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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
I " Sfe?i ' Better Walls and Ceilings q I T TSE Beaver Board instead of lath and I V Uplaster. It never crack ; needs no 0 1 repairs, doea away with unsanitary wall- - U 2 paper; i easily and quickly put up at any time of year; suits any kind of building. jjet us show you how it looks. I BEAVER BOARD t Hinil lite i J I . ' - CLOTHES QUALITY R. G. BEE Merchant Tailor Woodring Bldg. Bingham Canyon, , Utah Drink LEMPfS St. Louis Beer C. N. REILLEY, Agt mCPBONC WASATCH NVM8CR ( OPCCIALIOT THEO. K. VHEELER, M D, Dummi si Hu ul WlMM tt ATLAS Bldc.;8ALTLAC0ITT THE BRLLQENI MAM TURNS DOWN THE SMOOTH SCHEMER'S gLGEFRCH-Qlc(x--' J' Hm si 1 1 After you have put your MONEY in the bank and piled up a; nice; tidy sum, keep it there until you stt a good, safe in-vestment at home for it And before you invest COME IN and talk it over with us. ; 1 Steer clear of "wild-cat- "' schemes that promise big returns. If the scheme was a legitimate one, smooth stranger's wouldn't be peddling it around. They wouldn't have to.-- . " Make OUR bank YOUR bank. We Pay 4iPer Cent Interest on Certificates of Deposit. - Bingham State Bank EARL RANDALL, Cashier.' CAPITAL $15,000.00. SURPLUS $9,000.00. CCOTT C HACKETT i Attorneffat'Law fpecial Attention given to Patents, Collections and Notarial Work, Room 3 Woodring Block ' BINGHAM v UTAH Drs. Straup & Musser Hours 9 to 10 a. m., 1 to 5 p. m.t 7 to 8 p. m. TELEPHONE NUMBER 4 Idaho Land Cj We will sell you a Farm ' on er.sy. terms, or trade. CJ What have you? The Great Western Lsnd & Development Co. KUl H. STEELE, Ceo'I Mgr. I'lione llvjaiid X514 j OEFICF.S: S.lt Lske. Twin Falls, i Jerome, ldaln alU. Cliicago. Jj Kendrick's Three IFs Pure Home Made Candy, Made in. Bingharru For sale by Bmgham Mercantile Co. Praggastas Bros. Standard Mercantile Co. Western Importing Co. Kendrick's Kandy Kitchen . Attorney an J Counstlor'tt'Law , NOTARY PVBltC Phone 93. Voodrin Bt?'Jn. MIS STATE BANK ;.fl. S. Ccpoallcry fcr Postal. Savings R. T. nAlx'F.'t. IVfstdont, 2. I. KI'.T.T.Y. i as acr. Bingham Livery and Transfer Co. First-Cla- ss Rigs and Saddle Horses Deliv-ered to Any Part of Camp at Reasonable Charges. Transfers Meet All Trains. Freight and Baggage Hauling. , TELEPHONE NUMBER 19 . . Qanta Claui . c.w:::,..l home ' beverage J fi v !v;' --bziter by iest thzna iAe rest' ? ; ;.jj.'ft...i.v.fr' .',. '.) r.,t-rr.tr,--- "' i..;i.'.nr.1 l A vis;t to Salt IjUc City J ' in not conijilftc union you have a 5 j Big Swim I l AT TUB ? I "SAM" ' 52 Wrl Hr.H.(K ) Two big nato'sl hot (ulphur - wter pool Latf nd Can. M t'emen attendant ft ffirMATIsFVAH H TUHKISII Q, i ! n r it a i is i: i I . Bingham Mines Go. The Bingham Mines company lias just completed another suc--! cessful year under careful and capable management. They have Ibeen able to operate uninterruptedly for the past year, regardless of the low prices of the various metals. The Bingham Mines property includes the Dalton & Lark mine, f.tati miie, and Brooklyn mine inthe eastern part of the West Mou-ntain Mining district, and the Commercial mine in the center of the same mining district. These mines have been steady producers of lead-silv- er and copper ores for the past forty years, which 'demon-strates the remarkable persistence, size and value of the ore. shoots. They have attained a.depth of 2,000 feet on the Brooklyn ore shoot and a depth of 1,350 feet on the Lead mine and Dalton & Lark ore shoots, respectively. These mines are developed by drifts from the Mascotte tunnel, which is operated by the Bingham Central Railway company. They have attained a depth "of 1,300 feet on the Commer-cial ore shoot, which is being developed through the Niagara tunnel. The product from these mines is shipped direct to the smelters. ; Mining and development 'work, has been conducted in a most efficient manner, which is reflected in the present splendid physical condition of the different" mines.' ' Mr. Jrn."v T. drives cf .Hostn, is president of the company; Hir. laicr Veu, general nuzuger, v i.h offices at 404 Dooly block, Salt Lake City, and Mr. Joseph HylamJ, general superintendent, with headquarters at Lark, Utah. ; Blows Himself Up Wrecks Temple And Wounds Worshipers Saa Francisco, Dec. 28. A myotic named Louts Varan blew himself op, wounded a twaml and three disciples and wrecked the tempTa in which they were worshipping;, by exploding a bomb at the service today. All the In-jured will recover. The . other wor-shippers fled to the street.. Vavara was said by members of the fcult to have been demented, bat sup-posedly harmless. He always went to services, and today,, upon entering, walked across the room and threw hU hat, containing a bomb, at the feet ot the swam!. Nothing happened, so he bounced the hat three times on. the platform ledge. The third time, there was an explosion wtch blew-hl- clear across the room. He died while being, taken to a hospital. The Utah Copper (Continued fram Page One.) 3,009. During the year one list that was publiBhed showed that there wore 3,914 stockholders In the company. There were less than 200 perrons holding 1,000 shares or more, ' According to the 1913 report of th company there Were in excess of 340,- - 000.000 tons of ore: developed or par-tially, developed in the company's ground and one authority has itgured out that the company has a per-ahar- e value, frr its ore alone amounting to $241.14 ret (without amortization) for each of che 1,625,000 shares of stock issued. This figure is computed on -- opper metal, a 1.4 per cent ore grade and 61 per cent net smelter recovery, 17 pounds per ton, and 7 cents rrr pound cost of production on 100,001,0)0 tons of ore, and cost on 240,000,000 tons. As h the ore-grad- e taken, namely, 1.4 prT cent, the figure actually given ifor tlia ore reserves in the last, an; nual n port was 1.47 per cent. ' fhe averr); net emelter recovery" Jn, the past 'i iir years has been C3.4 per cent, ' 1th 61 per cent as a minimum. A. 61 j ar cent recovery on 1.4 per cent ore n ts 17.08 pounds copper per ton, or, f f 17 pounds. Co ts during the second quarter of 1914 were reduced to around 8 cents per vound. Now that the Bingham ft Garfield railay bonds are practically oat of the way, all the net earnings of this railway subsidiary become available as a credit against the cost of operation at Utah Copper. The Actual cost of ateam-ahov- min-ing (Including, taxes, administration, etc., but exclusive of stripping charge and exportation) is 21 cents per ton; net transportation cost for carrying ore td mlll( trader 18, cents: milling 27 cents; against which a gold-silv-credit of 13 cents per ton, leav-ing a net mining-millin-g cost ot 60 cents per ton, or 3.53 cent pei- - pound of copper produced, to which should be added some t csot per pouad for smutting, refining and selling. Thus the physical cost of producing copper Is 6.6 cents per pound, but stripping, exploration, depreciation and Interest charges bring the actual cost of pro-duction up to 7Vi cents. The ftgurs of 7 cents for the first 100.000,000 ton is therefore a liberal one. After that, the stripping charge ol 7 cents per ton mined is expected to terminate, and. with the carriage of all ores over the Bingham ft Garfield railway (Instead of about one-thir- d over the Rio Grande, as at present, tfcf-r- e will be an additional saving cf over 6 cents per ton in costs. This should bring 'the cost of ' production jutllmatPlv down tor 6Vi cents per pound. Hence the figure 7 cents oper-ating costs per pound, on the ensuing Lto.ubU.vuO tons of ore blocked out Is also considered a rather liberal one. With 14-ce- copper metal, the in-dicated profits amount, to 91.06K Pur ton on iMUMMt.imo tons, and $1.19 per .ton on 240,000,000 tons,. or $.191,850,000 m ail. Divided among the approxi-mately. 1.625,000 shares outstanding since the conversion of the Bingham & Garfield railway bonds July 1, the Mocked out ore reserves toot up to. a VRli-- e of $241.14 per share. Nor does this value-o-f $241.14 per Hhiire allow a penuy for the 1,000,500 !"tres of Nevada Consolidated Copper company stock ownd by t'tah Cop- - per; nor the $2,500,010 capital stock or the Bingham & GartialcL railway, con-structed and equipped at a cost ot over Ifi.'dO.'ifo to dute; nor the $10,-6'J,1- of undivided profits as of Jan. 1. 1014; nor the vain' of the mammoth Maiyia and Arthur mills, having a ca-pacity o: ?.V0 ton of ore per day. Piirln1! tie year t'.n company ha pu'd $4,838.1 S5 in dWd'endB. the great-est amount any cccvpony in th state has produced. In t.ie nmount ot ore j treated this year tiie company wilt 'have ifken rare of something over ti.Oi'OXOO tons. aEihut:sh since August of th! year the company bas - been ' handling only atitrt 50 per cent of U capacity. Yet at the same time the company has Iwen doing about the umal amount of development work, .'(oiiHlBting of drilling and the removal of capping. A comparison of the pro-drctlo-n record which this year ex-ceeded all others, as compared with other years f as follows: ISMt 1913 1!1 2 Jan. 10.tU9.0:i8 7,."ti0.52l 8.1.fi,6l2 Feb. 7.S1 9.900 8,612.729 Mar. 12,7f.200 8,504.046 8,160,000 (Apr. i:i.l33.770 9.K34.S94 9,009,237 I May i;t.61 6,903 10,312.605 10.068.3Ps6 June 13.268,106 11,637,949 9.234,465 July 13.76.9.".8 9.S49.043 11,160,034 Aug.' $.24.,.'20 10.620.981 11,811,014 Sept 6,672.194 11,817.428 6,965.144 Oct. 6.76.".,96 10,236.575 2.128,792 Nov. 6.536.:U '11.121.073 5,802.451 (J. Janney is mill manager for the company, and Mr. Jackllng has beeu ably assisted by R. C. Gemmell, gen-eral manager of the company. John M. Hayes Is assistant secretary and cashier of the company and J. J). Shil-ling is the superintendent of the min-ing operations. C. F. Jennings is the assistant purchasing agent and !!. C Goodrich is the 'chief engineer. Upsides the mlnernl holding of th company amounting to 1,586 acres In ItJugham canyon, it owns 3.377 acres if ground in the vicinity of Oarfi,-l-where tho mills are built, and 6S3 acres ii'vir Pelican Point In t'tah county. Tit's tatter land was acquired r'ro'n the old Boston prop-erty which wa taken ov-- sovcai v" .n'f a?o. Dec. 6,874,921 10,624,790 5,975,246 Tol 121.727,417 110,090,767 95,015,391 Kstlmated. Utah Copicr's dividends startel six years ago and s nce then JlS a bhar has been paid as follows: 11914 3.00 1913 - 1912 3.00 3.00 1910 "no 1909 2.00 11908 ' 1.00 Chief iimotig the men who hav j brought about the Utah Copper are D. if.. Jackllng, vice president and man-'sjin-dirt'cwr; Charles M. MacNelll, pn'.-idn- of the company; Spencer reiirj.-c- , secretary and treasurer,. 1', ORE BODIES eME AS DRIFTING PROGRESSES The ore bodies opened recently in the long tunnel of the Montaoa-Blng-ha- Consolidated Mining company's property continue w Improve a& the drifting progresses, according to re-ports received at the Salt Lake office this week. More than 250 tons C or is being stored until the market for the metal reaches a bigher'polat than the present one. Plans are being formulated by the company to con-tinue the driving of the tunnel some 700 feet farther, and It la expected that this work will he started In the near fat&rev , Lessees Parr and Furlin encountered the ore in frtf ting on a fissure-- which had been cut by the crosscut tunnel at a point aboct 450 feet from the pres-ent breast. This fissure runs practi-cally ' northeast and southwest The southwest frift has been opened Hp for a distance of eighty feet, the breast of which ts in solid ore that seems to b following the hanging wall. It 13 between three and one-hal-f feet and four feet in width and Is of shipping gratfe. Taking Into consider-attoo- j the dip of( the vein, the present breast has a depth of about 2,000 leet. The northeast drift has been driven in a distance of thirty feet and baa about three feet of ore of a much highar grade. The same lessees are operating on the Bingham New Haven property and shfpping considerable ore which is returning them a net.pr fit of aftout $1,500 per month. They say that they are in no hurry ot ship the' ore at the present market prlce.4 for the metals. The objective iwint of the main cun-ne- l Is the Conger vein, at which point the'awapany tspects to encounter ore. This will be reached in about "00 feet of further crosscutting, and when the work is resumed it wir. iia ri' shed to completion as rapidly as possible. ' Forest Notes Only one modern sawmill Is opflp-ate- d Jn the territory of Hawaii, In district four of the forest ser-vice, with headquarters at Ogden, Utah, lightning caused 36 per cent of this year's fires and campers 27 per ' t ' . Xi showing the possibilities for tree growth in regions where irrigation' has to be depended upon, it Is pointed, am that Roise, Idaho, has a many as 94 different kinds of ornamental and shade tres. . The Lsurentide company of Quebec, producers of pulp and pnl;iwood, is re-- . for es gnltitnsonetaolnhrdlu pun: un ."oreating its cut-ove- r laada. It Is also importing reindeer I Jfram New forndland, to see tf they can take the place of dogs in. winter j wooiJs work. A small railroad operating an old- - burning locomotive on the Tahoe nac tkinal forest, California had a break-- 1 down during the past summer and, ftiirned wood instead of oil for one day.1 On this day fifteen, tires started along! the rteht of" way. During the preced-- ! jing year, otiiy one fire occurred near! the railroad, and; Its was not thought j that the engine was resp-snsib- for that one. A Japanese inventor Ua provided an Iron kettle which bums into song! the moment the kettle begins to boll' The sounds are produced by steam! bobbles striking against musical me-tallic bars, Just above the water. . Policeman Reynolds of Piermont, X. X ..carried a blanket to cover a horse a woman tol him had been st&ading in the snow all niht. The horse proved to b a wooden one. ROBBERS MAKE DARING HAUL. RufhrnontV Xa,. Dec. 27. Bank rob-bers stole $2,000 through the receiving toller's window of the Ceraral Na-tional bank here this afternoon and made their eseaj before thwlofis was discovered. Several persom were in the bank at the time. A d telephone oaQ drew the receiving teller from his booth. AT 17 DIES IN THE CHAtR, f Trenton, X J., . Dec. Vt. Stephano lliiRglgirl,. seventeen, the youngest fonvlct ever condemned to death in the Kw Jersey state prison kere, was electrocuted laRt Tuesday night fc the murder of Pasqual Fulgarano t Lyoea station la May last. J German array officers are experi-menting with rubber foot pontoons to enable soldiers to wrk on water, car-rying heavy loads, and using their FRATERNAL OROER OF EAGLES, rifles freely at the same time. Ttegular meeting Saturday evening la Solely hall. All vUHing brothers eordially Invited. 1. M. Cauchat pre-sident; a U Countryman, secretary; 6. J. Dunsmore. treasurer. INFURIATED GIRLS FIGHT FATHER'S SLAYER Los Angeles. Dec. 57. After a bur-glar hd shot and killed their father, V. M. Alexander, a retired capitalist, and wounded his son twice, the "Misses Anna and Penelope, aged 18 and J years, furiously attacked the mauraud-e- r and though he succeeded In getting awy after a desperate fight, he was captured by the police and confessed.