The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota on June 11, 1899 · Page 4
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June 11, 1899

The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota · Page 4

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Deadwood, South Dakota
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Sunday, June 11, 1899
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THE DAILY PIONEER-TIMES, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 11, 1899. A PRACTICAL TALK. G. A. R. AT HOT SPRINGS. BIG COPPER PURCHASE STYLE! Business Meetings and Social Amenf ties of Old Soldiers. (OonUiiued From First Page.) night. General Farr called the crowd to order at 10 o'clock, and the first speaker called upon was Judge Bennett. Judge Bennett began by quoting General Dawson as saying that old soldiers were all frauds, for the boys he fought with were young, athletic .able-bodied men, while these men were old and decrepit. They could not be the same. The speaker referred to the memories recalled during the last year and said that the late war the ledges have been opened up on the President Martin Addresses the High School Graduates. The otherwise complete report of the work of the public schools for the year and the exercises of the High school graduates was marred by the omission of the excellent address of President Martin, who Between COO ami 600 old soldiers answered the bugle rail "Fall Id" at Hot ground adjoining the British-American cn the south, almost at the boundary line Spring! last week. The South Dakota de That the ledges cross the British-Arati had done more than the last third of a cen can la evident upon a cursory examination partuiuiit of the Grand Army of the He-public, the Woman's Relief Corps and the Black Hills Soldiers aud Sailors all held spoke substantially as follows: of the surface outcroppings; but this i ne noaru oi iviiirauon is giau to an- ' , t,.....i i. ,,., ,i,,.!,0i, r :ho tury to cement the love and fraternity of this Kreat nation. Today there is no gulf between the north and south, no bloody chasm over which to clasp our hands. Such gatherings as this Intensify our love for the iiag and are an object lesson to Ihls generation. Wherever this flag Is un thilr regular annual meetings, aud a nuui iioiime to ine cm.efiH oi i lead w'(mh1 wh.tr ! It hopes you Jiaw already discovered, that ground belonging to Iluckholtz aud Creene ber of Sons of Veterans and Hough Riders the -school year jut closed hat been one ,, ,M.ap and associates, on the north or (tie moM Mlcces-irnl in trie hKtnrv of were In attendance. Most of the strangers arrived on Tues the public schools of Deadwood. This it TheEe men nave opened up some almost furled, In Cuba. I'orto Itico or the distant islands of the Pacific, let us swear by the Eternal Commander of us all it shall never mniKS. is true, w miner resslts are meas phenomenally rich ore, and are preparing day and Wednenday, and on Wednesday be hauled down. to begin shipments, as they have developed evening a reception was held at the Evans. Ex-Congressman I'lchler of Faulkton their ground sufficiently to exclude all spoke earnestly on the subject of pensions Mayor Hargeus of Hot Springs made an "If I knew," he said, what to aay that doubt as to its permanency. Their ground Address of welcome and General E. H. would Influence the powers that be to resurrect the pension claims of the old lies right on Little Rapid creen. and Farr, department commander of the Q. A bounds the British-American on that bide. ured by the numbers In attendance or ty the character of work done in the school-! For the past ten years there has been a steady increase in the number of scholars In the schools. In 1S!I seven teachers performed the entire work of education in Deadwood. Seventeen teachers are now employed, Including the principal. The school census for 1S!)8 showed 8K0 children of school age In the city. The eensus for 1899, Just completed, shows 1,030, an Increase of 140 during the year. The enrollment for the last year was 794. The present I Tlna f i.wia a- t V. , , V. L1-tj 1. .. soldiers, I would be willing to talk until tomorrow." He spoke of the gratitude K., responded. Addresee or welcome on behalf of the local G. A. R. Post, the local The British-American company s posses which the old soldiers bad expressed to sions are favorably situated regirJinu in him for what he had done for them. He dwelt upon the Inadequacy of many of the outlet by rail should the property bear ou pensions and the slowness of the govern j its present promise, as tbe natural passes ment In attending to these matters. Mr. I'lchler aroused considerable excitement by ll't tie valleys would make railroad ...u.ULIv,ti iiiai. tue euiuiimein iui .... i ,i. the coming school vear will ft nnrnv i m u t n ' The Form and Make Are What Count. Look at our Clothing. The wide square shoulders, the broad lapels, the gracefm hang. . They Have a Tone That is all Our Own. The Clothing shown by us is especially made for us. We know all about it and will guarantee it. Handsome line of new patterns in laundered, coloxed and white shirts, Wilson Bros Best are not too good lor our CUSTOMERS. It's, 647 Main Street, Where you get the best assortment in Boy's Clothing, Extra Knee Pants, shirts and Waists for the little fellows. OUR Ties are the talk ot the town. OUR Hats the Nobbiest and OUR Prices the lowest. W. R. C. and the local camp of Sons of Veterans were made by Commander W. H. Wilson, Mrs. Adelie Hale Connor and Walter L. Anderson, with responses by B, F. Bowman, S. V. Cone, Ipswich; Violet W. Murphy, department president W. R. C, And Colonel W. A. Morris. Music was fur building highly practicable and Inexpen 900. This steady growth has-made it ne calling for the men who bad fought under Grant, for those who had fought under Sherman, Fighting Joe Hooker. Thomas sive, and it would be a nominal matter for cessary to add to our school buildings almost yearly. This work of improvement has culminated this present vear In the and Wilson. He wbi proud to talk to such men, proud of such men, and glad to be long to such a glorious organization. erection of a new building exclusively for big school purposes. This building is architecturally a gem, and is certainly well adapted to the purposes for which it has been designed. Our school accommodations nished by the Canton band and Emerlck's band of Rapid City. The reception was held on the veranda, and the crowd was Their case has no parallel In history. They fought for the existence of their country, their flag, their homes, and, in addition, they fought for the freedom of men. the Burlington to penetrate to the very center of the ground by building a spur from its main line, not more than three miles distant There is an abundance of water on the ground for smelting purposes, should the company decide at some future time to put up a plant ,and there are excellent sites for such a plant, or for a town, for that matter. There would be so large and the consequent confusion so great that only a very limited number of now Include eighteen school rooms besides the assembly room In the High school building. The Deadwood schools are now thoroughly graded from the first primary rooms to the last class in the High school people were able to hear ths speaking. Major Fairbanks spoke briefly, calling especial attention to the fact that the Spanish war had effectually wiped out whatever of hostility may have existed between the nprth and south. "Thank God," he said, "we are one people; one In thought, one In alms, one In loyal purpose to our country. I adjure you to carry I On Thursday morning the different or and the standards of work are as high as ganlsatlons held their meetings, attended to routine buslnes sand elected officers. me average or tne nrst-class public schools throughout the country, east and west. Tonight there are five eraduaten hn away from this reunion the best lessons At the meeting of the Q. A. R. General ground to spare In either event, and the general beauty of the surroundings would not be sacrificed to utility. At presjat the country is almost in its primitive state. have completed the full four years' course of loyalty to our country, loyalty to each or tne High school and six graduates froi W. Ik Palmer of Carthage. Miner county, was elected commander, Crlppen of Hot the High school who have completed wha t other and loyalty to ourselves. The great objects of this organization are not for the past or tor, the present, but of th,e. future, that those who come after may Springs senior vice commander and W. A. is Known as the shorthand course. This Is a three years' course, embracing most of the regular high school studies, but providing! instruction in shorthand and typewriting and giving prominence to studies North of Watertown Junior vice com be Inspired by our memory and know that and game abounds. In making1 the hasty inventory last week the party saw deer in nearly every one of the little gulches that cut mi the ground, and along the edges of the little parks the woodchucks sit up we live our lives best when we live them for our country- mander. Resolutions were adopted criticising the delay of congress in acting on the applications for pensions and increase Colonel Kellar was next Introduced as preparatory to office work and commercial I nilfllllfa Thapa o .1.. . .. . .. I i representative of the "other side." He uates from the grammar school, who re spoke proudly of the fact that he and. those f pensions until the old soldiers have ceive their -diplomas tonight, admitting who had fought beside him were now1 and regard the intruders Inquisitively. There has never been much hunting done there, and game is consequently littb1 ter pledged to the flag under which you fought." The lessons of the civil war. he The Pioneers of 1876. ZOELLNER BROS. CO. said, were not for this generation, but for died, and demanding speedier consideration of these matters; criticising) the agement of the Soldiers' Home for summarily discharging dishonorably helpless and homeless old soldiers from the home; favoring the bill now pending for the es the next We stand too near the battlefield to realize the greatness of the war. mem to tne High school next year. TO THE CLASS OF 1899. We have given you during the past four years the best educational opportunities within our reach. How much you have acquired during these years depends very much upon how well you have improved these opportunities. Golden opportunities come to every American boy and girl, but it Is opportunity Improved that forms the rified by the approach of men. Thai copper has been known to exist in this vicinity for years is evideu: from th? following opinion of Dr Kranki'u R. Carpenter, the present superinte ld.inl fur tbf. Colonel Kellar paid a glowing tribute to Abraham Lincoln, and closed by saying be bad never at the end of tbe war met a Union soldier who harbored any bitterness. The animosity was between non- tablishment at Hot Springs of a branch of combatants. basis of success. "Honor and fame from no condition rise; the National Soldiers' Home or a sanitarium, and asking other Jurisdictions in Act well your part there all the honor lies." In a very Important sense, every young man or young woman Is the architect of his or her own character and fortune. This Colonel George followed Colonel Kellar. He had some Interest In the flag, he said, and he, too, had found no bitterness among soldiers. He, 'too, spoke of the nation united In a common cause. As long as they could sing "Dixie" and "Yankee Doodle" the flag would never come down. (lis Assaying 50i Cow and Silm The Union Assay Offic you will find to be equally true In the great and buey world In which you will find yourselves wLen your school days are statement that no governor of a southern state had ever demanded of the president that the troops be mustered out brought ths Q. A. R. to co-operate with them in jPswrinf the passage of the bill; Indors- ' lng Henderson for speaker, as an old sol-,dier and friend of the G. A. R., and Indorsing President McKlnley's policy in the prosecution, of the Spanish war and in Hs sJBort to establish peace In the Philippines and the sovereignty of this nation fin those Islands. A vote of thanks was extended to the people of Hot Springs for their entertainment and to the Canton band. over. We often hear the expression, "He Is a self-made man," applied to one who has made more than an ordinary success in this world. It Is true that we all owe much to the direction and kindly aid of others.' We owe much to the past, so rich In Its accumulations of art. science, philosophy, Its literature in poetry and prose, KO. 37 LEE STREET, DEADWOOD, S. D. Will Qive Correct Results of forth enthusiastic cheers. The speeches were interspersed by songs by Willis Bower, a poem by Captain Phil-Hp Lawrence, the poet laureate of the O. A. R., and a recitation by Mrs. E. W. Miller. The campflre broke up with the singing of "America." 0 'Deadwood & Delaware Smelting company. This opinion was embraced in a preliminary report prepared while the doctor was dean of tbe state school of mines, at Rapid City, In 1888, and Is found on pages 122-3. "The copper deposits are numerous and extensive, but undeveloped. They are found in both the eastern and western series of Archaen rocks tbe richer apparently being the latter. They Bhow a copper-stained gossan from 50 to 500 feet in width. This Is a surface accumulatioa of copper leached from below (?) and deposited near the surface. Where the out-exops or backs of these ore-beds disappear beneath tbe Potsdam, It, also, Is often copper-bearing, clearly deriving this metal as a secondary deposition from the beds below. "At the Blue Lead there is a great quantity of these gossan ores. In sinking through them the miners reach a leached, decomposed portion of the bed, but no one has yet gone far enough to tell what lies Cold and Silver for 50c. so rich In Its heroism and nob's example. But these are simply the tools and Implements with which we may do our work. In the popular sense in which the expres On All Samples tjjrouglit to the Offid A MAGAZINE FREE. The June number of the Cosmopolitan Osteopath is out, printed on first-class paper and with such large, clear type that sion Is used, every man or woman who does anything worth the doing or becomes anything worth the being, is a self-made Established tm MSt. M. H. Lyon&U man or woman, lor oniy consecraiea inai-vldual effort in making the best use of our beet opportunities can achieve real It is restful to ths eyes to read. And it Is one of the most interesting and instructive Agents for the Blickenderfer $36 00 Typewriter the M success. Machine Made. numbers ever published. On page ( will be found an article entitled. "The Veto of Governor Thomas of Tou live In America, tne lana or opportunity and destiny. Aim high. Do not be afraid of over-shooting the mark. Tou will be fortunate Indeed If, after you have drawn the bow of golden opportunity to Its limit, and have started your shaft of raanluttnn and achievement upon Its Colorado," all of which is first-class read below this. Doubtless they are identical Aetna Powder I with the famous Ducktown deposit, and after passing tbe decomposed part, a local J ing matter and worthy of the careful attention of every thinking person. On page 26 Is a short sketch of Dr. C. H. Collier, "The Blind Osteopath," showing what pluck and courage has dons, for enrichment will be found resting upon the' unaltered portion of tbe deposit Beneath course. It shall not fall a little short of the high point upon which our eye Is fixed and to which you aspire. Tour friends expect that your Ideals will be high and hope that these Ideals may be more than realised. Dynamite and this the" ores will consist of pyrite or pyr- a man that has worked in total darkness Fuse and Caps, Electric Batteries, THE GRAND ARMY VS. THE RAIL for ten years. Today hs Is conceded to be without a superior in his class as an The Black Hills Soldier and Sailor elected Henry Wytenbach of Sturgis president of the association. Major Fairbanks ' permanent secretary, and J. L. Denman and Frank Abt field officer. Mr. Wytenbach was authorised to appoint and name ih other members of the executlse committee. It wa decided to hold the next Annual meeting at Sturgis, some time between the 15th and 80th of June. -j . Ths Woman's Relief Corps elected Mrs. Alice M. Pichler of Faulkton president, Mr. 'Mantle B. Green of Hot Springs senior vice and Mrs. Finch of Aberdeen Junior vice. Mcs. Violet Murphy, the outgoing - president, was presented with a handsome gold watch and chain. " . ' ' A memorial service for those member of tht Grand .Army who died during 4he year 18! wa held at the city hall after the business meetings Thursday morning. The death roll numbered forty-two, Including some v of the best kuown men In the state, among them ex-Governor Sheldon, Hugh J. Campbell of , Yankton, Colonel B. F. Campbell of 8loux Falls, 'Major A. R. Anderson of Hat Spring and Major Peering of Plankington. . Dr. C. B. Clark presided over the meeting, and a each name was read opportunity wa given tor soma friend to say a few words, the service was 'especially- affecting,- owing to . the large number who had passed away ' during the year, and also to the fact that Mrs. Howell of Hot Springs.' wife of a Grand Army man and a member of the ROADS. Ths recent annual encampment of the osteopathia operator.- Dr. Collier has ae-eepted a position with Dr. E. P. Wood on Battery Supplies, the operating force ot the Black Hills Institute of Osteopathy, and will arrive In Grand Army of the Republic held at Hot 8prlngs was the occasion of some misunderstandings between members of that grand, patriotic organisation, which engendered some ill feeling on the part of some, W. E. ADAMS ths city July 1 to locate permanently. Call at tho office of the Black Hills In and all because the railroad companies stitute and receive a copy of this beauti aside for development purposes. The officers are: President, Dr. T. Connelly Cowan, Sombra. Ont; vice president. Prof. F. W. Savlgeay, Detroit; secretary and manager, J. M. Sweeney, Detroit: Directors, F. W. Saaler and C. C. Corwln, Grass Lake, Michigan; R. H. Merrick, Haacock, Michigan, and Leroy Q. Hoyt, Deadwood. Mr. Sweeney, the manager, has spent considerable time in the Black Hills personally supervising operations. He has made great numbers of frleuds whe.-evei he has had any transactions, by his prompt business methods, and by his practice of the principle to keep his word In allmaUers. He has paid all his help liberally and when payment was due, and hs has ths hearty co-operation of the people In all his enterprises. His Company owns eight claims on Butcher gulch. In Bear Butts district, and ha some promising gold prororty in thai region. He has appointed Leroy O. Hoyt assayer for his company, and has one of ths most thoroughly equipped assay cf-flces In Deadwood, In the Mol'ter block. It is in reality the Titus Molitor assay office. Which has been newly equipped with all that is necessary for testing copper ores, and Mr. Hoyt will spend ths greater portion of his Urns there, working on the ores from the company's ground, and uj.on what custom ores hs can attsnd toj refused to grant to these old soldiers, and 90 Cents GIVEN rhotlte. In which will be mixed a percentage of copper pyrite. Tne value of these deposits will be directly proportionel to this percentage of chaloopyrite. They will also be determined by tracing the. veins down to the creek beds, where they are less decomposed. They will also be, found to carry gold, for the creeks below, several of them, have yielded fairly well In gulch gold. "There Is snough of this surface copper, which consists ot malachite, red oxide, native copper and copper glance, to Justify tho erection of a water jacket smelter at some convenient point. The average per cent of these ores, as assayed at tbe School of Mines, Is about 35 per cent copper, equal to 700 pound of metallic copper per ton, worth at present rates $112. This ore would also pay to ship. I know from personal examination that many thousand tons of these surface ores can be had, and miners now out of employment, b'y work fhrt this out and take their families st a rate ot tare sufficiently low. to enable them to participate In the festivities of a reunion, each'' succeeding ful and Instructive magazine, free ot charge, or address Lock Box 707, Dead-wood, and receive one by mall and get posted on what the new Srugless Science Is doing. . - ; - - - O 1 ' one ot which grown dearer to each one of OLYMPIC TIEUT DATr them, as It Is a fact not hard to recognise that many "of these noble men are fast growing old, and ths thought of meeting their comrades each year so long as llfs may be spared them Is dearer to them than - The -Olympic Association extends ths In druggist named below reoeire a regular 25c iIm j Dr. Sawyer's Ukatine for T tin' positively cures UjrL KMney difficulties, Dyspep t wtlpatlon. Head- ny d t mattom, Puffllng 0 1 J Ukatine cures PlnI j Blotches and makes 7noV .Ua white. D J vitation to' all Its members and friends who, so desire to attsnd ths field day ex can be realised by any one outside the ercises, on, Friday, June S3, and they are Woman' Relief Corps, - had died - that ranks of the Grand Army, and to be dis Informed that if they desire, they are prlv .morning. Dr. Clark made a few remarks appointed In these annual meetings owing ileged to make a basket picnic ot the event but take advantage The fare for the round trip to 8turgls and offer, an thousands besr back will be K cents, and two trains will to tbe wonderful curatW I8", oi Ukatine. WILCOX FHABMAOT. be run, the first leaving Deadwood 1:30 In the morning on the IS, , and the second train leaving at 10:45. Those who Intend 'and Just as he was about to close the meeting Dr. B. B, Clough came forward and asked for few moments' time. In which he spoke of Mrs. Clark, wife of the presiding- officer, who had died during the year and who, although a member of no local corps, had been, before her health failed, an active' and Interested member to take baskets are requested to have their baskets at ths train promptly, so they may be taken charge ot. Ths association Is going to Uko ths Red Men's band, which has been engaged for ths occasion, and ths of the Woman's Belief Corps. The meet lng closed with the singing of the hymn. ; WOOD CONTRACTS. - Until July 1 bids will bs recelred by ths undersigned at Its bfflos la Deadwood for ths delirery of thoroughly seasoned, green cut yellow pins body wood upon cars- at stations oa ths Burlington and Elkhora railways. Bidder will state ths quantity for sals, how Sooa delirery can commence and from what point they proposs to ship. GOLDEN REWARD , CONSOLIDATED GOLD MIMING AND MILLING CO. "There's a Land that is Fairer than Day, Trio orchestra will furnish musle for danc ing, "good music being thus assured. Ths Thursday afternoon 'ths Grand Army, Woman's Relief Corps and Bona of Vet to excessive rates of railroad fare Is in Itself burden they should not be called upon to bear, as every member of the Grand Army ot ths Republic Is entitled to the gratitude of ths nation and should receive all tne considers tloa due his position, so that It is not too much to say that upon all occasions where It becomes necessary for ths members of that organisation to travel by railroad, steamship or otherwise, to reach ths seen ot one of their annual encampments, whlca means that they go to meet their old comrades poecfEly for ths last time, ths railroad companies throughout ths country should so reduce ths regular rates of tars as to enable every member of ths Grand Army of ths RepubllO and, his family to attest with his comrades, and this reduction in tars should. It necessary, bs tree transportation to and from ths encampment. Ths railroad oompanies will not long havs tbe opportunity to shew their graUtnds to ths starters of the errant Army of tho Republic SPECIAL RATE ON 'Zf Ths smelter will si P1 low grade ores where to i eepecUllr undesirable ors is low la silida, ate Camp, Galena and L j will make eonespwdU' p rate, so that ores sunsH tj $10.00 nay bs mined st S ffss j the works tor further ! .1 FRANKLIN B. CBILf first train for horns wilt leave Sturgis m eran marched from the Evans hotel to ths ing and carefully sorting these ores, can make mors than wages from them. They eats bs sorted to yield 1150 per ton. In their unaltered parts they show all ths peculiarities of the Homes take vein, as regard else, carbonaceous matter, structure, cleavage, etc. I regard them as ors beds Typus Ducktown If i may bs' allowed to quots from von Oroddeck. ' Ultimately they will bs valuable, and will be sought after. ' At present ths surface ors can bs profitably worked. In these gossans ths oxlds ores are clearly derived from naMrs copper. This was derived from ths. sul-Phids ores beneath and deposited at the surface as native copper. In breaking a Piece of the ors there Is often found nucleus of native copper, surrounded by red oxide, showing that ths Utter was derived from the former. When ths ores are wholly rod oxlds I Judge this to havs been Oto fact also.- Ths British-American Gold' ft Copper Mining company la capitalised at S, 000,009 shares, with a par Talus of tl sach Of tlUs 500,000 shares are treasury stock, set ly In ths evening, for those who may have Soldiers Home, where the crowd assembled to see the old soldiers on dress parade and drill. A hollow square was formed around the flagstaS and General 61 lab y of Mitchell, In a graceful speech matters to attend to, sad ths train will remain so as to bring those who may de sire to stay for the later exercises and n behalf of the Q. A. R., presented handsome gold badge to General Farr, ths dancing at the pavilion. , The athletic committee desires all those who can to take retiring department commander. General Farr was taken entirely by surprise and er-resed his pleasure and thanked bis fmrades In a few words, after which the boys" broke runka, some returning to ths hotel and etbers remaining to spend the first train,' - H. A. CABLE, Secretary, a A- CABLE, SeoreUrr. Bids will be rseelTed by rata Tussday. A . . . a stest BP j A FRIGHTFUL BLUNDER -Will ofen causs a horribls burn, scald, cut or bruise. Bucklsn's Arnica Salrs. ths best la ths world; wm kill ths pain and promptly heal tt Cures old sores, ferer sores, uloen, both, felons, earns, aU ' ruptions. Best pile eurs on earth. Only tS eeats box. Curs guaranteed. Sold by K. O. Phillips, druggist . . tfle ""TTixitt st tne n n '. . ev.-- the newly elected J. H. Orahain, D. D. S.. dentil parlors other ettr work for ths ' I -1 nt t" ctty hail. over First National bank. . Beadrood. 1 C. TWOMBLT. ;.t a l.ie 1899. lUursday j Crown and brldgs werk a specialty, Lead, June 10, Msmbsr Jntsraal Imfiv'00

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