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The new era. (Walden, Colo.) 1906-19??, August 31, 1911, Image 3

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Western Newspaper Union News Service.
Tread of Metal Price*.
Silver 9 .52%
Lead 4.45(0) 4.60
Copper 12.25(0'12.50
Spelter 6.05
The Colburn mill at Cripple Cre<3k
will be In operation by Oct. 15.
It is estimated twenty-five cars of
food ore will be shipped from the
Forest Queen mine at Cripple Creek
during the month.
According to a recent report from
Ban Juan county, there will likely
be a zinc-treating plant put up in Sll
verton by the government.
A heavy tonnage of smelting ore is
going out from the Santiago mines at
Georgetown. The ore ia a high grade,
averaging S4O per ton in gold, silver
and lead.
It is stated that the Dives-Pelican
and Seven-Thirty Mining Company at
Georgetown will soon start work on
an aerial tramway to run from the
Zero tunnel level, to the big company
A stringer of lead has been encoun
tered near the breast of the Vindica
tor tunnel. Idaho Springs, indicating
the approach to a vein carrying that
material. This is something unusual
for that section, as the ore is mostly
of a copper-iron nature.
The Colorado Chemicals Company,
which has taken over the old Bailey
mill at Eldora, Boulder county, has in
creased the force of men employed
and it is reported will convert the
plant into a cyanide mill after plans
successfully employed in California.
Since the decline of the market val
ue of silver in 1893, development work
in Corkscrew bulch, in Ouray county,
as in other localities, has practical
ly ceased. With the advancement of
copper the district has come into
prominence on account of its vast
quantities of black copper.
An important discovery is reported
from the Seven-Thirty mine on Sher
man mountain, Georgetown. In carry
ing a stope on fhe Bismark vein from
the third level of the old workings, a
streak of solid smelting ore six inches
wide has been exposed and a mill run
returned 490 ounces silver per ton,
with twenty-two per cent lead. The
vein has been exposed for ninety feet
and the showing is improving.
The rick strike reported several
days ago on the 200-foot level of the
Stratton's Independence mine, in Crip
ple Creek district, by William Millar
and associates of Victor, is holding up v
■well and it is said the shoot has wid
ened from two feet to three feet. The
I ore is plastered with sylvanite and
samples assay from S2OO per ton up.
This is one of the richest strikes
made in the camp in many a day.
The discovery of ore carrying SSOO
in platinum per ton, with SBS gold and
traces of silver, has startled miners
in the vicinity of Norwood. The plat
inum was shown as the result of a
general assay of ore from a big vein
of sandstone known to be rich in gold
and which was located about thirty
days ago In a new field in the Natu
rita caflon, by W. S. and Scott Leach.
Placer miners have panned the ore,
which is a soft red sand, and disinte
grates easily, getting big values. The
strike is the most wonderful made in
the San Juan country for thirty years
and the new field is overrun with pros
New Mexico.
There has been a new discovery of
ore on the Economic Mining and Mill
ing Company property, eight mile 3
southwest of Cagrlzozo, during the
past week, whicth may develop the
property into being one of the gieat i
mines of the southwest.
The abandoned smelter of the Con
solidated Mining & Smelting Compa- !
ny at Los Cerrillos, north of Albuquer
que, which recently emerged from pro- |
longed litigation as the property of the
► Bank of Commerce of Albuquerque,
been sold under lease and bond,
together with six mining claims in the
»\.]Cerrillos district, to the Sunset Mining
& Smelting Company of Albuquer
que, which has ben developing prop
erties in the Hell Cafion district. The
new owner will put the smelter into
shape at once and start active devel
opment of the mines near Los Cerri
The great Rambler mine at Holmes
1s to resume operations under arrange
ments recently entered into between
J. M. Ruggles of Madison, Wis., and
the Rambler Copper and Platinum
Company, whareby Mr. Ruggles is to
operate under a lease and bond.
Nevada. /
Approximately SBO,OOO was distribut
ed by Goldfield Consolidated Mines
Company as wages for the month of
July, covering the payroll, which av
erages about 675 men.
A deep shaft and extensive explo
ration of the Goldfield Belmont prop
erty on lines commensurate with the
recognized merit of the proposition are
among the plans announced by M. B.
Cutter, president of the Tonopah &
Goldfield railroad and one of the larg
est stockholders in the Goldfield Bel
mont Mining Company.
Expert Tells of Practices to Be
Foundation of Dry Farming la to
Farm for tho Future—*tore Up
Moisture In 801 l for tho
Next Yoar.
We have boon watching tho effects
of ■ hallow plowing and dloklng for
nearly thirty years, and still wo can
see no good In It Every dry year
the same thing happens. In 1908 wo
went over thousands of acres where
the crops had boon dlaked in on stub
ble. Wo saw oats burned out six
and eight Inches high; opring wheat
completely fired just beginning to
head; winter wheat that went only
five bushels to the acre; and Holds of
corn on shallow-plowed sod that yield
ed nothing but a handful of fodder,
writes E. R. Parsons, a dry form ex
pert, In an exchange.
The disking and shallow plowing
habits come from the humid states,
where It rains sometimes twice a
week, and small crops can always be
raised by simply cultivating enough
to keep the weeds out.
Farmers will sometimes say, “We
can raise more by disking than plow
ing." This is true, because a surface
farmer seldom plows more than three
inches, and he can do this equally
well and more quickly with the disk.
Or he may plow without harrowing,
let the ground dry out as he goes, and
plant in a poorly prepared seed bed.
An old friend of ours used to raise
Indifferent crops by plowing once in
three years and disking in his seeds
the two intervening years. The first
year his oats would be about two to
three feet high; the seond year, 18
Inches; and the third, about a foot;
but If a dry year happened, there was
nothing doing. He always would per
sist that be could raise good crops
without plowing to carry his cattle
through the winter. I happened to
meet him in 1909. “Well," I said,
“bow did you come out last year?"
"Oh,” he said, “I sold my cattle.”
Thousands of head of cattle were
sold in the fall tof 1908 for the same
reason. This put the market down
adn the dry-farmers lost heavily.
Supposing we plant a crop of spring
wheat or oats on corn stubble, what
happens? Ninety per cent of the
farmers put cattle on stubble during
the winter. The ground becomes bard
and overpacked; we disk this on the
surface and plant the seed. For a
while It does splendidly, and If the
rains keep up will make a fair crop;
but if dry weather comes and a crust
forms on the surface or under the
mulch, the crop is gone, for it is solid
underneath. It has never been
It Is the surface farmers who are
always walling about this crust under
the mulch, but those who belong to
the deep-plowing school pay no atten
tion to it, for they still have plenty
of room for the roots of their crops
down below, and if the mulch above
the crust is in proper shape there Is
no more evaporation than there was
A man wrote to me once and asked
what he should do for the crust under
the mulch. I wrote back and said:
“Next year plow deep." His answer
was: “How did you find out that I
didn’t plow deep?”
The worst consequence of disking
without plowing is the effect It has
on next year’s crop. The ground be
ing hard, the water penetrates very
little; the available moisture is used
up by the crop, and the surplus evap
orates or runs off. Nothing is saved
for next year.
In dry-farming, if we work only for
the present, we are living from hand
to mouth. The very foundation of this
branch of agriculture is to farm for
the future. Store up moisture in the
soil for next year and the year after,
keep track of it with the pick and
Bhovel or with a ground auger, and
you will soon find out which style of
farming pays the best
Extensive Investigations Carried on
By Missouri Experiment Station
With 263 Head of Cattle.
Cattle fattened on blue grass pac
tures will make double the gain on
the same grain for the first three
months of the pasture season as com
pared with the late months of the
feeding period. This Important factor
aR well as the Influence of age, nitro
geneous supplements and the margin
of profit are discussed in Bulletin 90
of the Missouri experiment station.
This bulletin was written by Dean F.
B. Munford and records the results
of five years’ experiments In fatten
ing cattle of various ages on blue
grass pasture. This extensive In
vestigation Involved the feeding of
263 cattle, divided into 36 distinct ex
periments, and is the largest and
most complete investigation of this
subject which has ever been made in
this country.
Delight In Freeh-Turned Soil.
Through the summer, when rains
are infrequent, all one needs to do is
spade up fresh earth every few days
and mash the clods. The hens and
chicks delight to dust in fresh turned
Interesting Movement.
Dry farming is the most interesting
and Important movement in the
Definite Rules Cannot Bo Given Ow
ing to Diversity of Condltiono.
Beed Bod Is Essential.
(By H. B. DERR, Bureau of Plant Indus
try, U. 8. Department of Agriculture.)
Barley is grown over such a wide
area and under such a diversity of con
ditions that definite rules for its culti
vation can hardly be given. The thor
ough preparation of the seed bed is
essential under all conditions, as on
this depends a large part of the suc
cess of the crop.
Plowing should be dona the fall
previous or a considerable time before
seeding. This allows s complete setr
tling of tho soli and Improves its war
ter-holding capacity. Many failures
bars resulted from planting barley on
newly plowed ground, especially when
a dry season followed. The crop sel
dom does well on 'newly broken sod;
but when sod land is to be planted
beet results will be obtained if It la
broken ahallow and laid flat rather
than set on edge, as Is commonly,
done. Breaking should be done while
the grass Is fresh and green, as de
composition then seta in rapidly and
the vegetation and roots soon decay.
Plowing under vegetation when the
plants and roots are tough is injurious,
as their slow decay renders the soil
too open.
No soil should be plowed when very
wet. The shearing action of the plow
upon the bottom of the furrow Is like
ly to form an almost Impervious layer
or “plowpan” by compacting the soli
particles. Unlesß the depth of plow
nig is varied from year to year this
layer Is likely to Injure the growth
of crops that follow. By gradually
changing the depth of plowing each
year new soil is brought to the top
and mixed with the surface soil with
out Injuring Its yielding capacity.
In some portions of the United
States the ground is seldom plowed
for barley where it follows a culti
vated crop, but Is simply cross or
double disked and harrowed. When
the soil Is In good physical condition
good crops may be obtained by this
Where possible, barley should follow
a cultivated crop. As soon as the
previous crop is removed In the fall
the ground should be deeply plowed
and left rough. As early In the spring
as possible the land should be double
disked, either crossing or lapping half,
if the soil is rough and cloddy a plank
drag should be used to break the
clods. In extreme cases a roller
should first be used. The disk har
row or plank drag should be followed
by the smoothing harrow to make a
fine seed bed. In a cold, backward
spring this treatment will aid in
warming up the soil.
If the land is not plowed until
spring, the soil sometimes dries out
so rapidly that it becomes bard before
the plowing can be completed.
Farmer Accidentally Makes Discovery
Which Has Proven to Be of Great
Value In His Garden.
A short time ago I happened to
stop at the home of a huckster. I in
cidentally began to talk about the
value of different kinds of manures.
He said: “You can talk about hen ma
nure and sheep manure, but I’ve got
something that’s got them all beat
en.” Of course I was anxious to find
out what It was, and it developed that
it was leathers, says a writer In an
He owns a small farm. In his busi
ness he kills a great deal of poultry.
The feathers began to pile up on his
hands, finally, finding It to be quite
a task to burn them, he hauled two
loads out on the fields. The result
was that he could tell to the very row
where the feathers had run out. Now
he’s exceedingly careful about saving
feathers. He spreads they out in the.
barnyard In order that they may be
come thoroughly mixed with the
Salt is valuable as a preservative
of butter.
Separate milk as soon as possible
after milking.
The milk vessels and utensils should
be used for milk only.
Care and cleanliness in ‘milking is
necessary to good butter.
Whitewash the cow stable and keep
it looking fresh and clean.
Milk must be removed at once from
the barn to a clean place for cooling.
It Is evident that healthful milk can
not be produced from a, diseased cow.
The best separation is secured when
milk Is put in the machine at animal
Ground oats and oil-meal make an
excellent grain ration for freshening
Rape Is very good feed for milch
cows but must be fed in connection
with other feeds and not In excess.
The first and undoubtedly most im
portant factor in the production of
pure milk is to have a healthy herd.
The cream separator, the silo and
the manure spreader should find a
place In the equipment of every dairy
The milk pall should be made so as
to reduce to a minimum the amount
of dirt that can get Into It during ths
operation of milking.
Suit the feed to the cow. Some
cows will give more milk on one
kind of feed than another. Find out
which it the better, and give her
Salt which is too coarse cannot be
evenly distributed throughout the but
ter. On the other hand, very fine salt
favors the holding of too much water
The medium grade gives best results.
Western Newspaper Union News Service.
Beef steers cornfed, good to
choice [email protected]
Beef steers, cornfed, fair to
good 4.50® 5.50
Beef steers, grass fed, good
to choice [email protected]
Beef steers, grass fed, fair to
good 5.00® 5.50
Heifers, prime, grass fed. v. [email protected]
Cows and heifers, grass fed,
good to choice [email protected]
Cows and heifers, fair to
good 3.75® 4.35
Stock cows and heifers ... [email protected]
Canners and cutters 1.50®3.25
Veal calves 4.00®7.00
Bulls 2.50® 3.50
Stags . . . 3.25®4.50
Feeders and stockers, good
to choice [email protected]
Feeders and stockers, fair
to good 3.25®4.00
Feeders and stockers, com
mon to fair [email protected]
Good hogs 7.50®7.75
Lambs, good to choice [email protected]
Lambs, fair to good [email protected]
Feeder lambs [email protected] 00
Yearlings, fair to choice [email protected]
Yearlings, feeders 3.00®3.50
Wethers, fair to choice ... [email protected]
Wethers, feeders 2.50®3.00
Ewes, fair to choice [email protected]
Ewes, feeders and culls 1.00®2.25
Colorado upland, per ton. [email protected]
Nebraska upland, per ton. .15.00® 16.00
Second bottom, Colorado
and Nebraska, per ton [email protected]
Timothy, per ton 15.00® 16.00
Alfalfa, per ton [email protected]
South Park, choice, per ton [email protected]
fcsan Luis Valley, per ton.. [email protected]
Gunnison Valley, per ton .15.00® 16.00
Straw, per ton [email protected] 5.00
Wheat., choice milling per 100
lbs 1.27
Rye, Colo., bulk, 100 lbs 1.20
Nebraska oats, sacked 1.62
Corn in sack 1.35
Corn cho§, sacked 1-30
Bran, Colo., per 100 lbs 1.10
Dressed Poultry.
Turkeys, fancy, D. P 17 @l9
Turkeys, choice 15 @l6
Turkeys, medium 12 @l3
Hens, large 12
Hens, small 10 @ll
Broilers, lb 16 @l7
Ducks 13 @l4
Geese 7 @8
Roosters 7
Live Poultry.
Hens, 4 lbs. and over . . ..10%@11%
Jiens, under 4 lbs 7 @9
Broilers, lb 14 @ls
Rosters 6
Ducks 11 @l2
turkeys, lb 17 @lB
Geese 5
Elgin 26
Creameries, ex. east, lb. .. 28
Creameries, ex. Colo., lb. .. 28
Creameries, 2d grade, lb. .. 24
Process 24
Packing stock 18%
Eggs, case count, less com $5.10
Kansas City Grain.
Kansas City—Wheat—Bß%c; Decem
ber, May, 99%[email protected]%.
Corn —Steptember, 60%@G0%c; De
cember [email protected]%c; May, 6394 c.
Cash wheat—lc higher; No. 2 hard,
[email protected]%c; No. 3, [email protected]; No. 2 red.
86%@88c; No. 3, [email protected]
Corn—Half cont lower; No. 2 mixed
60c; No. 3,60 c; No. 2 white, 60c; No. ;
3, 59%@60c.
Oats—%@%c higher; No. 2 white,
42%@43c; No. 2 mixed, [email protected]
Hay—Steady V> weak; choice timo
thy, [email protected]; choice prairie,
$1.'[email protected]
Eastern Produce.
Chicago.—Butter Steady: cream
eries, [email protected]; dairies, [email protected]
Eggs—Steady; at mark, cases in
cluded, [email protected]; firsts, 15%c; prime
firsts, 17c.
Cheese—Firm: daisies, [email protected]%c;
twins, 12%@12%c; young Americas,
13%@13%c; long horns, [email protected]%c.
Potatoes —Stcfldy; Jerseys, [email protected]
1.25; Ohio, [email protected]
Poultry—Firm; turkeys, 14c; chick
ens, 12%c; springs, 14c.
Veal —Firm; 50 to GO lb. wts., [email protected];
CO to 85 lb. wts., 9%@10%c; 85 to
110 lb. wts., 11c.
New York. —Standard copper—Dull;
spot, August, September, October, No
vember, $12.12%® 12.30. Lake coppe-,
[email protected]; electrolytic, $12.50®
12.62%; casting, [email protected]
Tin —Spot and August, nominal, fu
tures steady; spot, [email protected]; Au
gust, [email protected]; September, $42.00
@42.50; October, s4l [email protected]; No
vember, [email protected]
i,ead —Steady; $4.45® 4.60 New
York, and $4.42% bid East St. Louis.
Is life worth living? I should say
that It depends on the liver. —Thomas
Gold Appleton.
Mrs. Winslow’s 800 thin* syrup for Chlldre*
teething, softens the gums, reduces Inflamma
tion. aUajs pain, cures wind colic, 36c a bottle.
A Commuter’s Explanation.
The man in the iron mask explained.
"They assured me there were no
mosquitoes here,’’ he cried.
Talk No. 1.
Avoid liquid bluing. Every drop of
water Is adulteration. Half a cent's
worth of blue in a large bottle filled
with water is sold for 5 cents or 10
cents in many places.
Always use RED CROSS BAG
BLUE, the blue that's all blue. A
large two-oz. package, all blue, aells
for 5 cents or 4-oz. for 10 cents. De
lights the laundress. AT ALL GOOD
Little Pitcher.
Lady Visitor —I am coming to your
mamma’s company tomorrow, Tom
Tommy—Well, you won’t get a good
Tommy’s Papa—Tommy, what do
you mean, talking like that?
Tommy—Well, you know, pa, you
told ma you’d have to get some
chicken feed for her old hen party
Remarkable Fish.
“I thought you said there were fish
around here,” said the disappointed
"There are,” replied Farmer Corn
tossel. “But they are experienced
fish. Moreover, they’re kind and con
"1 haven’t had a nibble.”
“Well, you don’t think they’d bite at
that brand-new fancy tackle, do you?
They’d stand off and admire It, but
they’d never take a chance on gettin’
it mussed up.”
In Strict Obedience.
Master Gregory Graham, aged three,
had been having an ocean bath, and
breaking away from bis older sister
he ran all dripping wet to the door of
the living room, where Mrs. Graham
was entertaining a caller from the
fashionable hotel.
“Why, Greg," his mother greeted
him, “you mustn’t come in here like
that, dear. Go straight upstairs and
take off your bathing suit first.”
A few minutes later Mrs. Graham
turned toward the door in curiosity
as to what sight there had sent her
visitor’s eyebrows up so high, and In
the same moment her son’s cheerful
voice rang out:
"I tooked it off, mother, like you
told me to. I’m coming in now for
some cake.”
Evelyn—But when It comes to love
making Harold is rather green, isn’t
Myrtle—Not now.
Myrtle—No, he’s blue; I rejected
him last evening.
The Supply Comes From Food.
If we get power from food why not
strive to get all the power we can.
That 1b only possible by use of skil
fully selected food that exactly fits
the requirements of the body.
Poor fuel makes a poor fire and a
poor fire Is not a good steam producer.
“From not knowing how to select
the right food to fit my needs, I suf
fered grievously for a long time irom
stomach troubles," writes a lady from
a little town in Missouri.
“It seemed as if I would never be
able to find out the sort of food that
was best for me hardly anything that
I could eat would stay on my stomach.
Every attempt gave me heartburn and
filled my stomach with gas. I got
thinner and thinner until I literally
became a living skeleton, and In time
was compelled to keep to my bed.
A few months ago I was persuaded
to try Grape-Nuts food, and it had such
good effect from the very beginning
that I have kept up its use ever since.
I was surprised at the ease with which
1 digested It. It proved to be Just
what I needed.
“All my unpleasant symptoms, the
heartburn, the inflated feeling which
gave me so much pain disappeared.
My weight gradually increased from
98 to 116 pounds, my figure rounded
out, my strength came back, and I am
now able to do my housework and en
joy it. Grape-Nuts food did it." Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek,
A ten days’ trial will show anyone
some facts about food.
Read the little book, “The Road to
Wellvllle,” in pkgs. “There’s a reason.”
Ever read the above letterT A aew
•ae appear* from time to time They
are aenulae, true, and fall of hamam
la (crest.
The Extreme Limit.
“Is there anything worse than liv
ing in the suburbs?" asked Howard.
“Yes," replied Mr. Fartrek, of North
Hackensack, “there is. Living in the
suburbs of the suburbs."
Back to the Soil.
“Gardening has restored young
Weakling to health. Great thing, gard
“It was gardening that knocked him
out in the first place."
“That’s strange. What kind?"
Hard to Find Things.
He —Where are my collars, dear?
She —I don’t really know.
He—Well, yesterday I couldn’t find
my shirts; this morning my ties were
missing; now I can’t find my collars.
The only place I know of worse than
my bureau Is my card index system.
The Publicist’s Mistake.
“What this town needs most," said
the eminent publicist, “Is a thorough
cleaning up, about a dozen new
bridges and a first-class subway sys
“You are mistaken," replied the av
erage citizen. ‘What this town needs
most is a good lef-handed pitcher.”
All Right Without Assistance.
It isc probable that many queens of
the kitchen share the sentiment good
naturedly expressed by a Scandinavian
servant, recently taken into the serv
ice of a young matron of Chicago.
The youthful assumer of household
cares was disposed to be a trifle pat
"Now, Lena,” she asked earnestly,
“are you a good cook?"
“Ya-as, ‘m, I tank so," said the girl
with perfect naivete, "if you vill not
try to help me.” —June Lippincotts.
Not on the Market.
Tompkins—Ventley has received a
million dollars for his patent egg dat
ing machine. You know it is absolute
ly interference-proof, and dates cor
rectly and indelibly as the egg is be
ing laid.
Dewley—' • the machine on the mar
ket yet?
Tcmpkins—Oh, my, no! and it won’t
be on the market. The patent was
bought by the cold storage trust.
A Strauss Heaven.
Senator Depew, at a recent dinner
in New York, said of Richard Strauss’
“To hear Strauss’ ‘Elektra’ or his
‘Domestic Symphony’ always makes
me think of the old Scotch piper who
“ ‘Ah, there’s ane nicht I s’all ne’er
forget. There were nineteen pipers
besides mysel’ all in a wee bit parlor,
all playin’ different tunes. I just
thought I was in heaven!’"
Big Future for Him.
The visitor to the Sunday school
had been asked to talk to the scholars.
His theme was the possibility of
youth. He dwelt at some length upon
the attainments of men of obscure
childhood, and to point his remark
turned to a little child near at hand
and said:
“Tell us your name, little man."
In a voice heard through the room,
the little man piped up:
"Sarah Watkins, sir."
ING 1911.
On the first and third Tuesdays of
each month during the entire year
The Colorado and Southern Rail
way will sell round trip homeseekers’
excursion tickets to a great many
points in New Mexico and Texas at
greatly reduced rates. Final limit
25 days allowing liberal stop-over
privileges. For detailed information,
rates, etc., call on your nearest Colo
rado and Southern agent or address T.
E. Fisher, General Passenger Agent,
Denver, Colo.
Specimen prices: Gold. silver, lead. II: cold,
silver. 75c; gold. 50c; zinc or copper. |l.
Mailing envelopes and full price list sent on
application. Control and umpire work so
licited Reference: Carbonate National Rank
DOU I I (HIV Dealer In all kinds of MER
DUN la LUUK CIIANDISE. Mammoth cata
log mailed free. Cor. 16th Xr Blake. Denver.
AND Qll Wholesale cost $1,300. Ad-
RliU OILIVOi dross Box 289. Denver. Colo.
Can double your salary in six months. Endorsed
by 26 banks. Write (or valuable souvenir and
catalog free. Denver. Colorado.
"The Scenic Line of the World.”
September 15th to October lath, 1911,
From Denver, Colorado Springs, Pu
eblo. Cafion City . Lead v I lie, Glenwood
Springs. Delta. Grand Junction. Gunni
son. Montrose and all Intermediate
points. Reduced rates are also
authorized from other points In
Colorado and New Mexico to San
Francisco, Los Angeles, Sacramento.
San Diego, Bakersfield. Fresno, San
Jose, Santa Barbara, Redding. Marys
ville and all points on main line
of Western Pacific. Southern Pacific
and San Pedro Rys., and to Portland.
Ore.; Tacoma. Seattle. Wash.; Vancou
ver, Victoria. B. C., and other points In
same territory. Stopovers of five days
will he allowed on the f.V & R. G. R. It.
at and west of Carton City and at Klko.
Reno, Las Vegas, Lovelock. Shafter.
Wlnnemucca. Nev„ and all points In
California, at all points on the Great
Northern and Northern Pacific at and
west of Billings, at all points on the
O. S. I* and O. W. R. & N. Pocatello and
west and at all points on Southern Pa
cific between Portland, Ore., and Weed,
Dally lines of Pullman Tourist Sleep
ing Cars will leave Denver via Denver
& Rio Grande running through to Kan
Francisco and Los Angeles without
change. Electric lighted tourist sleep
ing cars to San Francisco via Salt
City and Western Pacific Railway.
Open-top Observation Cars through the
cartons, seats free.
For information regarding train ser
vice, reservations, etc., call on local Rio
Grande Agent or address Frank A.
Wadlelgh. General Passenge* Agent,
Denver, Colo.

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