Newspaper Page Text
THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1913.
IDEAL CHANGE IS-
JLJtah Mining NeeHs One Man
With Nerve an3 Capital
RESULT WILL BE SURE
013 Industries of the State
Neetl Prosperity in the
h To a person with tho welfare of the
Hj Utah mining Industry at heart, who ap-
H predates the magnificent opportunities
-within tho state to ho had for little more
than tho asking, the neglect of this itn-
H portant line of endeavor on tho part of
those amply able financially to lend a
Hl hand is something that, cannot be
fathomed. Tho established mines of Utah
are doing fine work and lliey are piling up
Hl unprecedented profits for stockholders,
but there is little new development being
H done In proportion to tho needs, and when
tho established producers begin to wane
as they must do in time thcro will not
Hj bo enough new producers to take their
State's Principal Need.
A Salt Lake business man, whose af
fairs call upon him visiting all the main
mining camps of the state at least once
a month, called attention to tho sltua
tlon on Friday in the following terms:
There have been some enormous
mines opened up in Utah, and some
enormous fortunes have been accumu
la ted from tho mining game, yet there
are opportunities open today that
have never been equaled In the hls
j lory of the state. A man with good
I judgment, the necessary capital and
nerve can acquire mining Interests to
day for a verv small part of what they
are worth intrinsically, to not even
consider their speculative value, and
within five years ho would bo tho
richest and most influential man in
the whole stale. I consider this the
Hj ono chance In a life time to make
history, but so far Utah lacks the
Unless some such man comes to tho
front pretty soon, Utah will allow
her most important industry to
dwindle down to the raw quick, and
Utah will find herself very much in
the same position as did Colorado, and
all you need do is to ask any recent
visitor to Denver to ascertain what
the deterioration of mining within a
state means to that state's principal
Course of Nature.
If tho men of means In Utah, and
the bankers of course arc included,
intend to neglect this matter lndef
Inltely, if they intend to let nature
take its course, the only hope I can
see is a slow improvement through
the leasing system. A few success
ful leases operated here and there on
properties which the owners refuse to
j do anything with will call attention to
such localities, and new work may
thereby be Inspired on the part of
owning companies or individual own
eis. But this will tako time, and
i meanwhile there is not an industry' in
the entire state but which will suffer.
I CASH BOY COMPANY
TO SECURE MACHINERY
Eddie H. Mead, manager of the Cash
Bov, got back from Salt Lake this morn
ing with the first official news of the
merger of properties on the east side of
the Tonopah district.
The first step will be to Install an ad
ditional steam boiler, pending the time
when the new 75-hor?epower electric
hoist can. be placed at the shaft, which
is now down to 2200 feet. There will
not be any Interruption to operations
during this time, and every effort will
be directed to getting down to the 1S00
foot level, where it Is expected to pick
up the Merger vein system. In course
of a couple of days work will be re
sumed wth three shifts.
The consolidation has been consum
mated with the exception of a few de
tails that will bo attended to on the
return of John G. IClrchcn. The name
of the new company Is the Tonopah
Cashboy Consolidated Mining company,
and the ofllcers are: A. S. Ross, presi
dent: M. M. Johnson, vice president; E.
II. Mead, secretary. Directors, John G.
Ivlrchen, H. S. Knight and B. H. Mead.
It is expected that any round of shots
between the 1200 and 1100 will put the
Cashboy where It belongs. The consoli
dation eliminates all apex queslions and
litigation. Tonopah Bonanza.
I LAKE COMPANIES NOT
TO THIRD CAPACITY
According to reports from the Lake Su
perior copper district all but about three
of the larger producers are operating,
tho nine companies now In commission
producing about 7000 tons of ore com
bined a day. as compared with a normal
production of about 26.400 tons. The
production at several of the properties
comparec with tho normal as follows:
Calumet & Hccla 3600 0,000
Qulncy 600 3,500
Victoria , 600 500
Champion 500 3,000
Superior ?,50 600
Baltic 200 2.800
Trlmountain 300 2,200
Osceola P,00 3,000
Isle Royale 250 1.S00
Totals 6S00 26,400
The mine operators are still deter
mined not to recognize the union, -while
the strikera are encouraged to hold on
through the large contributions being
made to them from other mining sec
tions of the country.
DRAGON IS MINING
SOME FIRST-RATE ORE
According to Tlntic advices, some of
the nicest ore being shipped from tho
district at the present time is coming
from tho Dragon Consolidated property.
Those knowing tho situation assert that
the Dragon management could not de
sire a more Ideal prospect on which to
work diligently than tho showing in the
east oro shoot of the Iron Blossom.
Ore and Bullion.
The ore and bullion report for Fri
day, given by McCornlck & Co., was as
follows: Ore received, 203,000: bullion
shipped, $50,000; total, $203,000.
Eczema and Itching Cured,
The soothing, healing medication in
Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment pone
trates every tiny pore of tho skin,
pJH dears it of all impurities stops itching
instantly. Dr. Hobson's Eczema Oint
ment is guaranteed to speedily heal oczo
ma, rashes, ringworm, totter and other
unsightly eruptions. Eczoina Ointment
is a doctor's prescription, not an r-xperr-
JfH mont. All drnggistB or by mail. 50c.
Pfoiffer Chemical Co., Philadelphia and
St. Iionis. (AiTDDjaeie)
EKE LEFT OFF
OF STEM BOARD
But He May Be One Member
of Controlling Syndicate to
Special to The Tribune.
WALLACE. Ida., Oct. 3. A closed-door
session of tho stockholders of the Stewart
Mining company was held Monday at tho
Stowart office In Deadwood, near Kellogg.
Following tho session. It was announced
that the directors elected aro Inclined to
be in favor of the formation of a syndi
cate to take over the control of the prop
erty. Secrecy as to tho personnel of the
syndicate Is maintained, 'but it Is said
that F. Augustus l-Ielnze will bo a party
to tho syndicate
Tho directors elected aro as follows: F.
S. Crosloy, president; William A. Gal
lagher, A. D. Ormsbec and. Nash Hock
wood, all of New York, and William
Beaudry of Kellogg. Tho llrst four are
new directors, Beaudry being the only
man re-olectod. The count of tho proxies
showed l.OGG.OOO shares, of the 1.237,000,
represented. Tho directors organized fol
lowing the meeting of tho stockholders,
with Crosley as president and Campbell
Carrington of New York aB treasurer and
assistant secretary. M". W. Bacon was
retained as general manager of the prop
erty. Tho other offices woro not filled,
as the meeting was adjourned to meet In
Now York City on October 7, at which
time at least two of tho directors will re
sign, according to Mr. Crosley, they being
elected at this time merely to represent
New York men who will succeed thorn
and who will fill tho offices to bo ap
portioned. "Tho entrance of tho syndicate into the
Stewart affairs will have no effect on tho
operation of tho property, nor will It ef
fect, tho western end of tho company,"
said M'. W. Bacon. "It Is not deemed ad
visable at this time to give out tho
names of the men In the syndicate, but
the announcement may como from Now
Mr. Bacon said that it was oxpected
that tho policy of quarterly dividends
would bo maintained, one to be paid Octo
ber 3. In the statement Issued by the di
rectors following tho meeting, It was said
that the syndicate which proposes to take
over the management of tho Stowart now
holds a working majority of all tho stock.
Mr. Crosloy, the new presldont, Is a New
York attorney. Mr. Gallagher Is a promi
nent Insurance man of Now York, nnd
TMr. Rockwood is an attorney. Mr. Orms
beo is a bank employee and does not ex
pect to remain on tho directorate.
LOW PRICED ISSUES
ARE MAIN TRADERS
The sales on the local mining sharo
market on Friday reached tho total of
1S.C63 shares, the market value of which
was $844.50. Tho higher-priced stocks
were not In demand at all, although
price levels wero not changed. The soles
in tho unlisted division were confined to
Alta Consolidated, this stock selling down
from 95 to S cents a share.
Tho following wero the closing trans
actions: UNLISTED STOCKS.
Alta Consolidated $ ? .09
Thompson-Qulncy 20 .24
Columbus Extension .015
Itlco Wellington 07 p12
Rico Argentine 09
B. Cent.-Standard 055 .09
A. M. H P. M.
Bid. lAsked.ll Bid. Asked.
Beck T .. .05 ? ,0G ? .05 $ .06
B. Amal . .033 -0G .032 .05
Blk Jack . .10 .11 .10 .11
Carlsa 11 11
Cedar T .. .003 .01 .002 .02
Century 10 10
Colo MIn .. .111 .13 .11 .13
Col Con 10
C Mercur 04
Cr Point 002 .011
Dalv 1.00 1.20 1.00 1.20
Daly J G.50 6.50
E Prince 001
E Cr Point 001 001
E Tin Con 001 001
E Tin Dev .01 01
Emerald 001 .07
G Tbomas 07 07
G Chain ... .25 .29 .24 .30
Gr Cent ... .50 .55 .49 .55
Ind Queen 002 002
Iron Bios . 1.221 1.271 1.251 1.274
Iron King.. 06
J Bowers 10 10
Keystone .. .04 .10 .04 .10
King Wm.. -05 .05 .05 .051
Lead King 03 03
Lehl Tin 01 .011
Lion Hill 03 .01 .03
Lit Bell 35 35
Low Mam . .00? .002 .O0J .00
Musgrove 10 .10
Mammoth 1.00 1.00
Mason Val.. 2.00 4.50 4.50
Mav Day . .06 .062 .06 .07
Mln Flat .02 02
Mt Lake .01 .03 .01 .03
Moscow ... .20 20
Nov Hills.. .75 1.00 .80 .95
New York. .021 .10 .021 .10
Ohio Cop .4G .53 .46 .50
Opohongo . .021 .03 .021 .022
Piocho D .. .001 .002 -001 .002
Ploche M - .001 .01 .001 .01
P Tdaho So So
Plutus . .. .051 .06 .051 .06
Prince C .. .31 .35 .31 .35
P.exall . .. .001 .002 .001 --00$
Sev Tr Coa .04 .10 .03 .15
Sev Tr ... .015 .012 .01$ .012
SllvKCoal. 3.50 3.70 3.45 3.G5
Sllv K Con. 1.70 1.75 1.65 1.75
Sioux C ... .01 .03 '.01 .03
So Iron Bl. ....... -001 001
Swan Con.- .002 .01$ 011
Tin Cent .1 01 .002 .01
TJ TlnUc.l .00 .002 .001 .002
Uncle Sam.l .031 .05 .02 .06
Utah Con . .001 001 .01
Un Chief . .02 .021 .012 .02$
Victor C 04
Victoria C . .32 .45 .35 .40
Wilbert ... .09 10 .11
Yankeo C 091 091
Addle -. 10 1 10
1 Bid. lAsked.H Bid. Asked.'
C W & M. ?90.00 590.75 $90.00 $00.75
Mt St Tel. 97.00 102.00 97.00 102.00
Ut-Id Sug . 7.65 7.721 7.65 7,721
Z C M I... 890.00 405.00 402.00
Am Fuel . 12.50 20.00 12.00 20.00
Cas Val C. 2.75 3.50 2.75 3.50
IC ft Coke 1.05 1.05 2.00
Spg Val C 1-00 1.25 1.00 1.25
B Home B 1.20 1.30 1.20 1.30
Un Homo B 1.075 1.15 1.071 1.15
Bon Life 215.00 230.00
Cont Llfo .. 120.00 120.00
Guar Cas 15,00 15. So
Int Mt Life 15.65 15.90
Cedar Talisman, 890 at lc.
Plutus, 4000 at 5o; 500 at 52c.
United Tlntic. 4000 at Be
Shares sold, 9390.
Selling value, $272.65.
Pioche Demijohn, 1000 at c.
Iron Blossom, 23 at $1.20.
Shares sold, 4023.
Selling value, $220.10.
Grand Central. 100 at 50c.
Lehl Tlntic, 3000 at l$c.
South Iron Blossom, 1000 at $c
Shares sold, 4100.
Selling value, 590.
May Day, COO at G2c.
Sliver King Coalition, 50 -at $3.50.
Shares sold. 1150.
Selling value. $261.75.
9 Ore Shipments.
j Tho, Utah Oro Sampling company on
Friday released six cars of ore from
I UtafrjjlTlrt nnft.frnm Cnlornfln. -rarnilP
NOTED OLD I
UtaK Money Responsible to
Great Extent for Boom in
Roy Spraguo, a business man of Au
rora, while In Carson a few days ago,
gave an interesting account of tho oper
ations of the Aurora Consolidated com
pany and tho big plans this organization
has under way. The Aurora Consoli
dated is partly a Utah proposition, for It
Is to a considerable extent Utah money
that has mado posslblo tho big Job of
mill installation now under -way.
Mr. Spraguo said In part, according to
tho Carson News: '
The biggest work boing done In tho
camp at this tlmo Is that of tho Au
rora Consolidated Minos company,
which has about a hundred mon upon
Its payroll and Is working In sev
eral mines besides constructing a
big sixty-stamp mill with a capacity
of 600 tons dally. Tho concreto
work has boon finished and the work
of erection will bo rushed to an end.
It being hoped that the crushing of
oro can bo started within tho next
six months. Tho bringing In of tho
machinery and supplies is a big job
and is boing done by big freight
teams and motor trucks which keop
the dust rising upon tho roads at all
times. There was a contract let
some months ago for tho delivery of
twelve tons of freight per day to tho
mining company and the contractors
have been kept on tho Jump to llvo
up to tho terms of tho contract.
This company owns a largo aore
ago In the camp and has In Its
title some of tho old historic prop
erties of which 'Mark Twain wrote
when Novada was now. The most fa
mous of these is without doubt the
Humboldt mine, a mine of massive
ledges and good gold values. Thoro
Is a ledgo on this property on the
200-foot level which Is at least sixty
feet wldo and Is all good milling ore.
This will bo quarried out and shipped
to tho mill through tho main tunnel
which is now being driven as a later
al from the Prospector's Drain tun
nel, which Is now in about 170O feet.
Tho lateral will havo to bo run about
another hundred foet to tap this
ledgo at a depth of 400 foot. It is a
big double-track tunnel and Is being
driven ahead just as rapidly as threo
shifts of men and machine drills can
do the work.
It Is understood that the company
plans to continue this tunnel along
tho way about 5000 feet, where It will
enter the Durand proporty, also
owned .by them and which in the
early days contained large ledges of
pure white quartz which was liber
ally sprinkled with the yellow grains
and made the mlno famous in Us
day. Improved machinery and mod
ern methods of mining will mako all
tho ore pay ore, which was not pos- 1
slble in tho days of long ago when
the English companies were spending
their money in the district and ex
penses woro eating up tho profits.
MARKET NOW FEARS
NEW TARIFF EFFECTS
James A. Pollock & Co., investment
brokers, 1G9 South Main street, furnish
tho following, received over their private
wire yesterday afternoon:
Logan & Bryan, New York Yester
day's strength was not maintained and
tho list today displayed reactionary ten
dencies. Some scattered short covering
in tho last hour was reflected by a mod
erate recovery from tho low levels, but
taken as a wholo tho list possessed an
unsteady appearance It Is confidently
predicted that tho tariff bill will be
signed by the president tonight, and ap
parently a good portion of recent selling
of tho steel Issues has been predicated
on the Idea that more or less unsettle
mont will provall In commercial and In
dustrial circles In the near future, par
ticularly In so far as steel and Iron lines
are concerned, owing primarily to the
fact that tho steel trade in Germany and
other sections of the continent has be
come such as will make it probable that
foreigners will shortly attempt to avail
themselves of tho new state of affairs
In this country, brought about by tariff
revision, and thus aggravate the reaction
ary tendency now being exhibited In
trade lines. Of course, such fears may
be Ill-founded, but nevertheless there is
much uneasiness in evidence, which,
taken in connection with the fact that the
present level of security prices does not
seem to appeal to the public, and has not
stimulated tho outside demand, make us
believe that before the list enters Into
new ground on tho upside that the ten
dency will be towards a somewhat lower
range of values.
Paine, Webber & Co., Boston Tho
whole market seems to have fallen back
Into dullness again. Tho general level
of prices has advanced 5 to 10 points
from the low In June, but confidence is
still lacking and the majority of specu
lators aro Inclined to wait until the op
oration of the new tariff bill shows what
effect it will have on general business.
Looking at the market as a whole, we
feel that all tho adverse factors have
been more than discounted and that from
now on we will see a radical Improve
ment In finances and In general business,
and in antl-corporatlon legislation.
Gallagher, New York Trade on the
curb market was generally featureless,
with tho exception of United Cigars and
British-American, which, on heavy, liqui
dating sales, led tho Industrial list in
activity and weakness. The tone of the
mining group was steady with an upward
tendency, Consolidated Copper Mines and
Stewart continuing their advance of yes
terday. Oplnon prevails among trades
that both will sell higher.
New York Mining Stocks.
James A Pollock & Co., Investment
brokers, 160 South Main street, furnish
the following, received over their private
wire yesterday afternoon:
NEW YORK LISTED STOCKS.
I Sales.l H. L. iClso
Chlno 2,200 42ft 411 411
Inspiration 600 16i 16 16J
Miami Copper 300 23ft 23 23
Novada Con - 100 ICfl 16B 16g
Pay Con 1,300 19$ 19 19
Tenn Copper 700 321 32 32
Utah Copper 2.S00 64$ 535 53J
Studebaker, com 23 22 23
Ontario Silver ...... 100 3J 3ft 3ft
Alaska Gold 6,100 24ft 233 232
NEW YORK CURB RANGE.
I Sales. 1 H. L. Clse
First Nat'l Copper..! 31 3jj 3ft
Glroux Con. .-. 11 lj 14
Yukon Gold 2H 2J 2ft
Ohio Coppor 60c 45c 50c
Now Keystone 12 13 13
8outh Utah 5 ft
Mason Valloy 300 41 41 41
Bradon Copper 300 7g 71 7
Ely Con 1,000 6c 6c 6c
La Rose 1,000 22 22 22
Novada Hills ....... 200 89c 89c S9c
Kerr Lake 100 4 1 4
Belmont 71 7 7
Tonopah 5 4J u
Goldfleld Con 310 11 11 14
Con Cop Mines 300 21 22 2j(
NEW YORK CURB CLOSE,
I Bid. lAsked.
Ely Consolidated .06 .08
First National Coppor ... 3.121 3.50
Glroux Con 1.121 1.50
Yukon Gold 2.121 2.37J
Now Keystone ............ 1.375 1.75
Nlplssing S.50 8.62
La Roso 2.06 2.20
South Utah 121 .25
British Col. Copper 2.50 2.75
Bay ytate Gas 30 .15
Braden 7.50 7.021
Mason Valley 4.25 4.75
Nevada Hills 83 .91
SPELTER SHOULD BE
Domestic and! Foreign Posi
tion of Metal Seems Sound
Utah producers of zlno ores aro at a
loss to account for tho weakness that has
resulted In tho market prico of spelter,
for conditions aa stated by numerous au
thorities would appear to Justify sus
tained markot rangos. The Engineering
and Mining Journal of September 27
stated that buyers of spelter aro not well
covered, but that they aro holding back
and tho little business that presents It
self from tho consumers 1b eagerly com
peted for. Tho London aa well as the
Now York and St. Lou la markets, as a
consequence, show a weakness.
The Iron and Coal Trado Rovlow of
London gives a brief but Interesting
statement in a vory recent lssuo in re
gard to tho foreign position of spelter,
Consumers have been somewhat
eager to avail themselves of the pres
ent comparatively low prices to fill
their requirements, an opportunity
which, according to tho vlows ex
pressed by prominent dealers, may
seldom again occur, considering that
producers havo but a poor margin of
profit on tho basis of tho prices now
realized. Tho price of spelter is cer
tainly too low compared with that
ruling for lead, which In Itself Is an
additional argument that It Is only a
question of time when an adjustment
of prices will ensue, lnnsmuclv as the
abnormally high value of lead had for
certain purposes thrown moro do- -mand
The stocks of spelter nursed by the
syndicate were very heavy toward
tho end of Juno, but tho general con
sumption has since considerably In
creased, especially for galvanizing
purposes. Tho demand for zinc
sheets, too, has assumed greater elas
ticity, and the prices for this com
modity have been lately advanced.
There Is thus no doubt that stocks In
tho hands of tho syndicate have been
already substantially reduced, and
this process looks Hko going on
steadily. Judging from tho fact that
dealers arc now anxious to lay In
stocks. When the tlmo arrives for
the syndicate to make a fresh move
it Is generally expected that, with a
temporary curtailment of Its output,
consumers will have to pay a higher
price for their metal. The German
Zlno Works syndicate, on Monday,
decided to leave prices unchanged.
Tho prospects of the renewal of the
International syndicate are favorable.
Boston Mining Stocks.
James A. Pollock & Co., Investment
brokers, 169 South Main street, furnish
tho following, received over their private
wire yesterday afternoon:
BOSTON COPPER RANGE.
I Sales.l H. 1 L. IClso
AJgomah 1R U 18
Butte & Superior .. 1,985 36J 341 35$
Calumet &. Arizona.. 145 671 07 67
Chief Con U 13 13
Copper Rango 110 401 401 401
Daly West 21 2' 2
Davis Daly 485 lfi 11 10
East Butte 32 121 12jJ 121
Granby Con 132 74$ 73$ 731
Greeno-Can 25 311 311 311
Hancock ; 18 17 18
Indiana Copper 4ft 33 4ft
Inspiration 1G$ 161
Lake Coppor 10S Oft Oft Oft
La Rose 2$ 2J 2ft
Mason Valley 05 41 41 41
Nevada Con 163 161 161
Nlplssing '. 8B Si SI
North Butto 50 271 271 271
North Lake ., 2 11 2
Ray Con 10 19fl 19g 198
Superior & Boston.. 50 3 3 3
Trinity 20 41 41 4 1
U S Smelter, com... 155 401 40$ 401
Preferred 473 471 471
Utah Con 9 83 9
Pond Creek 190 218 21 21$
Michigan-Utah 20c 20c 20c
First National 3$ 3ft 35
American Zinc 191 19 19
BOSTON CURB CLOSE.
I Bid. lAsked.
Alaska $23,621 $23. 75
American Zinc 19.00 19.50
Arcadian 1.75 2.121
Begolo 1.00 1.25
Boston Ely 56 .60
Bohemia 1.50 1.75
Butto Central 02 .04
Butte & Bala 2.S71 3.00
Butte & London 31 .33
Calaveras 1.25 1.30
Eagle & Blue Bell 97 .99
First National Copper 3.121 3.20
Greene 30.00 31.00
Hoton Copper 3.62J 3.75
Kerr Lake 4.00 4.06$
Keweenaw 1.371 1.871
Mass 2.00 2.25
Majestic 31 .33
Mayflower 7,50 S.25
Miami 22.75 23.00
Michigan 1.121 1.50
Nevada Douglas 2.121 2.371
Ohio Copper .45 .51
OJibway 75 .90
Old Colony 4.S71 5.00
Oneco .80 .90
Pond Creek 21.00 21.50
Shannon 6.75 6.871
South Iiake 3.00 3.75
S. W. Miami 2.50
Stewart 1.871 1.95
Tuolumne 55 .65
Utah Apex 2.25 2.45
Victoria 150 1.75
Winona 1.371 1.50
Wyandot 60" .70
Nevadas in San Francisco.
James A. Pollock & Co., Investment
brokers, 169 South Main street, furnish
the following, received over their private
wire yesterday afternoon:
I Bid. lAsked.
Atlanta $ .14 $ .15
Blue Bull 05
C. O. D 03
Combination Fraction .... .04
Diamond field B. B 03
Goldfleld Consolidated .... 1.421
Jumbo Extension 12 .13
Lone Star 01 .02
Merger Mines .14 .15
Oro OS .09
Silver Pick Consolidated .05
Yellow Tiger 03
Big Four . .20
Dexter Union 02
Gold Wedge 07
Manhattan Consolidated .03 .04
Manhattan Dexter 03
White Caps 09 .10
Consolidated Virginia 14 .15
Hale and Norcross 06
Ophir 22 .23
Savage 12 .13
Sierra Nevada 11 .12
Union 09 .11
Cash Boy 07 ,0S
Gypsy Queen 04
Jim Butler .66
Tonopah Merger 68 .70
Midway 42 .43
Mon. Pittsburg Extension. .07 .08
Mizpah Extension 39
North Star 37 .39
Rescue Eula 11 .12
1 Tonopah Extension 1.95
, West End 1.52J 1.70
I Other districts
rittsburg Silver Peak 45
Novada Hills 89 .90
Round Mountain 40
Our Store Makes a Hit p
With the Boys 11
Their mothers, too. For we've the Largest and moslfE
complete assortment of dependable things for boys tSjS?
wear for hundreds of miles around.
and every article of wearing apparel is right up to the minute in style durabllfEM
made of serviceable materials; highest in quality, lowest in price.
Suits and Overcoats, $2.50 and up. ladS
"Sampeck" Clothes, the standard of America, $6 to $15.
Light Weight Reefers, $2.50 to $10. ffl
Hats, $1 to $1.50. piU
School Caps of extra quality, 50c and 75c. Sit Iff
"Victor" Shoes, the best the money can buy. '9 1
Sizes 9 to 13, $1.75; 1 to 6, the pair $2. n IU
Serviceable Hose, comfortable Underwear, Shirts and Waists, Neckwear
Sweaters, Mackinaws, Raincoats, etc.
Bring the boys in Saturday and outfit them in new things for Fall and Winter we!
Utah's Greatest Clothing Slore.
Gardner & Adams Co. J 2
Kearns Building. $r
EAST BUTTE PLANS
TO RAISE OUTPUT
Another factor which may serve dur
ing the winter to reduco the production
of copper in Butte Is the reported deter
mination of the East Butte company to
increase Its smelting capacity. To do
so may require the company closing
down Its smelting plant for several
weeks, but the probable time of such ac
tion Is not yot known.
It Is the Intention of the company to
raise Its monthly production from Its
present point of 1,250,000 pounds to
2,000,000 pounds, and material for the
new furnaces has been on the ground for
some time. The company, however, has
been slow to close the plant In view of
the good price it has received for Its cop
per metal. It Is said on good authority
that the Indebtedness of the company
has been much reduced since tho first
of the year, having been brought down
to ?C88,000 from S1.0SS.000.
BUTTE & SUPERIOR
AS SEEN BY HAYDEN
The folllwng wiro from Butte to the
Boston News Bureau by Charles Hayden
was received yest yesterday by way of
the Pollock wires: "A most wonderful
Improvement has been made In tho Butte
& Superior In the past six months. D.
C. Jackllng and others have worked out
an entirely different flotation process.
The output has Increased from 11,000 tons
a month In 1912 to 30,000 tons now, while
the recoveries have improved from 45
per cent to 90 and 91 per cent. The mill
Is bringing wonderful results.
EXPORTS OF COPPER
SHOW BIG INCREASE
Tho copper exports for the week end
ing October 2, as reported by way of the
Pollock wires on Friday, totaled 10,171
tons, an Increase of 4512 tons over the
same week of 1012. Since January 1,
1913, to October 2, inclusive, the exports
measured 293,911 tons, as compared with
256,709 tons for the same period of 1912,
an Increase of 37,235 tons.
! JThe Phelps-Dodge copper output In
September was 13.5fil,742 pounds.
TV. Lester Manguni of Provo was a Salt
Lake visitor on Friday.
General Manager Al Frank of the Ohio
Copper company has returned from a
business trip east.
Superintendent A. O- Jacobson of the
Alta Consolidated company has returned
to the property up Little Cottonwood.
Secretary Val S. Snow accompanied him
for a day or two.
Following is the weekly financial let
ter of John C. Cutler, Jr.. &: Co.:
There Is a steady Improvement in the
demand for fall and winter merchan
dise throughout tho United States and
trade In all kinds of commodities Is In
creasing. Conservatism Is still evident,
though, in many lines of business. The
firmer tendency for funds abroad: the
close approach of the new tariff bill be
coming a law; the Increase of over
$42,000,000 in the total amount of failures
for tho first nine months of this year:
the low prices of some of the government
bonds, and the decrease in earnings of
some of the railroads, exert, almost with
out exception, a decidedly unfavorable
sentiment In the business world.
In Utah business conditions are as
good, if not better, than in most sec
tions of the country. During the week
trade In Salt Lake City has been brisk
on account of tho thousands of people
who have come to see the annual state
fair and attend the semi-annual con
ference of the Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints. Local merchnnts
report a satisfactory volume of business,
while jobbers state that early fall con
ditions appear to Indicate improvement,
and there Is moro confidence evidenced In
the business circles of this state and of
Idaho on account of the splendid har
vests. With bountiful harvests In this
great inter mountain region and fnir
prices for farm products prevailing, fall
and winter trade should show decided
Improvement, As the crops arc marketed
there is more money being put into cir
culation and trade Is being stimulated in
nearly all lines.
The banks report an active demand
for money and collections are getting
Operations have now commenced at
several of the sugar factories and It is
expected that the production of sugar
will be large. Prices of sugar aro now
Tho Implement and wagon companies
report a very fair year of business, with
expectations of Improved collections,
Local securities have been rather quiet
during the week. Dividends have now
been paid by a number of the Institu
Amalgamated Sugar Co., pfd $ 100.00
Beneficial Life Ins. Co 220.00
Barnes Banking Co.. Kaysville... 205.00
Bank of American Fork ISO. 00
Bank of Ileber City 20.00
Bank of Southern Utah. Cedar... 17.50
Con. Wagon &. Machine Co 90.50
Con. Life Ins. & Inv. Co 120.00
Continental National bank.. 170.00
Dcseret National bank 332.00
Deserot Savings bank 1,175.00
Davis County bank, Farmington:. 260.00
Farmers & Stockgrowers bank... 108.00
(First National bank, Layton IS0
First National bank, Morgan-... flJI"13
First National bank, Ogden. .... JBffi
First National bank, Murray
First National bank, Logan 9S i?01
First National bank, Brlgham....
Guardian Cy. & Guaranty Co... imP21 T
Home Fire Insurance Co lavf
Heber J. Grant & Co
Kamas State bank sM
McCornlck & Co., bankers 43
National Bank of the Republic.
National City bank jjm1""'
National Copper bank fBII""
Nephl National bank SBtBlrr
Ogden Savings bank !....
Provo Com. & Savings bank....
Salt Lake Security & Trust Co.. ,3
State Bank of Brigham City...
State Bank of Garfield, Panguitch -fail ...
Siate Bank of Millard county,
State Bank of Richmond -smi....
Thatcher Bros. Banking Co., MY""
Logan i i
Utah-Idaho Sugar Co.. pfd ; WZS";
Utah State National bank m&
Utah Savings fc Trust Co M ,'
Walker Bros. Bankers .M ..
Zlon's Savings Bank & Tr. Co...Bi.
Con. Ry. t Power Co, (City) ...J-..-Sumpter
Valley Railroad . . .... ...
Utah Light & Ry. Co. (Clty)....,--.
Utah Light & Power Co 3
Utah Light & Power Co ,
The Utah Sugar Co "MC."
Utah Hotel Co
Metal Market. Jm"'.
The metal quotations for Friday 1;
ed bv McCornlck & Co.. were m
lows: Silver, Glgc; lead, $4.7p, Am-
accept no substixux;;;;;
For Century printing You &jmZ'Z
cenuino article at 55-57 PoBtofflcfW,,
169 South Main Street, :m ..
Salt Lake City. M".'.'"
Private wires to all jnarkats. j..,,;;
Correspondents members New A .
Stock Exchange. Boston StCK M....
change. Chicago Beard of Trad m-
Tork Cotton Exchange. ,ph"a,5l::
Stock Exchange. New Orleans C..
Exchange. Denver Sk EXCJ .
San Francisco Stock lcnanii
ane Stock Exchange, Butta ;
ESs carried on liberal tarj;;;
Drs. Shores' Free Examination Offp
Is Opening the Eyes of Sick Peop
I Drs. Shores read disease like reading from an open book they kno w tho CAUSE lof Gkrouic trUarl!;;;;
will lull you why you suffor and how you can bo cured ABSOLUTELY F REE OF CHARGE, ir Tuan
H of paying for omnty promises if you arc tired of treating year aftor yea t with no rC8"1!'; .A avitX'
pockotbook CoilE TO DRS. SHORES ANY DAY TIIIS WEEK and D ra. Shores wall examine a na j-jm-
I PREE. After you havo boon examined free, and your case has been oxpl ainod to you 3 011 can . d IB.,.,,;;
1 if you wish and you won't owo Drs. Shores a penny, but if Drs. Shores c onvmco von they n" d
I trouble, and can cure you, and you then want treatment Prices and te rms are low ana unuurm
I tho reach of all. M 1
W. FOR MER ARB HOMER
IWgX Insuring privacy and strict confidence. SHORT CUTS TO HEALTH
B'.SWL is a rule with us. Oases that forme rlv took months and even 3 ears to Oc
Iraalr cure. arG oiton cured in da3'S or "weeks. Gases that yield P l0 . w
iWF itfjlhr ccrain point and then "hang on" we often cure in a few treatments, rr ' JJ?
1' W GrPTFTinTAT TTTFTQ- home treatment by mail. Lj WiS11
II 1?, OrCiJoftiljllJiO. WDiTr; If you live -out of town for XJ Wib
, .,J Drs. Shores not only treat Catarrh, but tV-KIIH frce Bymptom list. -iSlL 'Jftor.
I jffl iSPnF they treat NervoiiH Diseases. Kidney Js
I S Tlr and Uver Diseases, Bladder Troubles, TrtTOVPi L HrtitA
I "9 Heart Dlseaso. Dlseasos of the Stom- JLgUWAM -W. mSx-mSti-gSs
v K ach and Bowels, Piles and Rectal DIs- a 3l fOC , vS&KSSs2lFa
B Si A J eases, Fcmalo Complaints, Chronic S O.OSTGS Ot J&I&Ui t? PM.n'
H S$akkJ4 Bronchial nnd T.uns Troubles. Sciatica. '"'" MSr Ws
1 IISSP Rheumatism, Hay Fever, Nouralglu, vi Main StreeU over the 1 ViiUlu n
U SHk Hysteria, Ear Diseases, Goitre, Skin 2tC3' Store. Salt Lake City Dr. G. W. SWt
I' Lr-L and Blood Disorders, and Nervous and , 7.8. Jto!!
J Dr. A. J. Shore,. Cnlcteegyi that aro curable Qffice HourS---gsundniQgto 12. ' J-f