Newspaper Page Text
m THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, AAONDAT MORNING, NOVEMBER 4, 1912.
I COEUR DIMS
9 Embarrassed Operations Are
f the Rule in Great Idaho
Hj Lead District
Ml RETARDS MUCH WORK
H More Extensive Power Serv
H ice Is Assured for Coun
Hl i try to North.
fl i Special to Thft Tribune.
Hi! 1ALUCE. Ida.. Nov. S.Srarrity or
labor In tiitr Coctir d'Alme? in cntiRlnp
Hflj -J deep concent to mine oitfirators, Iaro
Hl ami Miiull alike. ParUculwrly in gxxl
lnbor hard to obtain In sonic of Hie wore
Qj, remote districts. Wlillo thin labor fam
Ine speaks ivll for local labor rendition:'.
Hff It l rctitnllnp a croat anion if- of work
Hp planned ! thu mining companies during
K tho winter. Especially In tho I'lnc Creek
H dlHtrlct In tilts condition working a Iiani-
'. cliln on those who daslrr to hire labor
Lr nnd who nr willing to par wi'll for It.
i In tho Pine Creek dlatriot. will -Mi Is heav-
f , Ilr timbered, soino of tho compnniex cut
' ' their own minim: timbers, and om of
, tho largest lumbi'iiiiR llrniR in the north-
Hi nest nvontlv contracted for -vrrn1
HK million feci of Mandlti timher. but Iok
sets oiioui-h to cut the timber have not
li-fii secured, despite the fart that the
tympanic! Jr payinc an advanced wupe
icaIo nnd Klvinp the won their hoard
WM free. A shortage or miners Ik also re-
j ported In this dlstilct. Operators sir
1 ihut the extent of th development work
done In the I'lnc Creek dlKlrliM t'nlis wln-
, tiT will depend largely- on the number
of men which the companies arc able,
j to employ.
H I The ituukcr 1 1 J 1 1 & Sullivan has com-
mM .- pleted plan for tins installation of con-
' creto lii the vicinity of tho recent Tire In
( Urn mine. Tho outlay for this work will
mean an expenditure of approximately
$7000. and It will mark the hefflnnln-; of
IH ir extensive concrete work underground. It
E Id 5-ald that the at1vnntHfs of concrete
HHfj jo used are many. for. besides being pcr-
(f manent, it gives nbsoluto protection
Hft against fire. InKiiring the company against
a ahutdotvn. especially in places where
ME the machinery Is Installed.
HI Marsh to Sink Deep.
mUm Tlt Marsh property, which Is the most
h active, nnd considered tho most promls-
HL iig of coiul-developed propoitlo.s in the
HHI Rtirke di.strlct. will food bezln the sink
Int; of a throe-compartment shaft of :.
pretrial depth of lOO feet. This shaft
HBl will permit the development of the proo-r-rty
two level? below the present work-
Hi Itmif. from which oecaflonal shipment."
of or are belne taken In the course of
dcvolopinont. The new shaft will b; s:inic
HHfl in llm footwall formation cast of nn In-
Hi Hluo shaft throuph which tfi company
Hi has ben conducting lta deepest de.velop
mcnt work. Surface improvements at
the Marsh, which have been unucr way
IHj' for several wcekf--. were completed last
Hl week when th tlnlshlnir touche, were put
HI on the tunnel shed, which houses the
Hi rail tram from tho tunnel portal to the
HH( ore blup on the Xortheru 1'aclllc track.
H It said that the returns from ulilp-
Hb incnts of ore extracted with the develop-
HH fucnt work have been ample to meet all
HI the company' operating expenses. Tho
HS; Aiarii worklnrs are In Un with the old
Ht worklnca of tho Tiger and across the
Hit ' trulch from the lower worktnps ot me
HI , Ilrvul"s.
HI, Th Vankec Boy. said to bo the richest
H small mlttft in the Cncur d'Alcucs. havlm;
Hjl made hlpmeutf of silver rock which
HB were settled for on tltc basis of l.'OO-
HH nimre content, i.s attracting considerable
HI attention. The properly is situated about
HH tbre miles west of Wallace ivltliln a
HJ Hhorl distance of the 0. VV, It, & X.
HHh tracks. Ai a mcetlnc of the stockholders
HJK 'icld in Wallace durlnz the early part of
HIE O-tober. at which tintp officers were
HHt ejected. It was unanimously voted to con-
H' tlmie development work at the properly
Hi durlmr the winter, and a contract for
Hjfi another 100 feet of development work
H i wk awarded. There has been completed
HI ' about -T3 feet of tunnel. In which dis-
Hl ! tance a depth of almost "00 feet has been
HI cilned. The- contract, calls for a con-
HI j tinuonce. of tho drifting.
t More Power Certain.
HL Ofrtclals of the Waal.Inr.ton Water
Hn' rower Sr. Kleclric companv wer; in val-
Hk) h'"c lapt week for tho punioac of con-
Hl Idering th fea:dbilitv of rNtendlnc their
Hl main feed line, now supplying the mines
HB of Nino Mile, over the divide into the
H Kunset district, where, it In said, the o.v-
HHl ten?Ui development work being done.
HI Trould warrant such a move on th part
H f the power company. The properties of
HI Nine Mile are now consuming more than
HI ln) horjepower. The llrit step which
HHi will be Immotllalcl.' taken bv the power
H company in the proposed extcwion of
HI Us linos will be tho continuation of its
H; Hue from the Interatotc-Callahan Consoli-
Hl d.-tcd. which is near the tipper cm of
HH "Sine Mile canyon, to the Nlpslc property,
HI located Just o-er the divide in th Sun-
HH xet district. This i a distance of Icsn
HH than a mllr. but it will pu: the power
HM line within cosa- tapping distance of such
HH i properties ar the Tuscumbla. Idora. Hay
H ' Jrfrrrson. Parrot. Manhattan. Sunset. Sit.
ver Tip and sitting Bull, und when these
properties are equipped . with cleric
power the Nine Mile :ubstatlon will b
guuf "lie of the most Important in the Co cur
I CLARK COUNTY IS
" PAYING GOOD TAX
Bullion Tax Ueveiver Adnmson is htisv
in his office making out utatcmcnts nnJ
preparing for tho last fiscal uartr. 1I
repjrts substantial gains In svcrxl .ipr.
tfons ami a wonderful outlook from Tono
pnji and several other of tho precious
metal iMtnps. j
One county to come tn the front!
is n?rk county. The Vcllow Pine Min
ing companw reportn a net profit or 53,
rl'0 for th- pat quricr. whloJi menn a.
bullion tax of SH22.57. This is the high
est tax paid by Clark county since It
herniii n couiitv. The old Quartette
mlntj before It dtfl down and during
its palmy days, paid In a mjbMtantlnt
Mr. Adantstm stales thxt Clark rountv
In the futuro will be a factor In the. bul"
llou t-e.turu of the ftute. ,kU from the
ilri cf Pnrhltglit and Good Spring.,
there are a number of copper properties
looking up, Hihl h". zinc mint now uhlp.
ping, will Mtortly etjnie f.rward wih
oruflts Miffir.it to furnish a bullion t.
It in alt gttod uewn nnd Is going state.
wWr. --f'arftn Apptil.
Dr. T. C OibsAn plivstctan. and rr.
W. (i. l. Terrcil. dentist, have m'vei
their oflices to fctittc IM'l Walker hnnk
nuiWing. (Atlori icemen t
H STOCKS. BONDS, GRAINS,
mm provisions, cotton.
H James A. Pollock & Co.
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
HH tZZ-tlZ Scuth Msln Street (Fel: Q)3j.).
HB! Salt Lak City.
Hm CIrct ?rlvxt Vira to alt Markets
Duplex System On Relay to Ntr Tori
Hlh md Bos tux.
C'nl itocka Crrld on Libera! XUrclna.
P' '1 fpactallata In Mo-jnuin SLttca Ilpbona
' z and TolesrracX
SYSTEM OF SELLING
Zinc AO'ords Lively Subject
Among Metals for the
The condition:! governing the market
ing of spelter aro In tho main tho .same
mi In tin; marketing of copper which 1
havo described in a. previous article. Tho
so-cnlletl "spot"' business Is es-seutially of
k retail cltwntcter, the main busint in
tho metal being In contracts, which are
miuJo for a longer or shorter period
ahead according to notions of what the
future is going to develop. Tins stock
of speller In the haiidr of the smelters Is
alwavrf relatively small. Anything like
2.S.000. tnn Is eonsldon-d latge. but In
fact that is only about the production of
one month and Includes u 11 kinds of tht
metnl. At sonic times there may be a
practically complete disappearance of
Htocks, hx for example, during the. last
year, and buyers who must haw sonic
metal for Immediate delivery are likely
to be required to pay stiff premiums,
hut such are In no way representative of
the broad commodity market becalisc but
relatively IHtle buslucHs Is done under
those conditions, the bulk being In con
tracts anticipating requirements.
When contracts are made for a long
Unto ahead there may he a differential In
tho price, nlun or minus, according to
tin preponderance uf views respecting
the future. Most of tho smelters are
governed by their positions an to ore sup
ply. Those who take In ore under con- j
tract, on . sliding scale, desire normally
Immediately to sell spelter agalnsit II.
The trend toward a rising market m:st
he very well defined and certain to ause
them to adopt a policy of reserve In
their selling. The smelter who buys, his
ore as needed or ns offered will always
bti governed In Ills attitude toward the
speltev mnrkct by the quantity and cost
of his stock.
St. Louis Basing Point.
II baa become the custom In the Amer
ican spelter market to adopt thu price at
St. Txuls as the basis for contracts a ml
business generally. The spelter may not
actually be sold there and It may not
even pass through there on it wav to the
buvers. Some spelter Is actually Fold
In St. Louis, but a very large quantity is
sold in Now York on St. Louis basis.
The price at New York. If ever It be
necestarv to refer to It. Is simply the
St. lyniis price nhis li"c per 100 pounds,
which Is tho freight rale from St. Louis
to New York.
St. Louis Is a natural basing point be
cause tho major part of the consumption
of spnltcr In the. T'nltcd Stale oecuni
at places between It and New York. I pon
the rate occasions when Kuropean spelter
Is Imported through New York, as in Sep
tember 3012. New York may become an
Independent basis point and there may be
n variation from the norma) freight dif
ferential, but this is only temporary.
Imporiallons of foreign Hpcltcr will bo
sin, of course, when consumers In the
Immediate vicinity of Now York, or In
Connecticut, am be. supplied more cheap
lv than from the western smelting
p'olntn. while the latter may still remain
the Interior market
Speculation in Spelter.
There is more speculation in spelter
than there Is in copper. Tho fluctuations
In the price are rapid and often violent,
tho sellers of spelter for distribution arc
numerous, no single Interest is pre
dominant, all of which conditions con
tribute, to the absence of aversion to
speculative participation in this market
snob as exists In the copper market.
Then; aro many smelters who will sell
spelter to anybody who wants to buy it.
hold the spelter and Issue certificates
representing It. These certificates may
pass from hand to hand and bo redeemed
after five or fiK indorsements have been
made on them. They correspond, of
course, to any warehouse receipt. It is.
however, only at times that there arc
goneral transaction of this kind. Ex
tract from article by W. U. Tngalls, In
Engineering & Mining Journal.
RULES THAT GOVERN
THE PUBLIC DOMAIN
Only public, domain is open to mineral
location, and there are parts even of it
that are not open to location, though it
Ih not necessarily true that only unoc
cupied unclaimed public land can he lo
cated as mining claims. It is the policy
of tlie government that the public land
should be put to its most useful purpose,
nnd in .accordance with this policy, the
land department will receive, a protest,
nnd under proper conditions and satis
factory representations will undortako to
determine for what purpoie tho land Is
moHt valuable and will render judgment
accordingly, up to the time the land
leaves Its Jurisdiction by the is8uing of
patent, or until by some specific act or
congressional or presidential legislation,
the land Is removed from ILs Jurisdiction.
However, tho land department will not
undertake any determination of the rights
of rival clnlmanta under different classes
of possession or entry, until patent Is
aaked for the land in question, except In
flagrant case? of Its being occupied in
bad faith to the detriment of good pub
lic policy and the exclusion of bona
side locato'r3 nnd cntrymcji. Mining
Goldflcld was in a state of boom th
crcater part of the time from the early
di.rcovcvlH until J30S. As early a-t the
beginning of 1P05. it had a population of
about 000. a number exceeding the in
dustrial need several times over.
It Is not, however, to the conditions of
the earlier years that the tnn. OoldfMd
boom. Ik ordinarily referred, but to the
period succeeding the Moltawk dlseover
lp. Hy the end of 1008 Goldflelil had
dovetoped Into a. speculative bedlam with
a population of tit least 1.V000.
Of theincelvex. the discoveries had those
i-ensntloniil qualltlcB which rr"at! excite
ment, but It wan to certain accompanying
condition! that the full glow of this ex
eltewent was rfn. Th firpt :uid mott
Important of lhee conditlonii ia.- the
coincidence of a nation-wide Industrial
ontlmlsm. Piomoters made clever use of
tho prevaUlnc xpectiln'.lve tendency.
Two ruMHlred shafts wore In ulinul
taueoMM operation and. aceordlnc to some
erftlinnte. the unbll- paid" ISO.f'OP.MO for
Khure In (".oldfield mining companies.
The fact that oniv k dozen or o shafts
are iw active, ilutt dividend hvt boon
ronsldernMy Irrn I linn JHO.000.ono. audi
that the bulk of IWs ummint har been
giliicl 1y h restrict 1 group of stock
holders, show lipre!slvo'v the jiingnltnde
f the innjiHnn. A. l.ocfcu In Engineer-
lug ami Mining .Tournn'.
"Tells the WlioJc Story.
Tn iy jliat Tolcv llonv nd Tar
t'ontpoiiH is bo?l. for rlilldron nnd
srnwu pemons and contains no opiates
Iclls only pars of the talc. The whole
etorv is that it i the best medicine
for rouelis, coldj, croup, bronchitis and
other affections of the throat, chest
nnd luns. Stops la grippe, coughs and
has a holding nad sootblny effect. Ko
nicmhor tho name, KoJoy's Iloncy nd
T?r Compound, and accept no snbati
lute. ikbramm-JobDson. ttriiRS. I
Pr. r.JiwibftS "Winner, chiropodist.
treats all ailments of tho feet, '-"
ilclutrc buildtDjr, GS Main.
VflST INCREASE !if
During" Past Few Yours a
Number of Changes Have
, Taken Place.
The groat volume of the mineral pro
duction of the United Slate, its troiucjii
dons Increase, during tho last few years,
and tho wide, distribution of the import
ant minerals wore lndlnitcd In :i recent
addrofs by George Otla tfmllh, director
of the United .Stales goologletil mirvoy.
The twelve most Important mineral pro
ducts In the United States. In the order
of value of annual output, wore sUUea
by Mr. Fmlth to bn coal. Iron. Hay pro
ducts, copper, potrolum, gold, stone
natural gas, cement, lead. silver and
zinc. 'Tor certain of these minerals."
he said. " the geological survey presents
estimates of the supply from whleli tho
nation's needs jtre to bv met. For others,
especially rlay products und cement, the
question of the supply of raw material
from, which they are produced in ot" little
moment compared with that of the avail
ability of the fuels necessary for the pro
cesses of manufacture.
Importance of States.
'"Of nearly niual importance with the
fju-lnr of abundance of thse mineral re
sources Is that of distribution. In the
first place, the widespread distribution
of the raw materia! makes posslb'e an
industrial nation In wlirh every state has
some share In tin mineral production.
Onlv four states had a mineral output
last year valu.-d at less than $1,000,000.
and tn states had a production valued
at over J.'iO.OOO.iioO each. Again, no
stale or section appears to have a mo
nopoly, of the mineral Industry. While
Pennsylvania, with Its total mineral
product more than one-fourth that or
tho whole country, leads In coal, cement
atid stone by large margin.', another
state, Minnesota, leads in Iron on;: an
other. Arizona, in copper: another. Ohio.
In clay products; California In petroleum:
California In gold: Missouri in both lead
nnd zinc, and Nevada In silver. Fur
thermore, tho centers of production arc
"For Instance, up to 1801 Pennsylvania
was the leading stale In the production
of petroleum. In IS05 It was succeeded
bv Ohio. Ohio gave way to California In
1P0:t. California gave way to Oklahoma
In 100" niu) resumed premiership In 100!),
retaining it since that time. Uoth Illi
nois and Oklahoma exceeded the produ- -lion
of any of the eastern states In 1907
and have continued to do so. For many
years tip to iOOfl Montana was the princi
pal producer of copper. In 1007 It gave
way to Arizona and in 1000 Arizona gave
place to Montana. In UM0 and 101 L Ari
zona again held first place.
Idaho First in Lead.
In 19 Idaho was the chief producer of
lead. It gave way to Missouri in 1007.
and the latter state now contributes l.'i
per cent of the country's total. Nevada,
In the. glory days of the Comsto,ek lode,
from 1S7o to IS7S, was the greatest sliver
producer In the world. "When tho Coin
stock declined. In the la tier part of the
hist century. Nevada gave way ns a
silver producer, first to Colorado, and
then to Montana, but became npiln the
principal producer of silver in 1010. Ten
years ago Colorado, the lending gold
producing state, produced over 60 per
cent more than California, then second
In rank. California's proportion has been
steadily Increasing for ten years, and In
'1011 the largest production of gold was
from that stale."
A beautiful brick of almost pure gold,
weighing ten pounds avoirdupois and
worth approximately JL'.flOO was the bag
gage that II. AV. "IhjGkcy. a lawyer,
brought hack with him from Olinghouse
ycsteiday evening. Tho gold was milled
In five days in tltc small Slip mill at
Huntington and represents les3 than
100 tons of ore. This Is only a part of
the milling and another brick will be
brought in by M. 1Z. Carferata next Sun
day. This gold comes from the sublease of
Caffemtn, Springer and Scgalc on tho
east end of the Cold Ledge claim, a part
of the .Springtleld-Nevada properties at
Ollughou.se. nil now being a throe-year
lease to 11. V. Iluskey. It Is from the
sanic properly where Seincuza brothers
took out more than $10,000 last year.
Jack Segalc, who Is conducting the
mining under the CaiTorata-Sprlnger-Sc-gale
sublease, has drifted 30 feet on a
IS to 17-lneh ledge which runs between
HO and $30 nnd has sloped only 10 feel
of I he 73 feet which he has to atopo be
fore reaching the lowest part of the old
Seinenr.a workings. At the middle of
this 30-foot drift he g sinking a winze
which Is already down 73 feet and the
Icdce is just as slrcnc at the bottom as
It. Is at the top and Is rich enough that
it has paid the rntlre expenses of the
sinking. If a lower drift on the level of
the botlom or the ulnze and all Indica
tions in tltc winze go to show that
it will fully J80.000 in good ore "will be
ready to stopc.
Of the values already taken out about
80 per cent is profit. The ore is soft
and is easily mined and Is hauled and
milled at a very reasonable outlay.
AM of the elchl or ten leasers at
work In the canyon are doing well and
several of them are In good ore, with the
result that the mill is kept running al
most to Its full capacity The Krnncl-vieh-Pondero-Avaritfluo
sublease from II
W. Unskey brought In a ?J.r.00 btick
about two weeks ago and are rapidly -.piling
up the ore for another milling.
Olinghouse never looked better, is the
word given on I. It is not run by a cor
poral Ion and Is not a rtoek-selling 'prop
osition, but the mining is paylns: a le
gitimate prollt and that piofit Is a good
one. lteno Gazelle.
Facts for Catarrhal Sufferers.
The mucous meoibranc liuos all pas
.inpcs and cavities comniunicatinc with
Catarrh is nn excessive secretion,
accompanied with clirou'u; inflamma
tion,' from lite mucous membrane.
Hood's S.ir&ipnrilla act on tlio mu
cous membra nc through tho blood, re
duces inflammation, establishes healthy
action, mid radically curei all cayes of
catarrh. " ( AdvorttjJeinent.)
The weather man is out
of town. Hope he stays,
: as the man he left in
charge of his office is do
ing fine. Keep . it up.
The Coal Men are with
"This is the Place."
Office 277 S. Main St.
I Tel. Ex. 401.
For President: - - W00DR0W WILSON
For Vice-President: THOS. R. MARSHALL
Democratic State Ticket Salt Lake
pTeisc Kiuovo. County Democratic Ticket
O. YV. Powers, Salt Lake. . , , .
T. 11 Pitzgcrald, Salt Lake. County Commissioner.
James Andnis, St. George. John H. Cook, four-ycitr term.
Congressmen: JoMPh L,1K,scy' tw-'car tcrm'
T. D. Johnson. Ogdcn. For County Clerk:
Matlionihah Thomas, Salt Lake. Ben 5. Eives.
Governor: Por sheriff:
John 1-rank Tolton, Beaver. jonn B. Burbirlge.
Attorney General: n,rnn,rnr.
Secretary of State: ... J
Charles Inland, Logan. . .VLund
Auditor: J :"
John S. Blniu, Spring City. Tor Hoconlon ';.
Treasurer: Stephen L. Moylc.
John F. Mcntlcnnnll, Springville. For Auditor:
Superintendent of Public Instruction M. C. Ivor son. ...
A. 0. Nolson, Salt Lake. Fop AsBCsgor:
Justice of Supromc Court: j0i,u HalvcrBoa.
Le Grand Young, Salt Lake,
rv i" I 1 i Ji- K- L. Collior.
Democratic Legislative JudB0S for Third judicial strict:
rr i , T. D. Lewis.
iicket r - rc"- -v
AIUnCl C. S. Varinn. , vJ
For Senators: v A ,T.- iVchcrr ' "
Simon Bamberger. . " "Vo . S. A. Stcvrart.
Culbcrt L. Olson. .., District Attorney:
Joseph l' Merrill. Rav Van Cott.
For HcprescntaUves: -f x n. T 1 t
. i Democratic City Ticket
Alice Morrill Homo. V For City Judges:
Jt?h,V.Wi- BMrton- John V. Tobin.
S 'ncriT ' J.M.Hamilton.
Isabella Kenn'er. For City Justice of the Peaco:
A Robert Larson. Joseph A. loung.
Robert 11. Siddoway. For City Constahlc:
J. W. McKinncy. John Shea.
For President - - THEODORE ROOSEVELT
For Vicejresident - - HIRAM W. JOHNSON
Progressive State Ticket Eighth Legislative District
For Electors of President and Vice FoTrr Representatives:
oP;jf .t, T7--.n.i cf,fM. Horaco BurUenshaw, Sandy.
President of tho United States: Par P christensen, Salt Lake.
Myra M. Do "Wolfe, Milford. Hugh YV. Dougall, Salt Lake.
Mary G, Coulter, Ogden. Mrs Lavina Livingston, Salt Lake.
f? T r'urnontor ?,ftVn Thomas P. Pago, Eiverton.
b. J. Uirpcntor, rrcno. CJaU(1 y 1uSllt galfc Lakei
Hugo Dcprczin, Luroka. jako H. Turner, Salt Lake.
For Representatives in Congress: nJSnLi?'a V'1!15011' .H3'
Stephen 11. Love. Salt Lake. 5 r'u&5JJ?h "V. &It Lake.
Lewis Larson, Sanpete. R- olt' Bingham.
rv?TVnoArrs cut t. Salt Lake County
Isephi L. Morns, Salt Lake. For Comt Conunlsgloner: J
For Secretary of State: l (Four-year-term.)
Frank J. Hcmlershot, Jr., Ogden. Adolph liichtcr, Salt Lake.
For County Commissioner:
For State Auditor: (Two-year-term.)
Walter Adams, Provo. ; jcssc H Wheeler, Murray.
For State Treasurer: For Sheriff:
O W. Adams. Logan. Jnii o- CorlcsB, Salt Lake.
For County Clerk:
For Attorney General. Charles W. Lnwrcnre, Salt Lake.
Georgo Is. Lawrence, Salt Lake. Por CouJlty Troasurer:
For Justice of Supremo Court: Mclvin V, Morris, Forest Dale.
Ogdcu JTilc:, Salt Lake. For County Auditor:
r m. . , Francis W. .'opc, Forest Dale.
For District Judges of tlie Third For CountyAttorAey:
Jual District: Brigham Clegg. Salt Lake.
W. Ii. Bramcl. For county Recorder:
George F. Goodwin. Charles A. Weaver, Salt Lake.
Nicholas A. Robertson. , For county Assessor:
C0JS; ,s,,lhTan Charles D. Rooklidgc, Salt Lake.
J. J. Whitakcr. ror county Surveyor:
For District Attorney: H. Lester Fox, Salt Lake.
KobeH B. Po.U, S(lt Lake prednct Tkket
Eighth Legislative District Fo.fStyMJ&u, SM Llkc.
For Senators of the Sixth Senatorial Be" F. Johnson.
District: For tico of the Pe?.ce:
.Tose)h J. Cannon. William A. Holman, Salt Lake.
Orson H. Ifcwlctt. For Constable:
Fred A. Sweet. William R. Graham, Salt Lake.
PRIVATE CURE FOR MEN j
jt$$m$8 "mmm," diseased hen
C v ' w;,nt y" men ,n whom 'rs sown tlio J
t Jffi&Xfr scad, of orly folllec. later excesses or D
t iOTwSj' fJIseaoc, you whose falling memory, lost 1
P x&3Zft v,3or, wrecked nerves, lame back, rils- 1
P ordered stomach, warn you dlseaoe Is at Q
rSZ? vork undermining your physical, ment.il H
tfPi ar'ri v,ta' povers, to call at my office 1
SSfe&Xv x5S and Marn of my methods of curlnu the
VsxPlfiW' -TSiF diseases of men after all other; have I
KP1? nT failed entlroly. I make no charye for my R
counsel, and If I accept your "cas-j, will I
s J 1 oi'rantce you a perfect and permanent j
IN axilla OF CORE 1
I IS WHAT YOU WANT
L :v S Ar,y man wl, ,s dlcar.ed and dlsconr- ?
v 9S5rfl arjrd today has no one to blame but him- K
jJZs f?25 so"' "rhcrc ,s no,-v absolutely no excu-se n
q iiSv r fr. fc a man to allow himself to gradually m
I frE5Miv 1 Kis vasto away In the clutches of a Private 9
tWwfj Olsea;c. If you arc a .sufferer from a 3
rjtaYj,f-v3?- which you should well know I
"GlTftSa. AfKSl52S&w,,, tlme mak n otal physical B
ttUiiK5rcil;i 2nZLTi?nIzC of you. you may attribute your n
ifiTS rnn aarSJ present condition to one of two tlifnor., K
im rUH mtn viz.- You cither have failed through V
3 ntplcct to glvo yourself the attention B
; MODERATE CHARGES vhich you well know your condition d-. 0
r FAIR DEALINO mand?, or you have never placed vour. I
FAITHPUU SERVICE s-lf In the handn of a Specialist Comn- 1
AND LASTING CURES t-nt and Reliable Spoclallst. It require! H
H'o rcpotiMt-iv fr m lumen'"' more than ordinary ability to cur anv ffl
pr.i.nkc. tho larj:eit In this tllj. one of tho diseases of which I hav- made 1
I'mixult th bwt. ,i fe work and specialty. " B
I Cure All Blood and Skin Disessc.i Never to Return. s I
I Cure Nervous Debility; No Stimulant, But Permanent. I
I Cure All Urinary Disomies Without Surgery In Any Form E
Cure All Complicated and Associated qiseaaes of Man U
THE ACKNOWLEDGED LEADING SPECIALIST FOR MEN
M"n mnkf no mistake wbn thy rume to us. U'e tcltfs vou tho ruiltn of 1
j long eMiorlpnr-.'. honest. ronnli-nUo'is work, and thr best Hrvlpr tluu momv I
'nn bin Ii yuu nr n Ulnar. oiihuIi u XIodlr.lni3 furnlaheil In on- nrl(.-ii. I
larato.y from ?1j0 in JC ii h rourjr. 1 a
It M'u ainnot call. Artc for j(lf-""anilnullon hlanl.. Ho'ira n a ai in M
b 1 M lallj. 1 to IC ur' v S
SALT LAKE tmmi INSTITUTE
15 1-2 South Main Street Sali LakeCity, Utah. j
A few of the many thjjW
the Republican Stat
done for the State Wi
The KcpuMk'im Party lias provided good ro a Ma11
JaLioii Uuil, makes Hie system Tor highway constn-l-Br
Utuh Mic peer of any stale roa'd system in tliis :
Duriug the past four years provision lias jm.
by the Kopubliean Party lor State fluids in excess 131
700.00 to be expended on the .State road swsumti JUm
amount S440.200.00 was provided by the Legislature ofS-
BRIDGES FOR STATE AND C0UlP
Five bridges, costing $77,200.00, have been built
paid for two spanning the Green River, one the ,,Bc
River, one on the Sevier River and one the nn JuSBfe'-
The various co)iuties of tlie State have mot lhtjB&
appropriaiions for good roads with provision for $2TjB&
31. Of this amount $246,256.31 was provided in iniMfc
19J2, making the magnifiecnt sum of State nnd Conf"
propriatious for public roads in the past two veaniM1''
the total of $686,456,31. "
- EDUCATIONAL EXPENSES lp
During the past two years 75 V2 per cent of the
revenue to the State derived from taxation has bfaBs
voted to cdueational purposes. Wffij
The State lias successfully carried to complelioa yt
large reservoir projects, and is already establishing cBf,H
under the projects. Htf
The Republican Party has provided for the rn liijf
a State Capilol Building and the present KcpnblicaJM--ministration
has so handled the iinanccs of the Stale WL"
approximately one and a quarter million dollars i$ (SlRT
able for the Capitol Building and it can be coostJLv
without bonding the State.
REDUCTION OF STATE TAX LEVf
The Kepublii'an Party this year reduced the StaljBS
levy one-half mill, saving to the tax payers of I'tah jitS
A Republican Legislature and a Republican GorK
placed the higher institutions of learning on a ponajJJ
income basis; provided for the splendid juvenile wortB
tern now in operation in this State; placed on the itilSfi
books the nine hour law for women, the child labor hirSSe
many other important measures for the protection ofjB?
limb and propert'. jBtf
Has not, the Republican Party met all the Vii)r u '
and been successful in its administration of publie a?ujH
Vote the Republican Ticket for National, Stale, JjflL?:
cial, County and Precinct nominees. mi
Yete for Presperity, S!acc-
and a Continued Wisest
Administration ' IP
(Adertlr.cmr it) BVuT
SUMMIT SfiL? LAKE TOOELE
I For District Judges:
GPIARLES W. IMORSB,
W ORRIS L. RITCHIE, jffft
j THOAIAS D. LEWIS,
j GEORG-E G. ARMSTRONG, ji?
j FREDERICK C. LOOPB0UH0W. K7
J For District Attorney: w
I ELMER 0. LEATI-JERWOOD.
UNITED SURETY COMPANY HE-1
Twn" II ' ' t f mirt P.,rrr rPBl.
Pn,. ft al-io ti,0 circuit Court o: a.ltlnx.ri
t'roa tin -f-Uon of 11,. t.frr fll.Mj In tbl
It I" Ihli loth ,!,; f October, in th, y
onlr rum,, nio.l on nr M. .Jv h" ..
Mclpatn m R7 .it.iribMUo,, fj th of 11
comp.or to b, Umd ,o (ha c!lUo.4br th.
or'' .tTTrVnt?0 t'U.'! "D1'r nT tlan.llnK bond
or xntrxntr of rompayr ot any rha-x-ir
Ulbutlon of ih 4..4 or th con.p.nr lo bo rno.
to Ui frMltorn by tlio r.,P-,,
cl.l n tc.Snrl 0,n romp.ny for tbf .mount or lot
v. i n- rl?m pro:"'ln "bllt, tond, t pre!
ir tnc IjoMem or bond. jciur.nUrlur tho icaI--ti-n.nro
ot tontnjctlon or oihrr Vork tor tJi-i
r rVrrnV l pr?tJ,M uU bonrl?
Cijj-.3t un4r whlrb rUlm for Iom Ii m",
th tbf!r fMltrv nnr b viD.intlr roniMf-M
?i" !i J,r?r ",',v,.-n or s ni-i-lr Ib-rfor
.. ruit ti9 rtcncr ciui wt. v- th( or-
d- ro b piil.lhV-l jl .R
tlirfe m tf.il: '"' .r,,.i)
13i:. ir. . ""f'ffr:. "r'Vrf Ks
mall prl-HH -opl?i f' '
of idi.l rompjiiy. " ''1 fj VK. J
thrr-.f mi fr riJKL
fro'n tb- lomp.n? -'",, xrt'!V
PNnlH copy b- wi 'f,J S
of JUalioJ r.iSiBy
or rum" nir. w A, tigmyi
mo m e,nci. it Wt
tltlvl Tborrv" .nx"' v ., nhu
",T.K5; -V-;. ',S