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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, February 01, 1904, Page 6, Image 6',
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I The Sa"ltLajke Trjjbtjn Monday Moknxln&, Febrtjaiqt 1, 1904. -JL
BORE FOR S5.n0C.00G
H Capitalization of the New
H j Oil Company.
H ' INCREASED FROM $800,000
H 1 Additional Water fir Utah Cup-
, per Company.
H' Donovan-Do vr'c Scrap Ovor Grubstako
j Log Cabin Strike High-Grado
J , Rock in Victor Con.
H f I So favorable are conditions at the
Hjl ; j Guffey & Galey oil and gas bore out oC
i Farmlngton to results for -which, the
' undertaking- -was Incepted that It has
ft . been decided to increase the capltnllza-
Hl ! ' tion of the company now being organ-
Hl I lzcd under tho laws of Pennsylvania, to
16,000,000, although it wtis originally
fixed at but SS0O.0O0. This was decided
j on come days ago and as it is agrco-
1 able to all interests, including Mr. Guf- j
fey, who-is now in Pennsylvania, and
Mr. Galey, who is in Texas, the amend
ment to the articles of incorporation
l has. it Is said, been ordered. While the
HII figures appear stupendous they arc not
out of line nor inconsistent with the
H; enrninjrs from vyclls In which a How of
oil has been developed, nor )riccs to
which ground bus risen where the pres
ence of petroleum has been demon-
Ht The Held was yesterday the destlna-
Hi tion of not a small party and interest
L in the undertaking is hourly Increas-
H lng. The gale by which the camp vfas
H, swept on Saturday loosened up the der-
Bv . riek bolts and had thctdrlll out of com-
H mission for afew hours, but the drill
H is again in motion, with the hole going
H down again as scheduled. The gas, of
H which two tanks have now been tapped,
B continues to rise with a pressure that
HBpjr elevates the sand and mud to the apex
of the derrick, and while everything
has been subordinated to the search for
BApH oil. It is said by those who have visited
HBVJj the well that already there is enough
HBVj to meet the requirements of any of the
Hl I .settlementi upon the lines of the Salt
Hfl Lake & Ogden, the Short Line or Rio
HL J Meanwhile others are invading the
H Held and preparing for work as ener-
H getlc as that which is being prosecuted
B . I by the Guffcy Sz Galey crowd. Today
PBBa the Beehive company will be launched
J 1 1 by Drs. Keogh and Wright, with C. K.
Hl Rowland and associates, while in pro-
H ress of evolution Is a company which
Hl has as its originators John C. Cutler,
Hl Jr., Gov. Wells, George D. Pyper and
H ' n number of others of equal proml-
H nence. At the head of and promoting
H the organization of another company is
R .ludgo W. H. King, who will have ac-
H comilished his work In a few days,
Hl with a number of others preparing to
H ' enter the field. The campaign is gct-
H ting warmer dally, indeed, nnd the next
H few months are relied on for most lm-
H portant results.
Ii I DONOVAN" WILL ANTE.
: , j
Has Consented to Settle the Judg
ment on a Grubstako.
1 The scrap between DeWitt B. Lowe
. : c-f this city and John J. Donovan, a for
; Ji'.er captain of police of Salt Lake, over
, : a grubstake Interest. In the acquisitions
of the latter, who went to AlasI a several
ears ago, has been settled out of court
.ind a decree will be entered accordingly
i at Seattle. Wash., today. It was last
summer that Mr. Lowe, who had been
waiting on the captain for a piece of
' money, decided to demand it of him in
i the courts. Donovan was Intercepted at
Seattle -while returning to Alaska, and
through John Gregory, the well-known
attorney, service on him was obtained.
I It resulted In a judgment for $15,000. On
i Saturday assurance came by wire to Mr.
Lowe that Donovan was prepared to
i make a settlement on terms which the
l former declined.' to divulge, and an ac
ceptance was promptly wired back to
J his attorney.
VICTOR CON. STRIKE.
'I High-Grade Copper Ore Uncovered in
' j Lower Workings.
i H' ' The management of the Victor Con.
, 3 of .Tlntlc will today market two car
loads of ore this tho initial lot from a
iai new strike In the properties on con-
Sj j trols showing as much as 14.S per cent
IqI copper and 3.7 ounces silver, with frac-
, tlonal values in gold, while two more
p earn are at the sampler, with steady
,a loading in progress at camp. The new
A I development, said the ofllcer of the
If company yesterday, is upon the COO-foot
; , j l-vel. running south from the winze,
r y I and at which point eight feet of ore has
' ' J been exposed, with neither wall in sight,
fi Ketween this point and the end-line the
i jfl I rotnpany has 1600 feet of unexplored ter-
i j g i ritory and the management feels con-
iu , -
H H Tendency of tho Times.
H ;l j The tendency of medical science Is to-
H ' ward preventive measures. The best
H . "j ! thought of the world Is being given to
H 1 jj tlic subject. It Is easier and belter to
H ' a rovent than to cure. It ha.s been fully
' j 1 demonstrated that pneumonia, one of
H j the most dangerous diseases that mcd-
Hk leal men have to contend with, can be
H prevented by the use of Chamberlain's
B 1 Cough Remedy. Pneumonia always rc-
H ) r.wlts from a cold or from an attack of
H influenza, (grip), and it has been ob-
Hl ' II f rved that this remedy counteracts any
H tendency of these diseases toward pneu-
K ' II ironia. This has been fully proven in
F ; many thousands of cases In which this
H remedy has been used during the great
H prevalence of colds and grip In recent
H- j yours, and enn be relied upon with im-
H j illicit confidence. Pneumonia often re-
Bv 11 1 1 suits from a slight cold when no danger
b u Is apprehended until It is suddenly dls-
HL j covered that there Is fever and difficulty
H If in breathing and pains In the chest, then
Bs y It Is announced that the patient has
B HI pneumonia, Be on the safe side and
H take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy as
n 111 "non nii lnc ooI(1 ls cont-racted. It al-
H j II ways cures. For sale by all druggists.
lldent that the channel will continue
through the entire stretch. In addition
to this ore- there la a large amount of
second-class now hlockcd out between
the 400 and 1500-foot levels that awaits
a more economic method of reduction,
WATER FOR THE UTAH.
Bingham Canyon to Sorvo Needs of
tho Formidable Enterprise.
To enable It to consummate the state
ly undertaking upon which a half mil
lion dollars will have been expended by
March 1st next, when the first 500-ton
unit in a. 3000-ton concentrator in Bing
ham canyon will be In commission, the
management of tho Utah Copper com
pany Is doing everything legitimate to
Increase its supply of water, with the
Interests of the great camp of copper
according it every support. To this
end the Copper company has made, In
accordance with law, application before
the State Engineer for four second-feet
of the water flowing In Bingham can
yon, tho same to be passed through a
flume to the big reduction plant, and to
be tapped at a point about 1200 feet
above the mouth of Dry fork. The wa
ters, according to specifications con
tained. In tho application before En
gineer DoremuB, will be used continu
ously each year "for tho concentrating
of ores and general milling purposes at
tho Utah Copper mill. After having
been so diverted and used, all of the
water will be returned to tho natural
channel at a point about 2000 feet be
low the point of diversion."
The more water the company Is able
to command the bigger will be the mill
In Bingham canyon and the larger the
payroll at the mines from which the
plant will derive Its tremendous? ton
nage. Of the many enterprises launched
at Bingham since its merits as a camp
of copper were recognized, none shall
exert a greater Influence on its future,
nnd every Inhabitant promises his ut
most that the company's needs ahall be
SILVANITE AT THUNDER.
0-wners of a Big Creek Group Confi
dent o Its Presence.
Samples of ore Just brought Into
Boise, Ida., from the Blackfoot group
of mines on the headwaters of Big creek
and In the Thunder mountain region af
ford abundant evidence of the presence
silvanite up there, said George Thomp
son, who came down from the north
yesterday. The least result obtained by
assay, said the visitor, told of a valua
tion of $300 In gold and silver per ton,
and when he left an analysis was being
made. For three years work on the
Blackfoot group lias been going on un
der the direction of Frank L. Thomp
son, who long ago succeeded in develop
ing a ledge of $16 ore, but the tunnel was
continued and at a distance of ."100 feet
he has Just encountered ore In which it
is said the silvantte occurs. The dis
covery has created not a little excite
ment in the north and results of the
analysis are being eagerly awaited by
the Messrs. Thompson and their associates.
REPAIRING MIDAS MILL.
Plant to Defy the Gales of Deep
Creek Free Gold Appearing.
A Tribune correspondent, writing from
Clifton, In the Deep Creek country, after
a visit' to the Midas mill, says that por
tion of It which was wrecked by the storm
last fall has been remodeled and so
shaped as to counteract the force of gales
and otorms hereafter. Tho slant of the
roof has been half reversed from Its for
mer position and lowered to an angle of
about 15 degrees, thus lessening the re
currencc of a like accident in future. In
addition to this, the whole mill building
is being strengthened In all Its weak
parts. The engine and boiler-room is be
ing inclosed with dust-proof partitions
and many other general Improvements
which will mako it far superior to the
original building. Superintendents John
SL Jar and Frank Oden. with Charles E.
Johndon as chief carpenter, are doing
rapid and excellent work both as regards
the mine and the mill. From samples of
ore taken from tho mine on Mondav and
presented to tho writer, the specks of freo
gold gllHten in countless number. It Is
llgurcd that tho mill will be ready to start
its production of gold within four or five
C'ipt. William X. Carmon and A. S.
Hudson have taken a contract to sink
llfty feet upon the Tripp copper property,
on tho copper belt. Clifton district, A
now strlko has been made In tho Lucy
L. group, this time In lead-silver oro. on
claim No. 4, about 3000 feet from tho cop
per contact. The cropping Is reported to
be from forty to fifty feet in width and
runs in a northwest and southeast direc
tion. Work on tho Ora Vota continues to
flhow its rich gold and copper ores, with
out loss of width and value
THE LOG CABIN STRIKE.
Development a Substantial One, With
the Ledge a Monster,
Richfiold, Jan. 31. The Tribune's 'corre
spondent, who, In company with some of
tho officials of tho P. A. II. Franldin
syndicate, has Just returned from a trip
ovor their vast domain in Mt. Baldy and
Ohio districts, is In a frame of mind simi
lar to that of the Queen of Sheba. who
vbilted King Solomon and exclaimed.
"The half has never yet been told!" An
acreage of 203 quartz claims, stretching
out to the length of six miles, extending
from Gold Mountain district on the north,
spanning: Ohio district and reaching down
to Cottonwood canyon in Mt. Baldy dis
trict, blessed with 15(.4 acres of tho flnewt
poBsIblo mining timber, free "to the waters
of Beaver, Bullion and Cottonwood
oreekr,', with well-defined veins of gold ore
In every claim and not a blank in tho "05
that ls a blrd's-cyo view of Dr. Frank
lin's holdings in the yreat Pluto camp.
Something more concrete, that which In
spired the visit to this terrltorv, is the. re
cent strike In the Log Cabin tunnel.
Briefly, It la a monster lode, whose width
has never yet been determined, though
known to exceed elghty-llvo feet; whoso
length has been followed for 530 feel, and
whoso present showing la a full breast of
ore that averages across tho face, around
the walls. In tho roof and on the floor of
the tunnel, 4,12 per ton. according to latest
unsays, with Increasing valueii with everv
shot. Of this strike The Tribune some
days slnco gave the llrst account, but not
until Its magnlllccnco ls seen can the
render of those initial announcements
realize that not half has yet been told
The magnificent strike In the Log Cabin
tunnol has not come as a surprlae to the
management, who all along havo been
looking for just such a fruition. The
ledgn which th tunnel follows was lo
cated by a veritable Held of white and
dark blue spotted quartz float, that ran
about JCM) gold por ton, and by croppings
of ;v slightly dissimilar character far be
low the point where tho tunnel was Anally
located after numerous shallow cuts.
Every foot from lt eye this avenuo has
followed the vein. At one point near the
mouth and virtually at tho grass roots,
a croHKcut was run cighty-fivo feet, but
neither wall was encountered, and the size
of the zone Is not known. In this cross
cut was found some good oro, but the
ayoragu throughout tho eighty-five- fet
was only G2 centB gold. Here, however,
the mass wns fractured and leached and
those In control drove on with Arm faith
that values would Increaoo with depth.
The vein ls a time flsnurc, between por.
phyry wulln. Now, where the face shows
THE TRIBUNE NEWS STANDS
BOSTON Crawford. Parker.
CHICAGO Auditorium, Great Northern.
Palmer House. ,
DENVER Brown Palace.
KANSAS CITY-Mldlami. Coate.
lob Angeles ni Angcius, b, f.
Gardner. 305 Sprint: Street.
MINNEAPOLIS West Hotel.
NEW YORK Waldorf-Astoria. Impe
rial, Ajtor Houm.
OMAHA Tho Millard. Tho Faxton.
PORTLAND, OR. Portland HoteL
ST. LOUIS Plantcro', Southern.
SAN FRANCISCO PaJacft.
SEATTLE Hotel Northern.
WASHINGTON Wlllard, Ralolffb.
332 gold and a small consideration In sil
ver, tho vertical dopth Is about 150 feot
and tho formation ls solid, Tho moun
tain's pitch at tills point Is about 45 do
grees, so from now on there will be a foot
of depth gained for every foot of length,
and values arc conlldontly expected to
run rapidly Into even greater llgurcs.
Since this mammoth vein ls only a spur
of tho mother lode, tho size of tho present
zone can only 1k Imagined. In places,
howovor, It has been crosscut for 300 foot
near the ton.
Upward of twonty men arc at work at
tho sovoral Franklin diggings Just now,
and this number will bo augmontd as
font as the physical condltlonn will allow.
Superintendent Olo Larscn has gcnoral
charge. Gcorgo Hescmor Is foreman of
tho Log Cabin and Franklin tunnels, and
tho Elephant tunnel Is being driven by
Contractors C. IL Matthcwa and It. B.
It was the original intention to block out
the great enterprise and then build a mill
on tho Cottonwood side or the mountain,
ualng tho Franklin as tho main working
tunnel, but one of tho officials of tho com
pany, speaking to The Tribune rcportor,
remarked that, according to recent revo
latlone, tho Log Cabin tunnel may de
velop a full-fledged mlno before tho
Franklin tunnel can ponalbly reach Its
destination, and In this ovont plans may
THE SOUROES Ojc' LEAD.
Park City, This State, and the Coeur
d'Alenes Prominent in List.
In an article upon the production of
lead In this country and the sources from
which it Is derived, tho Lead and Zinc
News of St. Louis says:
The silver-lead mines of Park City,
Utah, have been among tho heaviest and
mofit consistent dividend paycr In all tho
Union Hero nearly all tlic lead conies
from six mines, which last year shipped
slightly moro than 135,000 tone of oro.
Large oro veins aro here encountered,
which aro worked to a dopth of 1300 feet
and deeper, in soino Instances. Tho ores
here found carry zinc values, from which
tho lead values are separated, as far as
possible, and .the tailings remaining being
hold for the evolution of a successful
schemi? of soraratlon.
Tho load product of the Coeur d'Alenes
Is derived trom an ore which carried sil
ver values, the lead content averaging
about Id er cent and the silver vhIuo
averaging about 30 ounces to tho ton. Thl
may be regarded as a low-s-ado proposi
tion, but slnco tho oro bodies encountered
In this district are of great size, the dis
advantages of dlHtance from centers of
consumption, of expensive mining opera
tions and heavy Invectmenta aro over
como and. In most cases, as evidenced by
the sworn statements Hubmlttcd by mlno
owners late In 1903 to the Stato officials,
the mines aro dividend payers. From 1ST.
to tho close of 1MB tho total production
from this region aggregated 513,210 tons.
Considering tho fact that tho number of
producers is comparatively small, this
production record 13 all the moro remark
able, there being but thirteen Important
mines reporting In 1S03.
THE RARE METALS.
An Old-Timer Finds Them in Sands
of Old Silver Reef,
J. S. Ferris, who first detected tho pres
ence of silver in the sand reefs of the
southern country, In 18T4, and who located,
according to his own narrative, In the old
Buckeye mine at Leeds in March, 137."i, ns
the record discloses, says of Washington
county that It Is holding out many In
ducements to capital, and that In tho
search for matrices from which tho covet
ed radium shall tw found tho year should
bo characterized by greatly Increased ac
tivity. In tho ores of Silver Reef ho re
ports radium and uranium both quliu
prominent at Intervals, with many of the
rarer metals and minerals throughout
Washington county, so long prospected by
him. An "unsuspected" body of anthra
cite coal, writes Mr. Ferris, has been dis
covered on Peter Leap creek. Ave miles
out of Bollvue, which will prove a bless
ing to the inhabitants or tho region when
It shall havo been oponcd up, while Coal
Oil basin. In Virgin City flats, offers as
good opportunity to those In search of
oil as is held out by any locality In the
State. Tho owners of tho anthracite coal
discoveries on Peter Leap creek include
Ilcber S. Marshall of Tropin, Garfleld
county; A F. Gregcrson of Bellvue; Wil
liam 11. Harris of Leeds, J. S. Ferris of
Bollvuo and Jamci V. Ferris of Colorado
City, Colo., each holding a quarter-section
In tho Combine, while with others eight
quarter-sections have been acquired. All
this Js south of the rim of the Great
Basin. With Its conl. Iron and oil added
to tho mineral resources, Washington
county, with transportation, cannot but
assert Its greatness.
THE TALISMAN PURCHASE.
High-Grade Oro From Copper Ranch
Gregory's Good Luck.
In his weekly mining review, Chaiilo
llarte of the Mllford Times says:
Clarence Rae of Chicago, who last week
closed an option on the Talisman and
other McKcon properties, left for Chicago
the latter part of the week, but intends
to return to Milford In the near future.
It la his Intention to Inaugurate vigorous
work on tho mining properties at onco,
and with this end in viow ho has put
tight men to work, and It was his pur-po.-.e
to arrango for tho installation of a
gaaollne hoist on the Talisman while In
Salt Lake As soon as this hoist can be
put In operation shipments of high-grade
oro will bo commenced.
No tlncr ore has ever been produced In
Beaver county than that which lij now
coming from tho .Towel incline of the
Copper Ranch property Foreman Wil
liams has brought down sorno magnifi
cent samples, rich In carbonates and gray
copper, and he Is willing to wager that
this ore Is 50 per cent red metal. The In
cline is now H0 feet deep, und Mr. Wil
liams reports that tho ore Is Increasing
with dopth. gradually replacing the scr
pentlno vein tilling, lie predicts that tho
Copper Ranch will bo one of the big
mines of Beaver county.
Engineer Gregory of the San Pedro
owns a one-third Interest In an Inch of
ore ovor In Nevada that a3smyx J13.000 In
gold It ls a new discovery and the seam
f SHIRT i
J CLUETT PEABODY & CO. H
U CLUETT AND ARROW COLLARS jfj
I Turkish War P
II t t will in no way affect H
H the high quality of
H to ma S
was struck at a depth of twenty feet.
Until further exploration and moro loca
tions aro made. Mr. Gregory prefers to
keep secret tho exact location of the And.
TO SELL SHOEBRIDGE.
Company's Holdings at Tintic to Go
Under Sheriff's Hammer.
The properties of the Shocbridge-Bo-nnnza
Mining company and their equlp
menLs, out of Diamond, Tlntlc district,
will bo sold to tho highest bidder at Ne
phl on February 20th next, to satisfy a
judgment In favor of tho National Bank
of tho Republic of this city. The com
pany's holdings consist of four locations,
upon which a largo amount of dovclop-i
ment has been done, and that havo boen
productlvo of not a llttlo ore, notwith
standing the Indifferent results thnt have
characterized operations In recent years.
At one period, Indeed, tho Shoebrldge-Bo-nanza
was one of Tlntlc's most sensation
al performers, tho ores from It containing
percentages of copper that compared fa
vorably with any In tho State.
Tonopnh Stock Sales.
Transfers of stock In tho Tonopah list
were recorded as follows on the San
Francisco buard on Friday Montana
Tonopah, 20") at ?L42. neller thirty das;
Rescue. GOO at Co. Tonopah-Mldway, 1505
at 13-41c; North Star. 1200 at 35c; Belmont,
40) at 72?i71c.
President Shaughncssy of the St. Loule
Vassar Mining company has addressed a
call to tho shareholders to meet hi spe
cial session on February 12th for tho pur
pose of levying a 2-cept assessment.
Henry M. Crowther. managing director
of' the Contlnent.l-Alta, has returned
from the East, where he ha been con
ferring with his associates, und Is pre
pared to prosecute work moro vigorously
than ever the present season.
A rumor that Newt Dunyon. who has
been managing tho Dal -Judge at Park
City, it to return to the Daly West. Is
still persisted in. Assistant Manager Er
nest Bamberger, however, says ho knows
nothing of any such arrangement with
The weekly Tonopah letter of Kenneth i
Donnellan it Co. tolls briskly the story of
a number of vory sharp advancco In
Tonopah stocks, with further advances
predicted. The authors have scented If
they havo not yet sighted another Mon-ta.na-Tonopah
Fred Richmond, who, with others, has
acquired the Reynolds group of mines
and others at Stockton, ls exhibiting
samples of very high grade lead and sil
ver oro. with line percentages of copier.
from tho Iedg;. Ho Is not a llttlo enthu
siastic over its possibilities.
Yompa matto continues to pour Into
tho bins of tho valley sampler, with the
Initial lot to appear in tho market tho
present week. Manager Robinson wits
able to lcavo his couch yesterday, and la
already projecting a visit to the plant at
which his leg was disabled.
L. E. Anderson of tho Beaumont, Tex
as, oil Holds, ha 3 been overcome by a
sprained ankle. He ls watching closely
tlio development of the gas and oil flelri
In this valley and promises to tako an
octlve pert in tho campaign as soon as
he 13 dl?charged by his physician.
SALT LAKE CITY'S NEW HOTEL,
Large, superb and Incomparable. Lo
cal and long-distance telephone in
Wagemaker sectional cabinets and
card Index tiles. Pembroke Stationery
Co. 'Phone 75S,
filk Diamonds j
OUR STOCK INCLUDES A
GREAT VARIETY OF JEW-
ELRY FOR GENTLEMEN: 1
SCARF PINS, CUFF BUTTONS
OR LINKS, CHAIN 'PEND- j
ANTS, SHIRT STUDS, ETC. 1
TASTY DESIGNS. ALL
LYON & CO.. 143 Main St j
You Pay for j
! What? You GeLo
That is iho. way the Burlington runs its dining-car busi- I
!n ess and what 3'ou get is good.
The above expresses the basis o the popularity of Eur-
lington dining-cars. It is an actual fact that the service and 1
W food in Burlington dining-cars equnl that of any high-grade g
p restaurant you can call to -mind, and the prices as a general
f. rule are less.
One of the best ways of becoming popular is to minister jj
skillfully to the needs of the inner man, and wha.t we want is jj
deserved popularity. j
I fllS 79 WEST SECOND SOUTH STREET.
1 None OflicrinP
lyello-w Label Gold Label
Bv5 an FirancMco, Cal.
Rieger & Lindley, Distributors, Salt
A HOT WATER
I RELIEVES A MULTITUDE OF
j ACHES, AND WE HAVE THE
1 BOTTLES IN ALL SHAPES
AND SIZES TO RELIEVE
8 LARGE OR SMALL ACHES.
THEY ARE OF RUBBER,
1 FLANNEL COVERED, OR
1 PLAIN "WITH EXTRA COV-
& ERS OF EIDERDOWN. A
1 COMPLETE ASSORTMENT AT
I ALL PRICES.
3 Where tha
K Cars Stop.
The fuel required for one
jg ordinary grate fire or
stove is sufficient to
warm an entire house by
j HOT WATER circula- E
Ed t'on' K
The boiler requires less fgl
attention than does a stove, fej
jpg Cleanly, convenient, operates kjjj
g3 automatically. Jj
Zlfi IDEAL Boilcra and
Ed AMERICAN Radiatoro. K
P. J. MORAN, Ft
gSj 33oard of Trade Bldg-.. (?
BAL.T UKK, I
IT'UJ")!1 i "AALijqj, YOl'JCG. MIDDLE
B W a Sa AGED AN'D ELDER-
1 1 h i 'i LY. If you are scxunl-
i j 3 SgJ . ly weak, no mutter
9 5 J a EJt X ' from what cause; unde
BLAtLnL A ' volopcd; have stricture.
l7,,,, aricoeelo etc., MY
PERFECT APPLIANCE will cure vou.
iSo drugs or electricity: 75.CCO cured una
developed 10 DAYS TItlAL. Send for
free booklet. Snt eealed Guaranteed.
-;r , lda.y. R. C. Emmet, '-' S Tabor
Block, Denver, Colo,
From Ofrten Am nt3, lllUl.ifeS PP
Denver .nYfe gg;
From OKdcn''cach'v";;- ilu ftm
For ORdCn. OrJSSZ rfiVS
for 0Kd-n. Portland." sl'V: m.i.'i
thony, San FnuicW lfc&SeH
Intermediate polnli 'WB
For Ond.n. Om.h . Chta?" WS EIe
Denver. KnC!ann,cV. Wfe
For OcCen. each y! Wif
Denver. Koneas irl
ha. 9t. Louis ami ft,.?1- R??
For Ocdon. Cach vSu?'
Butte. Helena, VoA
Ban Francl.-co and iX4- J&V,1
dlflte points . . m'tM- ?ErM
T. M. BCHUMACHEP'M,Rjra
D. B. BPENCER k lilM T
Cliv Ticket otflS; V) J- Y
Telephone SO. to lt-'tMJ-f; ,0
Son Pedro, Lob An- .'B1 -
gle salt l& SKr
Ncphl. Majitl and polnti WtLnC
Sanpoto Valley Ry .m
For Garfield Bench Tni'iT Xts
Stockton. Mammoth, gffi
and Silver City.. i.Mllf-1
3lente. on, InSr ftf J!
ARRIVE. WiZ. ri
From Provo, Americas Fcrt Bv?51'
Lhl. Juab. MDford, FiImo Mi tT K
Callentes and InUnnnllsii W
From Provo, Lehl, Palrflti 'mlslw;
Mercur and Sanpst Yil'u iBi'rMfl
Ry. points i
Prom Silver Clrj-. MacirW flSnl
Eureka. Stockton, TomIi Mttmr
and Gartlcld B.xcb .'ilM
Dally Pullman Buffti SJettUi1.
flee bctweon Salt Laic, lufe-iB r"
and Callentes. M-at r
Direct stase connection! Ut aKCil r
fiiHtrlcts In southern Utah UlWvl-
City Ticket Olflca, 201 UUiVlMT
Tolaphona 3$0, jjf!"
E. VC aiTjLETT JLKt
Gcn'l. Pasr Act Ccsstrdlfc"
Throuch car. Suit .&MSL
Louis and Kansas City. 0 Wt
to Vtzf York. Buffalo
Eaet-low rates fo auntxtr tnMrtr
Especial attention to Uila n,
Tourist slpero "vtS.."
Boston and other points wKtwi a .jyj
In effect November 2, U l!l Hi
LEAVE SALT LAKE CHI
No 10 For Bir.pham, Hihsj
Provo and Mnryvale -j tfvy
No 102 For Park C'ty.. ..,- j.
No. C For Denver and E" .J ii,.
No rFor Ob-den and Wm
No 1-For Ogden nnd ;- .s,
No --For Denver nnd Easl (B
No 8-For Provo nnrl
No .i-For Osden M-d local P"-
No. -1-Kor Denver awlEj ;-
No. 3-For Ofden and s-;--
ARRIVE AT SALT IAXEC
No. tV-From Ogden and the M
No. li-From Opdcn "J.lr- ?t
No 7-From Eurclw nnd
No. 5-From Denver nnd ,
No 1-From Dsnvcr H V
No 2-FromOKd6i i,-''"l g
No. :01-From Prk Clt
No 0-Froxn BlnBhnni, Jw', W
Provo and Maryavale fes
Xo. -From Ocden and l"Jl
No. 3-From Denver and Ea. .
All trnlia cept Nos. t ft
AIbo direct Hne to
Pnso, City of Mexico VAfg
camps of Neu- Mcs W
Ask ino about MfiL
General Aent, No. "KfJ
Now and clcs-nt I n all 5fi
250 rooma, clncle or or jw?