper.
Everything in house furnishings at A.
L. Anderson’s.
Teller ll iiiihi*.
All rooms heated. Low rates for winter.
For Sale.
Household furniture. Apply at the
residence of Mrs. Rickard Rowe, near
school building, on First East High
street, this city.
Most Important—Good Bread.
Good bread is a most important thing
in your diet. Wo make the sweetest,
most wholesome bread. Tiy it once.
Thut is all wo ask. Hail our wagons.
Contral and Black Hawk.
To Delinquents.
Having Hold out luy hlncksmith, wagon
and carriage business in this city to J. H.
McCarthy, nil pontons indebted to me
nrc requested to make immediate pay
ment in order that I can pay my own lia
Jorki'H Rrtallack,
Central City, Colo., Dec. 21, lHlffi.
Saturday's Golden Globe chronicles
the marriage of Oeorgo Terrill of Lnfay
ette, and Mian Lottie Seeley of Coal
Creek, Dec. 25.
I’oultrjr Prtili
Direct from Kansas, at the Mueller
Commission company's store.
The new mill building of the Denver
&. Boston Mining and Milling company
is beginning to assume proportions.
Peter McFarlane, of the Black Hawk
foundry returned from Idaho Springs
Tuesday. While there he arranged to
make many improvements to the Reu
shaw mill and concentration works.
Osgood Blake, the gentlemanly clerk
at Robins & Scheer’s grocery store, is re
covering from a severe attack of append
icitis. Drs. Richmond and Reed have
been attending him, and ho is now con
sidered past the critical period without
the necessity of psrforming an opera
M. P. Dalton and Frank Came were j
up from Denver on Tuesday, looking
after their mining and milling interests
John C. Martin has The Pharmacy in
terior greatly improved through a thor
ough cleansing. It now presents a much
more creditable appearance. It is as
tonishing what soap and water, with a
proper amount of elbow grease, will ac
Mr. Thompson has taken the carpenter
shop opposite the mouth of the Bobtail
tunnel, which was formerly conducted
by Alderman Buckner. The latter is
now located at Hayden, Routt county.
The Gilpin 50-stamp slow drop mill
starts out the new year with plenty of
custom ore.
W. J. Lewis, of the Hidden Treasure
stamp mill, received injuries or the head
and breast by being thrown out of his
buggy in driving over a rocky portion of
the road near that mill Tuesday after
noon. He was put in the buggy by the
mill employes and taken to his residence
in Central City by Mr. Stanstleld, of
Russell Gulch, who witnessed the acci
dent. The breast injuries were sustained
by the horse stepping on him with one
of his fore feet.
Julius G. Klein and wife, of the Gilpin
hotel, left on Tuesday morning’s train,
returning on the evening train.
The officers elect of Black Hawk Lodge
No. 4, Knights of Pythias, this city, were
publicly installed at K. of P. hall last
evening. There was a large attendance
of the members, visitors from sister
lodges, and the Rathbone sisters of Cen
tral. After the installation services were
over a banquet was served, there being
nearly 200 persons who partook of the
spread. This lodge is a strong one, num
bering 00, and are in an excellent finan
cial condition, owning their own build
Saturday night some unknown person
or persons pried up the window on the
cast side of the main office at the depot
of the Colorado it Southern railroad, this
city. After effecting an entrance they
secured no booty, there being only a few
copper cents in the cash drawer. At 2
o’clock Sunday morning Mrs. B. Kelley,
of the Palace restaurant on Gregory
street, was awakened by someone trying
to open the door in the rear of those
premises, She went to the door when
the three men, one a short, stubby built
person, the others tall and slim built,
who had made the attempt to open the
door, made a break for the street anil
disappeared. They secured no booty.
Michael Sullivan, who for the past
four years has served the city as deputy
city marshal, resigned last Tuesday even
ing. Mr. Sullivan will engage in mining
either here or at Lendville.
Henry Bolthoff, whom firm has the
contract for furnishing the stamps,
tallies, engine and other machinery for
the new 80-stamp mill of the Denver A
Boston compuny, was up from Denver
Tuesday, looking around to ascertain
what progress was being made with the
new building.
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Hurlhut last Fri
day, December 29, 1899, celebrated the
the 01st anniversary of the beginning of
thoir married life ut their residence in
Denver,. Both are former residents of
Black Hawk, residing here in the early
sixties. They are the grandparents of
W. F. Orahood, of Central City. The
aged couple will ho pleasantly remem
bered by nil of the old time citizens of
Black Hawk.
Idaho Springs News: The rooms of
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Lowell wore filled
with a happy company on Friday even
ing. The ovoning was devoted to cards,
seven tables being filled. Very nice re
freshments were served nt the close of
the games. The prizes were handsome.
Mrs. F. A. Moss carried off the first prize
for ladies, a perfume atomizer. To Mr.
G. K. Kimball was awarded the gentle
men's first prize, a hand-painted cup
and snucor.
Stylish nnd well fitting footwonr.
Erickson, Lawrence street, Central.
Fine watch repairing at the Mineral
Funeral designs of every description
cut flowers for parties, balls, or wedding
bouquets, nnd tlowors of every descrip
tion for garden or house, furnishod by
Cockburn, the florist.
NO. 39.
How It Wan Observed l»y the Citizen* of
High mass was said at St Mary’s
Church of the Assumption last Sunday
i at midnight, Rev. Desaulniers officiating
The services were attended by a large
number of the regular communicants as
well as by citizens in general.
Watch services were held at St. James
M. E. church, and were well attended.
The Rocky Mountain Turnverein gave
a social dance, all attending dancing tho
old year out and the new year in.
Socially speaking the event of the sea
son was the first annual ball of Mache
beuf Commandery No. 73, Knights St.
John, which wore held at Armory hall.
This event ns previously predicted was
largely attended, over 100 couple being
in the grand march, and nearly that
many more coming in later, all of whom
will ever pleasantly remember this event.
The Opera House orchestra furnished
the music which was excellent. The
committees are to bo congratulated on
the success of the affair. Dancing was
kept up until 3 o’clock Tuesday morning
when all went home after having spent
a most pleasant evening.
Public Installation.
Central City Camp No. 505, Woodmen
of the World, will hold public installa
tion at their hall on Lawrence street on
Thursday evening, January 11, at which
the following program will be given:
Opening Address
Consul Commander G. W. Schneider
Song Miss Rachael Bovier
Installation of officers.
Song Mrs. Murley
Southern Melody Banjo Accompani
ment Mrs. Prina
Selection Wilbur Rule, Will
iam Dennis and Miss Lizzie Dennis
Song H. Dennis
Selection Mandolin Club
Song Mrs. Murley
Southern Melody—Banjo Accompani
ment Mrs. Prinn
Closing Address Neighbor Schaffer
This Thursday evening an entertain
ment and dance will bo given nt Armory
hall, for the benefit of Woodcraft.
Charged With Theft.
Last evening's Denver Times says:
“Ike Gribble and Henry Bronn, saloon -
men of Central City, were arrested by
the detectives yesterday by request of
the marshal of Central City. They are
chnrged with the theft of a faro bank
roll of S2OO from John Hurl’s saloon.
The men were on thoir way to Portland
when arrested at the Union depot.
Ferdinand Ebert, a pioneer ranchman
and cattleman of Boulder county, died
nt Magnolia Inst Tuesday at 10 o’clock
a. m, aged 70 years.. He leaves a large
family of grown children. His remains
were taken to Denver for burial.
A I.lfe Size I’ortralt, trujun, I'afttel o
Water Color. Free.
In order to introduce our excellent
work we will make to any one sending us
a photo a Life Size Portrait Crayon, Pas
tel or Water Color portrait free of charge.
Small photo promptly returned. Exact
likeness and highly artistic finish guar
anteed. Send your photo ut once to
C. L. Markciial. Art Co.,
348 Elm St., Dullus, Texas.
Rates Advanced.
Owing to the increase in the price of
printing material which enters into a
daily newspaper having increased from
15 to 50 per cent, the daily morning and
evening newspapers have been com
pelled unper these considerations to in
crease their subscription rates, which is
as follows: Morning papers with Sunday
issue, 80 per year: without Sunday
issue, 80:50; evening papers, including
Sunday’s issue, 87.80 |**r year. The
rale for weekly issues hes been placed
at 81 per year.
For Rent.
Desirable office rooms in fine locitioa*
Apply to E. Goldman.
A fine lino of stationery just received
ut Mnymon’s Central Postoffice Store.
lloinoktoHd Itreud,
Pies and cakes, fresh every day at Jock’&
Place, Main street, Central.
Don't Fmil
To visit the Mineral Palace.
WANTED in every town u local repre
sentative, lady or gentlemnn. Easy wrrg
good pay. No cupitul required. Pay
ment every week. Address for particu
lars, (’. L. Mar ecu At. Art Co.,
318 Elm St., Dallas, Texas.
Fresh from Ksmsns, at the Mueller
Commission Company's store.
Central City Commandery No. 2, K. T.
The following are the new officers
elected and duly installed of this com
umndery for the year 1900: E. C., G«»orge
W. Mabee: G.,' Abraham At-hhaugh; C.
(*., William J. Lewis; P.. Newton D.
Owen; treasurer, Edward W. Davis: re
corder, Perry G. Klein; S. \V., Clayton
W. Bush; J. W., Robert N. Lewis; war
den, Flor Asbbaugh: St. B. John
Swd. 8., John Hooper; ('. of G., William
Erickson's $3 shoes are the best.
The Neef Bros. Wiener Maerzen Beer
is bottled expressly for family use, it ic
recommended by Denver leading pby
r ic ans.

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