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1 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING. MAY 07 101? h
lap METiL BIG
1 mm FACTOR
'secondary Copper Output Is
M? Equal to Nineteen Per
fl Cent of New Metal.
nmC IS HIGHER STILL
linearly Fifty-three Million Dol-
lars Output in the
fj Past Year.
1 Tlie "secondary metals" rc . those ro
lW'f1 from scraJ1 rectal, sweepings,
ial iJiamlngs, drosses, etc.. and arc so called
'4a flrtlnsu'5'' t"em from tho metals de
Jih' oia or WMCH termod "prl
u"lWrr me131"-" 'rho UnIted States geo
Vljtftel survey's figures, prepared by J.
Dunlop, showing the recovery of scc--Qw
adiry copper, lead, sine, tin and anti
ifjwr. aro summarized In the tablo below.
Inquiry by the survey doc3 not in
lil'ftde ths very largo quantity of old Iron
ltd teel reraelled, neither does It In-
I3&3 the previous metals. The quanti
of aluminum castings returned to sec-
I JU7 Emeltera is also Increasing rap
'iCr, 4 condition for which tho automo
iBStrede la largely responsible.
II Tint the valuo of tho secondary met-
.tMub'vo of gold, silver, nlatinum.
ha and aluminum, should reach tho
nt total value of 552,536,300 In one
ior Is a fact not generally realized ex
.pt by those Interested in the purchase
Competition for Junk,
Though Junk collectors and dealers pay
if prices for Bmall quantities of scrap
tt, tho competition for the scrap,
iresss, skimmings and other waste
mdueta of large users of metals Is very
iy It Is nscessary for some uses to
ploy primary or virgin pig metal, but
yt general rule secondary metals, In
ttoto or In part can be used by manu
jjclurtrs. As they are frequently sold
it illghtly lower price than the primary
Biiii they aro In active demand and
ip!icB an equivalent quantity of pri
It has so far proved imposslblo to sop
irate the statistics for secondary metal
nc&vtred from clean scrap made In the
ffdlatry course of manufacture from
test of metal recovered from drosses,
nits and scrap that had entered the
tide In manufactured articles and been
The table gives tho quantity and value
k tich secondary metal recovered during
fe years 1910 and 1911. The largest in
traie In quantity and value was In the
scovcry of brass. The valuo of the sec
4ry tin was much greater than In tho
mlou8 year, owing In part to a slight
urease In quantity, but mainly to tho
l!hcr Belling prlco In 1911.
The total amount of secondary copper
I covered, on tho assumption that the
!mj remeltcd had an average copper
eatent of 70 per cent, was 107,104 tons,
i! which 13,948 tons was recovered by
rjjBlar refining plants and the remainder
pluits treating only secondary ma
'jftls. At least 31,000 tons was rocov
inj from clean scrap made In tho course
ifnamifacture of copper and brass ware.
M, that only 76,104 tons was obtained
from ashes, cinders, scrap and other ma-Itf-l
that had actually been used and
fee&rded. While many of the railways
or turn In their brass and copper
m fcrip to dealers In part payment for new
'Sjtirinl, the reports received show that
MM railways utilized In their own shops
WmA foundries over 13,200 tons of brass In
HUlUon to copper In other alloys,
Plh production of copper from second
l lourcts In 1911 was equal to about
percent of the domestic output of now
The secondary lead recovered amount
mp to 51.254 tons, or about 1000 tons less
Mpzn In 1010. although tho lead contained
t alloys showed an Increase of 856
ci. Tho total output of secondary lead
mfu equal to 11.1 per cent of tho refined
! produced In tho United States in
Wll, compared with 11-5 per cent In
plO. The lower percentage In 1911 was
WHd meinly by tho Increase of over
wi tons In tho primary lead yleld.
MiTha output of secondary zinc (includ
5 that In brass) amounted to 71.937
m and equaled 25.1 per cent of the
W production of primary spelter in
United States In 1911. The zinc
Wered In alloys other than brass
ewnted to S223 tons. Of the 44,714
2J pi secondary zinc recovored as spel
S,..1'4 tons was obtained by redls
uon from drosse3, skimmings, etc.
WOltlon to the largo quantity of spel
JLvered. several thousand tons of
5c cnionde was made from drosses,
.."f.ProaucUon of secondary antimony.
aN but ten tons was recovered
5 j Uloys, was 410 tons less than In 1910.
Iar Ule regular smelters reported
production of antimony from sec-
.material solely. The principal
mJ's refined or remolted which con-
antimony as an alloy were hard
drosses, babbit, solder, and type
rt A-ttony derived from antimony
i f3!r antlmonlal lead ores of domes
kt iffn tt8 considerably Ies3 In quan-
awv i Lt recovered from secondarj
A iSi ,.?d!catIng that secondary met
J constitute the most important do
.MUc Eource of supply.
Xs ,'pe production of tin from ore
'(b2Jn.tno United States In 1911 was
?wSSi i Jf- small amount of metal
Ji? and- o the shipment
m "nail yield of tin concentrates from
fan .Ie secondary recoveries or tin
fejji"? "lost important domestic sourco
fcllii !il T'le aecondarv tin rocovorcd
h cnual l" 32.G per cent of the
RthS v 1 ,nt0 tne United States dur
covJi y1'. The rlgures for secondary
PnVn 1011 Rhow nn Increase of
Rt ln l"nntlty nnd $2,571,240 in
Umi"' compared with the recoveries of
Mblt V 0 all0v8. consisting chleny of
E" Dronzo stnd solder, contained 6957
INveries of Tin.
Pi Un'l? tot1b' f recovered tin Includes
lri i0nt.ent f Products made by
k.tdM pJllnL,, frojri tin scrap. These
Wr huf .ome tln oxide, putty powders,
WinttlnJ !" "Rnly tin chloride. The
MBkt .a " J those compounds Is calcu
?di. ota n,,d not separately stated,
l. eiA,uvold disclosing confidential
Whin ti, '"o products arc mude from
Jftaj1' and thus conserve tho primary
Kffll PRICES HE
Increased Production of the
Western Camps Already
Is on the Way.
h?.eP.1rlS f'0m WC9torn districts Indicate
tnat the advance m the price of metals
I ? ,Iat Preparations for renewed
Production at many mines, says Mining
Science. The price of copper Is one of
the gratifying conditions which has come
somewhat unexpectedly, and manv opera
tors of relatively small . properties aro
rcljlng upon the continuance of a sub
stantial figure for the metal. So long as
ZTI l"cUnZ aa Ush as 15 cents a
Pounds, tho output Is certain to he Im
proved noL only from lhe Brea(
of Montana. Utah. Nevada, Michigan and
and ohrni procIct- hoth in this country
ana abroad, were not bright, the shnrn
BlonanCh,0nfC! SUla apprehend
li)D fact is, howovor, that the do-
KSS ffiinrU?n 15 9.0W the best ever
Known and It is increasing. Tha world'
d finS lpVeB ,lmv be cut In l ilf
Vhe J twelve months. Accord
l? h? ,ast monthly statement of the
S d producers, tho Incase in e
pounds ,CwSfekBWas Ie3S, tluin 3.000.000
pounds, while these stocks are at th
mon'fh, Plnt. 3lnce th0 Publication of
monthly statements began. The world's
visible supply Is equal to only six weeka
Production of tho United States x" In-
Aggressive steps to enlarge the output
rul.hCXlDCipal d,Weta are now the
wh&h iTnhcac?nda C,opDer company,
which has hitherto consistently followed
the curtailment policy inaugurated nearly
h nJuif50' 18 returalns to what may
bo called its normal production and pro
f he m.Et economical regime
J,S, hl8tor5- Tho Utah Copper com
painJ j? rcady, to rcaP tho fruits of con
solidation and Improved business condi
tions, while the "porphyry" mines of Ari
zona and New Mexico are entering upon
,.Vfi;,lon&muXpoctcd Period of enormous
yields. Tho smelting companies are also
in a position to furnish Increased out
puts as a mere incident to the greater
activity among the many small properties,
which have been encouraged by the Im
proved motal prices.
The price of silver last week reached a
new high rocord for the past four vears,
advancing to abovo CI cents. The lost
previous high price for this period was
jn February, when tho melaj touched
60fl cents. This gain of one cent over
the February record Is ascribed largely
to the political and Industrial situation
In China, and tho expectation Is that
GO-cent silver will be with us for some
tlmo to come. That the higher price will
stimulate tho production of ores in many
western districts goes without saying. In
deed, tho effects are already being noted.
The best known lead -silver districts are
in prime shape to respond to the greater
profits Implied in tho advance, while the
districts In which silver Is tho primary
product, such as Tonopah, aro In line for
the most prosperous showings. With the
settlement of tho political differences ln
Mexico, the mines of that country will
bo greatly benefited, while It is needless
to mention tho Improved profits of the
WHITE CAPS SHAPE
IS EXTREMELY FINE
It Is extremely doubtful if one-tenth of
the pcoplo of Manhattan, not to mention
those Tonopah and the outside mining
world generally, have even the faintest
conception of tho magnitude and rich
ness of tho Dexter White Caps mine.
Of its contract for 1000 tons milling at
tho Associated mill, 600 tons havo been
completed and havo averaged over $4fi a
ton. Indeed, it was only by mixing ?18
and $20 oro from the west ntope with the
richer rock from the east stope that the
value was held down under tho fifty
dollar mark. Somethitg over 100 tons of
it went 547.50. The socond 500 tons will
bo finished by Managor diaries Klrchen
of the mill in tho next ten days, after
which Stcffner oro will be treated.
Tho White Caps east stope for seventy
feet has ore from two to twenty-four feet
wide. There is more of it around ten or
twelve foot than two feet, and more
around tho twenties than under four or
placo for a width of six feet the
oro body sampled $468. Others for ten or
more it sampled $100 to $120. From acroso
twelve foet a carload was shipped as
broken down without Bortlng. it returning
at Miller's $104 per ton. Another car of
assorted oro went $150 per tori.
The mine, prior to the milling at tho
Associated mill, had yielded $115,000
crosB. This run will add to that by $40.
000 or more. All of this came from above
the 120-foot level and a good part from
above the eighty. One of the main stopes
Is called the ''grass roots' stope. Man
h'attan Post. :
metal to an appreciable extent, they are
woperly regarded as recovered tin. Two
?orxns "of tin chloride are handled com
Serolally stannic and stannous salts.
Stannic chloride is "UFnHf
a water solution, called bichloride of Un.
or as nn anhydrous slrupy liquid, termed
tetrachloride of Un, and Is used princl
nallv n the silk Industry. Stannous
chloride Is sold in tho form of crystals
and is used in dyeing and calico prlnt-
lnThf largest recovering of tin wore
made from the scruff and drosses that
occur invoicing tin and terne -late. Frac
tleallv no clean Bcarp tin plate is wast
ed A lSrge quantity of tfn was recov
ered in the form of tin powder by the
electrolytic treatment of such material.
This was sold to secondary smelters.
Lesser Sources of recovered tin reported
In i 1911 were tinfoil, block-tin, pipe, and
old tin cans. The tin recovered n'"?
sources was relatively small in quantity.
Old tin cans were used oven less ln pre
vious years Tho small percentage of tin
coatlnc tho varied nature of the used
contend, the bulk and cost of collection
and shipment, and the difficulty of dis
using of the old black p ate appear to
8c serious obstacles to thclr use. To re
cover tho vast quantity of tin wasted on
used tin-coated containers would be a
conservation much needed and desired,
but it is evident that such material must
be capable of very cheap treatment when
It Is considered that the original clean
tin pinto usually has not more than 3 per
CBTiollrVlatlo.,ngf secondary to primary
mrJtala and their production and value
vll be more fully set forth In the chap
ierfi relating to copper, lend, .Inc. tin,
and antimony In the Survey's annual vol
ume, "Mineral Resources" for mil.
of Production. ,
fSILoLccojzry metals In tho United Rta In 1910 and 1911:
f. li ' 1311
i ttetal. Sm ' Metal. oW J?
5 ? "p 3- p
tlSrPPer. includ- T" Secondary copper lnclud-
ttSh1,1" Uoy oth- in that In alloys othei
Bn- U brasa 2'70D e0theJ 7749
!," 2. "asssrf ..f.-ii . w.
W-QsUi, TiiTsiiiioO Total vnluo t 52,E8B,3D6
"Best Manifolder 1
. . This fact is a matter of common knowledge. 20 '" X - ill
good, kgible copies at one writing are readily obtainecj jlm Ij
. : , Good manifolding is always important. But the V Mi i
; -; qualities which make the Remington the best mani JBMM I
folder are more important. AlWm 'I
. Manifolding is the hardest work demanded of sSKK jjv, ' '11
; , ' a writing machine. It demands strength surpassing 4fiTO fl H I
. strength strength in the stroke; strength in the type JErl I KfM j
bars; strength in the bearings; strength in everything. wflllfiF Wr
In jor i demands Remington strengthand KEp ' 1
Strength which atone insures durability and reliability is ' the foundation of all typewriter merit I I
I he quality of surpassing strength, which makes the Remington the best manifolder, also makes it I I
the best machine for every other purpose, for which a typewriter, is used- j
Visible Models 10 and 11 fl
j Rem5ngt0" T!Tter Company 172 South West Temple Street
" 1 j1 jj
ONLY SILL LOT
OF m METAL
World's Copper Supply Equals
One and a Fifth Months'
The Wall Street Journal says that the
strength shown by copper on tho Lon
don metal exchange several days before
the fortnlghUy statistics came out,
would seom to indicate that that quarter
had a pretty good lino on what tho sta
tistics wore likely to show. Decrease
In visible of approximately 8,000,000
pounds in the first half of May, and the
decrease In stocks of 5,200,000 pounds
wore surprisingly good, a3 It had been
feared that foreign copper consumers
would draw In their horns in vlow of the
high price for tho metal here and abroad.
The total foreign visible Is now 103,443.
200 pounds and foreign stocks S6.006.000
pounds. If it is assumed that American
stocks have shown no decrease slnco May
1, the world's visible stocks of copper,
not counting the estimated stocks at Rot
terdam and Hamburg, are now not more
than 151,000,000 pounds or approximately
ono and a fifth months' production by
this country, taking the April output as
the baslB of calculation.
The following "tabulation shows the
movement of tho foreign statistics for
this year to dato and for tho preceding
Vlslblo Supply Stocks.
1913 Dec. 1913 Dec
May 15 103,443,200 8,064.000 SO.006.000 5.219,200
April 30 1U,507.'.00 S96.00O 91,225,200 3,190,800
March 21 112,403.200 2.070.200 04,416,000 1.971,200
February 29 115,382.400 10,124,800 9C.2S7.200 MK.00O
January 31 125,507.200 2,794,000 103,331.300 4,972,800
December 31 13S.301.200 23,055.600 10S.304.000 2fl.37C.800
June 30 156,956.800 30,755,200 137,580,800 24,139,800
December 31 187,712,000 66,438,450 161,720,600 80.714.600
February 28 .' 254.150.450 -9.945.650 242.435.200 14.022,400
December 31 244.204S0O 109.939 228.415,300 32G,403
January 31 134.265.600 102.009,600
Increase. Increase, last three figures omitted.
Smallness of the world'3 visible stocks
of copper brings tho metal situation closo
to an abnormal position and If now pro
duction should not materialize in this
country In the near future, there would
seem to be a good chanco of a repetition
of the inflated copper metal prices which
obtained in 1906-7. More conservative
copper men deprecate any further rise,
but say they aro powerless to prevent
copper from advancing so long as con
sumption goes ahead at tho prcsont rate
and production stands still.
POSITION OF COPPER
ISSUES ON MARKET
The copper nharos hold well and this is
not surprising, considering the strength
of the metal market and the fact that lhe
dividend payers havo not discounted a
13-cont copper market, although metal
prices aro throo cents higher than that
level. It cannot bo expected that stocks
llko Amalgamated, Anaconda and Utah
Copper will advance In tho face of a mar
ket in which railroad and Industrial stocks
show a tendency to decline; but that they
will decline In any such ratio is etromoly
unlikely, because, while genoral business
and transportation conditions do not per
haps warrant higher prices at tho present
tlmo for railroad and Industrial stocks, the
situation governing copper stocks has not
been stronger for a long time. Tho in
vestment coppers should bo held and moro
bought on every recession, as oarnlngs
fully warrant present prices and will pay
a good return upon them.
There has been some profit-taking in
the lower priced copper stocks which have
enjoyed good advances recently, nnd this
lias had a tendency to check aotlvlty in
them, but the excellent prospects which
hnvo developed ossuro a ronowal of In
terest ln them as soon aa tho market be
comes active. Walker's Copper Letter.
OUTPUT OF NORTH
BUTTE STAYS STEADY
We have been advised that tho physical
condition of the North Butte property at
the prosont time is little different than It
was a yoar ago, and also that tho work
is further advanced now toward what
may bo regarded as Important develop
ments, say Thompson. Towlo Ss Co.
The property at present is producing
1 approximately 2,250,000 pounds of copper
per month, or at the rate of 27 000.900
pounds per annum, which roproscnty an
increase of 2,000,000 pounds ovor that of
last year, which was Just under 10 cents,
.nd. In now running ln tho neighborhood
of 91 cents. Based on a production of
27,000,000 pounds and a cost of 95 cents
per pound--assuming that North Butte
copper sold for 1C cents earnings would
bo approximately $4.25 per ahare. The
company at present Is paying. $1.00 per
sharo per annum.
It Is well known that North Butto Is
weak In oro reserves, and the tonnage on
December 31, 1911. foil below that of the
preceding year. However, tho grade of
ore was higher due to the north vein
bringing up the average, which counter
balances tho largor tonnage of lower
grade material, Important developments
on the deep levels of the Edith May and
Jesslo veins should be taking placo In
the next few months, when tho drift on
the 2600 and 2800 levels has intorsectod
tho fault planes, where It is expected
better grade oro will bo developed, and
theso will bo of far reaching importance
to North Butte.
ELY GIBRALTAR HAS
CAR ON MARKET
The Ely Gibraltar Mining company will
be on tho market today with a car of
flno lead ore.
C. ID. Street, tho manager, recontly re
turned from an extended stay at the
mine, which is about two miles north
of McGIll, Nevada. Whilo at tho mine
this trip Mr. Street increased tho force
and built a mine boarding and lodging
house, a two-compartment ore house, and
constructed two oro roads to No. 1 and
No. 2 veins, both of which aro opening
Tho vetns are largo and carry a high
grade lead oro. A parallel shoot is now
opening up which shows groy copper, hand
samples of which assay 26 por cent cop
per, with some silver and gold.
This property la chiefly owned by Salt
Lako people, and they have kept a Email
forco going for threo and a half years.
The mine Ih close and convenient to the
railroad, a two-mile good down hill road
connects with tho north switch of tho
Northern Nevada lino.
IN GOOD CONDITION
Over at the Ely Gibraltar property sev
eral miles north from McGIll, they are
proparlng for more extensive develop
ment and production. One carload of
high-grade lead oro has been shipped
from the recent find In the south drift
from tho tunnel, and the showing there
Is reported to be very promising, The
point whoro the oro was found is about
350 foet from tho surfaoo, and a wlnae
I has been started to follow the ore to a
greater depth and develop it moro exten
sively. On the surface preparations are be
ing made to erect a new bunk houso and
ore bins so that the four men employed
by the company will have better accom
modations, now that tho future of the
property is assured, and to bo able to ac
cumulate ore shipments and handle them
with less trouble and expense-
This company Is deserving of success,
as It has been working steadily for sev
eral years with a small forco of men
driving a tunnel to oxploro Its holdings
at depth, and It Is a pioneer ln that part
of tho Duck Croek dlstrlot. Ely Exposi-
tOr. ; I
STOCKS, BONDS, GRAINS,
James A. Pollock & Co.
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
S33-335 South Main Street (Felt Bldg.).
8alt Lako City.
Direct Private Wlro to all Markets.
Duplex Systom Ono Relay to New York
Correspondents Members all Exchange-.
Stocks Curried on Liberal Margins.
Specialists in Mountain States Telephans
National Bank of the Republic
A thoroughly modern savings depart
ment conducted in connection with tills
bank. Safo deposit boxos for ront U. S.
Frank Knox, president; James A. Mur
ray, vlco prealdont; W, F, Earls, cashier;
E. A. Culbortson, assistant cashier.
Capital paid In, $300,000, Interest paid
on time deposits.
MORPHINE AND OPIUM
USERS CAN BHPERMA?SnTLY
cured. Don't suffer with the habit, but
call or write Suite 303, Brooks Arcade.
The Triumphant Cure. c!437
FINEST LINE OF HAIR GOODS AT
lowest prices. See Mrs. Mllner, "Vol
vetlna Shop, 62 East 4th South. Wa
satch 2536. b!203
THE LARGEST AND FINEST STOCK
of hair goods to be found at E. Sasse's.
218 Main at. upstair-. c3299
attendants. 225J S. W. Temple sL,
Realty blk.. suite 100. xl595
MASSAGE AND MANICURIST, SUITE
01-2 Luxor hoteL Hours, 9 a, m. to
10 p. m. c2870
SEWING MACHINES REPAIRED;
good work; reasonable prices; now and
second-hand machines on easy terms.
The Whito is King. 299 West 1st South.
CRISMON & NICHOLS, ASSAYERS
and chemists. 229 South West Temple.
UNION ASSAY OFFICE. 152 SOUTH
West Temple. P. O. box 1446. nl510
BETTLE9, MATHEZ & CO., A. F.
Bnrdwell. manager. 15S South West
Temple. Both phones. J217
R. H. OFFICER CO., ASSAYERS, 169
South West Temple bL, Bait Lake
LU C. TYLER. ASSAYER. IND. PHONE
936. 156 So. West Temple. m23D2
BIRD-COWAN CO.. ASSAYERS, 160
South West Temple. Phono Wasatch
SAFES AND VAULTS
vaults always on hand. A few' second
nnd saxes for ale. Write for circular.
Sbe&ly Safo - Vault Co., 41 P. O. place.
ALL MAKES'. C. D. BATES ELECTRIC
Co.. 411 Kearns bldar. Phonos 2724. n585
"SANTO," FOR BALE OR RENT;
cleaning done. Stewsrt-Gleeson Co.. 39
W. 2nd South. -344
lent table board. 12 N. W. Temple.
Wasatch 4231-R. c!841
WHERE TO STOP
250 rooms: rates, 85c, 40o and 60o; mod
emj baths. 15c. n!339
WE BUT. SELL AND EXCHANGE
books. "O. & N." Book Store. 10 E.
2nd South. Phono Wasatch 2C1S. p3S13
second-hand clothing, otc. Phona Wa
aatch 3176. c!0B7
cream anI sherbet- everywhere. Phono
J223 or addrea- box 1713. x2133
gins SopL 16. No profession offers
equal opportunity. Catalog free. C.
Keano, Pros., 1818 Market at., San Fran
620 Mclntyre Bldg. c20S6
ANCHOR LINE STEAMSHIPS
New York. Londonderry and Glasgow.
New York, Palermo and Naples.
Attractive rates for tlcKet" ,?eVnie!n
York and all Scotch, English, Irish. Con
tinental and Mediterranean pomta. Su
perior Accommodation, Excellent Cuisine,
Efficient Sorvlco. Apply oromptly for
Reservation to local agent of Anchor Lino
or HENDERSON BROTHERS. General
Agents. Chicago. HL
EXCELSIOR CAMI 10892 MODERN
Woodmen, meets Tuesday cveninjr in
M. W. A. hall. 161 Main st. Visiting
neighbors welcome. C. D. Smith, V. C;
J. W. Ewin, Clerk.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE OF THE
World Salt Lake City lodge, No. 25D.
meets in the Moose clubrooms, 222 South
West Tomplo street. Thursday nights,
GEO. A. WHITAKER, Dictator.
S. R. WELSH. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF THE MACCABEES, SALT
Lako City tent No. 2 Every Thurs
day. I. O. O. F. hall. Visiting knights
NAOMI REBEKAH LODGE. NO 1
Meets every second and fourth Satur
day evenings of each month at Odd Fel
lows temple. Market st. n355J
UTAH CAMP. NO 338, W. O. W.
Wednesday evening. F. O. E. hall, 162
S. W. Temple. Visiting neighbors wel
come, Je8so H. Collins. Consul; E. W.
Knights of Pythias.
1 CALANTHE-MYT.TLE LODGE NO 1.
K. of P. Every Monday, K. of P. hall.
123 E. 3rd South. C. J. McNltt. C. C;
N. W. Sonnedecker, K. of R. and S.
ROCKY MOUNTAIN LODGE NO. 3
Every Thursday evening. K. of p. hall,
161 2nd East. S: J. Swyers, C. C;
S. N. Randolph. IC. of R. nnd S.
LINCOLN LODGE NO. 2S, K. OF P.
Meets every Saturday evening at 8
o'clock, K. of P. hall. 123 E. 3rd South;
entranco Linden hotel. H. E. Havenor,
a C-; A- O. Garrett. K of H and S.
ROYAL ARCANUM SALT LAKE
Council, No. 1517 Second and fourth
Wednesdays, K. of P. hall 123 East 3rd
South street Walter E. Jones, regent;
E. L. Jones, secretary.
LADIES 11000 REWARD: I POSITIVE
ly guarantao my great successful
"Monthly" remedy; safely relieves some
of the longest, most obstinate, abnormal
cases In threo to five days; no harm, pain
or interference with work; mall 51.60.
Double strength $2. Dr. B. P. Southlng
ton Romedy Co., Kansas City., Mo. cl5
WILLOW PLUMES MADE OUT OF
old feathers; combings bought and
made into puffs and switches. 108 So.
2nd East xl54
MAYLON DETECTIVE BERVICE;
both phones 537. JOS-9-10 McTntyre
building. Oldest, largest and best ln the
ANY GIRL NEEDING FRIENDS WILL
find them at the Salvation Army. Ad
dress all communications to Mrs. Adju
tant Sloate. 521 East Third South street.
Salt Lake City. n2432
LANCASTER DETECTIVE AGENCY
furnishes reliable and bonded operators
for all occasions. Try us. 401-2 Boston
bldg. Wasatch 4404. b343i
and reasonable. Bell phono Highland
HOME PAPER CLEANING CO. BEST
work; experienced men: price- risht
Office, Duval's paper store, dJ17
HAVE YOUR WALL PAPER. FRESCO
and calcomlne cleaned by Griffin, "who
does not streak or mar." Office.
Schramm-Johnson. DruRS. No. 4. Resi
dence phonolyhind6G3-J. cl049
UTAH PAPER CLEANING CO. INT
quire Salt Lake Glass Paint Co.
Phones 4074. c!740
promptly at reasonable prices.
BROWN SCHOOL OF DRESSMAKING.
Phone Wasatch 703. 601 Dooly block.
WILL GO OUT OR TAKE HOME
dressmaking or plain sowing by the day.
Hyland 1094-J. c!932
FASHIONABLE DRESSMAJONO AND
ladles' tailoring; prices reasonable. 308
East 2nd South. c567
REPRODUCTION OF YOUR OWN
form. Sextono Dressfonn Co., suite 59
Merc. Bldg. C19S0
naioTjal hoTan carpet
Cleaning Co.. 139 East lit South. Paper
cleaning by oxcarts. Both Dhonca Bell
I56: Tnd. 978. p5J
place lessons 25c; privato and class
dally; socials Tuesdays. Thursdays. Sat
urdays. Held'B Union band. Prof. Wood
ward. Instructor. x2377
SECRET SOCIETIES. j In
IW1 "0S. F. AND A. m'. II
rwio,oW r snc:'al meeting this
ay),cvenJn at s o'clock, for the ,1".
o?He., c?r"lng the M. M. desroo. 'jfiM
Q JIhSi JKSUlren 'nvltcd to attend. Hi f
CHRISTOPHER DIEHL. Secretary. f : j 1 i
A M9iAi I,0DGE Xa I7- AND A. M '. ; !
on,iliC tSmP1?- First South and Sec- M !
dnv r SCBUJSr meetings llrst Satur- T.
n?i P10".111- Members of sister odge3 K,
and sojourning brethren cordially invited.
T? r -,t,-,R- E- WIGHT. V. M. . ill'
A- McCARTY. Secretary. xl3S0 lM
EL KALAH TEMPLE. A. A. O. N. M. S.
sular esslons held at Masonic .i i
&P0, orn.cLr, Second East and First III-
mnnfh 'fc, lh,r? Wednesday In ouch M;-
M oSoJ,ou7?.ln'J noblfta Invited 16 at- !
rn(1r' A1' ,'cher. m. Potentato; J. .'
M. Marriott, in. Recorder. ' L t
. ARGENT A LODGE NO. 3. '
, F- AND A- M. At Mason- ; ! i
t 10 temple, comer Swrnd E. ,i ,
, Af and First South streets, first ; BU
"r-i7 , -Tuesday of oach month. I Jf J
h-S7hr5 i0f ,?,3,ter J.od?e3 Mourning H
.Moses c. Phillips, secretary. ! ' W j
MT. MOP.IAU LODGE NO. 2. F. & T. ? j S '
-fT ,aao,,Ic second Monday each ' BT
CTnUl' ?orn,r First South und Second ! B.
vuiJ b '"embers ln good standing in- MV,
Ylted. G. R. Yearn ey, W. M.; Chr.sto- ' Eld
pher Dlehl, secretary. ' BI!j
WAS,VTCII LODGE NO. 1. F. & A. M. - Hi
tJn,S lmn,o. corner First South and MR
frtrtnv n?Bt- "egnlar meetings second Wl
tJinL.eucix month. Members of M
ftVZ i2?.R?,ani Mourning brethren cor- UK
dlaMy Invrted. E. O. Loatnerwood. W. M ;
a. j. Loffo, secretary. . (Sm
k LYNDS CHAPTER. NO. I Jl
kv,' 1. Order Eastern Star I;s
j&fl&y Masonic temple. Stated 14
t&K?c meetings First Friday 1 9
7. each month. Visiting 81
members will receive a M
V JENNIE R. RRECKON.
W. M. NELLIE T. 1
V 4 MIZPAH CHAPTER NO. 1 j f
5, Order Eastern Star
VfiiSBPj Stated mcctlnss S.OO first
ZY&. Monday of each month. j. !
yglSi Masonic temple, corner i T
Second East and First j ,
w South. Visiting members ? ; ;
W cordially Invited. , ' I
GERTRUDE E. BENJAMIN, W. M. ' i
LOUISA STEWARD, secretary. j J
7 ELECTA CHAPTER NO. (j ! j
v P S. Order Eastern Star 1 I
Y?tW Stated meetings third I
& Tuesday of each month, i
5i9. Masonic temple, corner j
Second East and First
W South. Visiting mombers j , ),
V cordially Invited. 'f
LUCENA MARCIL. W. M. , ',
S-TELLA HALL, secretary. Ml.'
A. A. S. RITE THE FOUR CO-ORDI- i i
nate bodies of the A. A. S. Rito of Free ;f I i
Masonry will hold stated meetings the I i
third Thursday In each month at the Ma- t J .
sonic temple, corner First South and Sec- f f
ond East Sojourning brethren invited. i
. L. H. Harding. 32d deg. . !
W. M. Jordan lodge of Perfection. No. 3. ij I
E. hL Lipman. 1 ;
W. M. James Lowe Chapter of Roio ., j
Croix No. 1. ,1 ; I
L. H. Harding. 32d deg.. j
Commander of Salt Lake Council of Ka- i.
dosh No. 1. : i".
C. H. Fischer. 32d deir.. 1
M. of JL Consistory No. 1.
Christopher Dlebl. 33d -deg.. .' I
Register for all tho bodies. ' Jf
UTAH COMMANDERY NO. 1. KNIGHTS - f i i
Templar. Stated conclave hold In 'j j
Masonic temple, corner Second East and -First
South, the first Thursday of each
month. Sojourning Sir Knights cordially ;
Invited to attond. '
F. C. RICHMOND. E. C.
E. O. LEiVTHERWOOD. Recorder. ; -t
gl004 ''. j .
UTAH CHAPTER NO. 1. R. A. M j ' 1 f
Stated convocation second Wednesday ; , I
In each month at Masonic hall, corner 't . f I
Second East and First South streets.
Companions cordially Invited. John T.
Brockon. H. P.; Moses a Phillips, Sec-
retary. ' '
Intlopondont Order of Odd Fellows. , , ;
JORDAN LODGE NO. 3, L O. O. F. f ;. 5
Meets even- Monday night at L O. O.
F. temple, sltors Invited. C. M. Pa- - '
terson, N. G.; W. T. Hopkins. Secretary. f-f
L O. O. F. TKMPLtJ DIRECTORY, ' ; i
Subonllnate lodges meet as follows:
Suit Lake lodge No. 2. Friday.
Enterprise lodge No. 15. Tuesday. ' I
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE MEETS ';.
first and third Saturday evenings of III
each month at L P. O. F. tomplo. o21io f, ,f .
FORESTERS OF AMERICA MEET .
first and third Tuesdays each month , J
at Eagles lialL H. A. Welling. F. S. ' ,
GREi.T SALT LAICB CAMP, 10071. M.
W A. Meets every Tuesday night at
8 o'clock in tho Odd, Fellows tamp e, P. . :
O plnoe. Visiting neighbors cordially In- i
FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES. ' I i
Salt llktracrlo No. G7-Eve5- Frld-, f
S p. in.. Eagles hall.