'' ' V""H - - ii ' i ii ii ' i 1 ' " Central Bank of Eingliam I.. i , , ' ... .y. y .77 ;y;.' y- - t .. y. , Friendliness and. Mutual Interest are manifest t characteristics of our Association with our customers. We invite you to make full use'of our facilities and com. t plete banking service. , i "'" y ' V't CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $70,000.00 t The Old Time Meat Market at the old Stand where you can always rely on getting the BEST of MEATS FISH and FOWL-- PHONE 5 y ALWAYS THE BEST Oscar Edotom ; : Bring Your Shoes to the above for GOOD REPAIR WORE Established irt BINGHAM in 1900 - Copperfield Candy Store Under the Management of : t . ' JOHN RAGNO Candies and Soft Drinks A Specialty Main Street Copperfield, Utah ' New Blouses and Up-fo-Da- te -- Millinery Mrs. T. H. Parsons Mjstreet J Say, You! K 7 HOW about that printing you're in reed of? mum i.jl M mmii ii ii Mi iimi mwmmt Come in and see a about it at your first opportunity. Don t wait until the very last moment but give u a Uile lime end we'll bow you what high grade work ""J ws out. . k 1 n PHONE 91 0 REPORT I all the news happen J t ings that come to your attention to this office. It will be appreciated for every piece of news will make the paper ' more interesting for you as welt as Others. We want and with your P help will print all O tup mvwQ 111 Li Ii-- i Vt u PHONE 91 1 We Are Ready a To turn out that job rijj of printing when' pj I ever you need it. jjj Our Prices Are Right LITTLE BOY DROWNED IN P ? CREEK, ; ' John Lotsis,' 4 years of age, ; son of Mr. and Mrs, Pete Lotsis, of the Demetra Bakery,; fell in-to the Bingham creek; 'about 7:15 p. m. on Wednesday; even-ing. Word was received at the police station at 9 o'clo'ck and imediately automobiles were fur-nished and rushed to the scene. At midnight some-20- persons consisting; of men and women, were diligently searching for the body, but not until near 4 o'clock a. m. was the little fellow found, about ft half mile from where he was last seen playing on the bank of the creek. The body is now at the O'Donnell Undertak-ing Parlors. ,y , ; . SALT LAKE AMBULANCE WRECKED . ' . One of the ambulances owned 3)y the Salt Lake Transportation Co. and driven by Frank Gee of Salt Lake City, accompanied by W. J. Warner of the L. D S. Hos-pital was bady wrecked on Main Street, Wednesday evening at 6 o'clock. Returning from the highland Boy where they had been to get a patient, Joe Melich, a Salt Lake County Deputy, who was being taken to the L. D. S. Hospital at Salt Lake City. .' .As the ambulance came down Carr Fork the brakes refused to act, and Gee steered the car - straight for the concrete foun--' dation iri front of the Bingham t State'Bank. With the exception T of a few minor cuts received "by Warner,, none of the occu-pants of the ambulance were liurt. The natient was immedi- - ately taken from the car and moved to the Dr. F. E. Straup Hospital until the arrival of an-other ambulance which arrived in two hours. Much credit : should be given young Gee for . the praiseworthy manner in --which he averted a fatal acci--1 dent. iji ti f , Memorial Day ) No. 1 and 2 FIRE DEPART- - . MENTS ENTERTAIN I From .225 to 230 people were enjoyably entertained at the Fire Department Hall on Saturday last. Music was furnished by the Cullerton orchestra. Dancing was thoroughly; enjoyed and Representatives from Sandy, Murray, Midvale, Riverton, Pleasant Green and Magna fire companies were present. Mid-va- le tendered its resignation from the Salt Lake County which was much re-gretted. At a late hour a delight-ful, luncheon was served. JOHN C. SLATER MEETS AC-CIDENTAL DEATH i ; i John C. Slater, 69 years of age, and a resident of Lark for several years, and employed as yard foreman at the Ohio Con-centrator, was fatally injured at the plant of the Nevada Consol-idated Copper Co. at McGill, Ne-vad- ai last week. Mr. Slater was carrying a gas generator along an elevated runway when the generator caught a piece of pipe, causing the unfortunate man to lose his balance and he plunged head foremost to a distance of fourteen feet, his skull was frac-tured by the fall and he never regained consciousness, but passed away shortly after being taken to the East Ely hospital. He is survived by his wife and one son, Leo, who is foreman Hi the flotation plant at the BaitSr" mill. Deceased had been em-ployed at the McGill plant for seven months and was much re-spected by the officials and em-ployees of the company. FIRE AT THE HOME OF FRANCIS QUINN Thursday morning about 8 :30 the fire alarm was sounded and with their usual celerity the Volunteer Fire Department was immediately on the job and ex-tinguished a fire which had started in the roof of the home of City Clerk Francis Quinn. Many of the members had been out all night in quest of the body of the little boy who fell into the creek but notwithstanding that A " ' fact most of the member were Johnny-on-the-sp- ot and soon had the fire under control. A hole about four feet square was burn-ed in the roof. 4 MIKE KLOPENSTINE DIES IN COPPERFIELD With sincere regret, the peo-ple of Bingham and district learned of the death at Copper-fiel-d of Mike Klopenstine - on Friday last. Mr. Klopenstine had been in ill health for some time and the death of his sister Edith about eighteen months since caused him to suffer much from despondency. Mr. Klopenstine was 35 years of age and was born in Copperfield. He was a. graduate of the L. D. S. Business College at Salt Lake City. Later became station agent at Bing-ham for the iDenver and Rio Grande Co.' He was some few years ago one of the most pop-ular young men of Bingham., Mr. Klopenstine is survived by his mother, two sisters, Miss Stella Klopenstine" and Mrs.M.' A. Cotter, with two brothers, Al-len and Bert Klopenstine. Fun-eral services were held at the home on Tuesday last the Revd. Lester Fagen officiating. The pall bearere were Gene Chand-ler, R. H. Dalquist, Fred Turner, George McDonald, Louis Buck-ma- n and James A. Norden. The floral offerings completely cov-ered the casket. The funeral ar-rangements were carried out by the O'Donnell Co. under the management of W. Boland. CHARITY VAUDEVILLE SAT-- I URDAY NIGHT L Under the auspices of the Re-lief Committee of the Women's Civic Club ,a charity vaudeville will be given- - at the Princess Theatre on Saturday evening next. One look at the program is sufficient to convince the public of Bingham that it will be one of the best local shows the camp has ever had. Come and enjoy yourself on the night of the 27th. MOUNTAIN BOYS" HAVE OUTING The "Mountain Boys" con-nected with the M. E. Commun-ity .Church, about twenty in number, were entertained at Lib-erty Park on Saturday last. This ' was the first trip of the "Moun-tain Boys" and it is hoped that many more will follow. The pro-moters of the trip wish to espe-cially thank Doctor Flynn and Mrs. Barkle for supplying auto-mobiles for the transportation of the boys. DEATH AND FUNERAL OF MRS. ANNIE DAVIS Mrs. Annie Davis, a native of Wales, England, 57 years of age, wife of Edwin Davis, died at the Bingham hospital from diabetes and complications. Mrs. Davis had been a resident of Bingham for over twenty years and was beloved by all with whom she came in contact. She is survived by her husband, four sons and two daughters. Funeral servic-es were held from the L. D. S. v 1TT i i - rk. inurcn on weanesaay aiier-noo- n. The principal speakers were Bishop Wright, Francis Miller and Ray Kenner. Vocal selections were ably rendered by the Misses May Reed, Phoebe Masters and Mrs. Clara Nix. In-terment was made in the 'Bing-ham cemetery under the direc-tion of the O'Donnell Undertak-ing Parlors. WHAT ABOUT RUSSIA? Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, once a writer of the world's best de-tective stories, who recently ar-rived int his country from Eng-land, is now busy dabbling and talking spiritualism. He , has made a new discovery of the other world. Hell is not per-manent, he declares. Take a look at Russia, Mr. Doyle, and we hand you the palm of being the original optimist, if you can see anything better in sight for that country. RECREATION CENTER SE-CURE- D Through the kindly coopera-tion of the Jordan School Board and the Ladies Civic Club, the children of Bingham will now have an indoor playground for the summer months in the school gymnasium. Mrs. Dave Lynn has been ap-pointed chairman of the commit-tee with Mrs. Roy Schilling and Miss Alta Miller. Miss Alta Mil-ler is in full charge of the chil-dren whose average attendance is 100 per day. Children over 6 years of age are welcomed. All A.1HU0 yL guinea, uollwu ulitl story telling are contributed to keep the youngsters happy and off the streets. The morning sesion will be from 10 to 12 and from 2 to 3 o'clock in the after-noon. Miss Miller is one of the most capable 'entertainers of the camp and the Women's Civic club is to be congratulated in securing her services. ,9b COUNTY ASSESSOR VISITS CAMP County Assessor Cummings was in camp on Tuesday busy : adjusting tax "valuations andex-pects to makeea return in the t near future. THEA SCHWEITZER BUSY THURSDAY Chief Prohibition Officer Thea Schweitzer was a business caller to camp on Thursday. Mr. Sch-weitzer has a large number of friends , in the "Old Reliable" who were glad to greet him. FORMER SALOON NOW CHURCH Rcmarkabla Trantformation for Which tho Congregation U Vary Liter-ally Raaponalblo. The Bronx, New York's famous res-idential section, has a home-mad- e church. It began life as a saloon In the period antedating the year 1, A. V. (ante Volstead). Thea followed a spell as a billiard parlor. Rev. A. V. Vns. an Episcopal clergyman, next appeared upon the scene. lie rented the organized a congrega-tion, and with a big shoe-cas- e for an altar and a dozen rude benches for the accommodation of his flock, which Germans, Italians, Hungarians, Irish and Americans, the Initial serv-ice was held. In course of time the little congregation Increased to about fifty, bought the place, paid oft the debt In sums of J 13 and $20 at a time and at length laid aside a reserve fund. And this is what they did with It : Including In their number carpen-ters, bricklayers, ' cement J workers, electricians, etc., they had a. chuurch meeting, - parceled out the work among themselves, and oil the night of December 3 Inst they began tear-ing out Hie front of the building. Each night thereafter, as soon as sup-p-pr was disposed of, the volunteer workers got back on the-jo- and by working every night save Sunday sometimes well into the morning they have succeeded In making over the place Into a pretty little concrete edifice of the old Spanish mission type, It includes not only the chapel proper, but a dining hall, social hall, kitchen, etc. Rev. Mr. Voss fmys: "It Ixn't a cathedral, but. to us.lt Is the finest church building in the world because, we have reared it with our own hands." Plans ore being formed for the ronseeratljon of the building by Cl.shop Winning at an early date. Engaged or Willing to Be. ' In olden times If a girl were w illing to marry, and not engaged, it wns the custom for her to wear a ring on the first finger of the left hand. If sho wanted to remain single, then she wore the ring on (lie little finger. . MEXICANS ROB STORES Frank Juarez, 23 years, Al-bert Custodio, 26 years, Ralph Salano, Mexicans, entered the Golden Rule store about 8 :30 a. m. on Monday, shop-lifte- d eight silk shirt waists and walked out of the store. They also visited the Parson's Millinery store and purloined two dresses. The po-lice were notified and after a search the goods were found. They were tried in Judge E. Dudley's court where his honor assigned them a rest of four months each in the county jail.1 Long Enough. "Did the sar niajor go this way, sen-try ?" 'I ln't know, corporal." "Well, you keep your eyes open. What do yni think youYe hero for?" "ITere for? Two perishing hours IooHer-On- . '