En MA SILVER MIXE. The directors hT8 received tiie following fol-lowing account from Mr. Anderson of his visit to the mine: "Salt Like City, Utah, 25th September, Sep-tember, On my return from a two days' visit to the mine I sent yon a short telegram, but I would like to give those directors who have not been here a full account of the splendid property pro-perty you possess in the 'Emma.' "We are not likely to have ao interruption in-terruption of traffic in the caoyon till the breakiog-up of the anow in April or May next; and even then, with what has been done, the interruption is not, likely to be so long as last 'spring. I do not think it would be prudent for us to enter into any large scheme either for road, railway, or tramway, but wo should promise aoy reasonable support to any traffio company that will under take such construction; and I am satisfied satis-fied that the time is not distant when this cause of trouble will cease, and a large saving in haulage will be effected. "The Emma hilt appears to be entirely en-tirely of hard limestone, showing, so far as 1 saw, no trace of organic remains, re-mains, and in mining phrase called 'oountry rock.' "There is a considerable range of buildings attached to the Emma, as the workmen all sleep and board on the premises. The buildings are of wood, and are added to as extension is required, re-quired, and at lit Uo expense. Tbe machinery for hoisting and pumping is sufficient for so large a concern. The former has become so by the great increase in-crease of out-put; tho latter becauso no pumping had ever beco required till the spring. Thceo defects will soon be remedied. "The mine is at present worked from two outlets. One is a horse whim shaft from above into that part of the workiDg seized by tbe Illinois people; the other is the main tunnel, which formerly ran into tho great chamber, and aftor the cave it was necessary to drive a branch tunnel through tho limestone, lime-stone, and thus get round the cave to the workirjg beyond, iu order to get out ore by this tunnel. It is only since this severe piece of work has been completed com-pleted that the marked increase has taken place in the output. I entered the mine at the horse whim shaft (o the upper workings, and went most carefully through each successive floor, examinini? tho walln flvervwhern. and particularly io the portion where the Illinois experts swore there was a break in the vein, a more palpable falsehood could hardly have been uttered; and judge McKean having himself examined ex-amined the mine, was not deceived by it. Now the fl"or below is open, and there the connection is so plainly all through in . plendid ore that I doubt if an expert could be found to support the theory of a separate vein. Tho quantity uf ore everywhere seems immense. im-mense. I did not attempt aoy measure ments, and even if I could, it appears unnecessary. It is so easily worked that a man with a pick oan take down eight or ten tons a day, and is so heavy that seven cubic feet weigh a ton. Thus, taking out one hundred or even a thousand tons makes but a small impression upon what is now io sight "After examining the floor above the track floor or main tunnel level, I went down to those below. The great chamber is inaccessible sinoo tho cave. Looking in you can see nothing but an inextrioiblc wob of Bm a bed up timbers, tim-bers, riven and t-plit 10-inch timbers broken like reeds by the tremendous crush. Still, as more pressing work gets done, thiaalso will be taoklcd, and the ore there will be got at eventually. "Tho inspection of the floors below was quite as gratifying as that of the uppor large quantities of oro everywhere. every-where. The deep exploration shaft with level drift at the bottom still contains con-tains water, and has not been cleared since tho inundation. This is the place where the ore sampled is very rich, and where the mine seemed most promising promis-ing at the titneol Mr. Willyams' visit I could not reach it, but expect to do so io a few weeks, when further explorations explo-rations will be made of this portion. I should have remarked on the timbering timber-ing of tho mine. Even before (he cave it seems to have been very strong, but the soaked ore washed away from above and below the uprights, and on losing their position they crashed; but what has been done since is both stronger and better supported, and I think safe against similar accident. Wo have a large supply of timber in advance of our needs. I think it would be impossible impos-sible for anyone to go through the mine without coming away convinced that wo arc reollf possessed of a splendid splen-did property, and that, large as the purchase price wat, it will be abundantly abun-dantly recouped. There have been difficulties and delays untbrccen and most vexatious. VVa mav hava to en- oounter more of these, for p'acis so situated are liable to them. It stands y.aJO above the level of tho Bca, in a region desolate and sparsely peopled, difficult of access and very far from London. It could not be managed at all from London without the most efficient effi-cient co-operation here and at the mine . but that I am satisfied we have in an eminent degree, and the other difficulties will grow less as the country becomes developed, population increased, in-creased, and tho faoilitics of transport increased. There could be no bettor proof of this than the faot that within the past few weeks a new local sale for the ore has sprung up, and seems likely to develop into a flourishing and permanent per-manent trade, relieving us at once of a largo part of the cost of transporting our ores to Liverpool, and of the alternative alter-native proposition of erecting and conducting con-ducting smelting works here. I consider con-sider this development of smelting as a local industry ono of the most auspicious auspi-cious features in our prospects. "Our principal difficulty I have not yet touched upon it is the litigation difficulty, Blaok-mailing has become so established a custom here that it seems a necessary acoompaoiment of a good mine. Every mine of aoy value here has had to encounter it; as the Emma ranks in the publie estimation j a ihe mine of the district, it has excit ed the rapacity of the black-mailers to an unusual degree. Some mines buy them off; others fight them. We have taken the latter ooarae. and I have l.ttle doubt will succeed; but there is a very strong organiivion of them, and they may try other suits against us and keep us in hot water for some time. I only hope the shareholders wili bear it patiently, and with confidence in the result, for onr title is undoubtedly sound, and beyond any just objection, and in senator Stewart and Mr. Park we have admittedly the very best legal assistance, and they watch our interests inter-ests with personal as well as professional profes-sional zca l Of Mr. Hareer, president presi-dent of the First National bank, onr resident manager here, I caoDOt speak too highly. We could not possibly be in better bands, and I KDcerely hope nothing will deprive the company of hia services. Mr. Smith, his able assistant, as-sistant, is equally tealous, and watches the expenditure, man aires tie sales and keeps the account wiih a regularity regular-ity and precision that could not be ex-ijeoded. ex-ijeoded. Altogether I have been much gratified with everything I have seen conofcied with the company, "black-mai.ing" "black-mai.ing" aione exoepted. and that I have no doubt we shill ficht through-Public through-Public feeling is decidedly with us: hoy want an accession of Knt-lih capital cap-ital to develop the remarkabtc resources resour-ces of this Territory, and they see that if our company was heavily robbed by "biack-mailers," Kngli&h capital would shun Utah for the future. Gioewi Aliases.