Newspaper Page Text
(3 THE &AUF XtAKE TJRIBU2STE: MONDAY MOBXPSTG, FEBRUARY 29, 1904,
j NEVADA GOLD' GAMPS
I Salt Laker Makes a Circuit
GOLDEN SUNBEAM'S RICHES
H' Rights of the Miner in tho
jj Nation's Senate.
j i New Boilers to Serve the King Con.
Mt at Park City Bingham. Tram-
H ways as an Outlet for Ores.
Hi While he did. not return with a Gold-
Hf fleld gold mine In his game bag, he did
H return with a most formidable opinion
Hj of the country, said William T. Oster
H'f on his arrival from Nevada yesterday.
H; With tho camp much excited and prices
Hf away up In the gamut It Is difficult, ln
Ht deed, for a chap of limited resources to
H acquire a foothold1 over there Just now,
H he added, and quite naturally he sought
H other fields. While the deepest work-
ltfgs at Goldileld- did not exceed 125 feet
H when ho shook tho gold-dust from his
B feet. It Is not without evidence that the
Hti ledges by which the gold-bearing zone
1 1b fissured, are capable of great depth.
3 Certainly disclosures In the upper worit
Ej lngs are characterized by ores of mosil
Ht sensational quality, the most lnteresL-
lng examples of this to be found In the
Hi January lease, which Is now enriching
f ' Zeb Kendall of Sprlngvllle. his State,
and his associates. In that block of
ground ho found the lesracs sacking
H ore which affords an average of $200
H gold per ton, while from the -Combina-Kj
tlon was being rained a class of rock
Hj equally as rich.
MmMf At Dlamondfleld. a new camp-site
H within a stone's throw of Goldfleld, he
found "Dlamondfleld' Jack" Davis rev
elllng over the presence of ore some of
which shows a valuation of $1000 per
ton, while an analysis of the quartz of
Tonopah disclosed tho presence of the
gold-bearing tellurides which have done
Hr much' to stimulate Interest in that part
of the country. Mr. Harvey, the fleld
: man for Patsy Clark, has already tied
up the Dlamondfleld discovery and, pays
Mr. Oster, everything indicates that Da
vis will come forth with a fortune at
WmW his belt.
At Jefferson about sixty miles north
cast of Toiopah, Mr. Ostcr found a
gold-bearing proposition that appealed
to him and he returned from it with an
option and samples from the ledge that
will decide its fate. Jefferson in early
days was the scene of much activity, but
has for some years been neglected.
However, Mr. Oster sees there oppor-
Hj, tunltles as Inviting as ho has found
H!' since his departure.
Pending the arrival of the locomotive
for which a pathway is bding provided
MM as rapidly as possible, conditions at
Tonopah are quiet. However, the splk-
MM ins of rail will begin in a few days, with
MM construction of the lino to be pushed- as
j rapidly as possible.
I INTERESTS INVOLVED
I IN TELLER'S BILL
H- Tho bill introduced in the Senate by
Teller of Colorado to overcome the con-
Hi fusion threatened by tho ruling of tho
MM. General Land Offico with reference to
Hj; mineral locations and Government sur-
Hl' veys, will be called up for paasago or ro-
M-Mtt Jcctlon by the Scnato the present week.
1. Not an interest In the diggings, perhaps!
Hl hut is Involved, and the new3 that tho
Hj . menace has been met and overcome will
be a signal for exultation In every camp.
MMJll Tho bill provides as follows:
"Tho description of vein or lodo claims
mm upon survoyed land3 shall deslgnato tho
mm location of tho claims with reference to
mm the lines of the public survey, but need
not conform therewith; but whero patents
have been Issued for claims upon unsur-
mm veyerl lands, the surveyors-general, in ex-
mm tending the public survey, shall adjust tho
same to tho boundaries of said patented
mm claims, so as in no case to Interfere with
mm 1 or change tho tnio location of auch claims
Mm I n they are officially established upon
mm the ground. Where patents have boen ls-
mm 1 Bueu for mineral lands, those lands only
mm shall bo segregated and shall be deemed
mm to be patented which aro bounded by the
Mm lines actually marked, deflncd and estiib
Jlshed upon tho ground by tho monuments
of the official survey upon which tho
patent grant is baaed, and- surveyors-
j , Kcnoi-al, in executing subsequent patent
, surveys, whether upon surveyed or unsur-
um 1 veyed lands, shall be governed accortilng-
mm ly. The said monuments shall at all times
H . constitute; tho highest authority as to
mm what land is patented, and erroneous calls
mm in tho patent description shall give way
H Senator Hcvburn of tho Commltteo on
mm , Mines and Mining, to whom the bill was
I referred, recommends its passage Tho
H amenchnent to the Revised Statutes
H sought by the bill provides that the boun-
H darles of patented claims established upon
m tho sround shall control in determining
H tle location of the patented claim, as
H against tho calls of the patent whero such
Hi 1 calls do not conform to the official monu-
Jt ment3 placed upon the ground and
H I dalm Ua official sun-cy of tho
Ift I oIn certifying lt3 recommendation to tho
ll' Senate tho commltteo submits:
Ml Th? e,xact, Psllon of a mining claim is
H required to bo established upon the ground
If 1 b' such monuments and markings as will
; I enable its boundaries to bo readllv traced
JUj I on tho ground, through tho medium of
I 8Ueh markings It is there that the claim
i cxl5t9 and not upon the records of the dc
J partment Issuing the patent, and no mls
M ua.kc ln courses, distances or figures made
JU by a mineral surveyor should bo allowed
to, conu-ol the location of a claim as
M n8t th0 jnonumonts on tho ground.
I Th? owner of a claim Is given tho Sent
w etr law V 0ca0 hls Hnes acMni:
?s t0chIs. ovm Judgment and as ho may
I Buch acts of location aro performed
M i 5y hlm- an.d ,,f h does not get tho ground
S ' 5e8,rM l l1 h.iB fault: bu' Power should
II ' be ,V,eatea n a mineral surveyor or
I 1 ithef. ofrlcei; f tho law to so chango tho
1 I location of the claim as to defeat thl pur-
poBcs of the, locator by committing rm
1 firror In making a survey of the connec"
In Buy It Now.
HI Do not wait until you or some of your '
HI family are sick nigh unto death, and
HI then send for Chamberlain's Colic, Chol-
Hl era and Diarrhoea Remedy, hut buy it
1 now and be prepared for an emergency.
It ia the one remedy that can always be
MM depended upon in the most severe and
MM dangerous cases. For ealo by all druy-
EVOLUTION OF BINGHAM AS A GREAT
r'vauitToM rOPPFI? TAMP pCoppToolTai
! Disgorge at Last. wli I lll vAlTii i ver Surrenders. i
fiHIM HHIMIIIIIIIIHHIIHIH II H 1 III I IIMHHmil IfHH M
X TTtoh Copper Company's Concentrator ; Bingham Canyon, Utah. X
In the presence of those to whom Bing
ham in particular, and a commonwealth
In general, is immeasurably Indebted, the
Utah Copper company's new mill over
looking Bingham canyon, and erected at
a cost approximating $300,000. went into
commission yesterday, the active reduc
tion of tho copper, gold and silver-bearing
porphyries with which tho camp is ex
haustlcssly endowed to follow in a fow
hours, when a new aud most significant
cycle ln tho exploitation of Utah's mineral
resources will havo been most fittingly
and impressively Inaugurated. Ivnltted
with flawless accuracy into a structure as
imposing as arc conditions that inspired
tho promoters, the youngster began Us
work with the integrity of an adult. Tho
now concentrator, which, by the way. is
but the fundamental unit In a plant that
6hall ultimately bo mado to reduce at
least C000 tons of ore daily, was designed
by Messrs. D, C. Jackllnc: and Frank P.
Janney. whoso skill is brilliantly reflected
In a number of the most statoly and effi
cient of Western plants, and, undor their
personal supervision, erected Tho unit
put Into commission yesterdnv is intend
ed, primarily, to verify results previously
attained at a smaller mill one of twenty
tons' capacity In tho same canyon. In
THE TRIBUNE NEWS STANDS
BOSTON Crawford. Parker.
CHICAGO Auditorium, Great Northern,
DENVER Brown Palace.
KANSAS CITY Midland. Coates.
LOS ANGELES Tho Angclus, B. F.
Gardner, 205 Spring Street.
MINNEAPOLIS West Hotel.
NEW TORK-Waldorf-Astoria. Impe
rial, Astor House.
OMAHA The Millard, Tho Paxton.
PORTLAND, OR. Portland Hotel.
ST LOUIS-PlanierB', Southern.
SAN FRANCISCO Palace.
SEATTLE Hotel Northern.
WASHINGTON Wlllard. Raleigh.
tlons as to course and distance between
the mining claim and any arbitrary Gov
Engineers and chainmen do not always
agree as to their surveys and measure
ments of lines, and the conclusion of an
engineer today might not harmonize with
thoso of ten years or twenty years hence,
and yet the monuments and boundaries
of the mining claim havo remained im
movable, and should at all times consti
tute tho highest authority as to tho land
actually Included within tho patented
claim. A very slight variation In tho
course of a line connecting a mining
claim with a Government monument, a
mile or more distant, would so shift the
location, If it were to bo governed by
such line, ln disregard of the monuments,
as to materially altect tho rights of par
ties to their claim, and tho amendment
proposed is In the interest of a uniform
rulo to bo enforced by the courts ln de
termining such questions.
Tho necessity for legislation Is particu
larly called to notlco by tho decision of
tho Secretary of the Interior, requiring
the posts and monuments of a claim to
give way to the calls and courses of dis
tances, and oftentimes creating a con
flict between mining claims by reason of
such a rulo whero no conflict existed upon
tho ground, and such a rule is provoca
tive of litigation and endless expense and
difficulty between neighboring claimants.
The further object of tho bill, and not
the least important, Is to allow tho de-
partment to correct errors of survey on
tho plat and fleld notds, and recognlzo tho
coiners on tho ground as actually defin
ing the boundaries of tho claim where
any question arises as to such boun
daries. As stated by eminent counsel who havo
submitted their views to your committer,
tho decision of tho Secretary affects tho
stability of titles to patented mining
claims, and results In tho segregation of
the wrong lands under outstanding
patents, as well as failure to protect tho
lands which aro actually patented.
Tho legislation proposed bv this bill is
necessary In order to remedy thi3 condition.
FOR KING CONSOLIDATES
Arthur PIpo, master mechanic at tho
King Consolidated, Park City, who was
among yesterday's visitors from tho noma
of tho bonanza, says that vhllo thcro has
been a momentary suspension tho trouble
Is all of a mechanical nature, and that
operations will be resumed in a fow
hours. As soon as tho roads shall permit,
two rrtoro boilers, each of 150 horse-power,
will be forwarded to the mine, and with
this tho horizon will havo cleared and the
campaign of development permitted to
the propagation of the enterprise, indeed.
Its originators havo been scrupulously
methodical, not a step havlnp been taken
that was not in tho light of careful and
To tho miner and metallurgist tho cop
rer. gold and silver-bearing porphyries
of Bingham had long presented possibili
ties commercially a3 great as those lm
j bedded In tho limestone. To demonstrate
1 It repeated efforts were made, and while
) somo weto with Indifferent results It was
all the while apparent that tho trouble
was due to causes purely mechanical.
This was demonstrated by Col. Enos A.
Wall, by CapL Do La Mar and others,
and Anally by Messrs. Jackllng and Jan
ney, and upon their findings tho present
undertaking was launched
With a syndicate as big as any of tho
array of big ones by which tho Camp of
Copper had been Invaded. Mr. Jackllng
began his labors, and with results derived
from tho smaller plant verified by the
mill-unit which went Into commission yes
terday, the fato of tho formidable enter
prise will havo been decided.
With which to meet tho requirements of
a plant of C000 tons dally aro ores In ton
nago that dofics competition low grade,
to be sure, as wpro the smelting ores of
tho Camp of Copper before it was shown
what the furnace and simple means of
transportation could bo mado to do for
them. As tho latter wore, by means of
progress without Interruption. Coming
from a portion of Colorado whero it has
been necessary to pump great volu-nes of
water, Mr. Pipe simply shrugs his shoul
ders at a flow of 230 gallons at the King
Con. Tho shaft has, meanwhile, attained
a depth of 120 feet, and 500 feet deeper, a
mine. In his opinion, will have been de
veloped. He has been Identified with
many largo ones ln Colorado, and has no
doubt of tho future of territory with which
ho Is now associated.
SCHOOL OF MINES
Tho Utah School of Mines Is becoming
one of the best equipped schools of the
West for the practical Instruction of min
ing. Recently, while In Salt Lake, we saw
a cry excellent equipment whereby tho
students might thoroughly and practically
solve for themselves the probloms ln oro
concentration and dressing that may con
front them In practical life, writes tho
eultor of Mining Reporter of Denver.
Tho mechanical deparlmont Is well
equipped. Tho laboratory Is designed (1).
for testing the strength of materials: (2)
the operation and studv of prlne movers
Tho equipment for studying tho strength,
ductility, elustlc limit, etc., of material of
construction ia a 100,000-pound tension and
compression machine, a CO.OCO-pound 'tor
sion machine and a 5000-pound transverse
testing machine. For cement testing there
is also a very complete equipment. For
the study of prime movers tho school la
also well equipped. Tho equipment com
prises steam engines with condensers and
vacuum puaips, an air compressor, a gaso
line engino and Rider "hot-air" engine.
Tho students thus have facilities for the
practice of engine indicating and valvo
setting and tho study of efficiencies, Tho
apparatus Is especially complete for tho
determination of caloric values o fuol,
entrained water ln steam, etc.
The Utah people arc to be congratulated
on having a Legislature wlso enough to
provldo sufficient money to adequately
equip Its school of mines. Tho prosperity
of an Industry Is advanced ln proportion
as properly trained men are developed for
carrying on work in a scientific innnner.
The Utah Stato School of Mines, with its
excellent equipment, which we understand
will be added to. Is ln splendid condition
to carry on tho Important work of train
ing mining engineers.
AND ALLSPASS MILLS
C. E. Gable, managor of tho Golden
Sunbeam company's mlne3 and mill on
Jordan creok, out of Custer, Ida., who Is
in Salt L,ako City at present, aays tho ef
fort of tho cojipany tho present season
will bo to Increase the capacity of the
plant to 300 Hons dally. At present tho
management is reducing thirty tons dally
with an AIIspas3 machine, while a second
is upon the ground and will bo put ln com
mission in short time. Tho Sunbeam
group comprehends an lmmenso porphyry
overflow, says Manager Gable, ln which
aro contained gold values varying from U
to $6 per ton, tho proposition a freo-mllN
lng one, while tho expenso of mining la
confined to quarrying. He reports a very
largo tonnago of this low-orado oro at
the surface, and with adoquate equipment
has no doubt of dividends.
Managor Gable says of Loon Creek, that
In the Lost Packor it has a most meri
torious proposition and whilo it is distant
froaa transportation tho quality of tho oro
is such as to boar this and yet afford a
tgood -margin. The region of which Cus-
modern motallurgy, mado to dlsgorgo
their wealth, so will be made the former
through tho triumphs of modern mechan
ism. In his splendid undertaking Mr.
Jackllng has had the liberal and feai-lcss
co-opcratlon of resources that aro rarely
united, his colleagues all men of wealth
and of eminence in the realm of mining
and of metallurgy. Prominent among
these aro Charles MacNclll, Prof. R. A.
F. and Spencer Penrose. Charles Tutt
and others whoso ability finds substantial
expression in tho success with which tho
Interests of the United States Reduction
and Refining company of Colorado havo
been exploited. That their achievements
at Bingham will bo made equally as re
munerative no one conversant with re
sources upon which tho undertaking is
founded entortans a shadow of doubt
Immediately tho adaptability of the first
unit In the plant to the requirements of
tho undertaking has been verified, addi
tional units will bo installed until tho ca
pacity tho founders havo In view shall
havo been attained Indeed, water alone
can circumscribe tho magnltudo of the
plant, and with an amplo supply of this
tho company, a year hence, promises to
reach not less than S0C0 tons a day. All
Utah will congratulate tho management
upon the success with which tho mill has
responded during tho first day's trial,
while no more important ovent has ever
been recorded at Bingham.
ter City is tho contor at this time affords
many opportunities and the present yoar
should witness greRtly increased activity
in its diggings,
BINGHAM, AND THE
W. P. Hardesty has found ln tho tram
way of tho United States Mining company
at Bingham material for a most interest
ing and instructive contribution to a re
cent number of the Engineering News of
New York city. Touching upon the tram
way as a means of transportation, Mr.
Hardesty, after telling of the company's
possessions and the domain over which
tho wealth of tho property Is spread,
says: "After mining Its ores, an Impor
tant part of tho company's undertaking
Is to get them to tho railroad, to bo
shipped to tho smelter. Freighting with
wagons was the old-tlmo way of doing
this, and in ores that were not high
grade It formed an important item of cost.
Horse tramways havo nlso been much
used at Bingham, but during the past
threo years these havo been replaced by
steam roads or aerial tramways Tho
Highland Boy tramway was tho first to
be built, and it has proved very success
ful. The United States company also has
adopted this method of ore-haullng. The
line built by It la heavier and of greater
capacity than any heretofore built ln tho
world, and has many Interesting features.
It Is ono of tho latest of the many wlro
rope tramways that of late years havo be
come fairly numerous."
Telling of Bingham's evolution as a
camp of copper, the writer says-
"ln the early days the mining was con
fined to the carbonato ores found at or
near the surface, overlying tho sulphides.
Not much work was done below fifty feet
below tho surface; in fact, very much
of tho oro was shoveled from open cuts
and pits directly onto wagons without the
necessity of even tram cars. During later
years, as increased depth has been at
tained, tho geological formation and tho
occurrence of ores havo been better un
derstood, Tho sulphides formerly were
not desirable, on account of tho high
prlco of smelting them, but improved pro
cesses have overcome this. Most Impor
tant of all has been the discovery that
lmmenso bodies of copper oro He undor
the other ore bodies. Tho copper Is In
deed found at tho surface, but It becomes
more conspicuous as depth is attained,
until finally It Is the most Important
metal. The Improved piocesses of smelt
ing tho copper ores found huro, together
with the greatly increased demand for tho
metal of lato years that has arlson from
Its extcnslvo uso ln electrical appliances
and long-dlstanco transmission lines, havo
lately made It about tho most important
product of tho camp."
FOUR FEET OF ORE
IN SEVIER CANYON"
John Meteer, in company with Secretary
John M. Hansen, visited tho Belknap
property in Sevier canyon last Friday
They found tho shaft about under tho
surfaco cropplngs, where a four-foot vein
2,f, P0,1,3 Promised, says tho Reaper of
IN BALDT REGION
Director A. J. Bobbins of Gunnison of
the Mt. Baldy Mining, Milling and Water
Power company, which was organized by
John Patten of New York, spent a few
days last week Investigating tho progress
of tho work to date Ho found one shaft
down 100 feet and another 115 feet, both
following ore. In tho deeper ono tho low-,
est values aro JG.S0 and the best ?S0 in
gold. Tho avcrago across tho ledgo io 512.
Two shifts ln each shaft aro fast pushing
them down, and tho Indications mow
brighter with ovcry foot, says tho Rich
PERIOD OF GRIEF
Tho Grand Deposit Copper company,
which was recently organized to develop
a valuablo copper property at Muncy
creek, has finally decided to abandon the
project, says the Mining Rovlew of Ely,
Nev. The company's affairs havo passed
Into the hands of a receiver, and a repre
sentative Is dully expected at Muncy with,
Instructions to sell all buildings, machin
ery, etc., and apply tho proceeds toward
tho payment of tho Indebtedness,
ON 'FRISCO'S BOARD
Transfers wore recorded as follows on
Friday lost: MocNamara. -100 at 20c; Mon-tana-Tonopah,
5500 at $1.35. .400 at $1.35.
seller ten days: 100 at $1.30, seller ten
days; Ray & O'Brien, 500 at 7c; Rescue,
2000 at OftlOc: Belmont. 1700 at 51Q52c;
Midway. 1.100 at 40c; Paymaster. 400 at 10c,
buyer thirty days; Tonopah, 100 at $5.75;
North Star, 200 at 31c.
E. Kahn of Cherry Creek, Nov., has re
turned to camp
Wlllard F Snyder is scheduled to arrive
from Chicago today.
The Sacramento dividend of 55O0O will bo
Cashier Hayes of tho Bingham Con. at
BliVgham left for camp again yesterday
A wealth of concentrates continues to
arrive from Senator Clark's Ophlr Hill
group of mines and mill.
Jo8rph L, Jiroux, formerly of the United
Vcrdo staff in Arizona is conducting an
examination of mining property ln tho
Secretary E. H. Mead of the Carlsa left
hastily for San Francisco yesterday, a tol
pgram bringing him Information of the
death of his father.
Manager MacVIchlo of tho Bingham
Con. has returned from Its mines at Blng-ha-n
and Interests at Tlntlc, much pleased
with their condition.
C. A Molson, resident representative of
tho Exploration company of London, has
returned from Grantsvllle. where he has
been Inquiring into mining property.
II. V. M. Dennis, the new rocclvor of tho
New York and Nevada company's proper
ties at Ely. nssuros the peoplo of that
camp Oat Its affairs will bo adjusted as
soon a? possible.
Tho directors of the Blackbird Mining
company will moot In adjourned session
today, at which time a policy concerning
the future development of Its properties
out of Frisco will bo decided on.
SALT LAiTCE CITY'S NEW HOTEI
Large, stipwrb and incomparable. Lo
cal and lw.'g-dlstance telephone ln
Pembroke Sells It.
Wngemake- filing devices, card Indox
systems. Typewriter stand and desk.
When the Century Owl has laid Its
eggs and their young shall have died
of old age, it will still be on our records,
If he don't pay. Merchants' Protective
Association, scientific collectors of bad
debts. Top fJoocr Commercial block.
Francis G. Luke, General Manager.
"Some people don't like us."
We have moved to No. 12 West Thiw
South. Will be glad to meet our old
friends and customers ln our new loca
tlon. On account oC cheap rent we will
be able to give our patrons the benefit
of samo, and will sell good Coods
cheaper Kian ever.
TOM & JERRY CLOTHING HOUSE
I. N. Lewis. Prop. '
is best reached X
'-- by the X
T PENETRATES ELEVEN X
X STATIC. X
I Travelers from tho West may
4- use this lino through St. Louis, 4--f
MemphlB or Birmingham.
WM. FLANNELLT. T. P. A.
4- . Board of Trade Building, -f
4- Kansas City, Mo. 4-
M t M M M M M M. HH-
'Tisthe Comfort Line"
ON THE POPULAR
THE ERST AND
AS WE ARE THE ORIGINATORS
OF FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CAR SERVICE BETWEEN
ST. LOUIS ANR LOUISVILLE.
DON'T YOU THINK IT WOULD
PAT TOU. IN TRAVELING TO
"GET THE HENDERSON ROUTE
HABIT" ?-IT WILL US.
RSK US HBOUT IT
W. C. LINDSAY, General Agent.
F. Q. CUNNINGHAM,
Trav. Pass. Agent.
ST. LOUIS, MO.
I PICTURE FRAMING
I at Popular Prices. i
I American Wall Paper Co,
6 8. THIRD SOUTH. I
Stiff Fronts and Negligee. I
New pattea-ns and shades for spring-. Cuffs attached or de- S
S tached; plain noid pleated front.
g We are shoeing the most complete line, largest variety and
IM best quality of men's shirts that is on the dr. s&
market fr $1.25 I
Now is the -Jbune to select your stock of Negligee Shirts, for all x
sizes and sleeve lengths are shown, where later in the season the
line will be broken. &
Gray Eros. Co., I
154 MAIN STREET. 1
KM All -trains are examined at every division u H
H station thatf: is, at intervals of a hundred I
B miles or so. H
hN "When yoi hear tho hammer ring or see H
H the flare of th torches, you know what is ta- IS
til king place -yoiir train is being "looked over." H
mm In this master of examining equipment Ej
H frequently and thoroughly the Burlington is, B
m perhaps, a littl.V more systematic than any I
Bj other railroad. !he reason is IT PAYS. Ej
11 To C:nahaa
Butte, 8an Frnnclsco. ChV- Flag
ca5'w St Loula, Omaha W
nd Denver 8:30 a.. I P.
Owlen and Intermedl- 1 iff
t points 910 n ' rfv
om Ogden . Cache'valVoy !! !fif
and Intermediate polnto.... 11:55 : : !
From Cdcn. Chicago. Qt. ffl
IuIo. Kansa8 City. Oma- ft
Sbco Vr Ban Fran- ' $
St Anthony. Portland and i
Bin Francco 6:55 .
DEPART. ; tc
For Ojrden. Omaha, CMcaeo, . fi "
Denver, Kansas City and J
St. Loain GrOO 0.111, f
For Oifden, Portland. St. An- W
thony, San Franclaco and 4 f&R
Intermediate points 10:20 a,m, m
For Offdon. Omaha. Chicago. '
Denver. Kanaao City, St. 2
1oula and San Francisco... 1:10 t tq. i?
For Ogden. Cache Valloy. 1 K
Denver. Knnsaa Citv. Oma- f Iff
ha, St. Loula and Chicago. 0 ;45 t t. 1 r
For Ogden. Cache- Valley. ,as I l36
Butte. Helena. Portland. ?
Ban Franclnco and Interme- t'ii.,
diate points 11:45 p.ft'
T. M. SCHUMACHER. Traffic Mrr 'i T$l
D. E. BURLET. O. P. & T A L
D. B. SPENCER. A, O. P. & T a K
City Ticket office. 201 Main otreiL
Telephone 250. u ,( f
Ban Pedro, Loo An-
From Oregon Short Line DepoU 'Batf frit1
Lake City: ifj-X
"?,r Pr.ovot L111- Falrflold and fiJ
Nephi Mantl and polnto on ffe
Sanpete- Valley Ry 74304Ultt j Sgt
For Gornold Beach. Tooelo, jjiK
Stockton, Mammoth, Eureka,
nd Silver City StOAiWia if"1
F-or Provo. American Fork, P?
Lehl, Juab, Mllford. Frisco. Af
Calientea and intermediate iJR''-
polntn ,6:0Bpj 1
From Provo. American Fork, . . , UHlJ
Lehl, Juab, Mllford, Frisco, ' Ht
Calientea and Intermediate VSr
From Provo, ZhU Fairfield,
Mercur and Sanpete Valloy Wry
Ry. points StS&Gyaa,
From Silver City, Mammoth, ' fLiUt
Eureka, Stockton, Tooole iCjt
nd Garfield Beach 5:35 p.aj
PDnJly. C ,
Dally Pullman Buffet Sleeping Car Sor. v adE
trice bottveon Salt Lake, Mllford, Mod ens
nd Calientea. Aiij
Direct stage connections for all mining gW
districts In southern Utah and Kavada. JJhj;
City Ticket Offlca, 201 Main Street
Telephone 250. JJv
fe. W. GIDL.ETT, J. li, MOORE,
Gen'l. Paaa. Azt. :ommerciaA. Act, ,
COLORADO-UTAH SHORT LINB;Sn
TO ST. LOUIS.
Throuch car, Salt Lake City to ft.
(Louto and Kansas City Only one cbansjiljfe-1
to Nst York, Buffalo and principal polnqttyor
East low rateo for nu miner travel. 'fa N
Espodal attention to ladies and chllJ'Tt
ToariM sleopero through to Chicago,
Boston and other points without change. . g,
Two trains dolly. . , 1 - tMv
fnqulre at ticket office, ICS Dooly bloH fcSg
Bait Lute City. Any Information cheen Tg.
ttUytfyeiL H. C. TOWN3BND. sgj
guBPk .a. Missouri Psvclflc Ry.. S$ 5gJ
iouiflTW. TRrp p u id
Salt Lake Citr. Jj;
In treat November 22. ; a C.
LEAVE SALT LAKE CITT. - ' 1 4
N'o. 10 For Slncham, Hober,
Provo and MaryBvale 8:M a-8! f L&dj
No. 102 For Park City 3:15 a.n5,
No. G For Denver and Ezt.... SI0 a-m, J.ni
No. 5 For Opden and West a0:50 a.nv "Tuej
No. 1-For Ogden and TVeat 1:S p.mj
No. 2 For Denver and East.... 3:15 p.nv . pi
No. 8 For Provo and Eurka.. B:W p.nv wfll t
No. 9 For Ogden and loool pUi. 6:Cb p.3 Uft&
No. For Denver and Enot . 8:Cb p.rn, Ij..
No. S For Ogden and West.. .2:i0 a,m(
ARRIVE AT SALT LAKE CITT. ;
No. G-From Ogden and tho East S:10 a-W( a&
No. 12 From Ogden and local pUSj0 Jt ft
No, 7-From Eureka and Prpvo.JO a.nj JWtaff,
No. 5-From Denver and Eaet.,10:0 a.ro, JJjled
No. 1-From Donvor and wEaat.XS5 p. m J.ttn
No. 2 From Ogden and tho West S:CS P.ia.Jimal
No 101-FromTPark City.......... 6:1 P-nj .Wr j
No. B-From Bingham. Heber, -Kaftl
Provo and Mar'svalc.. ......... ff J
No, 4-From Ogden and ths West 75 p.nj
No. 5-From Denver and Ea3t...ll:6J.i &. .
All tralno except Nos. 1 to 6 atop at Uu P .
termcdlate polnta, ,5
Ticket Office, Dooly Block. ; rec
Phono as-Bjanoi&.oAJBuA A
A SIGN OF THE TIMES r
From TTtah to -meet
Eonaao City and Chicago.
Alio direct line to Galveston, H tne(
o, City of Mexico and the , ntatoi
camps of ITow Mexico and Arizona. thQ
Ask mo about reduced rates ettSt-jg
O. P. -WARREN,
Goneral Agent, No. 411 Dooly Blocl
Salt Lake City. W."
bath ffi fl Holmes PrOEnuiw.. (