The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on July 12, 1936 · Page 20
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 20

Salt Lake City, Utah
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 12, 1936
Page 20
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16 C THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 12, 1936. s of Middle Timpanogos Cave Described Tribune Correspondent Tells Of Perilous Trip on Trails And Descent Into Caverns National Park Service Expects to Make New Scenic Spot Accessible With $10,000 Appropriation for Tunnel Work Editor's note: With the completion of a $10,000 project now Under way by the national parks service, the length of Tim- panogos cave in American Fork canyon will be doubled, probably in time for the li)37 travel season. Middle cave, hitherto in.'ifcu.ssible to tourists, will be tapped by an artificial tunnel 101) fool lonj;, oonncctinf; il with Tim- panogos cave. A second tuntu. 1 !, much shorter, will connect Middle cave with Hanson cave, which has an outside ontr;mce. Following is an account of the mysterious beauties of Middle cave, written by Frnncls Foster, Tribune correspondent, \vho, accompanied by Thomas Walker, national parks ranger at the cave, and Leo Meredith, .secretary of the Timpiinofjos outdoor committee, took flashlight pictures of the interior of 'the hidden cavern. What a Trip Iiiside Middle Cave Reveals By FRANCIS FOSTER Wo found it easy going on the Timpanogos c;ivc trail from the cave camp to the Hanson cave fork, and on the Hanson cave trail most of the way, considerable work having been done on the latter trail in the development project. The hard going; began with the "chimney"—a narrow stone chute formed from upthrust strata on the face of a cliff—which we scaled with the aid of a rope. A mountain goat trail ascending the cliff led vis at last to a sheer rock shoulder, the last obstacle he- fore the cave opening. Clinging with our hands to a copper wire cable stretched taut around the projection, we charily picked our footholds and inched around the cliff to the entrance. Lighting the way with a lantern, v/e started down the gaping gullet. By the feeble light, we saw that the hole turned sharply and continued as a coal-black shaft. One by one \ve started down ladders which have been lodged in the dank crevice. Descend Slowly Slowly, cautiously, descending the first, shifting to a second, then to a third, we continued down the ladders until the shaft cncled on a solid landing. On again, along a descending plank walk, we went through the fault, which now seemed to press in on us. At Jast, after a descent of a hundred feet, we felt solid earth beneath mil feet! Our first gave into the huge room, dimly lit by the lantern, brought gasps of wonder from all. The walls faded out in the blackness to the ceiling possibly 30 feet above, find 40 feet away the massive muddy formations on the opposite wall showed feebly. Timpanogos cave's largest chamber could be tucked away in one corner of this room. A beautiful tunnel, narrowing from a diameter of ten feet at the opening to one foot at the cud, extends for about 15 feet to the east. Festoons of fragile white formations grace its entire length. A large stalactite resembling the great heart of Timpanogos partly closes the opening toward the end, inclosing a dreamlike den. Patches of tangled crystal needles, small beady formations, clusters pendant from hair- lilce supports, and myriads of delicate traceries, all in pure white, and a clear reflecting pool for a carpet, furnish the little room. Ascend Slide Another offshoot from the big room has its origin about ten feet above the floor level, and is reached by ascending a dirt slide. The formations here are of bolder modaling. A huge stalactite like a white radish enlarged to the size of a man hangs from the ceiling and stretches toward a cone built up on the floor from its drippings. A gap bnrely a quarter of an inch across sepa rates the companions. Cylindrical formations lino the wall, and columns broken by their own weight Passing along a ten-inch plank bridge, we crossed "I^ako Erie," a •;ood six pel pool of considerable depth. The passage narrowed again, and a series of highly colored formations came into view overhead. Like immense chocolate and pink drippings poured from a candy pot, they hung from the ceiling, at the entrance of another room. This room, about ten feet long, was draped with fluted forms. At the farther end, it seemed to come to a blind end in a perfectly designed piece of statuary. Around this formation we crawled on hands and knees through an opening which one would have sworn could not have been there, md continued on into the southernmost room. Glistening with moisture, varicolored stalactites hung in myriads from tho ceiling, some of them so low as to force us to stoop to pass under. Walls of the chamber appeared to be rippled and fluted flowing masses. Photograph Interior After photographing: -several views of the interior, we retraced om path, diverging near the exit shaft to follow <i passage leading: to a higher level. Formations as beautiful as those we had seen, but still in new shapes and colors, stretched before us in the high-ceilinged crevice. Ensconced in a wall of white were glistening modelings, like pinkish- caramel hearts melting into one another, and one group descending to the nc.xt. On up the slanted wall we climbed to a ridge. Across the opening we beheld still another perfect picture, as if the variations ol the theme were unnumbered. Back again we worked our way to the main passage, finally founc the shaft, and climbed up the series of ladders to the sun-bathed surface Emerging, we found the open ail and the sunlight refreshing, after the coolness of the depths. Speaking before a forum on "Current Problems of Business ancTFi- nance," under auspices of the institute of public affairs of the University of Virginia, Orrin G. Wood, Vein Is Tapped In Three Faces In Idaho Mine Banker Fears Inflation Near Investment Eank- of America, aaid Trade Heavy In Chemicals A festooned tunnel leading: from the biff room of Middle cave is shown in photograph No. 1. No. 2—This bountifully lormwl stalactite, resembling the famous hourt of Timpatiogos, incloses « small room in tho tunnel from the hip; room. 3—Mounting? a riilpe. in tho uppermost chambers ono SPCS :i new picture of beauty. <l—A gap of only a quarter-mcli separates the huge "radish" from tho eono below. Tho upper tunnel from the big room boasts formations of even bolder modeling. 5—Those brown formations, resembling hearts melting into one another, are found in the uppermost nrevice. president of the ;rs' Association :hat the two major problems affect- ng the investor today are the present record low interest rates and the fear of inflation. "Until tho federal government budget is balanced," said Mr. Wood, "we shall have continual pressure by the government to maintain ar- tifically low interest rates, which are an invitation to speculation and unwise business ventures, and may well assist us down the road of inflation. Unless the federal government balances its budget within a reasonable period we shall surel be led down this road—the road- by which all endeavor is converted into unwilling speculation, and down which labor, the farmer, thrift and honest industry are led to the precipice in chains." Shep: The Giant Dog That Used Human Reasoning (Continued from Page 10 C) old cripple in the bay window as though the crossbreed were about to cast himself down into the hole But Shep was no fool. Then the big dog galloped back to the house and scratched madly at the glass of the bay window in an effort to bring the cripple to the rescue of his little friend. The old man shouted encouragement to the dog, but he could not lift himsel: from the chair. Presently Shep seemed to realize this. For, after staring bewildered!} about him for a moment, he dashec to where the rope and the bucke lay at one corner of the yard. Hi lugged them to the edge of the \vel and shoved one • end of the rope down into its depths. An instant later the old man saw Shep brace himself and begin to move backward, gripping the other end of the rope between his teeth. Slowly and steadily the dog hauled, ever moving backward. In another minute the wet anc bedraggled body of ithe Scottish ter rier appeared above the edge of th hole. Roddy was holding fast to the end of the rope that had been pushed down into the well. A las NEW YORK, July 11—Tho chemical industry continues in the forefront of general business improvement, according to a current survey of the Standard Statistics company of New York. Responding to greater demands from such important Dutlets as the automobile, steel, tex- ile, glass and plastics trades, chem- cal volumes are believed to have >een near record levels in the second quarter. The outlook for coming months remains generally favorable. Nevada Mine Hits Rich Ore BOISE, Idaho—For the third time the new fissure of rich ore in the Mountain Queen ore mine in Boise WINNEMUCCA, Nov.—Gold ore of high grade was reported last week to have been found on property of thD Humboldt Mining company in the Awakening district, some 35 miles northwest of Winnemucca, and preparations were being made to ship the product to a smelter in Utah. In recent sampling some assays in excess of $100 per ton wore obtained. At a meeting of directors of the Livestock Market Quotations or by underground Btrew the floor. Focusing the formations on tho ground glass of the camera by means of the lantern, shifted from point to point by the patient lantern man, the writer "shot" several flashlight pictures. We were then ready to go on with our explorations. Our coats, unwillingly worn during the heated climb, were now welcome in the damp and chilly cavern. Clambering back tip tho plank walk, we came again to the landing at the bottom of the shaft. Instead of going up, we turned now to the south, ducking and bending and scraping our way along the slimy earth passage. Coral and caramel formations and a white wall veneer appeared frequently. Basin has been entered by the lessee, J. Dean Hawkins. Tapped first in a crosscut 141 feet up in an incline, it wixs located again near the incline on the 91-foot level and now at 50 feet it is found still going down. At each successive exposure the fissure has improved both in size and value. From four inches at the top the high grade oi\ the hanging wall has widened to eight inches disturbances and the milling ore from three feet to five feet. The gold and silver values also are better, it is said. Samples of the high grade, which averaged S65 at 111 feet, ran 513(5 at fll feet and look still richer at 50 feet. Mr. Hawkins, who is developing the property undur lease from the Golden Age Mining properties, has part of his force crosscutting to reach the vein on the working tunnel level. The rich ore saved in development is being sacked. Richard F. Reynolds, who represents the owners of the Mountain Queen, recently opened an assay office on the Golden Age property. The owners of Golden Agp mining properties. Frank H. and Frederick J. Thoman, live in Michigan. WINS *100 A MONTH FOR LIFE! MRS. MARGARET NORMAN. Grand Prize Winner fn NATIONAL "THANKS TO ENO" CONTEST 9 Mrs. Mflrgarot Norman of IB Griffin Slreot, Springfield, M<ns., is changing hor address to Easy Srraof. Our of fho many thousands of entries in tho national "ThanU to Eno" rari'io contest, conducted by the makers of ENO Effervescent Salt, Mrs. Norman's letter was awarded the Grand Prize. Shn will receive $100 every month {or the rust of her life! The judges for the ENO Contest were Phyllis Dupanne, noted fiction writer; Herbert R. Mnycs, Eilirnr of Pictoriiil Review; Douglas Ni«'hol*on, of ihc Isw firm of Honls & Nirhol- 6«n. of ihc ninny lliou- nanrls of Tellers was read rarc- fuJly nmf jurlpett on ils merits. TVio juil(ie« report unusual rlimrnlly in jirieetinp the winner hccaiinc of the high qnalily of the rnlrie*. thnnks its ninny friencU for llieir sinrere lelters. 'Hie Griuxl Pri*e is awarded — but couiilles" others linve. n prize they will never relinquish. Tlioy have discovered the healthful benefits of K.NO, the gentle laxative that fr/.zes fast, {.isles good, that relieves ex- erss aeid of the/ stoinneh — lieao"aclies, list U'»nrs«, and hail breath due to ronslipnlinn. Your druggist has ENO. 25c, 60e, 81.20 — or lOo. a R!«SH nt the "ixin fnunlain. ENO The cent>« laxative for acid indigestion and overindulgence —for headache*, fcarf breath anrf biliou&ne** due (o constipation. company held week Dr. G. was \V. Humboldt Mining Winncmucca last Weiss was elected president, replacing W. P. Normandie of Reno. William Garn of Winnemucca elected vice president, and J. Patt of San Francisco, secretary and treasurer. It was announced that the management had secured the services of motor trucks to transport the ore from the mine to Winnemueca for shipment. NORTH SALT TAKE, July 11 UTSDA) — Catltf and Calves—In the cattle division the week's arrivals numbered 9:il head us against 0-10 head last week. A few lots of medium to Rood local g-rnss steers moved at'11 li, 30 and medium to good local cows niailc S4.50f'j 5.00. Cutter am! common cows rated at ii^l.75 'i/'-l-OO, and a few hulls brought $4.35 r " 4.S5. Bcveral odrl lots of medium and good veal calves were solrl Cor ?7.00(-!'S,50. Moat oC tn? week's supply of cuttle consisted oC grassers and the prices quoted looked about steady *vitli last week's market. Hogs—The market on hogs was about 1O cents lower compared with last week's close. The best butchers lute were sold for S10.HO HI 10.75. with mixed light and medium weights going at $10.25 rii 10.50. Weighty butchers ami underweights raterl at SIO.'OO anri belmc. Packing sows moved mostly nl JR.OO Hi S. 10, Sheep—Receipts for the week totaled 201-1 head to compare with last wccl.-'a light run of 5S f .l head. Most of the week's arrivals mnved on through billing ti> roast packers, although a few loads went to Idaho and \)t;ui ranee territory. Local .sales were limited to a few lots ot" S5 pound truclced-in yearling wethers :it $u'.(10. O<;nt-'.X. July It UJSDAl—Cattle and calves -The week's cattle tun totaled 1 2. r >;j head to c.mipare with S)7l a week sign- Trading was rather i|Ulct at prices which looked steady to weak with occasionally tower spots on In-between grades. The week's .supply consisted mostly of grass callle of cohimon and medium quality. Drlvein steers ami heifers went mostly at Sn.0'0 !'t (>.50, with a few local steers at S7.0O. One carlot package 01' \\-cli nuisherl steers and heifers trailed in from a local feed lot was weighed here at S7.f>0. These consisted of 30 steers and two heifers wit) I a ;! per cent shrinkage allowance. Com mon rough kinds i;i the truck division u-ciit as I'm- us SI.DO. Medium to 1:001! ln.-al cows rated at S-l.tiO 'if 5.25 anil common Minis n round S -I.IK) "i .1.2:1. The cutter grarlcs moved most'y at S'J.fiO '» :;,7S. i:\ills brought S4.00 '•> r).UO, and the best venlers from S7.r>OM S.fiO. Common and medium calves range $5-00 ft 7.2.~>. Hogs -I'nrt or last week's gain In pr was lost this week and late sales were around 1O cents lower than a week ago. The hesl local butchers made 'i 1O.7T. and mixed kinds rated at sio.'jr>''i> HI fid Underweights and big heavies ranged from SlO.Ou down. The hulk of packing sows sold around SS.UO. with a lew lightweights up to S8.25 and over. During the week a deck 01 20O pound Idaho'grain fed hogs made Sll.:i5, Sheep -In the sheep division a tot nl run of 54 r>:ir> head waA counted in as against rn;.r>r>! l.-tst ivocli. rrk-es showed com nd\ nncement and gained about 75 cents t SI over last week's clo:;e. Sixteen cars ct SO to S2 pound Idaho lambs marie SI0.00. Four cars of these were sorted 15 to car 7 pounds under in erage at .SS.OO. A loads of S:> to 02 pnnml Idnhos changer! haiiil.i ani-.Mid the middle of the wedi at SlVrttVn !Vr>5 str;il'-ht. Four cars of K9 pound Idaho* at $!).fir> were sorter! in to car .vevru pounds ilmlcr average at $S.OO . , . .. ... n ,. . ! ; Three cars averaging 82 pounds sorter! the lucky brothers finally obtained a| s:lmc way brought A car of 121 wheelbarrow, in which they trun-i !">unr died their weighty burden for 751 i',';,?^ miles, traveling by night and sleep-[ truck' Ballerat Nugget Worth Fortune The Engineering anil Mining Journal of New York teiis of one of the world's most renowned gold nuggets, from In size half an 19 by 13 inch to inches and five inches thick, the nugget was found at Bal- lerat, Australia, in the middle of the 146 last century by* the two N brothers. The mass weighed pounds avoirdupois. As the task of transporting it to Melbourne proved arduous, the ST. .lOSEl'H. Mo,, July 11 (AP-USDA) —Cattle—Receipts, 100; for week: all slaughter steers and lous yearlings over 1000 pounds closed 35 to 50 cents lower. ijight yearlings under about 90O pounds weak to 25 lower: -jovvs about steady. Clvolcc 1013 pound fed steers, SS.75; DulU ted steers, S7.50 (iuS.50; choice SOG pound iclfers. SS.35: best mixed yearlings, 5S.25; Dest grass steers, S7.10 r,i 7.25: bulk grass- era, cutter irradcs. S3.25 fl 1 -1.0(1; most bulls, 54.2511/5.10; few replacement cattle, 50.50 down. Sheep—Receipts, 2000; for week: fat ambs mostly 7fj cents higher; aged sheep strong to 25 higher: receipts largely native lambs; many lacked finish and weight: bulk desirable "caterings, SI0.00 ff J 0.50 ; lop, $10.50; numerous in-betwccu kinds, SS.50M 0.75. HOK.I— Receipts 3200; better grade butchers. 250-pounrt down, mostly 10 cents lower than Friday's average or steady to 10 cents lower than the close. Plainer lUuus fully 25 cents below Friday's best time. Top. $10.23, freely. Mo-it good and choice 1701250 pound. $10.05'<i 10.25: small lots 2702(10 pound, S9.4Own.U5; odd head URht- llts. SI 0.15 down; mc-llurn 160-250 pound, S!).5U '"' n.OO; sows steady, SB.123 ifi> K.fiO. No directs. Average cost Friday, SO.87; weight. 223. Compared with last Friday, inn-pound down US'" 5O cents lower. Heavier weights anri plainer kinds, 40<&75 cents off. Sows, -lOvrGO cents lower. SOUTH SAN" rUANCISCO, July 11 (AP- USDA)—Hogs—Receipts for five daya, :1540; compared with lust Friday: Steady to 15 cents higher; week's bulk butchers, Sll.BOfifll.T5; latter tor; packing sows 25 cents higher: bulk, SS.TiO '>; 0.25. Cattle—Receipts for five days, 1050; comnared with last Friday: Fully steady; one "load lOlfi-pound fed stcrs. SiO.35: week's bulk, S().OO>'r; fi.50; plain natives and Mexicans.'n 5.85. Around ;!50 head to feed lots. Heifers scarce: load medium 782-pound. 55.50. Gootl r:ows quoted $5.50: eight loads, .S-I.5O i\ '5.00. Range and dairy cutters. sa.r>01( 3.25. Bulls. 54.50 r.i 5.5-0. Calves—Receipts for five days. '200; compared with last Friday: .steady; package :i2t>-n:i5 pound, SS.OOfn S.50: choice quoted SO.OO. Common, Sri.2r>fi: 7.OO. Khccp—Receipts for five days. ROOO: compared with last Friday: Lambs stendy to 25 ceni.s higher. Bulk north canst wooled, SO.40 in 0.75. Shorn lambs, S8.25 tn 0.00. Four decks medium fid-pound. 87,75. rii S.25. Kwes, 52.OO (i'l :i.5O ; \veal(. ling in the daytime. j After exhibiting their find throughout the British Isles, at a i fine salary paid by the Australian i government in its efforts to stimu- jlate emigration, the nugget was deposited by the brothers in the Bank j of TCnglam!. I Upon receiving payment for their igolfi, snid to have approximated | i$40,000. the discoverers returned to Australia to search for another similar fortune, but the quest failed. "There were optimists in thosn days," the Engineering and Mining Journal concludes. ium Krade fat Idaho ewes rated "VsKa^ 'The best''iamb" i!;""",e division went mostly it S7.!in-., s.nn feeders ranged around So".GO \i (i.Vi5. V'.ues went at So.50 i\o\vn. Mine Company To List Stock although s likely. some seasonal slackening: Sales, nevertheless, should remain well ahead of a year The price situation is, in the main, satisfactory in spite of inter/product and process competition in somo ines, notably solvents, which have Deen reflected in lower prices. In the majority of lines rising volumes are causing better earnings, It is estimated that second quarter earn- ngs of 13 leading companies (excluding du Font's General Motors income) were 35 per cent larger than a year ago. A similarly favorable comparison is in prospect for the current quarter. Sales of soda ash, caustic soda and associated products improved considerably in the spring. It is reported, in fact, that May sales were the best for any month in the trade's nistory. June is believed to have rnaintaii. d an active pace. The outlook for the summer is promising. Heavy production schedules in the glass, soap, chemical processing and textile trades point to a strong demand for soda ash. Similarly the near-record output of rayon is an important sustaining influence for caustic soda. scramble, and the Scottie tumbled what he did? over in the wellside dirt, worn out and half drowned. An hour later, Stetson and his wife drove home from the parade. The cripple told them the amazing' story. Stetson could not believe it. So he went outdoors to investigate. "There" (says the Elmira Advertiser) "he found the mud-daubsd rope lying where the old dog had left it, and the prints where it had cut into the soft earth side of tho well were plainly discernible." Believe it or not. Personally, I believe it. Besides, the story is xveK authenticated, as I told you at the outset. Repeat it, won't you, to the next person who happens to tell you that dogs have no reasoning powers? If old Shep did not use almost human reason, in his rescue of Roddy, then how do you account for SAN FRANCISCO, July 11 UP)— Central Eureka Mining company will list 200,000 shares of class A preferred stock and 400,000 shares of common stock on the San Francisco mining exchange Monday, July 13. The preferred and common shares, on which distinctions have been removed in all but name, constitute the entire capitalization of the Mother Lode gold producer, located at Sutter creek, in Amador county, California. The company holds the Old Eureka, Central Eureka and adjacent mining claims. The Central Eureka has produced more than $8,000,000 in gold during its long history, and all told the claims have turned out more than $20,000,000. The Old Eureka claim, acquired in 1024 and developed gradually by the opening of successive levels tapping its main shoot, has produced more than $1,600,000 since brought back into production in 1930. Radio Programs I.DS AXr.KI.KS. .Tilly 11 (A Hogs—Ttecclpts for week. 050; strong to 15 cents hihger. Hulk. S 1 0.50 "r 1 1.25 : top, SI 1.25; heavies down to .fO.25; Kowa, S7.50 <u S.51I. C/ittle—Receipts for week, 5(500; slearly 25 cents higher; fed steers. S7.5O '/ !).25": -------- sr>.no to short-feits. M fi.fiO; feed ()i;7.2D; grass steers:, steers. S5.00''17.35; stlort- •q.t — •CUTS Utah Smelter Gets Austin Concentrates Operating on one shift and treating mostly dump ore, the- 70-ton flotation mill of the Austin Silver Mininp: company, it was reported last week, his shipped three lotir of concentrate to the Garfield, Utah, smelter of the American Smelting and Refining company. The concentrate was reported to carry 2H to 22!5 ounces silver per ton. OMAHA. ,li:ly 11 fAP-USDAl—11< Hi ceijtl,'.-, l~)(in:" generally IO to 15 Inwer- bulk gc.oil nud l'70 to 2 in poiinil tiulrliers, sn.",">''/ 10,10; top. Sin.10 on 1 SO u» 2IO pound shippers: Kcaitcritig desirable 150 lo 17n poni'il. SO.25 '.i !>.S. r >: medium gr.tdes 1 ,'1O to 150 pound, 57.75'" S :,O jirnr'l ir-Jillv no mediun^ weights r,r- f.-red- f"d od.l loin :iOO lo :;M> pontid. 5R >',() 'i !>.()<>; stiigs, SS.7.T tlown: hulk good light and medium weight sows. S« OO •'; s. 15 ; hc;:rles arirl merltum grarles do\vn to .ST.75: i j coniTi.-ired Frlitny ]:ist \vcek: bnlehers anrl sr,\vs. 50 cents Ics.l ; medium trartcfl and feedt-r classes as mnch as SI.50 off. Cattle r.cce'mts. r>M<: comparer! with Fridnv l;jsf \\'crl<: fcr! steer.'i ari'l j'carJings \veak to 25 cents lower, Instances off sligbt- lv more nn in-',>e! ween grades weighty steers; heifers weak; beef cr.wn steiulv: r-nttor grades strong to 2.") higher: hulls 25 higher: vertlers about steady; Mockers and fccrlcrs stearlv to \veak: common light kinds around 25 lower: hulks: fed steers aurl yenrllngs S7 25 r 'i J-^.50 - se\-er.\l loads. SS.60 '•iS75: few ye.Tillngs. SS.Sr>: fed heifers. i ROO- 'few loarls SS.1O'V850- gr.ias beef cows St.00 ^i.-l.75: few. 55.00'rf 5.75: cnttor grades, S3.25 «i'4.00; few stronR weight enters. S2.-I5; hulls. S5.00 '-\ 5 50; practical top venlers, S7.00: few. $7.50: stockers nnd fecilern. M.7fi fj (i.25; com- mn-i I,,TS, s."t,75 f -f -1.25; fhort fed yearlings up tn Sheet)- -Receipts. 2000: comparer! with last Kridav: lambs n:M yearlings 50 to . . . foil heifers. .?r>.riO in 7.7D : crass heifers. Sfl.SO down: cows. $-1.50 fit 5.85: cutter Knidea. SH.Od fi-l.y5; liulls, S4. SO';' 5.70. Calves — Receipts for \ve«k, 750; steady to strong: tr>i> vcnlcra, SI 0.00: c;i)ves, 57.00 fijK.fjO; common down lo 55.00. Sheep — Receipts for week, :!:(50, Including (>00 direct: fnllv steaily; goori to choirre Inmlis, 59.5O ©10. 00; lew ewes. S-l.OO'y ^.25. IlKNVKR, July 11 CAP-USDA) — Cattle — Krceipts, 75; calves, 2f>: compared wlih Inst Fric!?y. Ijeef steers steady to 15n lower; tilltlc. ST.'JSffi 8.60: top, SS.75. freight paid ami SS.fjO flat; heifers sternly to strong, top, SS.fiO: bulk. S7.2fi'j!i S.'tO; grassei's scarce : few Sfi.OO down; all cows steady to stronp. hull;. 54.00 '„ 4.75 : few S5.25; cutter prade.s. mostly s;!.on -n :t.75; hulls .steady lo weak, hull;, S-1.25 '-i 5.00; calves and vcnlers stpndv. iop, $0.00; stockcra wonlf, null;. St., r >O»i K.2~i. ling? - Kecelprs. KIOO; nominnlly steady (o wxal;: nrxv.1 monily: 1D5 in 24O' ponntls, ^-'•''i in.'jr?: 2S7 I'Onnrts. $;>.>',O; sows, 5S 'jr. -it S 50 ; odd heavies down lo SXIXI; feeder nl^s. strlcllv good, 10:i priniids, $9. on. Sheet' Receipts. TtOfl; nothing dciiie; bids '.*'Cfik to shade l^iwer 01; aljove, $10. Oft lite Cristo Resumes Work WICKENBERG, Ariz.—Following tho unwatering of the famed Monte Cristo mine at Constellation below the 900-foct level, development and rehabilitation of the property have been resumed with day and night shifts. The main drift on the 400-foot level is being extended to penetrate a hfghly mineralized zone recently opened south of the east-west fault. Practically every car of material taken out in this work is being put through the mill. A similar development is talking place on the 800- foot level. A trained crew under Superintendent M. S. Alton is engaged in re- tmiberinK tho caved section on the 700-foot lovel. The mill is treating 3S tons of ore daily. rpitts lilt;!ior: shcrp filronc; vlor.i 2T> In l.nvcr: eloplne hulk s-nr(^rf rhntrp pnulc niiKvr- nii'1 ranKr l^mhs. S I n.ori -,, 1 n.T>O : mr-ll'i'ii r:rn<lo nntlvi'R ilrm'n 10 .SO.OO, nnl ri.'itivr trinity 'Inwii lo S7.00; fr<t rllfil'M )iml)f, S 0,'.' *"> ''• I rVfHl; .i:nn[[ il r r' chnl<'r cw^f. S2 T>o '• .' J ..7. r ) - niMimn trt r<><"J ii.'»rlv^ (Vrrl- Inc Innili^. Sll nil '•( 7 0(1: r:niL-c fr>cviin(; lainK*. trnoil mill rholff. 57.2'.>''i S.2o: hrolcrn rnnullt lo foliil inoulh <*v.T5. ^n.nn '•'t l.Ttf": r'^'l'l mvs up to yrj.Sf): y^nrUn^- ewes uj> to ?fi.nO. (•mr.Uill, July 11 (AP-USDA)—Cnttle --Hiceipts. Soil; cakes', inn; compared Friday last week: deiires:icd by widespread hcnt nnr( drouth conditions, fed steers and yearlli'^s 50 cents lower; evc'i fcrl heifers, recently very active, shared decline; -iharp decline came late in wcelt after an active and healthy set of markets, hence late trade tt wenther affair; co\vs 25 lower; hulls 15 to 25 higher, due to scarcity: good and choice vcalers 25 lower, grassy kinds, and heavy grass calves, both native nnd westerns, 5l> lower: about 7000 westerns in run. mostly stock steers am] thin cow 1 . 1 * ami heifers; increased runs tn both fed cattle and rangers expected because of weather conditions anrl advancing corn prices; extreme top steers. S10.00: practical top, SO.75; best yearlings. SO.25: very liberal supply ferl steers and yearlings early at SN.25^' 0.00: fed heifers reached $0.00, f, u t (hereafter bottom fell out of all grades heifers anrl trade turned slow anri lower on thin sioc^< steers anil stock- heifers. Sheep— Receipts, 2500; for week ending KrMay. 1 I.OOO direct ; compared Frld.-iy last week: fat Inmh.i unove:ilv 50 CCIII.T lo SI higher, spots np more; oiher classes 15 to 25 higher; (Iwhidlir.g receipts the main M/mufrint; extreme top native Iambs, SI I.HO. j.Tlrl sparingly late: .-losing bulk gin,ling gocM »m| choice, SH>.'.!!'>'•! Ifl.ftfV. ihrowonls. S7.5n •« S.25; severnl loads goorl T<l.i)i-> and M'mirma rnnge lan^hs earlier In week, $9.40; feeders avcrnging ti7 pouii' SS.25; COOT! tn choice yr!Kl\ncs, SR.50 at clo.^e: week's hulk fat ewes. S3. SOW J.fiO; few lightweights. S 1.75 'if 5,00. Hogs—Receipts. li500; nninlnnlly steady; .nippers too!; none; estimated noldover, 10UO; compared week ago: very uneven, 1<> to 85 cents lower: underweights anri licavy butchers showing most, decline; pae.kiug sows 50 to UO lower. KANSAS riTV. July 11 (AP-'JSDA) — Hogs—Receipts. -10O; few good to choice 170 10 2-10 pound, SO.75 'n 10.10; few,> 1 . arouml 1O to 1T> cents lower than Friday's average: sows. 10 or rnoro lower; quotable top, 38.jO; for the week: 250 pound down, -10 to -1O lower; 250 pound up -10 to GO lower: KOWB, 5O to 60 lower. Cattle—Receipts, 200; calves. 50; for the week: fed steers and yearlings. 15 to 25 cents lower; gras.ser.s off 25 to most'-i ?<O: heifers and mixed yearHtics stearly tn 25 lower; eows steady to strong; vcalers and calves steady to 50 lower; stockcr am feeder classes dull, weak to 25 or mori lower; week's top; medium weight steers SO. 10; yffnrlln.c.i and heavy KICITH, SO.OO yearllrig heifers. SS.75; venlern, SS.5O «lnck steer calves, $7.75: hulk fed steers S7.50 <<i S.75; late hulk cniancrii, S-l.5()rr,i tt.7. r >. .Sheep--Xo receipts; for the week: Inmbn 75 to S5 cents higher; vearlingx around 25 up: sheep firm; closi-ig salr.T at week's l high levels; Inp nnllvc lamhs. 510.fiO; i clrudng bulk, .S10.00''/ 10.50; 'Texas year- ' lings.'rj 7.00; slaughter ewes mostly 1 , $2.759-1.25. .i SUNDAY, JULY 12 A. M. 6:00—KDYL—Early Birds. 6:30—NBC—Concert Ensemble. 7:00—NBC—Sabbath Reveries, featurlns Dr. Charles L. Ooodcll, speaker. 7-.HO—NBC—Music ot the Masters, featuring the concert orchestra directed by Anthony Candclurl. S:00—NBC—Press Radio News. K-.O5-—NBC—Warrt and Muzzy, piano duo. 8:10—KDYL. — Reading Uie Sunday cornier! S:30—NBC—Major Bowes' Capitol Theater Program. 0:30—NHC—Chicago Round Table. 10:00~-NBC—Harold Nagi-d and His Rhum- ha Orchestra. 10:30—NBC—Joan and the EscorU. 1O:45—NBC—Samovar Serenade. 11 : oo—NBC—Manhatters. 11:15—KDYL—DicK Llehcrt at the Con sole. P .M. 2:00—NBC—Olympic Track and Field Finals, presenting descriptions of the 200-meter rim, :5OOO-mcter atee- plechasc. 1500-metkJr rvm. 50OO- mctcr run, 110-meter hurdles, 800- meter run, alao pole vault, javelin high jump, hop, step and jump and discus finals. 3 :-15—NBC—-Concert Orchestra. 2:OU—NBC—The SUMlay Special, presenting a "Song of Life," by Carl- Von E. Morse, and Castle Cragmont. 2:30—KDYF.—Sunday Matinee. 2:-l5—KDYL.—Afternoon Varieties, popular tunes of the day. 3:00—NBC—The Catholic Hour, featuring Reverend Alfred Duffy. C. P.. as guest speaker. 3:30—NBC—Resume of Olympic Track and Field Finals. 3MS—KDYI^-Trans-Radio News. •4 :00—NBC—K-7, Secret Service Spy Story. 4:30—KDYL—Americana. Musical Sketch Book of American People. 3:00—NBC—Major Bowes, presenting his original amateur program. 6:00—NBC—The Manhattan Mcrry-Go- Rouiicl. 6:30—NBC—American Album of iar Music. 7:00—NBC—National Music Camp Pro gram, under direction of Dr. Joseph K. Madrty. with the orchestras con ducted by G. T. Overgard of the University of Illinois and Arthu I.,. Williams of Oberlln collese. 8:00—NBC—Sunset Dreams, featuring the Ranch Boys anri tha Morln Sis ters. 8:15—NRC^-Gornclia Otis Skinner. 8:30—.VBC—The Summer Show, starring Tim and Irene, with Don Voorhecs' Orchestra and Don Wilson, master of eeremoulea. f>:OO—Krm "H. M. S. Pinafore," Gilbert and -Sullivan opera. 0:15—KDYI.—The Home Builders, featuring Robert Illlllard and his orchestra, 0:30—7CDYL—"Everybody Sing," community sinfilns program from Liberty park. 10:00—KD'fC—Trani-Ttartlo News. 10:05—NBC — Sterling Young's Pnlace Hotel Orchestra. 10:30—NBC—Marie Fisher anil Ufa Vista Del Ijigo orchestra. 11:00—Nf.C—Bai Tauarin Cafo Orchestra. 31:1S—NBC—Bridge to Dreamland. 12:0()—KDYL—Songs ot Romance. A. M. . *- 12:3O—JNEC—Jack Meakln's orchestra. 1:00—Good nisht. <Palrl Adv.) THE VOICE OF THE WEST SUNDAY, JULY 12 A. M. 7:00—CBS—Church of th« Air, Rev. Robert V. Russell, Affiliated Baptist Societies of New York. ' ; 30—CBS—Press Radio News. 7:J5—CBS—Poetic String*. 7 :45—KSb—Uncle Tom and the Comic Strips. S.-30—CBS—KSL presents the Salt Lak« tabernacle cnolr and organ. a:JO—CBS—Desit'erlus Erasmus Tercen- lennary Program, International broadcast. 9:45—KSL—The Watch Tower, Judce Rutherford, speaker. 10:00—CBS—Church ol the Air, Rahhl Nathan A. Perllman of Congregation Emanu-El of New York Cltv 10:30—CBS—Russell Dorr, baritone, with e.oncert orchestra, 10:45—CBS—Eddie Dunsterlter Entertains. l.i:00—CBS—Columbia Concert Hall, the Krelner String Quartet. 11:30—KSL—World Peaccways Proeram. II :45—CBS—Olympic Track and Field Finals. P. M. 12:00—CBS—Everybody's Music. Howard Barlow and Ihe Columbia Symphony orchestra. 1:00—KSL—Peaceful Valley. 1:15—CBS—Olympic Track, and Field Phials. 1:45—CBS—Sunday Serenade. 2:01)—KSL—Ports of Call. 2:30—KSL—The Christian Science Radio Service. 2:45—KSL—Afternoon Concert. 3:00—CBS—"Ma and Pa," a Capt Cod series of dramas, with Parker Fciwiolly and RulU Russell. 3:30—CBS—Press Radio News. 3:35—CBS—The Chlcugoans. 3:45—CBS—Ted Maloue's Between ths Rooketuls. 4 :00—KSL—Musical Romances. 4:15—CBS—Clyde Lucas' California N Dons. 4:30—KSL—Talea of the Foreign Le- _Kioil. 4:45—KSL—Melody Fnshlon Parartc. 5:00—CBS—America Dances with Lud Oluskln nnd his orchestra. 5:30—CBS—Philadelphia Summer Concert Orchestra from Fairmont Park, conducted by Jose Itnrbl: Tschai- kowslty's "Pathetic" Symphony No. 6; "Les Prelude," by Liszt; White's Five Miniatures; Duka's "The Sorcerer's Apprentice." 7:30—CBS—Community Sine, with Wendell Hall, the muate maker. 8:00—KSL—"Tomorrow." 8:15—KSL—Rublnoff. with Jan Peerce, soloist. 8:30—KSL—The Sunday Evening Servlcn of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. (1:00—KSL—Charlie Chan, detective. 9:15—CBS—Johnny Johnson and Ms orchestra. 0:30—CBS—Charles Barnct nnd ht» orchestra. 10:00—KSL—Gall Martin. "Recital Notes." 10:15—CBS—Joaef Chernlavsky and hf» orchestra. lO-.SO—KSL—Intcrnntlniial Newu. 10:45—KSL—Sundny Evening on Temple Square. Frank Aflper at thft taller- nacle organ; William Hardiman. violinist, and Richard Condle, tenor. 11:4.*»—CDLB,S—Jan Garber and Ms orchestra. Midnight 12:00—CDLBS—Ellis Klmbal! antt h!« orchestra. 12:15—CDLBS—GaylonJ Carter »t (he organ. A.M. 1:00—Good night. (Paid Arivertlnemctitl MONEY fO LOAN R eyp S h DIAMONDS—WATCHES— _ n _ &1 AA nrvi/jri uv urn «^»»ww JC.WC.LtIt r MatfMal Fxtra RIFLES—SHOTGUNS R«»nd jCr MUSKAL INSTRUMENTS J^V'" ±^ KOp.AKS—FURS «-^<»K , 5OC OR ANYTHING OF VALUE- r.'vK^r,, UNCLE SAM'S LOAN OFFICE F\ST JM> SOCTII

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