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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, September 06, 1904, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6',
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rMam . SALT LAO TEBME. ; TOESD,y hobo,
II -n .
j Mines and Prospects Furnaces and
The Messrs, Becbtol
Strike It Rich
Salt Lako Talent Comes Into Posses
sion of Valuable Gold-Bcnr-ing
Fnr up In Alaska, for; -whose gold
boaringr gulches the Messrs. Bcchtol
"Johnny" and sou abandoned a home
of comfort in this city nearly seven
years ago, have finally struck it rich,
and, with every assurance that visions
of wealth are about to fructify, they
are now raising, dirt from their dig
gings. Reference was made by The
Tribune several weeks ago to the fact
, that "Bcchtol, Jr.," had followed a
scent Into the Tanana region, that Tecr
1 ritory, and that to clinch it Bcchtol
i pere had forwarded to him the few dol
lars required, The representative of
. the Whlto Pass line of boals operat
ing between Dawson and the new camp
of gold ha,s Just returned from the Ta
j nana country, and, telling of the
1 achievements up there, says:
"young Bechtol. tho son of 'Bish has
made a lucky strike. Hc struck the
camp on the first trip of the Koyu
;uk, working his way up as u pantry
hoy. He had been in the camp but a
short time when he took a trip up
, the creeks. On 5 above Clearyhccame
ncrocs a claim that was supposed to
L be a blank and had no difficulty In se
curing a thirty-day option with the
privilege of putting down a hole, the
work to go upon the representation.
"He went to work, and before he got
to bedrock he was In fine pay. With
out letting any one know of his luck,
he covered up the hole, came back to
town, made a raise fr.om his father,
who was then In Dawson, and got an
other man interested, who came In for
a third, and secured the entire claim
I for 13,000, They have a boiler on
' the ground now and will take out the
purchase price In thirty days. 'Old
John' Is with the boy and beams on
every one who drops In."
One thing that impressed the rep
resentative of the "White Pass line at
Tanana. he added, was the striking
resemblance of the country there to
topographical conditions at Dawson
and In the Klondike region generally.
I In the success with which the Messrs.
Bechtol are exploiting it a large circle
of friends here will rejoice.
I SAW A GOLD MINE.
Eastern Crowd Operating Property
and Plant Out of Washington.
' Snyder Hague, newspaper man and
' , miner, has returned to town after shaking
) I tho hand of the President and others who
-, i , have made their way to "the Nation's
' j capital and Is again applying himself to
J local Interests. Mr. Hague, who presents
the appearance of one who has been
banquotlng on Intellectual diet was ac
companied by his daughter, and with her
I visited many relatives with whom ho
reveled .ainld the scenes of boyhood.
The most Interesting thing In the line of
mining he had an opportunity of studying,
paid he yesterday, was In Maryland, eigh
teen miles south of tho dome at Washlng
) ton Thoro ho found the Maryland Gold
i Mining company sinking on a assure
; about eight feet between walls and from
I it raising gold rock that is reduced- in a
i mill of live stamps. Some of tho rock,
, consisting- of a white quartz la very rich
with dashes of free gold appearing, the
' quartz, after the "specimens" have been
lingered over, going to tho plant In a
wheelbarrow the management not yet
' being provided with methods for its more
economic transportation. However, gold
bars are being produced at a prolH, nppar-'t
f ently, withal tho proposition Ib a moat
' interesting one While Mr. Haguo cx
f pcrienced no dlfllculty in rallying assis
tance that will enable him to proceed with
the exploitation of a mo8t likely undcr
i taking in this State he declined to dis
cuss it at this time. Miss Hague rc-
malned with relatives In New Yok,
II BACK FROM GOLDFTELD.
Another Salt Laker Testifies to .the
i Boom in Nevada's Camp,
v John Trcnchard, formerly engaged In
"buali.cse In this city, 19 back from Gold-
if' field. His Impressions of tho. camp of
gold are identical with those of the
many who have preceded him. He rec-
ognlzes the foundation there for a most
, productive and most populous diggings.
Already the area In which is revealed
the presence of mineral, if not of rich
ore, 1b greater than that at Victor,
Colo , of which camp he wao atone
j time an inhabitant. Thp record of
j strikes, top, compares favorably with'
! that at Victor, at a corresponding pe-
1' rlod of development, and' while- a great-
l er tonnage of ore i9 not being forwarded
I It i3 because, the facilities for transport-
j lng it are so limited. Again tho wash-
, jr out on the railroads and a lack of equlp-
i I ment has been a rource of extreme vux-
At present tho camp 19 getting ready
j to fathom the ledges to greater depths.
Prominent In these preparations are the
. I Schwab Interests. They are providing
themselves with a huge compressor
with which to operate a big battery of
1 drills and propose to do their work In
t a manner up to date. Thly work must
J do much to domonstrato tho longevity
J of the camp, over which so much of
1 j, Nevada and not a little of the world
, i without has gone mad. On the ground1
)) the visitor Is permitted to see any kind
of rock for which he may yearn, it
! is productive of some of the richest on
rr Discussing the commercial features of
the diggings over there Mr. Trcnchard
J pays that while many of the earlier op-
j portunltlea have been embraced) by tal-
, ent from Tonopaji, there are openings
j i; for men oT resources left. He may avail
j; himself of one of these. In the event
l he does tho camp may register another
f, valuable acquisition.
i " ' American
' European ffQTFll'
$1.00 to $3.00
: ( New Book Bindery.
. ' First-class bank and commercial work.
Vj PEMBROKE1 STATIONERY CO.
STRUCK FREE MILLING ORE.
Ledge Three Feet Wido and Assays
About S53 to the Ton.
Special to The Tribune.
CALIEN'TE. Nov., Sopt. 5. George Frcor
jind John T. Burroughs owners of tho
Goldon Eagle group .of froo gold claims
near Moapa, roport having struck and
cross-cut a lino body of free milling oro
In -white honeycomb quartz on their Bald
Eaglo claim at a depth of 100 feet in a HO
cat tunnel, drlvon to the ledge. The for
mation is granite und porphyry nnd the
ledgo Is threo feet wldo and assays $53.20
Julo Berger and J. W. Folsom, owners
of tho Esmeralda group of fourteen gold
copper claims north of Moapa, passed
through camp today with B. B. Shearer,
a mining export from Now York, who
was sent to examine tho claims by Lcwl3
hon Bros., large stockholders in tho Bos
ton & Montana Gold and Copper Mining
company of Butte. Ills report will be fa
vorable and Berger says tho purchase
price of $30,000 will be paid them by Lcwla
lion within tho next sixty days.
George Bolduck, a salt mine expert from
Syracuse. N. Y passed through camp
today In company with W. T. Klshcr to
look at the tatter's big group of salt de
posits on the upper Colorado river, with a
view to purchase.
Doc Myers and Jerome K. Blake
bought In several boxes of samples of sand
from tho vicinity of tho Virgin rlvor.
A first class assayer can find a paying
business location in Callcnto, as scores of
locators all along tho line aro now com
pelled to send their oro to Salt Lako for
William Barnett. who sold his Shoo Fly
group of free gold claims on tho Virgin
river to Mcintosh & Blake of Cripple
Crock In July, has again struck a rich
gold lead about eighteen miles south of
Moapa. assaying from 523 to $112.40 per
ton. iie say3 no tounu mo ore m biu
root3 In a four-foot ledge at the tojx of
an almost Inaccesslblo mountain and ow
ing to the dlfllculty In potting tho ore
out, will have to pack It down tho moun
tain one mllo to a gulch and then build
four miles of road to reach his claims by
wagon, but believes the strike rich enough
to warrant taking out shipping ore. He
goes to Salt Lake.
Mike Dugan and Frank Pierson, loca
tors and owners of the Black Hawk grodp
of mining claims on the Virgin river have
given Wilson & Turner, mining men of
Colorado Springs, a lease and bond for
$5000 on their group of claims. Thcso
claims, the Blrdsoye. Black Hawk and
Spring claims, were located In March and
nre freo gold, with a two-foot vein of
SfM quartz on which they sunk a 160-fpot
shaft, and run a 205 foot tunnel, taking
out about sixty tons of this grado of ore.
Above the tunnel is from twenty to 10
fnn rtf arnnlnf r"nllnrl
George Butts passed through camp to
day en route to his claims south of Los
Vegas, with a supply of grub and mining
material. IIo has a sixty-foot tunnel run
on a five-foot body of copper going 22 per
Lewis Morris and Will LanKton. owners
of tho Silver King gold-sliver group,
passed through camp today en route to
Salt Lako with ore for smelting takon
from their claims. They aay they have
a four foot ledge going $7.10 In gold and
137 ounces sliver, nnd will run along the
ledge from the breast of their' tunnel now
in 2-10 feet to attain a depth of 200 feet
Where they will upraise to the surface
and drift for stoplng ground.
Frank Palmer, owner of the Grand View
group of gotd claims, throe miles cast of
Cnllente. writes from New York that ho
has been successful In getting capitalists
Interested and they will Incorporate a
company for tho development of his
W. J. Fcnner. who went to Salt Lake on
August 31 with snmples of copper taken
from the Trilby group southwest of Goode
Springs, roturnod today with assays show
ing values of 12, IS and 2G per cent copper
and $3 In gold. The ore was taken from
a four foot ledgo-on their Jupiter claim.
James Hewitt, of tho firm of Hewitt &
Burns Oof Kansas City, went west today
with Dick Hewitt, his son. who Is a one
third ownor of tho rich Missouri group of
free gold claims, owned by Hewitt, Lane
and Snvder, on Which a SOO-foot tunnel
was run on a two and one-half foot body
of $75 ore. Mr. Hewitt will inspect the
work done on tho group and take samples
of tho oro to Salt Lake for assay, and If
their values are up to assays already ob
tained will supply sufficient money to de
velop the claims. ,
Lannlgan and Flynn of Cripple Creek
have located two rich copper claims north
of Moapa and from the appearance of
samples shown today have opened up a
fine bodv of gray copper running In values
closo to $120 per ton. They have 230 feet
of tunnel work comploted and three shafts
sunk on ore twenty-ilvc, forty and seven-
ts'flvc feet. Tho foundation Is granite.
Goorgo Judson reports a lucky strike at
the breast of a 20-foot tunnel run on his
Dixie free gold claim south of Moapa. Ho
has cross-cut his ledge four feet In oro
showing considerable free gold.
SHARE FOR SHARE.
Story of Utah Con. and Amalgamated
Revived in tho East. '
A BoBlon corespondent discussing that
market says; The much talked of cop
per boom seems to be at hand. and.rad
lng In this class of securities has been on
an abnormally largo scale. In fact, busi
ness In tho Boston Stock Exchange Is tho
largest In over a year's time, and up to
the present tlmo thoro Is no likelihood ,pt a
cessation In those movements. Tho trad
ing this week has been led by Utah Con
solidated, and Isle Royalof altnoush tho
whole mining share list has been active
and strong. Isle Royale lias moved up
almost ?5 to $20 25, whilo Utah, with over
doublo the share capital, has gone up
ever $1 to $13.25; the tatter subsequently
went back to $42 on prollt-taklng.
Tho story Is again current that Utah
will bo taken over by Amalgamated share
A correspondent of tho Wall Street
Journal, Now York, says under a Boston
date-line: "The gossip In- New York is
that when Amalgamated has reached Its
top point, Utah will bo put into Amalga
mated share for share. Boston people
say that Utah Is intrinsically wortli two
chares of Amalgamated for one sharo of
Utah whatever may be the present quo
tations." The Salt Lako speculators are all un
favorable to tho report that Utah Con. Is
to bo made a unit In Amalgamatcd's as.
nets. Tho mines of the company are to
day under (a management in which tho
confldenco of every Interest Is safely re
posed and, without a doslro "whatever to
lellect on Amalgamated, It will require
some argument to convince them that con-,
solldatlon would promote their welfare.
Now Sun Typewriter, S40.
Carbons, ribbons for all machines,
Pembroke sells them. v
For fine rooms, 22 E. Third South,
Royal Bread is pure, every loaf bears
our label with the crown. At all
grocers ayd nrat-class restaurants.
THE TRIBUNE NEWS STANDS.
BOSTON Crawford, Parkor.
CHICA'GO-Audltorlum, Great North
em. I'alrror House
DENVER Brown Palace.
KANSAS CITY Midland. Coatcs.
LOS AN'GELES Tho Angolus. B. I--Gordner
,7)5 Spring Street.
NEW YORK AVnldorf-Astoi'la, Imperi
al. Aslor House.
OMAHA Tho Millard. The Paxton.
PORTLAND, OR Portland Hotol.
ST. LOUIS-Planters', Southern.
SEATTLE Hotel Northern.
WASHINGTON Wlllard. Raleigh.
On the Bu!lion-Beck
A Chapter of Strikes by Lessees on
tho Mines Gathering1 Evidence
for Another Scrap.
The regeneration of, .old Bullion-Beck
of Tlntlc and thejnanncr in which its
resources nre rcsporfdihg to the dili
gent endeavors of an army of lessees,
as well as those of the company, has
advanced to a point, said Manager
Farnsworth, who has Just returned
fiom camp, that he Is justified In look
ing forward to a period when It shall
be once more a source of dividends.
Fine exposures of ore, indeed, are visi
ble in many places, any one of them
worthy the distinction of a bona fide
strike. On the- 600-foot level. 1000 feet
north of the shaft and In hitherto un
explored territory, notwithstanding the
senility of the proposition, Baker &
Sullivan, lessees, ure working on a
full breast of ore in tho drift, with
nothing yet to Indicate other than per
manence, the ores running well up in
silver with some lead. They are now
cutting across tho vein with no sign
of either wall when Manager Farns
worth J.ef t. Another lessee on tho SOO
foot level, whose name he did not re
call, has opened up a fine body of ga
lena and from It Is raising ore con
taining 4o per cent lead with from 30
to 42 ounces sliver. Of this ore tho
management reports seven feet. On
tho same level Is the lease operated by
Mhcpherson, 000 feet north of the shaft.
There lie has over seven feet of ga
lena of very fair grade, . while on the
900-foot level In the Brandt lease is
between seven nnd eight feet of ga
lena which affords tonnage very rap
Idly and which should market on con
trols showing as much as 15 per cent
lead with from 30 to -10 ounces silver
Within the block of ground embraced
In tho Phillips lease are two channels
of ore with a thin stratum of lime
stone between them. While there was
n "pinch" below the 1300-foot level in
'this, the channels of high-grade silver
ore nre reopening and Mr. Phillips ap
pears to be In possession of a stake.
To get under the channels, said Man
ager Farnsworth, tho company Is now
drifting on the 1400-foot level.
Preliminary to another scrap with its
old adversary, the Eureka Hill, the
management of Beck is now cleaning
out a chamber an the GOO-foot level,
from which the former is accused of
extracting a considerable tonnage of
ore of fine quality. For this, said Mr.
Farnsworth. his compnny will at an
early day present the Eurettu Hill with
a claim that, under the statute, enti
tles him to treble damages.
Never has Bullion-Beck, said Mr.
Farnsworth, shown so great a volume
of wealth since he assumed the man
agement of It.
RICH MILLING ORE.
High-Grnde Rock in Big Giant Group
at Idaho City.
A correspondent of tho Mining World,
writing from Boise. Ida., says:
Eleven miles northeast of the Idaho
City road is the Big Giant group, devel
oped by tunnels and drifts about 450 feet.
At a depth of 300 feet on tho vein a true
fissure in granite from throe to six feet
wide, carrying sulphides one to threo
feet, ranging In values, portions being
vorv rich, oxidized portions carrying high
values, and frco milling. $C0 to $1G0 por
ton. The bulk will average white quartz,
Impregnated with sulphides, and will, as
say from $1 to $10 per ton.
The Friday has good ore, tho best com
ing from the west drift of No. 3 level,
running from $C0 to $70 average, and thoro
Ls eighteen Inches. Tho electric company
Is making preparations to build a trans
former station, when tho Friday will use
Tho United Mines company of Now
York, with a Western offlco at Boise. Is
developing its claims at Horse Shoe Bend,
with a tunnel now In 1150 feet, lacking
300 feet of striking the vein. The mine ls
equipped with Cornh rolls and mill for
concentrating, being of seventy-live tons'
capacity. Tho tunnel will give 403 feet
more depth from the' surface. It Is pro
posed to ship concentrates to tho smelter
at MoKay.' ,
MR. HOLDEN'S RETURN.
Brought With Him Light Attack of
Fever From Atlantic's Shores.
Although physically unable to step
into his digging boots, Bert Holden,
managing director of the United States
Mining company, Is back among his
forces, and with the condition of his
company's Interests at this time Is
very much pleased. While his physi
cian has admonished him that rest
during the next few hours will be re
quired .to restore him to a normal that"
has hlttierto defied tho Ills of life, noth
ing he could say with reference to
locil Interests could emphasize their re
sources to an extent greater than was
the emphasis of the recent dividend of
50 cents a share, or $200,000, although
that is but a feeble premonition, per
haps, of what awaits the shareholder
from sources of wealth that appear
well-nigh exhaustlcss. Mr. Holden's
friends hope to see him in active ser
vice again at an early hour.
' Utah Saved the Record.
Reviewing the dividend record for Au
gust, the Enclncerlng and Mining Jour
nal of New York aays: The Initial pav
ment of $210,000. or 60 cents per sharo, by
the United States Mining company of
Utah, offset the regular dividends that
have- been suspended temporarily by the
Central Oil company of West Virginia
and others. It ls also gratifying to sco-old-tlme
dlvldcnd-payors rc-entor the list
and this month the Mammoth and Undo
Sam of Utah, after three years' absence
have declared $20,000 and Z0) rcapeotive-
Saw the Wealth
of Grand Central
Hon. W. S. McCornick Tells of Somo
of His Observations Under
ground at tho Mines.
Local interests In the Grand Central
of Tlntlc, somewhat apprehensive, per
haps, since the passing of the August
dividend, may seek their couches to
night with the assurance of Hon. W. S.
McCornick that the physical condition
of the property compares favorably
with, if it does not exceed that of any
period Eince its exploitation was be
gan. It is not putting out so great a
volume of wealth, said he, after a de
liberate Inspection of the ore bodies, for
this lo impossible with a triple-compartment
shaft going down at the rate
of five feet dally and tho machinery re
quired1 to raise the wa9te, but it is mar
keting fifty tons a day and will continue
to do po until connection with the
channels at greater depth Is effected,
when It will return to the normal. Be
low the 1100-foot level two winzes, re
spectively 25 and GO feet, have been
sunk In ore, and Mr. McCornick was as
sured that In the bottom of thce noth
ing has been encountered that does not
show as much as 150 ounces silver, with
some of tho rock revealing as much as
$00 gold per ton. From the bottom of
the lower winze the management has
drifted GO feet In this ore, with the con
ditions throughout very strong. Cer
tainly the body Is. a good one, while the
quality should meet the requirements
of the nioft exacting. On the 700-foot
level Mr. McCornick reports the condi
tion a most impressive one. The. ore
bodies are large and of good quality,
while 100 feet below everytlIng-ls "look
In the Engle & Blue Bell, which was
visited by him. along with Manager
MacVlchle and Messrs. P. L. Klmberly
and Wlllard F. Snyder of the Bingham
Con., Mr. McCornick reports tho condi
tion quite satisfactory. The manage
ment, with James Creighton under
ground. Is pushing Its campaign of de
velopment, and the outlook there ls one
of considerable promise.
The feeling throughout camp is one
of Improvement, while the dally out
put from all sources cannot but im
press the visitor.
SURRENDERED THE OPTION.
Bond on Campbell Estate Load Mines
Now in New Hands.
Relinquished by them, tho option long
held by Gus Holmes of this city on Camp
bell group of lead mlnos at Good Springs,
on the lino of the San Pedro, has passed
Into the hands of a new crowd, as have tho
oxhaustlve reports on it obtained by the
former. Discussing it yesterday, on tho
eve of his doparture for New York, Mr.
Holmes said that the experts retained by
him and others in this city, -were uniform
ly favorable to a big producer of load and
silver, but his syndicate, by which $25,000
was to have been expended In further de
velopment, had been unable at the elev
enth hour to procure terms to which It
believed itself entitled.
Commenting on the new disclosure In
tho Gold Roads mines, Mr. Holmes pays.
It places them among the most valuablo
In the country and that with the changes
new boing mado In the mill a steady and
most lucrntlvo output Should continue for
many, many years. With others, Mr.
Holmes has a representative In the dig
gings at G61dficld, Nov., and from that
source ho la expecting good reports hour-!
TO SAIL WEDNESDAY.
Leaves London With Mining Inter
ests Here Awaiting1 Him.
Samuel Ncwhouse, founder of what ls
rapidly crystallzlng Into ono of tho most
productive of Utah's camps of copper, ls
scheduled to sail from London, with Utah
as his destination, tho reception whieh
awaits him hero to bo shared by Mrs.
Nowhouso. To his arrival many arc look
ing forward quite eagerly. It Is expected
now that It has been demonstrated that
tho basin along tho banks of Jordan river
can be mado to afford ample water that
he will authorize his engineers to proceed
without delay with tho construction of
the proppsed plant with which to handle
the Boston Con.'s milling ores.
Meanwhile tho branch bctwocn Frisco
and Nowhouse has been oponcd to traffic
by the San Pedro Railway company, and
material for the plants with which tho
Nowhouse mlnoa aro being equipped is
piling up In the yards in a manner that
foretells their completion within tho pe
riod that has been prescribed. Indeed, a
spectaclu brisk with animation and as
surances that the day of hla reimburse
ment Is to be hastened awaits his coming.
TOM LYNCHES LUCK
The Silver and Load Mines at Re
veille Among1 tho Very Largest
A correspondent of Ores and Metals,
Denver, writing that publication from Ne
vada nays It Is very plain that Thomas J.
Lynch of Salt Lake, M. L. MacDonald of
Butte and their associates havo a phe
nomenal silver-lead bonanza in the Last
Chance mines at Reveille, which were
bought from Herman Relschke several
months ago. It will be remembered that
ninety days or so ago a mammoth cavo
was found In the property by sinking a
shaft some forty feet deep That hap
pened Just after Mr. Lynch had Interest
ed Mr. McDonald and others in tho propo
sition, and since that tlmo the bonanza
character of tho proposition has become
apparent. Tho Southwestern Nevada
Mining company was organized to operate
tho ground and tho word from camp now
Is that stock In the company Is unob
tainable, though $3 a share has been bid
Tho cavo mentioned has been explored
for a distance of 200 feet and to an aver
age depth of 400 foot below the surface.
It has been found that enormous masses
of ore worth all the way from-$50 to $100
per ton have brokon away from the hang
ing wall side of the vein and been de
posited along tho foot wall sldo of tho
We don't know how g6qd
it can be,' nor how bad it is j
-some of us. !
i ' 1
cave Thoro yet remains from threo to
elfjht feet of ore clinging to the hanging
wall, and when tho tunnel, now comploted
to a point very near the lower ond of trio
enve, rcachi'S tho cave, mining will be
about tho simplest thing In tho world.
THE METAL MARKET.
Silver Continues Dull With Lead
Marked Up by tho American.
In Its review of the metal market tho
Engineering and Mining Journal says:
. Tho silver market has continued dull
In tho absence of buying by the Indian
Government or demand from Indian ba
zars. The copper market has ruled quiet but
firm throughout the week, without any
special feature, and nothing of Interest
has transpired. Tho qudtatlons are un
changed at law's 12 for lake; 12-VSi2,4
for electrolytic In Ingots, cakes and wlro
bnrs; 12&12Vi for cathodes; 12tfl2V't for
The foaturo of tho week has been nn
advance In tho prices quoted by tho
American Smelting and Refining company
of $2 a ton for lead. Same took placo on
Monday. There has been a good con
sumptive demand. The closing quotations
are given at $1.20 New York, $4.12 St.
Tho Daly West directors having ob
served with others the day of labor, will
announce tho company's dividend today.
President William Bayly of the Copper
Belt railway is scheduled to arrive from
California to Inspect tho lino next week.
Engineering and Mining Journal:
American Smelting and Refining securi
ties wero particularly strong, though tho
sales havo not been large. A .record price
of 3107.75 for tho profarred stock was
mado on August 17, and this week $107
was readied, with a prospect of going
higher. Common shares are also in good
form, selling at $W. Advance In the price
of lead and speculation as regards tho
proposed lead manufacturers' merger aro
two reasons for this strength.
W. II. Wllpon of the Eaglo & BIuo
Boll's board of directors 13 expected frpm
tho East In a few days.
Ernest Bamberger, assistant general
manager of ttio Daly West, has returned
after visiting the St, Louis exposition.
Tho annual meeting of shareholders of
the Montana-Tonopah will take placo In
this cltv September 13. A most interest
ing exhibit bv Manager Knox ls relied on
by local Interests.
A circular letter Issued from the Hart
ford. Conn., offices of the Majestic Mi
ning company tells of the liquidation of
CO per cont of the Western Indebtedness,
and Informs the shareholders that tho
$1,000,000 bonds will bo ready for sub
scribers In a fow days.
Tetro shareholders will meet In annual
session next week.
W. J Cralfir, superintendent of tho Yam
pa mlnos at Bingham, was among tho
visitors from that camp yesterday.
Tonopah ores aro again .moving In this
direction, according to messages from
President Schlncks of tho Rio Grando
railway was among the visitors at tho
Hmeltcr offices during the day.
Alex Colbath. superintendent of the Al-ta-Qulncy.
came down from camp yester
day and reports a number of undertak
ings about ready to fructify.
Yesterday's calls on the mining ex
change were suspended, with business to
be resumed tills morning.
Tony Jacobson. president and general
mannger of tho Columbus Con., lias re
turned from California, whither he was
accompanied by Mrs. Jacobson.
Morris M. Johnson has gono to tho
mines at Newhouso.
A. F. Bettles, manager of the Newhouso
interests, has returned from tho East, ac
companied by Mrs. Bettles.
Twclvo per cent coppor ore from the
Contlnental-Alta tolls tho story of Its
Worli, Worry, Trou
ble Waste Your Life
Force, and vob
Anything that uses up nervous vital
ity too fast in any ono part of tho body,
robs and weakens tho heart.
Thus overwork, worry, grief. La
Grippe, fovcrs and all sickness, to'bacco,
alcohol and other stimulants decrease
tho vitality of tho heart and robs you of
Just so much of your life.
Tho best remedy Is Dr. M11C3' New
Heart Cure- This restores to the nerves
of the heart tho vital strength of which
they have boon robbed, thuj strengthen
ing this vital organ. '
By taking Dr. Miles New Heart Curo
beforo tho heart is permanently af
fected, possible dangerous dlscaso Is
warded off. Even after tho dlscaso Is
upon you. Dr. Miles' Hew Heart Curo
will yet bo nearly auro to effect a per
When eminent physicians havo been
unablo to relievo heart troublo, Dr.
Miles' New Heart Curo has rcstorod tho
patient to perfect health.
"I was token with a very novcro pain
in nnd around my heart, accompanied by
Irregular heart action. I tried two doc
tors and received no pormancnt relief.
I then commenced taking Dr. Miles'
New Heart Cure, which soon cured mo,
and 1 havo alnco passed examination for
old lino life Insurance, and was recom
mended for all I wanted. I havo had no
return of tho nymrtoms."'
J. W- BGWERS. Nowman, Ga.
If tho first bottlo falls to help tho
druggist will glvo you bade your money.
IPX?"!? TP Wruo to U3 for Frco Trial
XV-UJ-i Pnckago of Dr. Miles' Antl
Paln Pills, tho New Scientific RcmeUy
for Pain. Also Symptom Blank. Our
Specialist will diagnose your caso, tell
you what Is wrong, and how to right IL
Woo. DR. MILES MEDICAL CO.
J-ALiORATOr.HSS. ELKHART, 1ND.
rarB m u u tmiimi
S TOOTH BRUSH
I TROUBLES? 1
jglj Give us a chance to show
$X you that we can sell you a
y& tooth brush that will have
tho right shape, fine, clean W$
f BRISTLES THAT STAY IN Q
5c a tooth brush that will be a
Joy as long as you use It.
H Ask for &j
Q Dore's Special, 25c. $5
8 Braefol & Frankcn, K
M PRESCRIPTION DRUG-
s B. Corner Main and Third gp.
South Streets, Salt Lake JJ
pk City, Utah. 'Phone, Bell, a
100 and 1S25. Independent, W
We Are Specialists
in tho Painless Extraction of
I DC III
No Charge for Painless Extraction
When We Make Your Teeth. (
BEAUTIFUL SET OF TEETH. S5.00
Gold Crowns (22k) 5.00
Bridge Work 5.00
Gold Fillings . . S1.00 and up
Silver Fillings 50c and up
If you want the best dental work at
tho lowest prices you are looking for us.
ALL WORK DONE BY OPERATORS
OF EXPERIENCE AND ABILITY.
Our prices aro the lowest our service
the best. Guarantee given with all
work. Lady attendant
Hours. S:30 to G.30. Sunday, 10 to 2.
Boston Dental Parlors,
126 SOUTH MAIN.
! OWN HONEY BR
j Sounds like hot air, but 'tis the 3
, real thing If you are giving up 1
i? money to a rent grabbing land- H
; lord. 9
g Give us your hand, old man, 3
i and we'll get you a roof. H
1 "Reavis System"
f! 32-34 MAINSTREET
SALT LAKE I
Photo Sopply Co.
JOBBERS AND RETAILERS
Kodaks, Supplies, Krdshing
3rd So. and Main St,
JOHN BUCKLE & SON,
235 SO. MAIN ST.
P. O. Box 682, salt Lako City.
J. W. CURRIE, I
j v: Srtl Sruth. Snlt Ukp cllT j
Whether it is to paint the interior or exterior oC the home
the barn or the fence, wo have the kind that will give you the '
most satisfaction. . j.
Paints for all purposes, and a full line of painter's sup- I
I A PUNCH
(PIANO PLAYER I
I ; GOOD AS NEW,
REGULAR ?250.(XU" I
' Clayton Music I
J LEADING MUSIC DEAlMk!
k 100 Main St., Salt lJj
I A Soap Suggest!
t It Ib always a satlsfacti
use In the Home some b5.
:1 ao.ip that suits In every
) our hard water and whiSi a
7 can depend upon to be St!
the same. Our OLYCTm
f: HYGIENIQUE SOAP , 3
E Goap It does not chap,
the skin and gives a coodhVi
20c a cake. 60c the box
I Dayton Drug C
'i Tel, 652. 5
i Cor. 2nd So. and StaU EC'
REFER TO OUR NURjj
1 THE EYESIfiHTJ
$ Is oho of the most precteif
i; the human being enjoyt j
r cannot afford to takt (
lis chances. Have your eyes en
v lncd freo of chaige. If 03i
2 need glasses we tell you fod
; We fit the eyes correctlj-. i'j
X lino oC optical goods, etc.
1 73 W. 1ST SO. j
D YOG .;
Know how good a Baking J
can beP Try
Trade mark on every ai
Ask the Grocer. i
j If Yon Need?
1 Glasses j
5 Visit only a rnliable opHdi
'i Wo are acknowledged rtliil
V in all our departments, j.
c Our optician is a graduatt
i Telephone 65 for the ccirt
"i time. i
GJ2 LAKE gjftj
j Spells Oougl&l
i Coffin !
Cure the ono nnd avoid the c
by uslnp Hall's Cough R -'I
&ale by your druggist. ;
A . S
At Whoesale by Nolden-Jjg
I MEN! GET IT NOW-
Send today for a book which
any man to bo strong au lf!&
book you will Hko to rcaJ- jtrf
to cure weak men. nml gi
ot the effect of my belt "P" jjfj.
less men 1 send tho book. 1
you tncloso this ad. j
DR. M. T. M'LAtKtffJ j
ol 16th St.. Leaver, j