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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, July 19, 1904, Page 6, Image 6',
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The SATir XiAKE aiOBUOTfc Tuesday MOHm-&, jcly 19,
eft . 1 . -mr
I News of Mine, of Prospect, of Pomace and of Mill
; GOESTO WALL
I Formal Transfer Made
I I Yesterday.
Will Scrvs th Second-Class
Ores ef the Calonal's
H The Vendors to Exploit a Big Propo-
j sition, With. Bingham Mines
B ns Its Assets.
II Rejected by the Utali Copper com-
I Pmy, whos water needs had been sup
plied through other channels, the De-wey
mill and Its water rights yesterday
i passed into the hands o Col. E. A.
K Wall, who, It Is said, will utilize It in
the reduction ot second-clups orrs, of
which the Kingston group ot mines at
f iJlugham, over which ho exercises con-
trol, Ih productive. The adaptability Ot
'( , ' the plant to the ores In question has
J , been demonstrated repeatedly, and, with
' this equipment, the condition of the
property should be materially pro
i 1 uioted. What Azures were required to
dlspos?css the Messrs. Bemis, by whom
t the plant war. reared in Bingham can-
I yon many years ago, could not be as-
certained. although that It hovers
1 mound $20,000 Is quite generally known.
For the camp no customs plant ha? done,
more. Ores that had been previously"
committed to the dumpa have found a
commercial outlet over its tables, at
- which they were reduced to a commer
cial product nnd made a source of rcv-
nue to their owners, it Is understood
i that Col. Wnll will make some Improve-
i ' ments In It, and that when It goes Into
commission again it will be on King
ston ores. The Messrs. Bemls, who have
been actively Identified with the camp
for so long a time, will now devote
themselves? to the exploitation of an
other undertaking- which means much
for the locality, the-particulars prom-'
Ited by them In a short time.
II . LUND IN PIOCHE.
! ,Much Interest Manifested in Old
' j Camp of Millions.
While the old camp of Ploche, drawn
j on In early days for many millions,
I Is yet provoklngly quiet, said Hon. R.
J C. Lund, on his return from there yes
1 terday. more Interest is being manl-
fesled In It dally, and a revival must
I soon follow. The region by which it Is
surrounded is more active, perhaps,
, - than Is Ploche proper. At Stampede
' Summit disclosures have- been made by
' James Ncsblt and IS. P. Gordon In
, which occur not a little ore containing
- as much as 50 per cent lead, Avith an
ounce of silver for each unit ot the
. former metal, and with characteristic
) values in gold
) There Is much interest In dcvolop
( . incnui on the properties of the Ploche
, Nevada Con , behind which are the
Jtives brothers, Judge Burton and Rob
I ert Brady. --The management is now
1 finking the main shaft in ore, with on
j other lot to be forwarded In a few days,
while the condition throughout is fa
' vorable to big results,
f The mineral-bearing- Interests for
; which Callente is the gateway are at
tracting considerable attention, said
I Air. Lund, and that a cluster ot pro
1 ductlve camps will follow many com
petent mining men have expressed a
belief. "I might add that The- Tribune
is doing and hau done much to promote
the earcll for bonanzas down there, and
1 its endeavors are being appreciated,"
said one of tho talent.
Reports from De La Mar Indicate
most Important discoveries In new
ground on the Bamberger mines under
the direction ot Superintendent Swin
dler, and that the average value of the
gold-bearing rock now compares fa
vorably with that from which it owner
plucked eo many millions.
Mr. Lund says It is impossible to In
1 telligently discuss the future of the
' Horseshoe- mines at Fay until the af
( fairs ot the Shawmut-Nevnda com
( pany, which has been operating it
i under an option, have been adjusted
The owners contend that the- mines can
I not bo legally held for obligations In
i curred by the Shawmut, undr Its op-
Hon, find Is relying on the court to
, sustain It. Mr. Lund reports a num
ber of substantial discoveries In the
camp,- with the Snowflake and Buck
I each revelling: over the presence of
very high-grade ore, some of which re
cently sold on the Salt Lake markot
One ot tho firm, to enter the region'
Mr. Lund yet believes it will b made
most productive with work and effi
I! I STORY IS UNTRUE,
j Col. Wall Puts Quietus on Million-
. Replying to a story that for his one-
fifth interest in the Utah Copper com
( i pany's Bingham estates he had rejected
, a b'd of $1,000,000. after drawing down
nearly JCOO.000 tor interests with which
he had previously parted. Col. linos A.
Wall said yesterday that, while the
.story was unfounded, ho would never
i . liavc entertained such an offer. On
' I the contrary, ho has made up his mind
that It shall remain Intact as a per
petual asset, his children's children and
then another generation to enjoy the
proceeds of the stupendous source of
wealth. Another lot of concentrates
j will be sold on today's market.
j Tonopah Stock Sales.
Saturday's transfers were recorded as
1 J-hey -.follow on the San Francisco
board: MacNamnra, 100 at 54c; Mon
' lnavTonopuh, 700 at 2,42(32.45, 10(H)
at $2.55, buyer PlxLy days, 100 at $2.45,
neller Jive days; Bay-Tonopah, S00 at 7c;
Bed Top, 1000 at loo; Rescue, 200 at 12c;
Belmont, 1000 at 7Sc, seller live days.
' 500 at 7Sc; Gold Mountain, 1W0 at 1SS7
17c, 1G00 at lGStflGc, selloro five and ten
DALY WEST'S SLUMP.
Thrown Onto the Market Down to
SI 5.25 Per Share.
To loosen up S515 shares of slock at
yesterday's call on the mining ex
change, ?S2C3.37 wns required, and yet
the buyer was in tho saddle- and ruled
the market with despotlo severity. The
raid on Daly West, that had a few
hours before dealt out a 40-cent dividend
and added not a few thousands to the
surplus, was horrifying, the shares flat
tening out to $15. 2o, on which invest
ment It Is paying nearly 32 per cent,
while at the close !t was an offering- at
$1C. Daly-Judge, from which favorable
reports continue to come, was released
to a bid of 51.10, while Con. Mercur was
thrown Itno the pit to a bid of IRri
cents. Teu-o was weak, notwithstand
ing the approach of another dividend,
nnd sold down to 30i, while Butler re
ceded to 9&. with Uncle Sam changing
hands at lo1,, the day closing on the
I A. M. P. M.
I Bid. IABkPd.ll LMd. lAnkcri.
AlfiN- It if 7m i. Ir in i
Boston Con. 5. 37 COO I "-'5 COO
Bullion B....J ; 1.50
Butler Lib .. .(Oft .loWl 10
Contury SO .52 j) .aWj .55
Con. M?r IS .19' f 10
Daly 2.4714 2.7.ri 2.15 .40
Daly-Judgo . 4.10 4.30 1.10 4.13
Daly-Woat . 16.00 IS. to 13..t0 1C0O
IC. .t- B. B 2Vfe' .1.00 I
Grand Cen. . 3.7S I 1.15 3.S5
Horn Silver. 1.00 1.50 1.00 1.50
J. B. Liberal ' .M I W
Llltlo noli .. .2) I 1.00 I
LltUe Hhlof. . 0M .00i I
L. Mammoth! .1 Oi .20 ,14?i .20
iji Relne .... .05J .Wi
Mammoth ..I 1.15 1.25 j 1.15 1.25
May Day ... .01?; .01 I .01 ,0n&
Xow York .. .WH .C0 01 V
Petro I .05 .05 .10
ltccco-11 .'0 50
Sunshine OOHri .05
Swansoa 10 .l." .40 .52i
So. Swansea 07 '
Sacramento .loy, .11 . ioi .11.
Sll. King .. )..: J G5.C0
Star. Con. .. .11( .12 . .11- .12i'4
Tonopah 7.00 ..,,....1 7.&0 "
Ton.-Bclm. . .50 1 .,
Tetro 30 .31 ! .30 .31 u.
Ton. Ext S5 "
Ton. Mid 40 1 I..
IT. S 21.12& 21.S7fcl 21.37V 22.12ii
Utah 55 I .
U. S. Con. . .15&i .1V& Ao .1C
Victor 01 .Oiaj)! "
Wabash .... ,01 Ii .01
Yankee Con.. .324 ,3IVt! .33 .SIVt
Con. Morcnr. 55 at lS4c.
Star Con.. 1C00 at 12c; vW at llic; seller,
thirty days; COO at 12c, buyer, sixty dnv's.
Totro. m at 31c; m at 31c; 200 "at
Wic; 1CKX at 30ic.
on.iri.-3 soul, -ii iv.
Selling value, 51010.12.
Daly-Judge, 200 at 5-1.10.
Daly West, 20 at 516.00; l.TJ at $15.50; 50
at 515.40; 50 at $15.35; 100 at $15.25; 10 at
S15.45; 60 at $15.30.
I'nclo Sam, 100 at IS'.te.
Butler-Liberal, 500 at 10c.
Shares sold, 1215.
Selling value. S7K.
Butler-Liberal. 203 at 9?c.
May Day, WrO at l'ic; 400 at l?ic.
Tonopah-Alplnc, Km) at 2c.
Shares sold. 2CO0.
Selling value, $6325.
Boston Market Firm.
Special to The Tribune.
BOSTON, Mass.. Julv IS. Thore was
continued activity In the copper shares
at tho opening. Copper Range and Utah
being the features. Considerable strength
was shown throughout tho Hut. Until
realizing sales checked the advance, the
sales were rcmarkablv well tuk-m and
tho firm undertone Is still In evidence.
Daly West was acaln heavv, the present
weakness bulng attributed to disappointed
holders. Outside of the lo?s In this stock,
tho- lfet remained llrm, closing in good
demand. Hornhlowor & Weeks, brokers,
53 State street, Boston, and 10 Wall street
New York, furnish the following quota
tions: Sales. High. Low. Close.
Amalgamated ..5771 $54.1,i 5.12' 553.25
Bingham 375 25.75 25.50 25.75
Daly Wost 11C5 IS. CO 15.00 IG.00
Mercur 0.21 0 20
Utah G912 3S.25 37.50 37.50
Unltod Slates ...Li"i55 22.00 21.50 l 62A4
Curb Boston, J3.50t75.75
San Francisco Mining Stocks.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 18. The official
cloHlng quotations for mlnlnc stocks to
day wore as follows:
Alia ... .5 .G Justice $ .13
Andes 17 Mexican is
Belcher 16 Occidental Con 79
B Si B CI Ophlr 2 v
Bullion 15 Overman . .. 11
Caledonia 45 Potosl '13
Chal Con ".IS Savaue jjj
Chollor 14 Scg- Belcher ... .05
Confidence 70 Sierra Nev .. 1
C C & Va l.fiO Silver Hill "fc
Crown Point ... .13 Union Con o
"Exchequer 3G Utah Cpnv 'n
G & C 12 Yellow Jacket .
NEW YORK MINING STOCKS,
Adams Con .20 Little Chief .,..$ 05
Allce , .20 Ontario 3 00
Breece 10 Ophlr " 30
Brunswick C .09 Potosl 'n
Comstock T ... .03 Savace i
C C & Va 1.00 Sierra Ne"v oS
Tlorn Silver ... 1.15 Small Hopea V. !l5
Iron Sliver l.tO Standard .. " co
Lcadvllle Con' . .02 " ""
BOSTON MINING STOCKS
Adventure ..5 1.00 1 Mohawk . , $ J3 rl
Allouez S.73 .Mont C & c'. 3.50
jmiiuih u ug.j UIU Uom il . 13 aU
Amcr Zinc .. 10.00 Osceola .. , IP GO
Atlantic .. .. 9(0 Parrot .. 35 (0
Bingham . .. 25.25 Qulncy ss'm
Cal & Hccla. 406.00 Shannon.. I'w
Contcnnlal .. 24.87 Tamarack .. no'Vn
Cop Range . 52.62 Trinltv ... .. 71
Daly WcHt . 35.00 U S Mln'ir .
Dom'n Coal .44 50 US Oil. . 112s
Franklin . .. 7.50 Utah..... v" 17'wl
Grancy .. .. 2.S7 Victoria .'.' 32s
Islo Royalc . 10.50 Winona son
Mass Mln'g. 4 50 Wolverine .". 75.00
Ores and Bullion.
In the ore and bullion market th
day's settlements amounted to 5SO,30o"
McCornlck & Co. reporting them ns
they follow: American bullion. 537 300
gold bars. $16,300; gold, silver, lead and'
copper ores. $20,700.
In tho metal market, silver ruled at
58 cenLs an ounce or an advance ot
three points over the close of Saturdav,
while ca-stlns copper pegged a notch
and ruled at lift cents a pound, with
lead stationary at 53.501N.20 per hun
Western Ore Shippers' Agency.
m Main bL P. O. box 457. Phono 2000.
THE TRIBUNE NEWS STANDS
CHICAGO Auditorium, Great Northorn,
DENVER Brown Palace.
KANSAS CITY Midland. CoatM. .
LOS ANGELES Tho AngolUB, B. F.
Gardner, 305 Spring: Street.
MINNEAPOLIS West Hotel.
NEW YORK Waldorf-Astoria, Imperi
al. Astor House.
OMAHA -Tho Millard, The Paxton.
PORTLAND. OR..-Portland Hotel.
ST. LOUIS Planters'. Southern.
SEATTLE Hotol Northern.
WASHINGTON Wlllanl. Raleigh.
Tlint I he options recently acquired by
Morris M. Johnpon and E. IT. Mead
upon the Greenback group and other
Intorests at Mountain City, Nov., are to
be exorcised, the fact that articles for
a company with those properties as
lis assets are belnc drafted, affords
conclusive assurance. Samuel New
house, who interested himself Immed
iately the examination was concluded
and findings were submitted by Mr.
Johnson, Is. It Is said, to serve the new
company as its president, while the re
mainder of tho household is to be an
equally strong one. At present ten
persons are employed on the proper
ties and are opening them up with most
satisfactory results, the high grade ores
alone exceeding: In value the moneys
that are behifr expended on develop
ment. Negotiations. U Is said, hetween Capt.
De La Mar and the owners of tho Nel
son group have been abandoned, the
former rejecting the ultimatum fired at
them by tho man of millions. Mean
while the owners of the property are
preparing- to operate tho mill and prom
ise to demonstrate thn.t the new ramp
Is all that Is claimed for It. The Poole
interests, with David Moffat of Colo
rado behind them, are reported under
steady development with some good oro
In evidence. The camp Is speaking its
own piece with every shot and tho next
sixty days should develop Imporant results.
The output of water at the long tun
nel on the Honerlne of Stockton has
diminished so rapidly during the last
few days that driving will be resumed
the present woek and the lonff avenue
pushed forward as rapidly as possible
to Its ultimate destination. It has now
penetrated the zone to a distance of
G350 feet and before the terminal for
which it wns started is reached will
havo entered the domains of the Galena
King, which latter Is also prepared to
begin the active production of silver
and lead ore of fine quality. Meanwhile
tho mill on the Honerlne continue? to
put forth a concentrate containing- from
45 to 50 per cent lead, with not a little
silver, and the management has the
utmost confidence In Its ability to be
gin dividends as scheduled. Superin
tendent Raddatr. will leave for camp
again Ibis morning and will at onco
.prepare to extend the tunnel.
ON GOLD MOUNTAIN.
Much Work in Progress, With Gold
James Long, Jr., manager of tho
Gold Mountain Con., whose properties
adjoin those of the Annie Laurie at
Klmb'erly, came In from camp again
yesterday morning. The prospect tun
nel on his property has now advanced
170 feet into the zone, where the ledge
will be tapped 130 feet deeper, and. with
satisfactory result.'; there, the muin
tunnel will be started. The ores In
the original workings were of excellent
quality, Eome of them showing a val
uation of $300 per ton. At the Sevier
the management Is getting- the cam
paign well in hand, with a method for
overcoming losses in slimes to be- In
stalled, while at the Annie the produc
tion of gold bullion continues steadily
under the direction of Manager A. E.
D. W.'S NEW WEALTH.
Strike in the Back Vein Opened Up
for Eighty Feet.
While the market for Its shares con
tinues lo flntten out, with Its adherents
wildly walking the floor, the manage
ment of tho Daly West continues to
add to its wealth, the most gratifying
of recent developments, according- to
advices; from camp last night, those In
the "back vein" on the 900-foot level
and at the top of No. 3 winze below
the 300. On the 900 the ores have been
opened up on the ytrlke for eighty
feet, with the cross-cut nhowlng a width
of ten fc-t between walls. There- has
been no moping there yet. tho only ore
taken from It that which Is broken
down In development. Meanwhile tho
usual tonnage of crude oro and concen
trates is coining- to the furnaces.
WOH.3C AT STAR CON.
Shipments of Second-ClnBS Oro While
Driving for Bettor.
Down at the Tlntlo properties of the
Star Con Mining; company conditions
are getting hourly more cheerful, with
shipments ot second-class ore from
workings off Gundry tunnel to begin at
an enrly day, although but small mar
gins are expected, said Pretddent Mc
Millan yesterday. Meanwhile the C00
foot level Is being extended to intercept
the high-grade ores that occurred on
the levels above and from which many
thousands of dollars waa derived by the
previous administration. On thla level
copper stains that have hitherto point
ed unerringly to good ore are appear
ing nnd an important change is possi
ble on any shift. President McMillan
Is much encouraged, as arc hla asso
ciate in the official household,
IS SIGNED UP
American Furnaces in the Valley
Get Output of tho New Haven
for Fivo Years.
The management of tne Bingham and
New Haven company's Bingham prop
erties yesterday signed up a contract
with the American Smelting and Refin
ing company in which 11 obligates It
self to deliver within the next live years
100 tons of ore dally or a total during
that period exceeding 180,000 tons. The
contract affords the best evidence, per
haps, of what tho company has
achieved since It invaded the camp of
copper and yet in the ores now coming
to market lead predominates. Accord
ing to advices from camp there is now
exposed In tho fissure on which the
management has been driving for some
time between six and seven feet of ore
at a point 600 feet vertically under the
surface, while measured on the dip the
management Is felicitating the company
on over 1100 feet of sloping ground be
tween that level and the surface. Of
the ores now beinp wheeled out It Is
said they are maintaining- an average
of 30 per cent lend, fourteen ounces sil
ver and 2.C per cent copper, with $2 gold
per ton. Maintained, this average ought
to be made to afford dividends, al
though the company has much explora
tory work ahead of It, with the main
copper-benring- zone to be ripped open
before the distribution of bread-money
shall como up for serious consideration.
In the success of the company all Bing
ham, and then some, Is rejoicing. Tho
promoters of the company have prose
cuted their endeavors without an ap
peal to the local plunger and the wealth
of another block of Bingham ground Is I
headed for the Atlantic's shore.
MAY RESUME OPERATIONS
AT THE 0PHIR PROPERTY
Special to Ths Tribune
MODENA, Utah. July IS. A report
reached here yesterday to the effect
that the owners of the Ophir mine at
Stateline are expected to reach camp
shortly with a view of resuming opera
tions. A recent examination was made
of the mine to ascertain how far the
last workings had encroached on what
Is known as tho Anderson property, ad
joining It was found that the last
work of the Ophlr penetrated Into the
'Anderson ground twenty-seven feet
nnd that $10,000 worth of ore, according
to measurements, wns taken. The ad
justment of this matter and the prob
able purchase of the Anderson prospect
It Is said, will be one of the objects of
the Ophlr owner visiting the camp. The
Anderson has a shaft several hundred
feet deep, put down by Senator A. 1.
Lewis some three years ago, but un
fortunately, as It afterwards proved,
was driven too far to the west to en
counter the Ophlr vein.
H. TP. McCune of Salt Lake City
passed through here yesterday, en route
to Pay, Nev., where he Is looking after
the interests of the Horseshoe mine.
George E. Cox of Fay, Nov., patentoo
of the Cox filtering process, passed
through here yesterday en route to Salt
Lake City, accompanied by his famlljr,
who will spend several weeks in ZIon.
GOLD ORES TAKEN FROM
BIG VEIN EAST OF IW0APA
Special to Tin Tribune.
CALIENTE, Nev., July IS. Frank
Clark of the firm of Clark Brothers,
merchants at Callente and Moapa,
brought In some specimen's of free gold
ore from their - claims, forty mines
southeast of Moapa. This group lies
between the Virgin and Colorado rivers.
They have opened up a slxteon-lnch
vein between granite and porphyry, the
values running In hematite and Iron ox
ide. In a dirty brown quartz. At the
bottom of the shaft they ore taking out
ore, which Is fairly studded with
chunks of free gold, while on the hema
tite gold Is plastered freely. The own
ers feel sure that this vein Is a stringer
leading to the mother lode. Mr. Clark
went to Salt Lake City and will return
within the coming week.
Charlos Burnetl and Morris Williams
passed through camp today en route to
Provo. where their associate resides.
They have been prospecting south from
Moapa for the past four months and
have struck some fine gold-copper prop
erties and located the Yorkshire group
near the upper Colorado river. They
qlalm to have a seven-foot ledge of oro
going about $8 In gold and 22 per cent
The values run In an oxidized ore
which Is very heavy when extracted,
but on belnt left In the sun becomes
light In weight and bleachos out to a
yellowish color. . Thcrev Is considerable
pyrites and block oxide of copper.
There Is considerable lime and spar on
tho hanging wall side which carries
azurlte and assays well In copper and
low In gold.
Mr. Burnett says that there are three
prospectors from Los Angeles who have
located a group of claims one mile west
from his claims who have sunk a
seventy-foot shaft on an Incline ledge
five feet wide, between granite walls,
going $32 gold nnd 17 per cent copper,
and they bellee they havo the same
ledge In their group. Those Intter men
have also run In 185 feet on their ledge.
2C0 feet below shaft, and propose run
ning In 250 feet and upraising to the
bottom of the shaft, ns they have been
hindered In their shaft work by strik
ing water for which they have no pump
or machinery, but can drain same by
means of the tunnel. They are staked
by Willis & Willis. Los Angeles and
San Dlesro brokers and have located
George Dougherty came In from Mo
apa today bringing with him a sack of
specimens of free gold ore which he
took from his claim, the Four Aces,
southeast of Moapa. He has a twelve
inch vein of the ore. which he savs inns
in hematite carrying free gold in largo
1 . j
pay quant Itle.'j, He Jso had several
large pieces of coarse tVd crushed from
the oro and snys that formntlon la
a dirty yellow quartz Vlng botween
quartzlto ledges, with two Indies of
yellow talc on the fool wull side,
through which small pieces of quartz
run, also carrying free gold He Is In
the employ of Madison & Bullard of
Omnha and will report to them the find
and try to close a. deal with them for
his interest In the claim.
TOOK A FLYER
Having transferred the assets of the
Tonopah-Salt Lake Mining company In
the big Nevada camp to the Jim But
ler company, by which they were re
cently absorbed, Adrian C. Ellis, Jr ,
has returned from camp, while the con
solidated organization Is earning a po
sition among the most popular In the
camp's roster. During his visit to Tono
pah, Mr. Ellis, who Is vice-president of
the Nevada-Tonopah. made an inven
tory of the oro bodies, at which he was
confessedly astounded, the ledge at one
station no less than thirty-six' feet be
tween walls, Its filling at that point
entirely of shipping ore. Much interest,
said he, is manifested In the sensational
record now being made at Goldlleld
and not a few experienced minors ex
press the belief that It will surpass
w? VlumDh's of ' Cripple Creek
hllo he did not personally inspect the
camp, he did embrace an opportunity
to Invest in it. He was assured that a
live-gallon oil can of ore, chiseled
from a streak of gold Inthe Jumbo
mine, had sold for over 310.000. while a
carload of ore brought over $50,000 and
yet the region has been scarcely
scratched. Out of the Rod Top. Dick
Colburn is promised a fortune, while
At'b Kendall of Springvllle. this Stat
is piling up wealth hourly, with the
Salt Lake contingent generally In good
positions on the zone.
San Francisco Is evidencing much in
terest in tho new gold camp ns well as
Tonopah. Its Tonopah exchange Is do
days and everybody appears to be
days and every body appears to be
making a dollar. Just when Montana
Tonopah will pay its next dividend. Mr
Ellis said he had not. been Informed but
Manager Charles E. Knox has It in
SEARCH FOR GOLD.
Always a New Field to Replace tho
The life of a gold mine Is uncertain
and the problem of the future gold sup
ply of the United States, when some of
the present day bonanzas shall have
been exhausted, is one that attracts
Iho attention of scientist and fortune
hunter, says the Chicago Inter Ocean.
It has been tho history of mining, since
tho early discoveries of gold In Cali
fornia, that there Is always a new field
to replace the old. nnd it Is the search
for these new llelds that has mnde the
life of tho gold seeker one of peculiar
There Is, of course, no immediate dan
ger of mineral exhaustion In the great
gold camps of Colorndo. California and
Alaska, but at the snino time, and while
development is showing the riches of
tho discoveries there, the search for
new bonanzas goes on and tho Western
prospector Is ready to turn at the llrst
Indication of an Important find to any
new location that promises reward.
In the current number of Cassler's
Magazine the possible new gold fields
recelvo attentoln. First of these is the
Tonopah district In Nevada. toward
which there has been a mild rush, al
though nothing to be compared to the
great gold scrambles in early California
and later duplicated In Colorado and
Alaska. Gold was discovered at Tono
pah In 1900 by James L. Butler while
encumped at nn old Indian spring. He
found numerous outcropplngs of black
line grained qunrtz. on which assavs
inn from $S0 to 5600 to the ton. He lo
cated several claims and when the news
of the strike reached the outside world
a large numher of miners sought tho
new camp. The Butler group of eight
claims Is the nucleus of the field uud
at present 100 hoisting plants are in op
eration. Since the discovery 25.000 tons
of ore have been reduced to a bullion
value of about $4,000,000, of which two
thirds is silver and tho balance gold
Government experts who have exam
ined the region declare that It Is un
questionably the richest In gold and
sliver that has been discovered In re
Thunder Mountain In Idaho attracted
attention In 1001. but operations were
only experimental until 1002 Then the
discovery of the lode renewed Interest
t...ivs,fcl uijiitio w uu mm worKeu placers
years ago, and the possibilities of Idaho
as a gold State have prompted experi
mental openings upon sheep ranches
from which vgold ore of high qualltv has
been taken, v The Thunder Mountain
country Itself Is almost Inaccessible
and Its isolatoln and the dlfileultv of
getting machinery to It are among the
reasons why It has not become a center
of greater Interest.
Tho opening of gold deposits con
tained In Mount Baker, In Northwest
Washington, brings another field to
view, while the mining possibilities of
Wyoming are so great that one Is at a
loss to understand why development
has been so long delayed.
The new fields In Novuda, Idaho and
Washington, while pronounced rich
have not, however, produced discover
ies of startling dimensions, nnd the suc
cessor to the great gold mining camp of
Cripple Creek Is not yet In view unlesa
It lies In Alaska, to which torrltory tho
gold seeker evidently looks with the
most confidence for the future.
WATER FOR, BOSTON CON.
Twelve Hundred Gallons With Which
to Start the Mill.
C. W. Corllcld. who Is superintending
the dovelopment of waler on Evans
farm In Salt Lake valley, preliminary
to Its utilization as a site for an enor
mous concentrator, at which to reduce
the copper, gold and silver-bearing por
phyries of tho Boston Con. of Bingham
was up from his plant yesterdav. re
turning to it last night. Mr. Corfield
who has been actively Identified with
the Con. Mercur mines and mill for
several years, Bays his pump is now
raising 1200 gallons of water per min
ute and with thla tho management sees
how it will be permitted to reduce ap
proximately 2000 tons a day.
Got Valco's Compressor.
The Miner of Park City says the com
preBsor plant ut tho Valco was removed
" 1 i 1 in rggjp
j FRUIT PRESERVING1
is upon us with the usual demand for nil of the essemiaij'Mjf
I laining thereto, and, as usual this store is eqnal to tho JBr
5 sion. We have Fruit Jars, all kinds and sizes; Fruit CufiHj
i Fruit Presses, Cherry Pjppers and all the other qph'nnceMH
PrctatlcTroub... J?, fW
t permanently c-ired. nu max- ft 20 to 60 days. byianwB
ft1 ter How long standing tho m a mous ra(.tnoOJ snrjBKf
i Usen?e. In from 0 to 20 days. tfltf, jM!
Stricture &v Sip Varicocele - lmji
.. cured In 15 dayo. without 9 Jt Completely nn."f txnKV
cutting. p?.ln. drugs or de- J rw&M ' cUr?,d ary MKr
1 tentlon from business. (tfsWi? C05S: 0,1 "'RreealSWS
' Wasting Weakness Jff MydggaMg
i Tlmo of oure. 10 to CO dV3l,?50ffrb-w S?fc' PaJrIe.K k1 WB
A davs by my original, very MMl 1 lulo curtF
k fi simple remedy (used cxclu- FffjjrtJM tecd-
Elvcly by me). If MJVjW Blood Poison, 'W.
J Private Diseases iWftJ&M? vcmiiW of Hfr
! cured In 8 to 10 dayn, with- $fjP'Z v$1 nf,0", taiMit
(j out the uso of poisonous w-" out aid of rnitrcurfjEttt
R Consultation Is free and Invited, an d In consulting me you mry b liKfe
1 noaTbiK that science can dovisc or skill perfect haa been left un.Jona to3K
! you a speedy, safe and permanent euro. ,K
t WRIT3 mc In full confidence, explaining vour trpjbltH an tby sbSkSj
S you and receive bv return mall my honest and candid opinion of yo'Jr SiBK;
! " FOR YOUR
j BAD DEBTS B
No matter how large they arc or In tljjj BJ:
j what town. city. State, or Territory. W.., ' TESk
If we did not know we could colloct TKffi&v AKTk
your bills, we certainly would not bo jssP
I I paying, out money to advertise. ?t f nBkde
AVo advertise hecauso vc want your Kji
claims for collection. Our ability to malto rBJtWfcCa -BW
collections where all othors have failed. 4Pl.wJC. 7 'JF
has enabled us to build up tho largest col- OTwr-y -HUii
lection business In the world. hfilfCW IHu4
This ad. Is sure to bring many claims to -ZxWIi .lKb
our offices for collection, and wo cro Junt jyfif Hrf
as sure to collect these claims and mako ''"fy "K
money In commissions thereon. J
G3ER6HANTS' PROTECTIVE ISSSeilTlK
Scientific Collectors of Debts. Publishers of Credit Records of Dt&Kj
Debtors, who can. but refuso to pay their Just debt3. ar.d consequently
of trust and confidence. REPORTERS of Kow Poopiw pay their bills. 1 rKjc
Established 11 years. Representatives everywhere. Offices Ton FIomJKk'
mercial Block, Salt Lake City.
FRANCIS C. LUKE, General MautjKT ;
"Somo People Don't Like Vs." $BlHl
I -SS. C. W. HIGGiWS, Mj
iff ' Mlcroacoplc and Analytic P'irs'l
JC CURES Fits. Nervous WcakncByi
fe pff ralgln, Varicocele. Weak Spine. dV'
I fV K jCTjw ness. Gravel, Sore Eyes, Lun& DBr
a """"v lyi JIw Tape AVorm. Dyspepsia. LIvsr awHEf
ffw. J&3Jlnf ncy Complaint, Deafness, Cauuri-lSlT
Wsf&&Ky V elpolns, Old Sores, Scrofula. RheujMWiv
lt&raw h. Stiff Joints, Plies In their vrorsMLSC
Os'PrM Thosu afflicted with Epilepsy or IV
&iittml&VlrS v Dp permanently cured
S$JttuJ$NH f By tne ald of the MIcroecopo vajnm
WWM it v, J 1;ol Calcut. Cancerous Matter. CiiB Sfe
PNrilSTV 1 4 of I-,lm,! Albumen, and all oxtMki
tilLr i substances mixed with the ViB- l
U rni-pAyK l"5??r Blood. Thla Is the scientific PfHtUj;
j 'WyyC I of treating Chronic Diseases 'fK J
i W Vlfl v SJ? Can b0 found at his office. St. E1R
i V MkK f VV 7 SJV tel froni 10 a. m. to 4 p m. Pooaqt- M
Ow HALF ITS CURE. JMCji
I KNOWLEDGE IS POWER. MAN. KNOW THYSELPjiKZ ,
to the Kolth-Koarns the fiist of the week.
This may evidence Inactivity at the Valoo
for the present, but. with Increaeod facili
ties nt the Kclth-Karns the results will
probably prove more than satisfactory.
The situation nt the New York looks
encouraging. In tho wnst drift the latest
Indications seem to give promise of sat
The American Flag continues to Im
prove with depth, and ' It Is reported on
good authority that tho Indications look
George Gunn of the American Smelting
and Refining company has gone Into the
diggings again to Jolly the producers.
The Greenback mines, operated by Wil
liam II. Brevoorl, In Oregon, and of which
Harry Joseph Is consulting engineer, re
ported with a $1G,2W conelgnmcnt ot gold
W. H. Edwards, who Is operating mines
out of Cherry Creek, Nov., came In from
tho west yesterday morning and, with
Eastern interests, returned to canp last
Superintendent Allen of the Unftod
, States left for Its Bingham properties vos
II. C. Bollinger, under whose masterly
efforts tho Yampa smeller In Bingham
canyon Is undergoing transformation, has
returned to ramp, after attending divine
worship In town. I
The Carlsa of Tlntlc rcportcyl with a loL
of second-class ore yesterday1 that netted
over J300 a car. Manager Joseph Is now
at the mines.
Ed. Hoffman, superintendent of the Sil
vor Shield of Bingham, has gone to Tlntlc
to look Into interests In lu camps.
George Robertson has gono to the
Yampa nt Bingham to assume a responsi
If. E. Van. Houson, the efficient super
intendent of tho Copper Belt railway of
Bingham, came In from camp last night.
Otto Wlrth. an electrical engineer of
A lenna. Is in the city, nnd before movlntr
on JV11I visit the mines of Bingham and
The Grand Central of Tlntlc added the
proceeds of two more curlocd of ore tn
its July earnings yesterday.'
Sydney Bamberger will leave for the
Daly AVcsl of l'urk City today, accom
panied by 1L W. Nowlwrger of'Bfa" l;
bany, Iiul. '"H
Robert Brown of the ContflnnlwBi'-.j
tho do" frm tJ"U TllUlc bonaI?WI j
M. J. O'Mcara has returned jK' J
Louis, where he took in tho fcBT'-f
with instructive results JKU
A fino lot of ore from the ifB
Novnda will be marketed by CjjW lJ
Joseph Dedcricb left for.iB
again last nlghl to rush the
equipments down there.
The Mammoth of Tlntlc sold nJbl
tons' of socond-clnss oro ycsterdaB-
trols showing: 3.1 per cont WPjM"-U'
gold and 7.5 ounces sUvcr. '
G. B. z J. 11. Whltecai, PattB?
ers. Mine and sme.ter work a TK. J
Prices reasonable. 247 KeedM J
S1.00 to ?3.00
drunlcenness and be opuimjBN
There is no publicity, no sJcknc
treated as privately as at BC
homes. Tho Keely Inatltute, s $
Temple, Salt Lake City, Ut 1