UTAH EXHIBIT UN OBELiSKJJF COAL COMHH I'llOM Tin: MINKS tip t'AItllON COUNTY. VIkIIoi-n u, Hie Kan Krniiclc Hh-altlun Hh-altlun Art- Ariunliit-, Wltlt TliU Mtnto'n Wonderful CojiI nn.l CU Supply .litrnctii Atttitlin Uc-cnum Uc-cnum or Hvrrptlotuil fK-atlon. That th stato of Utah Is oapablo of supplvinR tho Morld with coal for an indoMnlto porlod ts exomplltled by the showing In tho palace of mines at the Ianama-l'Aclflc International exposition, writes the San Kranclsco corrMpondent of Salt Unko's Tribune Trib-une In last Sundays Issue. This ox-niblt ox-niblt of thr coal wealth of tho stato, although not one of the largest of Its kind In the building, lnui attracted attrac-ted more attention from Its nature and Its advantageous location. It Is In the form of a great obelisk cora-Ksed cora-Ksed of solid blofks of cwl nnd Hu thirty f.Ti m height. The lower bWk Is G73 pounds In woight and th upimr block 1692 pounds T1h entire weight of tho column U 16.257 pounds. Tho exhibit Is t tho corner occupied occu-pied by the fnlled Htatss bureau of mines and beside the entrnneo to the mln and underground work-in, work-in, where the government Illustrates Illus-trates In practical form Its mlno rescue work and shows various forms of safoty devices. This corner cor-ner Is at the Juncture of Avenue II and Fourth streets, all tho exhibit palaces being laid out In atreuta nnd avenuos I'lacarda on the sides of the obelisk set forth the facts thnt tho coal fields of Utah are practlc-Illy practlc-Illy Inehnustlble, that those explored ex-plored cover 15.200 jujuaro miles nnd nrc estimated lo contain 197,-000.000.000 197,-000.000.000 tons of fuel. The constituents of the coal In the obelisk nro given ns 1.G0 per cent moisture, -I0.2B per cent convertible con-vertible volatile mattt-r. B2 73 per rent fixed carbon or coke, and O.tG per cent flh The exhibit Is mado Jointly by the Utah Fuel company,! tho United Slates Fuel compauy, tho Independent Coal nnd Coke, company, the Spring Canyon Coalj company and the Htnndnrd Coal company, nil Carbon county concerns. con-cerns. In addition to this comprehensive display of Utah's eonl resource, one end of the second story of the Utah building Is devoted to a working coat mine, showing In cross sections a .mine In nrtusl operation, with trams running and miniature machinery ma-chinery t work. I'OAI, MIMiltS Alii! UIVKN 111(1 INCItr..Sl! IN WAtilvH MAKCUICTKIt. Kng., June 1? Tho biggest Increase In wages ever granted In any of the coal mining districts of (Ircat llrltnln has Just been nwarded to tho litre; hundred thousand miners mplo)d In the1 districts presided over by tho coal conciliation board for Kngland nnd North Wnles The nwanl gives an advance of ir. H per cent from May nth on the nctunl wages oarned by tho unun on thnt date. Thlslsequlv-nlent Thlslsequlv-nlent to an advance of 2C per cent on tho socnlled standard ilxod under un-der the jnlnlraujii wage net. One colliery owner testlfleii. at the lust meeting of tho boardthnt many of his mvu wore eurnlng five dollars a day under the old standard stan-dard It Is expect wl thnt tho granting grant-ing of thla latest advance will greatly great-ly stimulate production, ns tho narrow nar-row margin of coal on hand Is causing caus-ing tho government much anxiety. Tho conciliation board. In grouting the Increase, added the statement: "The board strongly urges all miners' associations to take such steps as. In their Judgment, nro needful to ensure the fullest possible pos-sible nttondnnco nt their work or nil workmen In tho federated nrao."