The Hartford Pioneer (Hartford, Mont.) 1895-1895, July 20, 1895, Image 4

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
×

———7E < Washington, Idaho, Montana and British Columbia. MINING NEWS OF THE WEEK toms of Interest:to Many Men From the / Notewest Mining>Dis- tricts Given. NEIHART. (Miner.) On Thursdays evening last the Galt Mining Company. bad its annual election of officers qt the .F’ hotel. The oM- cers of last year Were re-elected, as fol- lowa:® : Ag. President—F. Marion. Vice preaidentE. W. Toole. Secretary and Areasurer—Charies D. Ladd. Superintendent,.and manager—J. Mc- Agsey. . i frustees—Messrs. Marion, Toole Net- hart; badd and McAssey. ¥ H. Johnson was in camp last week from Great Falls for a day or two. He was here for the purpose of making ar- rangements to start work on the Great Western ‘group of claims on Hoover creek?» This is a promising. property, located about a mile up Hoover from Belt creek. It is owned largely. by Mr. Johnson and parties in Waukesha, Wis. It is expected to do considerable work on the claims this summer, and develop them so that dre can. be taken out and shipped. There is a very good showing and the owners have every confidence in the outcome. It is expected to apply for a patent on the ground during the summer. , , 5 MARYSVILLE. (Mountaineer.) The Empire ‘mill is::working Whip- poorwill rock with good results. The Montana -Mintng. Company has paid $82,500 since January 1. This does not include the dividend payable July. Some very hard rock has been en- countered in the Tously tunnel, and hence slow progress is being made. The St. Louis Mining and Milling Conrpany have purchased a new hoist and it will be in operation at their mine in a few days. if . A car load of ore has been shipped from the Tousely mine and the returns more than met the expectations of Man- ager Muth. Lewis and Clarke county last year produced $968,359.25. This amount be- ing $208,300 more than Silver Bow coun- ty, the next largest producer. * WHITEHALL. . ; (Zephyr.) A few miles south of the river, op- posite here, the property of C. J. Pruitt of this valley and Messrs. Fair and Clarke of Butte, has just been. sunk to a depth of 76 feet. The surface has an open cut 16 feet deep and 4 feet long on @ 20-foot ledge, averaging $27,50, principally gold. Sinking, so far, has shown changing conditions, and con- siderable galena ore, carrying up to 136 ounces of silver and $14 gold. Work, although now suspended, will soon be resumed. WASHINGTON. CAMP CLEVELAND. i (Correspondence.) The Fourth passed off very quietly here. Picnic and dance at Hitts school- house, basket dinner and the usual pro- gram at a country picnic. The Cleveland mine is shipping from 16 to 20 tons of ore daily with Mr. Mo- Auley in charge. Runyon, tool sharpener and carman with Galsang and McCarty inside. Galsang struck a fine body of ore in the etope on drift recently run.. The tunnel so far has been run under the ore bodies, hence the ore was not en- oountered, The present outlook is better than it has been heretofore and the Cleveland is the largest ore body yet found in thé state. The company will put on a large force if the ore continues to show up as at present... J. N. Squier of Spokane has leased the Buck mountain property and has a force at work developing the Cumber- land. -He is working in a systematic manner and has at this writing a fine showing of ore. CHELAN. (Crrrespondence in Leader.) I have just returned from the Isoletta mine. There is now a 130-foot tunnel on the claim and it looks as well as ever. I saw a party just from Slate creek, | who came down the Methow and up through the Twitsp pass to Bridge creek. Another.party came over the summit from Seattle through the Cascade pass, Both parties said the Cascade pass was undoubtedly the best in the range for a wagon road. They said they had crossed the summit in various places and knew of no other pass that was not at least 1,300 feet higher than the Cas- cade. There is some assessment work be- ing done on claims located on the north fork of Bridge creek by Seattle parties. SLATE CREEK. Farrel and Midgon are sinking on the Monarch in Greenwood camp; they are down 75 feet. > Owners of the Knob Hill are develop- ing. , Farrel and Midgon are building a ‘wagon road to Enter camp, also working’*on thé Ent se. mine, same camp. IDaHnu. OWYHEDB COUNTY. (Bilyer City Avalanche.) Biack Jack—The mill closed down uly 2 for repairs and started again on e 6th, being the first stiut-down since st Christmas. During the atop a new double-discharge was’put into the left-handed battery, which will in- of the mill from ! the Idaho tunnel and the ore ‘is going into in the low- if i with the out- it is feel \FROM THE DISTRICTS [ss ATLANTA. 200° tons fe crush’ or mill. Among which are the Last Chance, Jessie-Ben- ton, Old Chunk, Alice Franke, Wash- ington, Moultry and other mines, which will put many dollars in circulation in our camp this summer. The Yuba group of mines owned and operated by an English syndicate are looking splendid and producing plenty of good ore, sufficient to warrant the company to build a new 20-stamp mill which will erected so more stamps may be added as needed: The company has about 30 men at work in the mines and about 40 at outside work building roads, etc. ‘The Yuba road now being built up the Yuba river will be complet- ed in about two weeks and will be a great benefit to the company for haul- ing machinery, timbers and supplies. “ OREGON. BAKER COUNTY. (Bedrock-Democrat.) : In the upper tunnel of the North Pole mine the ledge Is six feet wide and all pay ore. As‘a matter of fact the North Pole has the greatest ledge in the coun- try. Mr. Eugene L. Giraux returned yes-. terday from Greenhorn mining district where he puts on a force of six miners on the Montana mine owned by himself and B. W. Levens, Sr. The Montana is to undergo extensive development. The Virtue mirie continues to be the bold bonanza that it really is. . Yesterday gorning Superintendent McNall> arrived with. the output of bullion for the past month. It amount- ed to $20,000—a ball of gold that would make a stout man groan to pack any great distance. Three large teams in charge of. Mr. John Wilson left the city yesterday loaded with ore cars, a wire rope tram- way and vanners for the Union-Com- panion Mining Company at Cornucopia. Other machinery is here, also, awaiting transportation. GRANT COUNTY. (Long Creek Eagle.) Since gold was discovered in Grant county in 1862, the yleld of the placer mines alone has been about $5,000,000. The output of but very few counties in the state will excel this. Creek Mining Company, during the summer, but the failure of water com- pelled the mine to cease operations for the present. They expect to make a- fall run, reporte Mr. Hamilton.” DOUGLASS COUNTY. (Riddle Enterprise.) William Levens has sok his placer nine on Tennessee Gulch in South Doug- las county to Perry Hinkle of Portland for $20,000, It is understood that a force of 15 men will soon be put to work in this mine, which is one of the best pay- ing mining properties in Southern Ore- gon. South Douglas mines are attrac- ting a great deal of attention just now and the day is not far distant when this section will be the scene of some of tlie most extensive mining operations in the state. BRITISH COLUMBIA. CARIBOO. (B. C. Mining Journal.) The Cariboo Company are now most- ly engaged with matters pertaining to the extension of their ditch to augment their water supply. The recent wash-up was $13,506 for only a short period of time. The Victoria. Consolidated are busy with their second line of pipes across the river, and they expect shortly to be ‘| ready to put the giants to work with 2,000 inches of water, and they are very sanguine as to big results in a few months. . Mr. Duhig.is up from the Maud com- pany’s und and reports work pro- gressing both there and at the 20-Mile claim. , Mr. Drummond is up from the Mont- real Hydraulic Company, where de- velopment work is in active operation. BOUNDARY CREEK. (Midway Advance.) * Greenwood camp is alive with pros pectors from Trail and Slate creeks, Mr. William Shaw returned to Green- wood on Monday. He reports that the discovery of the continuation of the Snowshoe’s vein in adjacent claims has caused much excitenent. Captain Adams and Mr. W. C. Adams left for the Summit Camp on Monday morning last. Mr. W. M. Newton located the Queen; an extension of the Snowshoe, Green- wood Camp oft Saturday, June the 22nd. Mr. W. T. Smith has bonded the Raw- hide, Greenwood Camp. . Mr. Haas returned from Roseland on Tuesday last. TRAIL CREEK. (Correspondence.) Le Roi—Shipping from the new strike centinues. The ore runs from $60 to $80 in gold. War Eagie—Working steadily and shipping constantly. Sinking is still going. on at the west end shaft on @ large body of good ore. Josie—New strike on a recently dis- vovered vein and are shipping ore from “the grass roots. Lowest assays $124, highest $140. Vein widening: ‘ Cliff—Work continues on both tunnels faces in soli . Regular shipments are being made the upper tunnel. North Star—Work © progressing on shaft at west end and regular ship- ments are being made. Kootenay—Development is going on steadily. The tunnels are being driven on the vein, the upper tunnel being about 40 feet from the old shaft. Gertrude—The hundred feet contract has been completed and another will ‘soon be let. A_ fine body, of shipping ore is exposed. z Paris Belle—Work has been o@nmenc- ea Other | dev ‘will follow. : aS AN OLD-TIME NOVEL. * —_ fi, PRETTY girl, ‘ With wavy curl, . An evening party somewhat late, A homeward walk, A loving talk; A kissing tableau at the gate. _A moonlight night, ' A hand squeezed tight; Ae to papa. / 'e to be.” A trembling yes, : A loving press; A little wife to live me. —Williams’ Weekly. AN OUT-OF-DOOR STUDY. HBY had come further than the others, who had straggled back or gone into different ways. They. found eo quite alone, go- ing along the sandy road together, their eyes squinting in the glare of the sun-and half-blinded by the sweep of the earth and sky that stretched away. She held her skirts out of the dust and looked about with parted lips. She had lost her first youth,-but she had a sort of in- extinguishable beauty. The man walking beside her was--a~slight acquaintance; they had niet the day before, yet they scarcely- talked at all. There seemed no need of an ng beyond the smiling frowning look with which: they took in the view, : On op‘side of the road there was a strip of woods in the first mysterious greens. Birds were fluttering in and out of the un- dergrowth, and sometimes of one accord they both stood still to catch the note of a thrush or tofollow with their eyes the aimless “flittings.of the ground sparrows. Afterawhile they came to where the road ran through farm lands; they could see miles and miles on either hand; there was a smell of new-turned earth, and the faint perfume of early fruit in blossom. The man said: “This reminds me of when I was a boy,” and turned his head, sniffing the fragrant air. The woman said: “It is like—like——” She did not finish, but she was smilling faintly. When they came to a fallen cs eal sat. down and looked over the plowed fields, with the hedges budding in faint, misty greens. They sat still staring off over the wide flelds, At the farthest end a man was moving about, who seemed to be sowing something, “When I was a boy,” he began, “I used to plow. in the early spring with the frost on the ground; the place where the ofen had laid was hot and I used to stand warming my feet and tak- ing in long breaths, I remembef those early mornings.” “When I ‘was a chijd’’—they spoke of nothing but the past—“‘when I was a child I knew nothing of this—nothing but walls and roofs and chimneys, and yet the sea- sons pass over them; I can rermember the feel of some mornings.”” She pressed her hands together with the reflections of a remote ecstasy. “‘Some of those days it seemed to me that things were evep—rich and poor and all had the same gift.\’ “Ah, the same gift,’”’ he repeated, and did not say more because it was that of which he thought more than of anything else. Some people said that he was a great man because he had the fate of the poor at heart; others said he wished to make him- self.a sort of demigod. He thought, ““This woman, seeks to flatter me,’’ and was an- noyed. But when he looked at her again he forgot it. She was still smiling slowly and looking away. He did not un- derstand women. Something—some inde- finable impulse or mood—seemed dawning in her. She rose up to go back and he got up. She was still smiling and smiling to herself and looking off. When they came to the green strip of woods she said again: “I—I had nothing of this—no nature mood but what I sensed. I was so alone,” she added with the note of an old complaint in her voice, and then they went along in silence, for the road had dwindled to an indefinite bridle path and they were walking singly. It was not the way they had ie. Some- times the branches hung so low that they barred the way and he was forced-to go before and press*them back. It was cool and green with the leaves shivering and rustling overhead and the sunshine sifting through. When they neared the end of the woods and the long yellow road came to view with the ‘hotel and cottages beyond and people they had forgotten sauntering on, she said: “I must tell you, it is all such @ long time ago—it can’t matter,” and then ‘she bit her lip and flushed slowly as their eyes met. He was not used to sen- sing the mysterious confidence of women, and in his effort to catch her meaning he felt himself thrilling with a conscious- ness he had never felt before; he held back the overhanging branch and she bent her head to pass and laughed softly to herself. “It was such a long time ago,” she said, still smiling and looking straight before. ‘I had no one, no friends, and so I—I loved the people I did not know.” She said this in a low way and her smile had faded to the dim reflection of some withheld thought. They did not look at each other, but kept their eyes on the long sandy stretch before them. “Do you know,” she went on, “one day I—I start- ed for Merton cottage.” At the familiar name he looked up, with a certain dawning sense, and she went on in a hurried, hushed fashion, for the others had stopped to wait for them and there was no time: “I went because 1 wanted to tell you. It seemed the most fiatural and simple thing to do. I was so young, life seemed such a simple and easy thing. But something happened on the way and I had to go back. I cried all night with your book under my pillow, and after that I wrote letters, but never sent them. I began to understand things. Itv te, all remote and impersonal—even at the o I—\ she checked herself with some confusion and then suddenly, strangely smiled—eyes, lips, brow, chin r together. A boy who had.been playing with the children by the roadside broke from and flung his arms about her waist walked on, clinging to her. “This is my little Pagiel,” she was saying as she came up with the others.—Chicago : E caugh: the gro over and crushing infant of the Ate eee crib when the crash came,; house unroofed and a flying stickstruck la are fatally The latest reports indicate that Will C. Freiderman, whose father was killed, will also die. Alexander Jones, the vil- lage blacksmith, wae buried beneath the timbers of his shop, He was taken out badly bruised and sent ‘to the hos- pital. His house was dashed to pieces. Edward Chimok was » if not serio’ fatally, injured by the fal} of his barn. The cyclone went through the village rapidly, and 10 minutesafter’ the first gusts of wind gave indications of the coming storm the sun was shining. At the hamlet of a tow miles from Cherry Hill, six were blown down apd a dozen in- LOOKING AT GOTHAM’S POLICE FORCE Mose Gunst Says Its Personne! Is Good, but It Is Disorganijsed. - New York, July 18.—! j A.-Gunst, one of San Francisco's ‘police commis- sioners, has been stopping in this ¢ity said he had done nothing towards his plan of thoroughly inspecting the depart- ment as it is at present. VICTORIA WOODHULL MARTIN'S WOES Arrested Just av She Was to Take , Steamer for Europe. ii ii i Pees ESE 283 i it i arg int BLACKBURN GAINS IN KENTUCKY His Candidates Carry Strongholds .of the Opposition. - | | 7 i fi eit “3 rt z i : f i i i sion of a premature blast in the Granite 8 SS ne eee ie The remains were brought to for interment. parish of the Parmery” bank. of Orrick Mo., left the place quietly andit i ales ameen, Saas eat ace Kansas City last Wednesday, , ‘The jie Town of the Richest District in the State ‘ of Montana. The most convenient shipping point for ores produced lhe : LUMP, — ae _ STRAWBERRY and CLANCY GULCHES. Tro Lines of Reilwav The Montana Central branch of the Great Northern and the Helena, Boulder Valley and Butte branch of the Northern Pacific run through Hartford. Hartford is Young. Watch it Gruw, : Or better still, locate in and grow up with It, as there are good openings here for parties desiring to establish A General Store, A Meat Market, ” A Barber Shop, ° A Boot and Shoe Store, A Watch, clock and Jewelry Store. — Within stx months the population of Hartford will number a thousand. The first to locate there will have the cream of the business In-their lines. Prices of lots\are lower: now than they willbe thirty days hence. Some of the best locations for business are already sold. Get your application In early and thus secure ~- your pick of the remaining lots. Title perfect, For further information apply to____—_: _ (> Hartford Townsite Co. . HARTFORD, MONT. Geo. B. Hopkins, Manager. | . W. F. Cobban & Co., 13 W. Granite St,, Butte. Matheson & Co., & Silver Producing : ia. # 4

The Hartford Pioneer (Hartford, Mont.), 20 July 1895, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053184/1895-07-20/ed-1/seq-4/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.