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1LllMA-Cv- , cV'v ' VOL II. MARYSVALE, UTAH. AUGUST 31, 1007. The Piute Courant. Published Every Saturday at The Courant Printing and Publishing Company. Salt Lake City, Utah, and Marysvale, Piute County, Utah. Offices of publication, Room 14, Eagle Block, Salt Lake City, and Johnson Bros. Store, Main Street, Marysvale, Piute Co., Utah. Subscription: One year, $1.00; six months, 75 cts: Entered as second-clas- s matter February 8, 1907, at the post office at Salt Lake City, Utah, under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879. LIONEL H. GRAY. Manaqer. J. A. BELL LOCAL MANAGER .... TO THE COURANT READERS. one of the readers of the CourAny ant who receives the American Farmer will please understand that it is sent to them as a compliment from this paper. Our friends are welcome to the little sheet, although we have not in any case held it out as a premium for their patronage. PIUTE COUNTY OFFICERS. County Seat, Junction, Piute County. Clerk E. E. Sprague. Treasurer Lorin Fullmer. Recorder L. T. Stark. Sheriff Charles Morrill. Assessor C. J. Heinhold. Attorney James Walton. Surveyor J. F. Neville. Commissioners E. C. Bagley and H. D. Willey. A GREAT SECTION. The Mt. Baldy mineral belt offers untold advantages to the individual seeking wealth in mining investments. This section is still an infant in regard to its development, therefore the capitalist has now a splendid opportunity of getting in on the ground floor. Systematic work is going to show the world at large what a grand mineral section this is. So far we have but very few mines but we have hundreds And many of of splendid prospects. those prospects are some day going to be mines, mines that will be as good as the best better, on an average, than generally is found in one section. For fifty miles in one direction and twenty in the other lies a vast mineral beltJts greatness only beginning" to be found out, a region that bids some day to take front rank in the great mineral districts of the world. Since intelligent effort has been assailing its citadels of treasure vaults; since systematic work was started, the results are becoming more manifest and as results are manifested, it is being demonstrated beyond any possibility of doubt that underlying these great hills lies untold wealth. With the little prospecting that has been done it is in every sense remarkable what the results have been. It has not been a matter of luck of or guess work, but on the contrary, starting at the grass roots the seeker after wealth has found his vein at the top and following it through its course, has found that with depth comes increased ore bodies and of a higher value. Starting with a genesis of inthose who have had faith dications and have sought to demonstrate the value of their property have been surprised at the permanence and continuity of the veins. While the surface indications gave promise of finding greater ore deposits, yet the miner has been astonished at the results attained by depth. As a rule in mining, to follow the cropping the ultimate result may have been vastly different to that anticipated at the beginning. .The forma-or tions, the character of ore, the dip angle may so change that the original conformation may be transformed enobtirely. A new class of ore mayintrutrude itself or there may be sions that altogether alter the original find. But around here this generally does not follow. What has been found at the grass roots as rule will come at the bottom of the shaft or at the breast of the tunnel. It makes mining in this section easier than in many others for it permits the miner to' successfully gauge his work and permits of his making calculations that gives him an idea of wbat he is going to accomplish. In fact the man w ho seeks the Mt. Baldy belt for investment or for prospecting is going to find a place that will reward careful and conscientious effort. FIRST ORGAN IN THE NORTH. Taken Over Chilkoot Pass Will be Shown at in 1898 love. The bids went up by the hun- dreds and the organ was the basis of a large fortune for the man .to whom the idea first occurred. The organ is still in good condition and bears little marks of its thousand-miljourney Stockton' Sentinel. Utah State News ' Exposition. Special Correspondence; Seattle, Aug. 16. Among the interesting exhibits of the early days of Alaska and Yukon, at the exposition, which will be held at Seattle In 1909, will be the first organ that went into the north-lanOrgans and pianos are common now in the north, but in 1898 a mouth organ was the largest instrument of music that the land possessed. Two Seattle men that winter purchased an organ for about twenty dollars. They had money enough to ship it to Skaguay and a little more for two months food. They packed the organ over Chilkoot pass, taking a month to do it, and another month to drag the Instrument to Dawson. At that time ira. eu pa.ipunq v ia.o a.ia.w ejeqi lionaires in Dawson, many of whom had just married. Among the women the competition as to who would own the organ was intense. It finally fell to the richest of them all, the wife of a man who was also the most n a e NOTHING LIKE SUCCESS. Milford If the Utah Light & Railway company is permitted to proceed and piake its contemplated improvements nd additions without interference by the city officials. Salt Lake will be enriched more in this way than in any other way during the next twenty Manager Alexandervof the Southport was looking over theproperty Satur- years. day and reports everything progressSEPTEMBER ing nicely, over ice, and snow and mountain peak. EXCURSIONS j j Scott accepted Tim j j i James Brown, Fred Beamond ant Elared Gundry had there walking shoes en Friday and walked to Mo- Miss Bessie McKendrick, one of the Sentinel Contestants, and Alex Maze, surprised their many friends of Stock-toby their marriage. The Tin band gave them a rousin serenading. Both are highly respected citizens of Stock-ton- . The Sentinel and citizens wish them a long life and a happy one. iNttmtatatiMtamitsm wmnmssaimusvtiwtmmtmi a OYRUi Attomoy A W QATRBLL K Counitlan MMNMSMsatam 9 S A. HASBNOUCK, j Walker Buildla Salt Lak City. V. T. EO. W. 4.') PhyaMaM and Burg n. M On fatal Bioak. X SaM taka City, Utah. k 2 I41M aU 14M-K-. EAST. PARK, jS Land Attorney, Autrbaoh Building, , " 3 8alt Lake City.! WANTED rgans ranch, about five miles out of town, to wade in the slough and try to catch fish. O, NO. Mr. Walter a position Via the Colorado Midland, greatly on the Murray ball team. He is a reduced rates, September 4th and 5th. first-clas- s player and will earn both ?;ieket office, 77 W. 2nd South, Tel, laurels and money. 78. L. H. HARDING. like success. Nothing succeeds It is a saying applicable to all walks and conditions of life, but to no calling is it more pertinent than to mining. Once a property has succeeded, has reached the pinnacle of success, then all its defamers and traducers are ready to fall down and worship both the property and its backers those who had faith when others had none. But what applies to a mine applies to a community. Mining camps may ccme and mining camps may go, but the hills and the people go on forever. It is the forte of man to go ahead to pioneer the way, to seek new and hidden paths, the lure of wealth urging him on. Then when he strikes what he considers a promising place, he settles down, and them his fellow man begins to come along. If it is a mining camp and the hills give promise of future wealth, soon there are hundreds of men and hundreds of holes. Buildings spring up in a night and then is all activity and bustle. If it is a good farming center the pioneer finds, he is soon surrounded with fellow farmers, and the result is soon a thriving village. But against these progressions, against these inroads on natures forces, comes the holdback; the man who never does anything and is always If the other man succomplaining. ceeds, he kicks because of what he terms the dther mans luck. If the fellow citizen is unfortunate the holdback is in his glory. He commiserates with a faint show of friendliness, but under it all be is deeply gratified, glad that his direful prognostications came true. But if the other succeed, then he only glowers at the others success, and cavils at fate for dealing him an undesirable hand. But success does not come to he who gains it without struggle. He has seen times when the question of food for the next day was a serious matter; has sought his bled many times, prepared to go on his way with th rising of the sun, believing that his assaults on natures forces have been unsuccessful and .that it is useless tor hind to tarry longer.- - But hope springs' eternal, so he keeps on and at last he attains his desires success has come. . How the world changes! All those who had been wont to deride and mock, come around and pat him cheerily on the back and they tell the lucky man they knew he would win, that it was only a question of time. And the same condition obtains with communities. Towns, villages or cities may go on and on, pursuing an rtrt Matm Subscribe 200 LABORERS for your local paper wmaetasamasatse n o The city fathers of Ophir, have graded Main street. Dad Bithell says Ophir has better and finer roads than he ever saw in the city since he drove the stage. 4- 4 4 Messrs. Clark and Dayton, at the Chloride Point, on Lion Hill, were given a surprise by their friends of Ophir on the evening of the 19th. The boys say that they spent a very pleasant evening. Dr. P. i " Wages 50 f hour J. Lyon, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Marytvalt, Utah. 46 3S WWWaaa!eei Equipped wiih Plank Wagons for Grading Work. Wages $4.50 STEADY i 25c per TEAMS P, Salt Lake for eight hours. . k jU EMPLOYMENT J. Your DYE OR RE- - PAIR porticrcs, pluno covers, ostrich plumes or anything that has become soiled faded, to us and we will It so new. that It will be almost as good as1 ,4,iay particular attention to work jom out of the city and on jobs $5.00 or over we piepay City Templeton Cleaning 2ndCo., Main office, So. of the express 0 exam-jnatjou- woe-begon- HERSCHEL B. LYMAN, normal-preparator- "I 1 v ' 1 . Agricultural College of Utah Utahs Great Industrial School Smoke cigars. I charges. even, spiritless quest, but one day comes tidings of some sort or other 112 It. that gives a new impetus, a new life. ' (Opp. Grand Theatre ) 338-4Then all is activity and gladness; W 1st So. St, Salt Lake City. orks, there is an influx of people and the - Instruction begins Monday, 16th. Registration of students, world sits up and takes notice, and a city grows out of the derelict hopes lember 13th and 14th. Entrance 12th and e September 11th, of a camp. The place is - . High Grade Saddles and . 3ti.v known all over the country; newspaOre Bags Feed Bagr Mall Baga Riding Equipment. Cqilege, engineering, normal and pers that had been wont to slight its are offered. prepajratofy,JWurses away virtues undeveloped suddenly fed' catalogue which outlines all the and in a moment the place that jUJ been unknowm takes on a new aspect, College work, the Preparatory Catalog Manufacturer and Dealer becomes a section upon which the wbi$h describes the; preparatory and y work. REAL LEATHER GOODS A NOVEL-- eyes of the world rest in wonder and twoyeara of ' ilh'strated booklet of the School TIES. envy. f Mipt'vt wilt be sent free on applicaBeaver county is coming to its mo NOT RUBBER... LEATHER, , .. , successful period, and it behooves y tion Hand Carved Leather Goods, , OIVRSITY OF UTAH, ery citizen to .be on the' alert, lytiy Hand Bags, Purses, Bolts, Etc. v v Salt Lake City, Utah. , to extend it a ,welcome and to Vie Tiipv 1 , ' Sportsmen Leather, and Canvas , t shapg tQ prpevlyjrfeaeli iL. C.Tj Cw-- U Dog Collars. Buggy Whips. The Utah Savings Bank & Trust Dr. F. J. Lyon, company bears an emblem on the Real Leather Is made of skins of front of its new building that is well animals. PHYSICIAN AND 8UROKON, worth noting, and that is to the effect Imitation Leather skins th9 public. are being that all the furnishings Marysvale, Utah. done by Salt Lake people, and only 21 East Third South Street home products used. The Railroad . Independent Telephone No. 2401. Exchange building now being built THE UTAH POOSEVELT SADDLE SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. at Second South and Main, is also being built with Utah stone. That is the best way to encourage Utah and labor. "Baltimore union made For sale everywhere. Or. Miles' Anti-Pai- n Pills Cure Headache Almost instantly and leave no bad effects They also relieve every other pain, NeuraV gia, Rheumatic Pain, Sciatica, Backache Stomach ache, Ague Pains, Pains from inpains, Indigestion, Di jury, Bearing-dowNervousness and Sleeplessness. Einess, n Alaska-Yukon-Pacif- Alaska-Yu-kon-Pacif- -- S PREPARES MEN AND WOMEN FOR SUCCESS . All-Ach- es Bj taking one or two Dr. Miles' Anti-Pai- n Pills when yon feel an attack coming on. You not only avoid suffering, but the weakening influence of pain upon the system. If nervous, irritable and cannot sleep take a tablet on retiring or when you awakes. This soothing influence upon the nerves brings refreshing sleep. 5 doses. 25 cents Never sold in bulk. LIFE Learning is tuealth 1o the poor, and honor to the rich, an aid to the young, a support and comfort to the aged. "Bacon. COURSES OF STUDY AGRICULTURE. COMMERCE. Business Administration, AccountAgronomy, Horticulture, Animal Industry, Veterinary Science,' Dairying, Irrigation, ing, Banking, Transportation, Commercial Law, Drainage, Farm Mechanics, Hoad Building, etc. Stenography, etc. DOMESTIC SCIENCE AND ARTS. -- Cooking, DietGENERAL SCIENCE. English, Mathematics, Hisetics, Sanitation, Hygiene, Sewing, Household Econtory, Economics, Modern Languages, Natural and omies, Home Nursing, etc. Physical Sciences, etc. MECHANIC ARTS. ENGINEERING. Carpentry, Forging, Pattern Irrigation Engineering jointly with University of Utah. Making, Carriage Building, Foundry Work, Machine Work, etc. Courses are also offered in Music, Art, Physical Training and Library Work CONSIDER Prevent IN THESE ADVANTAGES A large trained faculty of experts; twenty buildings with splendid equipments; farms, orchards, gardens, livestock and farm buildings, beautiful and healthful surroundings in one of the best towns of the state; a vigorously moral atmosphere; modern courses of study, carefully arranged to enable men and women to secure the comforts of life, and to make every day a happy one. All the graduates of the College occupy first class positions; its students have been uniformly successful. The College has good opportunities for securing employment for its graduates. Expenses are low. No tuition; entrance fee $5.00. The illustrated catalogue and circular will interest you and will be sent free. Address, The Registrar, Agricultural College, Logan, Utah THE COLLEGE OPENS ON SEPTEMBER 17, 1907.