Newspaper Page Text
i page six. ' - THE SALT LAKE TElBUSTB. Wednesday mohxetg, November 23, 1904.
B Mlnes and Prospects Furnaces and Miflsj
I Ik Oldest Timer
Tells About Ma
Wonderful Transformation That Has
Been Wrought Up Thero in the
Past Two Years.
Fritz Rcttlch, thirty years of whose life
1b Inseparably associated with the vicis
situdes of old Alta and during intervals
of which ho was its solitary Inhabitant,
came- down from Its diggings again on
Monday and as one who hung on to a
conviction that its resources would again
astonish tho world, Is being most cordial
ly received by tho many who aro watch
ing the fulfillment of his prophecies. It
urss a long wait and a dcsolato one, nt
times, said Mr. Rcttlch yesterday, but
ha struck It In his lonely cabin upon the
Crown Princo and Frederick In Uic wealth
of which claims ho never lost faith, un
til ho has been permitted to draw down
a partial reward, at least. Tho past two
years, he added, havo wrought a wonder
ful transformation In the camp which at
one period was abandoned by all but
him and the dog that shared the forlorn
refuge with him. SInco the reopening
f its long-neglected ledges was begun
ores of enormous value havo been un
covered in forsaken ground, with a larger
volume now exposed than at any period
since the excitement of patriarchal days,
while, with which to reduce those of In
different quality to high-grade concen
trates, two mills are now upon tho ground
with others. 110 doubt, to follow. "Wa
ters and their energies that .had long gone
to waste havo been harnessed up and
nro being mado to furnl3h electric light
for tlm camp, power for tho machine
drill; tho longest tramway In tho State
Is approaching completion, and that tho
output of the camp will, next season,
have, an all-rail outlet is positively as
sured. The confidence of Mr. Rettleh
was not betrayed, nor was his Judgment
As neighbors ho now has several hundred
miners and mining men with others in
large number, struggling for an opening
through which to get In. and with his
well-matured knowledge of tho camp's re
sources ho is foretelling big results at an
Commenting on the physical conditions
up there, Mr. Rettleh says the Columbus
Con 's new concentrator is not only doing
Its work well for a youngster that is yet
trethlng, but that underground tho con
dition has steadily Improved, while an
equally gratifying condition exists at the
Continental, which Manager Crowther
has reclaimed, and whose new mill is
nearly ready to go Into commission.
Throughout the camp has responded nlost
freely to development and tho visitor Is
relying on many Important disclosures
during the winter campaign for which
provision has , been made. Mr. Rcttlch
will remain In town several days and will
share his Thanksgiving with old friends,
of whom he has a lesion.
I ELECTRICITY FOR CAMPS.
Another Plant to Go in at Head of
American Pork Canyon.
"With which to supply the constnntly
lncrcaslng demand for electrical energy in
tho neighboring camps, the management
of the Utah County Light and Power com
pany, with its plant at the head of Amer
ican Fork canyon, has decided on the con
struction of an auxiliary one, about a mile
and a half above, and to that end the sur
vey has been completed :ind application
made, said Manager John W. Wootton
yesterday, for tho use of waters that will
afford him as much as 1500-horse power,
and which It Is his intention to put Into
Bingham, Alta, Big Cottonwood and other
localities that shall utilize It. With the
new plant Manager AYootton, who will
occupy a scat as Representative in the
next Legislature from the Eleventh dis
trict, says ho will be ready to proceed as
soon as the weather next spring shall per
mit, the Juce 10 be on tap a few months
Of the latest development In the Miller
group of mines at American Fork the vis
itor says that it has already been produc
tive of ores of the value of ?20.0W, these
conllned to what has bvon broken down
in opening up the tremendous chamber of
wealth Into which the lessees have driv
en. Enough has already been exposed,
said Mr. Wootton. with neither wall ex
posed, and wltfi ores on top and bottom,
to keep the present force on extraction
for a year. Over tho development ho Is
In the same locality ho Is also develop
ing property and is ono of the originators
of the Goodsell, not distant from the
Miller and Dutchman.
ISOLB FOR $22,000.
Sensational Consignment of Gold Ore
Prom the Plorence.
For forty tons of ore from the Sweeny
lease on the Florence mine at Goldllcld,
The consignor was yesterday presented,
through the management of the Taylor
it Brunton sampler of this volley, with a
check for no less than $22,000. the settle
ment taking place on controls showing
27.515 ounces gold per ton. "While tho
consignment which will be reduced at ihe
furnaces of this valley is one in which
the wealth of Nevada's great camp of
gold la impressively rellected, It does not
compare with some others that have come
from the same source, and will probably
be followed by even others of more sen
sational value, Mr. Sweeny, who was p
eratlng nt Cripple Creek when his atten
tion was drawn to the new camp, was not
long In uncovering tho ledgo In tin Flo
rence mine, and has sinco forward-Hl sev
eral lots of excellent qdallty. With ln
Htructlons to Manager Copeland to" olacc
the lot on the highest bid, the owner is
now at Cripple Creek, inquiring Into his
Interests, but will rdtum within a few
The rccolpts at present from Tonopah
and Goldfleld are averaging about 125 ton3
of ore of flno quality dally, this to be In
creased, according to advices from those
camps, as rapidly as facilities for trans
porting the output shall permit. W. G.
Lamb, tho resident representative of the
senior Tonopah company, reports nearly
100 tons coming dally from that source,
the greater portion of it from the dumps
that accumulated during tho leases that
brought the new camp Into prominence.
SNYDER GOES WEST.
BH Will Examine the Latest Disclosures
HI in Balaklala Group.
To inquire into recent disclosures on the
properties of the Balaklala Mining com
vany In Sliaata county. Cul., Wlllard F.
Snyder, Its president, ta.nowon his way
West. Practical researches with which
j the exploration of the greatszono by dla-
moncLdrlll have been followed, have dom-
JBB onstrated that tho ores are of better qual-
Ity than Indicated by the drillings and
that the company will construct the
smelter as projected next season, all
doubts are rapidly diminishing.
Charles O. Ellingwood, secretary of tho
Western Exploration company, who ha.s
Just returned from California, says of
tho mines that they have improved amaz
lngly under the direction of Grant Snvder,
BV the present manager, and that tho "pro-
auction pf copper from that source will
be mado to comporo with that of any of
the neighbors with a smelter on the
ground. At tho Mammoth group, reccnt
ly acquired by tho United States Mining
BH company, smoltcr construction Is now
Mfm going on satisfactorily.
THE TRIBUNE NEWS STANDS.
BOSTON Crawford. Parker.
CHICAGO Auditorium. Great North
ern. Palmer House,
"EJVTCR Brown Patnco. ,
KANSAS CITY Midland. Coatca.
LOS ANGELES The Angclus. B. F.
Gnrdner. 303 Sprlnc street.
MINNEAPOLIS West Hotel. .
NEW YORK Waldorf-Astoria. Imperi
al. Astor Houso.
OMAHA Tho MlUard, The Paxtoa.
PORTLAND, On. Portland HoteL
RT. LOUIS Planters'. Southern.
SEATTLE Hotel Northern.
WASHINGTON Wlllard. Raleigh.
lade Bis Stake
and Is Coming Back
Thomas Lynch and Associates "Make
Pinal S50,000 Payment on
A letter from Herman Relschkc, tho or
iginal owner of properties at Rovelllo,
Nov., from which tho Southwestern Ne
vada Mining company Is digging a for
tune, to Will J. Dooloy of this' city, In
forms tho latter that ho has just been per
mitted to pocket tho final payment and
that ho may be expected In Salt Lake
In a short tlmo to renew, with proper fes
tivities, the acquaintance of many with
whom he parted to seek a stako In tho
camps of a neighboring State. This pay
ment, writes Mr. Relschkc. consisted of
?o0,0C0, and was dealt out to him by Thom
as J. Lynch of this city and his Montana
and Nevada associates who have placed
tho properties among tho most prominent
in Nevada's lead and silver-bearing
camps. It is said that Mr. Lynch, who
was the llrst to cmbraco the offering at
Reveille, parted with a half Interest In
the group for $150,000. and that ho has
executed an option on his remaining In
terest, in which tho purchasers havo ob
ligated themselves to pay S250.000.
Mr. Dooloy. who went into Reveille sev
eral years ago, mado several locations
near those acquired by Mr. Rclschke, and
from which ores have been mined that
showed as much as 1M0 ounces silver per
ton. Jt Is his intention to rcsumo opera
tions there in a short time. Of the prop
erty purchased by Mr. Lynch and his
friends he says it Is among the best In
tho country, and that eight fecL of oro
sampled by him showed tho most sensa
tional percentages in lead, with good val
ues In silver and some gold. Mr. Rclsch
ke was formerly upon the tnr-westcrn
staff of tho lamented AJlan G. Campbell,
and left him to mine In a camp from
which ho has just drawn his stoke.
EIGHTEEN-INCH PAY STREAK.
Blind Lead South of-Virgin River De
velops Into Ridh Strike.
Special to The Tribune.
CAL1ENTE, Nov., Nov. 22. One of tho
richest strikes reported during this year
In southern Nevada, was made this week
In the El Dorado mine, ono of tho prop
erties belonging to the Golden Dawn
group, owned by Fucrst and Wclncr. lo
cated nine miles south of Virginia river,
south of Moapa. At a depth of fifty-six
feet In a shaft, a blind lead was struck,
cresscuttlng the formation, eighteen
Inches wide In pay streak, which was
a whlto honeycombed quarttz showing
values of $1CMG per ton In free gold.. Sam
ples of this beautiful quartz will bo taken
to Salt Lake for exhibition ns to the min
eral possibilities of the Virgin river dls
Nelson and Flick, owners of the Grand
Canyon group of eight claims near Goode
Springs, have encountered a nine-foot
ledge- of copper ore. showing high values
In chalcopyrlto and black oxide of cop
per. They expect to give Burns & Cam
eron of San Diego, a bond on these prop
erties January 1 for $20,000. They have
about 300 feet of development work com
pleted In shafts and tunnels.
George Farmer and Nels Newman have
given Donaldson & Black, of Pueblo,
Colo., a bond and working lease on their
Moonlight group of five claims, for $5000.
These properties He northwest from Call
enlc and have had a large amount of
work done on them by early locators,
and about 250 feet of new work by the
present owners. The formation Is lime
and(spar,'showIng average ledges of five
feet In width going from fifty-six to -170
ounces in silver and from 12 to 5C per
Morse. Boone & Fulton, owners of the
Throe Deuces claim, north of Moaj'.-L,
have reported a rich strike this week.
They were running a tunnel and when
In IK feet encountered a cross lead four
feet wide of gold-silver ore. In decom
posed quartz showing values of. $15 in
gold and 320 ounces silver.
Work Is progressing rapidly on the
Louisiana Purchase company's proper
ties, three miles east of Callente. A
drift Is being run on tho Twin Springs
j claim, for tho purpose of developing the
water supply, which is to bo used for
milling and mining purposes. A tunnol
has been started on Lucky Bdy In an
Immense ledgo of porphyry, the width of
which has not been ascertained but which
crops ror more than 50) feet in width and
averages $1.20 at grass roots.
A drift Is being run on tho ledge of
.the Sunshine claim, ono of the properties
of the Callente Gold Mining company, on
a body of pornhyrltlc quartz, which at
tho surface went 53S.50 per .ton. On Sun.
day last a .strong vein of white quartz
was encountered In this drift showing Im
proved values In free gold.
Development work is started this week
on claims belonging to Charles Cul
vcrwell. Sr.. adjoining tho town of Cal
lente in a porphyry-lime contact.
Boston Market Vacillating.
BOSTON. Mass., Nov. 22. The local
market has had quite a reaction today,
which Is thought by many to be a good
thine. Trading lion not ben as brisk as
usual and traders are Inclined to soil for
:r turn, There Ls also some commission
houso eelllng, which caused somo issues
to record a sharp decline. The tone, how
ever, looks hopeful. Tho market was not
without strong spots. Greene Consolidat
ed was verv strong in tho morning. on
dividend talk, while Bliigham reichc.l a
new level on good reports from the mine.
Local Issues were quiet and fractionally
lower. Hornblowcr & Weeks, Iiroki-rj, 53
State street. Boston, and 10 Wall ptteet
New York, furnish, the following quota
Sales. High., Low. Close.
Amalgamated , , , .577 $f0."5 $78.75 $70.00
Bingham 0140 2S.75 37.7.1 3S.00
Dalv West 271" H.OO 13.00
Mercur 700 (MS 0.42
Utah 1235 41.75
United Stotes ..13.S10 ir,.$7! 24.75 25.12'A
Curb Boston, $7.2"W"7.50. "
Ores and Bullion.
In the ore and bullion market the
day's settlements amounted to,?9S.000, Mc
Cornlck & Co. reporting them as thev
follow: American bullion, JC9.000; gold,
sliver, lead ond copper ores, $28,100.
In tho metal market silver moved up
to CO cents an ounce, with cornier sta
tionary at cents a pound, "n'nd loud
at $3 50ft 1.20 por hundred pounds.
AT LOWER MAMMOTH.
Significant Change Reported on Com
pany's Lowest Level.
A most Interesting chango Is at present
taking place In tho,13C0-foot lovel, south,
In the Tlotlc properties of the Lower
Mammoth Mining company and whllo It
has been confined thus far to a low
grade ore, said Sydney Bamberger yes
terday, ho expects to develop an lm
, provemcnt on tho wall for which tho work
Is headed. It Is tho Intention of tho man
agement also 10 drop down Into the ledgo
with a wlnzo ns on tho present horizon
tho condition shows heavy leaching and
greater depth Is rolled on for normal val
ues. Meanwhllo tho outlook Is quite assuring.
THE DAY ON 'CHANGE.
Daly Again Among the Sprinters in
the Day's Trading.
The dny on tho mining exchange closed
on tho salo of 22.S05 shares of stock for
which $12,CIS,5S was paid. Daly of Park
City, so long in retirement, was again
very much In evidence and on an opening
at $2.33 moved rapidly up to $2 CO, while
tho demand for Daly-Judgo aroused not
a. little Interest, although tho market for
It. was stationary at $1.50. Daly West,
started at $13.50 at tho morning session,
changed hands at 513.25 at tho close,
whllo Columbus Con., which Is now mar
keting concentrates, moved up to Jl.27,
with Eagle and Blue Bell coming out to
a bid of 00 cents, and Swansea to ono of
30. Century showed feeblo signs of ral
lying at the early call, and brought 2u
cents, after which It accommodated a
customer at 18, whllo May Day advanced
to 33, with Now York executing a num
ber of orders arouud 22,. Yankee Con.,
which sold at 3S. dropped back to 3GA.
under liberal offerings, while Wabash
sold nt 55 and Victoria at $2. tho day
closing on tho following markot.
I A. M. P. TT.
I Bid. IA3kod.ll Bid. Asked.
Ajax $ .134 $ .UM
Alice 30 $ .75 30 $ .75
Boston Con. 7.00 0.75 ,..
Bullion - B. 1.00 1.00
B. - Tunnol. .OS .20 .07
But. - Lib IO74 .11. -10T4 .llVi
Carlsa 13 .15 -.13 .15'&
Con. Mor. ... .12 .15 .41V& M
Century . .. ,1GV 10 .20
Cicolo 40 .40
Daly 2.50 2.fS 2.50 2.55
D. - Judgo 4.00 4.15 4.67
D West .... 13.00 13.S7'i
Dexter 03 03
E. & B. Bell .S7 .02j .55 .00
Galena 00 05
Gr.. Cent, ... 3.50 4.00 3.35 3.S5
Gold. B 0514 05
II. Silver ... 1.20 1.25
Ingot 01 .02 .01?i
J. Butlor ... .50 .CO .50 .00
J. Bowers .. .00i .0214 02
Lit. Chief .. .02V4 -02 .02
L. Marn'th . .17iA .19 .1C&
M. Tonop. .. 1.G5 1.7G l.'fi74 1.7G
Marn'th . ... 1.50 l.Ki 1.50 l.C2Va
May Day ... .32 .32 .32 .33
M. Wash 01 01
Mc Nama . . - .20 20
Now York .. .20 .21 23
Ontario . ... 3.C2& 4.25 3.G2a 4.25
Potro 004 .00 .00 .10
R. - Homes 40 40
R. - Anacon .01 .03 .01 M
Scottish C .07 .07 .20
Sunshine '. 04
Swansea .40 45
S. Swansea. .04 .OS ' OS
Sac'to 10 .11 .10 .11
S King 49.00 65.00
Star Con 15 15& .16
S. Shield 1C .14Vi .14
Tonopah . . S.37 D.25 S.25 9.35
T. Bolm'-t .. .G2. .75 .05 .72
T. Exten. ... 1.50 . 1.50 '.
T. Midway 39 40
Tctro 20 20'. .22
U. States ... 21.50 21.75 " 25.75
U S Con S3A .24 .23 .25.
Ulah CO 00 "
Victoria . .. 2.00 2.05 '2Mi 2.20
Victor Con. .00 .0714 -OGVi .07
Wabash . .. .GO 4G .75
Yank. Con. . .3G .3GU .35 .40
Century. 200 at 20c; 100 at 18c.
Daly. 100 at $2.33; 100 at $2.45; 100 at
tl.KVj; 100 at $2.474; 150 at $2.50.
Eaglo & Blue Bell. 300 at 90c
Little Chief. ICtt) at 2,c.
Swansea, 100 at 30c.
Victoria, 25at $2.00.
Wabash, 100 at 55c; 100 at 03c, seller CO
Yankee Con., 100 at 37c; 500 at 3Sc; 100
at 3714c: 1500 at 36c, seller live days; 1000
at-3G,ic. seller five days.
Shares sold, 5G75.
Selling vallio, $3005.25.
Butler-Liberal, 1CO0 at lVc.
Columbus Con., 200 at $1.27V4.
Daly. 100 at $2.50; 100 at $2.6214. "
Daly-Judge, 200 at $4.50.
Daly West. 60 at $13.50, seller 30 days.
May Dot. 1000 at 32Vic: 6tt at 32c
.New York, 100 at 23c; 100 at 2214c; 500 at
Silver Shield, 1030 at 1411c, buyer sixty
days; 1000 at 1340, seller sixty days.
Yankee Con., 100 at 36'4c.
Shares sold, 6950.
Selling valhe, ?340G.37.
Daly, 10-) at $2.50; CO at $2.25.
Daly West, 100 at 513.25; 15 at $13.15.
May Day, 1500 at 33c.
New York-, 2700 at 23c. .
Silver Shield, 1000 at 1414c seller thirty
days; 1000 at 14&c buyer sixty days.
Star Con-. 1500 'it lGc; 1000 at Wc.
Shares sold, S9G3.
Selling value, $3007.
Ajax. 105 at lie.
Daly. 100 at $2.50; 200 at $2.55; 100 at 52.5S:
00 at $2.C0.
Daly-Judge, 100 at $4.50.
Daly West. 10 at $13.10.
May Day. GOO at aic; 100 at 32?ic.
New York, 200 at 2214c
Victor Con., 500 at Gy-c.
Shares sold, 2215.
Selling valuo, S25G9.9G.
San Prancisco Mining Stocks.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 22. The official
closing quotations for mining stocks to
dav were as follows:
Alpha Con $ .12 Justice $ .04
Andes .. 25 Mexican l.OG
Belcher 21 Occidental Con . .&2
B & B 1.1) Ophlr 2.15
Bullion 23 Overman 13
Caledonia 47 Potosl is
Challenge Con . .13 Savage 24
Chollar 14 Seg Belcher 05
Confidence 85 Sierra Nev 42
C C St Va 1.70 Sliver Hill 52
Crown PpMnt .. .1G Union Con G3
Exchequer .. 43 Utah Con 05
G & C , 23 Ycl Jacket 1G
IT & N 75
NEW YORK MINING STOCKS.
Adams Con .20 Ontario 3.00
Alice -CO Ophir 2.00
Brecce 12 Phoenix ir
Brunswick C .14 Potosl OG
Comstock T OS Savage .20
C C & Va 1.70 Sierra Nev 30
Horn Silver . -1.05 Small Hopes ... .30
Iron Silver 2.10 Standard 1.00
Little Chief ... .05
BOSTON MINING STOCKS.
Adventuro ..$ 0.25. Michigan 9.50
Allouez .. .. 1S.1214 Mont C & C. 4.60
Atnalg'd .... 78.6214 Old Dom .... 27.00
Amer Zinc 13.25 Osceola .. .. 95. 00
Atlantic .. .. 17.50 Parrot 30.E0
Bingham .... 33.0) Qulncy 120.00
C & II G70.O0 Shannon .... 8.75
Centenlnal .. 29,00 Tamarack ... 127.00
Copper R .... 70.G214 Trlnltv 14.23
Daly West .. 13.00 U S Mln .... 25.00
Dom Coal ... G1.C0 U S Oil 12.25
Franklin 13.00 Utah 44.75
Granby .. .. 5.1214 Victoria .. .. 5.25
Isle Royalc . 29.50 Winona .. .. 11.00
Mass Mln . 7 CO Wolvcrlno ,. 107,00
Mohawk .... 54 25
Something' Is Doing
i Ik Daly Mine
Eeports From Camp and Movement
of Shares Indicate Important
While tho terrific pace with which Daly
of Park City emerged from Its moorings
and sped up tho plko justifies tho talent's
belief that there Is something out of tho
ordinary behind It, their conjectures last
night wcro entirely without official con
firmation. Manager Rood, who was ap
pealed to pleaded that nothing upon which
he desired to be quoted had occurred un
derground and that ho had "no Informa
tion whatever for publication." Tho
street ho was at liberty, however, to
"gush" to any extent It desired.
A tolephono message from camp during
tho afternoon Indicates that high-grade
ore has been encountered In spots In the
avenue now being extended to .tap what
Is characterized as tho Qulncy ledge,
opened up In Mazepa ground from the sur
face, and that the mineralization for somo
hours has been such ns to foretoll an ear
ly connection with a now channol. What
ever the condition. Interest In tho propo
sition, which has been productlvo of divi
dends amounting to nearly $3,000,000, has
Increased hourly and Manager Rood, who
has always been most conservative. Is re.
lled on for Information as soon ns ho fccla
that ho Is justified In releasing It.
By a late arrival from wimp and one
who claims to have been admitted to Its
splendid domain, It was said last night
that In tho Daly-Judgo at least three very
Important disclosures have been mado and
that Its resources have, undoubtedly, been
materially Increased. The gentleman who
had been admitted by Manager Daly, did
not feel, however, that he was at liberty
to go Into details. While the policy of tho
management Is provoking noiseless, per
haps. It need not Imply that most substan
tial results have not been achieved and
thai tho territory will not be, under Mr
Daly's management, made as productlvo
as any of the neighbors that grow up un
der his intelligent direction.
ALONG THE SAN PEDRO.
Margins of the New Road Attracting
Many Old Prospectors.
Only about ono hundred miles of tho
San Pedro. Los Angeles Sz Salt Lake rail
road, connecting Salt Lake with Los An
geles, remain to be comploted, and when
the gap Is built a new country will have
been opened to tho world. It !s a section
rich in mineral resources, but which has
been held back by reason of lack of trans
portation facilities, for tho moement of
machinery to tho mines and the ore to the
reduction plants In tho Salt Lake valley,
says Ores and Metal3 of Denver. Tho
completion of this lino Is most important.
Passing through the copper belt of south
western Utah It enters the great miner
alized section of southern and southeast
ern Nevada, and crosses a mineralized sec
tion of southern California, and the enmps
along tho line of Its right of wny are to
have an outlet to tho markets of tho
world. Goldfleld and Tonopah He but a
short distance northwest of the road, nnd
that it will be constructed to thoie new
and important mining ulstrlcts there Is
every reason to believe, giving thcin a
short and more direct routo to the East
and tho West, than Is the case at 'he pres
ent tlmo. The greatest mining activity
has followed the advent of the road q
It has been forced through southwest
Utah, while the gap how being built may
be said to be through the richest section
of country the line will open up to the
The completion of the line January 1
will be most gratifying to tho operator
along Its route.
APEX'S LEAD STRIKE.
New Channel iu Bingham Ground Is
While the new lead strike" fii the prop
erties of tho Utah-Apex company at
Bingham is not as sensational ns sev
eral In the development of that territory,
said Manager Orem yesterday, It is add
ing quite a .unit to Its resources and Is
Improving steadily with tho progress of
work. On the discovery level at a depth
of about 00 feet below tho surface, it
has been opened up along the strike of
tho channel for over twenty feet, tho ore
maintaining a width of two feet for that
distance, while a ralso is now being made
In It. In tho level, fifty feet above, con
nection hns been mado with the same
channel which shows equally as much
ore, the whole revealing an average of
40 per cent lead, with from $3 to $12 gold,
eight to ten ounces silver, and 2 per cent
copper per ton, while a picked sample
showed as much as 53 per cent lead, $12
gold, ten ounces silver and 2 per cent
Meanwhile the usual volume of coppor.
gold and silver-bearing ore Is being sent
to market by Manager Orem whllo con
ditions underground aro very satisfactory
Work on the lower tunnel la progressing
steadily with the avenue to ultimately
penetrate tho zone for a distance of over
Tho new lead strike, as described by
Manager Orem, Is In tho Minnie ledge,
New "Work Results in Number of
In a statement Issued by Henry M.
Crowther, manager of the Contlnental
Alta Mining company. Is afforded the fol
lowing Information that will be of much
interest to tho shareholders:
"After driving sixteen months In low
er Grizzley tunnol to cut known ore
bodies ahead, we have encountered an ex
tra vein 100 feet this sldo of our objcctlvo
point This vein carries about fifteen
ounces silver, 10 per cent lead, 5 per cont
copper aivd 20 per cent excess of Iron, in
cluding about $1 In gold, and Is "about
eighteen Indies wide whore encountered
and continually Improving. This ore is
encountered at a depth of 200 feet Iwlow
any point wo havo previously mined and
at a depth of 1000 feet under the apex
of the vein. The ore wo are driving lor.
and that we expect about 100 feet In. Is
much higher grade, being from $30 to $00
"We now havo fifteen out of sixty-two
tram lowers erected, the upper terminal
Is framed and we expect to havo half
of our towers up by the middle' of next
week. Our first carload of rope has been
shipped from St. Louis and our first car
load of pipe for mill power lino hns ar
rived. This pipe lino will be fourtcon
.Inches In diameter and 4000 feet long."
TAKES A NEW TACK.
Exploratory Work at Ella Hill Is
Mapped Out by Mr. Kirby.
Search for tho wealth which the found
ers of tho Ella Hill Mining company of
this city aro convinced underlies their
properties In Ncal district, out of Boise,
Ida., Is to take a new tack, sinco the re
cent examination by John A. Kirby of
the Daly West. Under his recommenda
tions, the country is to bo "crosscut almost
at right angle with the tunnel through
has provon ,to lots of people that It don't
pay to buy Jewelry nt cheap sales or auc
tions. A plated watch looks as well as
a good gold-filled watch; a plated or
cheap gold ring, when It Is now, looks tnc
samo as a good gold ring, but after three
or six months' wear It looks different
altogether, and the man who sold you the
article 13 gono and you have thrown away
your money. I havo tho roputatlon that
I sell rellablo WATCHES, DIAMONDS,
JEWELRY, CLOCKS and OPTICAL
GOODS, at the lowCBt poealblo prices. I
guarantee cverv article to bo exactly as
represented, and I will mako it good any
time, If found otherwise
EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING A
75 East Second South street, bo
tween Commercial and State streets.
which tho search has btien previously
prosecuted. The Boise Statesman, com
menting on It, says: "News of tho plans
of tho Salt Lake pooplo will be received
with much satisfaction by all who ap
preciate tho possibilities of that camp.
With energetic dovolopmont prosecuted
on tho Ella Hall and Elmoro by prac
tical mining men, the camrj should bo
brought out quickly. Such development,
proving successful, will Inspire renewed
confidence In tho district and lead to
many operations, an there aro numerous
properties thero that warrant extcnslvo
SAW BOSTON CON.
Vice-President Returns After an In
ventory of Its Riches.
With conditions at tho properties of the
Bojfton Con. Mining company at Bing
ham, Vice-President E E Abercromble
of Boston has returned very much
pleased, and upon tho result of his ob
servations the directors at tho approach
ing annual, will In all probability recom
mend that the company proceed at once
with itu equipment with a mill such as
tho management hns for somo tlmo had
under consideration. That It has not been
undertaken before this the camp Itself
has not infrequently expressed surprise.
Meanwhllo the company has been for
warding to the furnaces of the Bingham
Con smelter a tonnage of orp that has
netted it about. $1000 a dny and that this
was not Increased was that It was not
the policy of tho company to do so.
LEADVILLE'S BIG STRIKE.
A Correspondent Gets Enthusiastic
Over Latest Discovery.
The greatest strike cvor made in a
Colorado mining camp, and what is be
lieved to bo the largest body of high
grade ore ever found In tho world, has
been definitely located under Coronado
ground In tho Leadvillo basin, says a cor
respondent writing from that camp. The
amount of wealth In sight Is almost be
yond power to calculate. That It will
run Into tho hundreds of millions is be
yond dispute Tho mass of ore which has
been discovered has goie beyond the re
alization of the company Itself, although
tho drill-hole finds were such as to lend
to the belief that an cxtenslvo ore body
would bo opened up.
Shipments over the Tonopah railroad
during the previous week amounted to
11S0 tons, the Bonanza of Tonopah re
porting them ns they follow; Tonopah
mining company, 490 tons, bulk; fifty
seven tons, sacks. Belmont ninety tons,
bulk; twenty-scvon tons, sacks. Tonopah
Extension, forty tons, sacks. Montana
Tonopah, twenty-nine tons, sacks. South
west Nevada mines, Reveille, seventy
eight tons. Goldfleld-Comblnatlon mine,
eighty-five tons; Florence, 163 tons; Ken
dall lease, ten tons; Jumbo, No. 7 lease,
elghty-flvo tons; Bowes-Kernlok lease,
M. M. Johnson, manager of the Boston
Con., has returned from that J3lngham bo
nanza. Ernest Bamberger, manager of the Daly
West, left for the plants and properties at
Park City yesterday morning.
Manager Fitch of tho United Mnlng nnd
Smelting company left for the plant at
Bingham Junction yesterday morning.
Henry Catrow. manager of the Ohio
Copper company'a Bingham mines and
mill, departed for Bingham yesterday.
Tho Miller mines, American Fork' can
yon, reached the Pioneer sairipler with
another carload of ore during tho day.
Another clean-up of gold Is In progress
at the Con. Mercur The talent Is relylnu
on an Increased output for October, which
tho clean-up represents.
Samuel M. Levy, under whoso manage
ment the old Buckhorn group In1 Ophlr
canyon has been reclaimed, came In from
camp last night much pleased with con
J. A. Czlzek, president and managcr-of
tho Lost Packer company's mines at Loon
creek. Idaho, la on his way to town with
cheerful news concerning recent develop
ments. Fred Bottles, metallurgist and superin
tendent of plants on the Newhouse staff,
has gone to Norrls, Mont . to Inquire into
tho behavior of tho new mill, .from which
excellent reports are arriving.
James Start, superintendent of tho For
tuna company's Binghnm Interests, came
In from camp laaL night to confer with
Manager Sydney Bamberger, who has Just
returned from Bamberger's great Do La
mar mines In Nevada..
Advices have Just been received from
tho Virginia group of mines In Idaho that
the fissure on the GOO-foot level has wid
ened Into fifteen Inches and that tho low
est assay testifies to tho present of $205 In
gold, sas W. H Byers of this city.
To Us treasury the management of the
Utah Copper company yesterday added
the proceeds of thrn carloada of cop
per concentrates carrying sllvor and gold,
while as many more arrived at the sam
pler. The visiting officials of the com
pany are scheduled to leave today.
Tonopah Bonanza: As we go to press
news is received of an extraordinary
strike of free gold ore close to the Indian
Springs group of claims owned by the
Bullfrog Mining company. The discov
ery is described ns tho richest ever made
In southern Nevada, the rock being sim
ply covered with gold. Tho find was mado
by T. Lonsway of Goldficld.
Child, Cole &Co., Brokers,
100 Atlas Block. Both Phones 325.
Circular Work a Specialty.
Sopha L. Berry, stenographer and
typewriter, Kenyon writing-room.
Well-Known Mining Man Dead.
BUTTE, Mont., Nov. 22. John Allen,
ono of the men whose discovery of gold
In what is now Montana City turned tho
tide of prospectors Into this countrv. died
last night In llolcna. where he had been
under treatment since last September.
Death was due to cancer. Allen came to
Last Chanco In 1S0I. Ho made his homo
In the vicinity of Marysvllle and discov
Why don't we advertise
We do; in the Knowledge
1 JUMIIMHU'd Aim 1 I lllli "'nVK'ififTkYiriiil ill ill , , t,'f-Ai'.:'d.TstlM Wt-ffljgm fa
I Great Cut In Turkeys. 1 1
We refer to the cut to be made by any of our keen cutting I II
carvers at the Thanksgiving dinner, the merits of which have 1 9
been attested by many shrewd housewives the past few days. I fl
Never have we sold so many carving sets in so short a time. 1 w
Turkey Well Done 1 1
Indeed, if it is rqasted in one of our popular roaslers. Thev I
cook thoroughly and evenly, and never burn. 9
Hill li -.iii I I I I I I
In daintily tinted celluloid or '
in silver. These ore the latest ,
attraction for the youngster
at our store, which alxTaya en- j
deavors to pay especial atten- ?
tion' to the babies. The sets ;
contain everything1 that is
necessary for tho infantile toilet i
and are all prices within the ;
reach of any mother. Theso
sets just arrive'd from "Mew ;
York, and are the prettiest j
H things of the kind we have had
! in many years.
nil m 'y iii" ywjW''&yx?phVim 1
! ' mftmtfte gars'
H'j.jriHilll i' i'ir'.,Tij.j..-.'.. Hf 'Ji rasi
ns an old owl and don't forget the dark
places of your plumbing.
NEGLECT OFTEN CAUSES sickness,
ccctors' bills and funeral expenses.
We can save you a whole lot of such
expenditure by having your plumbing at
tended to as soon as needed. Remember,
a stitch in time saves nine. We're ar
tists in our lino, do the best of work and
at reasonable rrlces.
I. M. HIQLEY & CO.,
Electric Wiring and Fixtures.
103 E. 1st So. Ind. 'phone. 752; Bell. 2t2S-X.
It Insures as enjoyable. Invigorating
bath; makea over7 poro respond, re.
moves dead skin.
ENEBQIZE3 THE WHOLE BODY,
ctarts the circulation, and leaves a
glow equal to a Turkish bath.
4JLL grocer: AND DRUGGISTS.
We make 'em in our up-to-date
bindery. Give us some of
your work. "Wo will demon
strate our ability.
Pembroke Stationery Go.
1 54 W. 2nd Soutru Phones 758.
Elliott, Williams & Colburn
. "The Hustlers."
Mines and Mining Stock Bought, Sold
and Reported on.
Rollable Information furnished concern
ing Tonopah and Goldfleld districts.
Mem'oera S. F. Merchants' Ex., Cal.
Stock and Oil Exchange.
S. F. & Tonopah Mining
Fred W. Dulfer, representing Starr &
Duller, Tonopah Nev., Commission
Tonopah and Goldflold Stocks and Mlne3.
S. F. Offico Merchants' Ex Hldy.
I Utah's Best Flour
i A Trial Order Solicited. S
YOQELEa SEliD & PRODUCE CO. A
Distributers. . i
!J. W. CT7RRIE, i
70 W. 3rd South, Salt Lake City. H
The State Bank of Utah $
Corner "Main and South Templo Sts $
Salt Lake City, t ti
JOSEPH F. SMITH. Prealdent f
WILLTAM B. PRESTON. VlcPrefftWt
CHARLES 3. BURTON. Cnshler 3'
HENRY T. M'EWAN. Asst. Cashier. 1
GENERAL "BA23TKING BUSI2TEB8.
Accounts Solicited. Special attention to iff
country trade. Correspondence Invited. jf.
J. E. COSGRIFF. E. W. WILSON Wi
OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH '
Commercial National Bank.
An Exponent of Conservatism Combined jf1
with Enterprise. u Zi
J. J. Daly. W. P. Noble, Vico-presldents.
A. H. PEABODY. Asst. Cashier. Ij
WELLS, FARGO & CO. BANK ! I
Salt Lake City, Utah. , ;
Established 1ES2 i
The Oldest and Strongest Bank In Utah.
Capital j i
TTUrii,UA V ;.V f .514,379,003 '
Undivided profits )
Transacts a general banking business
domestic and foreign. " '
DIreot connections with banks In all X
principal cities of tho world.
Drafts. i on ali B:
L.tters Sf Lcd,t', t Prominent
Telegraphic Transfers. J cmes j f
Deposits received subject to check. ; I
H L. MILLER, Cashier. ! J
H. P. CLARK. Asst. Cashier. ! 5
ESTABLISHED im. 150 OFFICE5?
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST, '; i
G. DUy & CG., V i
The Mercantile Agency. . '
GEORGE RUST. Genoral Manager. J "
Ctc:, Zf.zr.c TVyoniIne.il
Office in Progress bldp. Salt Lake City.
CAPITAL FULLY PAID. SaO.CCOCO W
SALT LAKE CITY. UTAH. j j
Established 1S10 Incorporated 1MJ , ;
Transact a General Banking Business. ! i
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT. ;
rESERET NATIONAL "BANK, '
UNITED STATE3 DEPOSITARY. .
Salt Lake City, Utah. , 'i
Capital, S500,000 Surplus, S25O,0O0 ! '
L. S. HILLS. MOSES THATCHER, J &
President. VIce-Prealdent.' 4
H. S. YOUNG. E.S. HILLS, "K
Cashier. Asst. Cashier. NM
Safe deposit boxes for rent JmB
NATIONAL BANK OF M
THE REPUBLIC t
U. S DEPOSITARY. 3S
FRANK KNOX President t!1
JAMES A. MURRAY Vice-President t
W. F. ADAMG. . Cashier (111
CAPITAL, PAID IN. 300,000. 'IS.1
'Banking In all Its branches transacted. ,fW
Exchange drawn on tho principal cities;
of Europe. jSH'
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.
Ijccornice: & co., ; :
Bankers ; j
Salt Lake City, Tj tai. ;
ESTABLISHED 1876. ! j
BROSERS, GOLDFIELD, NEV, j
Ask for our weekly letter,, J
I Thoroughly equipped and in coo- 1
plete order. Location most ""Vq. f
and convenient to all places 01 i"
tercst. H ti
EUROPEAN PLAN. rrrKS. 9
POPULAR PRICES. Mm
Your patronaco is solicited. gfflB..
B. L. "M. BATES, fljK
B 1 1 I B! 1 H weak, no m.att"devei- i ?
$1 4 F iffe a flw'at cause; u "I f
W Rflj JLB?ned: havo ltr,ClMT 4 R5
,.rfr"zajfcSeB varicocele , f SC
PERFECT APPLIANCE will anud
N'o druga or electricity; f.W cnd m
Jcvcloped. 10 DAYS' TRIAl tecd. 4 k
free booklet Sent sealeil uru 9
Write today R C. Emmet, - l
block, Denver, Colo,