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saved wheat to provide!it AGAINST FAMINE—HELP ED GOVERNMENT. A Salt Ijtike dispatch tells the story of the remark-able career of Mrs. Emmeline B. Wells; how as the head of the Mormon church relief society she saved w'heat to be used in case of famine, and how this same wheat was turned to the government to feed our soldiers and allies; how she edit (Hi a newspaper in which she preached the gospel of storing grain; and how she won distinction in the cause of woman suffrage as the as soclateof Susan B. Anthony, and how at the age of 91 she is ambitious to navigate the air. It is a most inter esting story anywhere, but particu larly so In this city, for this noted and talented lady is the mother of Mrs. W. W. Woods, wife of Judge W. W. Woods, of the district court. Mrs. Wells has several times visited Mrs. Woods here, her last visit being about two years ago. A few months ago Mr. and Mrs. Harry Allen, the latter Mrs. Woods' daughter, visited Mrs. Wells In Salt Lake City. In spite of her advanced years, Mr. Allen says her mind Is as bright and active as It was forty years ago. The Salt Lake dispatch says: Saved 175,000 Bushels of Wheat. It was owing to the forethought and energy of a woman 91 years of age, that the United States food ad ministration was enabled to obtain recently 175,000 bushels of wheat from the relief society of the Church of Jesus Christ of letter Day Saints (Mormons). This store of grain had been stived up against a possible fam ine and was made available to the governmei^, In a time of great need. The woman who was chiefly in strumental in saving up the wheat is Mrs. Emmeline B. Wells, president of the church relief society. For 42 years she carried out the wishes of Brigham Young In the storing of the grain. Young, then president of the Mor mon church, taught her that some day there would he a famine and he urged her to advocate saving grain. Through the medium of a paper known as the "Woman's Exponent." whloh Mrs. Wells edited for years, she preached the storing of grain by the women of the oletles. church relief 80 - The original work began through the gleaning of the wheat fields and - grew annually, until In later years funds of the society were invested in wheat, which was sold when prices were high, the money being reinvest ed when the prices were low. Mrs. Wells traveled to every place In the west where members of the Mormon j church had colonized, preaching the storing of grain. I WBth the advance in transportation methods endeavors were made to stop the practice, but Mrs. Wells lias In sisted that the work tie continued. The granaries of the relief society are again being filled at the suggestion of Mrs. Wells, who is still president of the relief society of the*church, which numbers 48,000 members. Mrs. Wells is in her 91st year. She is as active as a woman of 45. She has grandsons and great-grandsons serving with the American forces abroad and one of her ambitions to day is to fly In an airplane. Advancement of her sex has always , been a favorite field in the activities ' She was an associate In 1899 she of Mrs. Wells, of Susan B. Anthony, represented the Utah women at the Woman's International Council and ■Congress in London, and was present ed to Queen Victoria during her vtqlt there. She has been the Utah dele gate to the national woman's suf- j frage conventions at different times. AMERICAN METALS CO. TURNS BACK STOCK. (Continued from Page 1) temptpd to gain control of the com pany, his fight was chiefly directed against the American Metals com pany and what he lias contended to be its illegal methods in gaining and retaining control of the company. The elimination of American Metals ap pears to mark the end of strife in the company. The matter of moving the main office from New York back to Duluth, where it was originally lo cuted, is now being considered, said Mr. Callahan, and It is even Possible that it may come still further west and be located in Wallace urrent lvl en ' Interstate-Callahan dividend for the second quarter has been announced, payable on October 21 to stockholders of record October 14. The dividend is 75 cents per share. The company is capitalized for $5,000,000, divided in to 500,000 shares of the par value of $10 each. Prior to the recovery of the stock from American Metals coin pany there were 464,990 shares out standing. The total number of shares turned back by the metals company was 166,687, which reduces the out-j standing stock to 298,303 shares. The dividend to be paid on the 21st of 75 cents per share will amount to $223, 727, In the first quarter the company paid a dividend of 50 cents per share, amounting to $232,495, making the total payment for the first half of the year $456,222. The total amount of dividends paid by the company since April 1, 1915, is $7,198,577, which in cludes the disbursement this month. urn Mint bust IS now up to commission ers OF THISCOUNTY to meet it. ! Mineral county, Montana, is going to have a decent road over the sum mit, or at least to the summit. Weary of waiting for action on this side of the state line, the commissioners of Mineral county have actually started construe lion of a road from Taft to Lookout pass, a distance of 6% miles. From the starting point the first 4% miles will be on a grade of 1 1-10 per cent, according to the official survey. The next mile and a quarter will be on a 4(4 per cent grade and the last mile extending to the summit will be on a 6 per cent grade. The Mineral county commissioners know that un less the road is changed to Lookout there will be little travel over tihe Yellowstone trail, so instead of wast ing money repairing the present road, they have turned to the construction of*the road to Lookout, a pass 400 feet lower than the point where the present road crosses the divide and consequently free front snow and open to travel two or three months longer every yeur. Two miles of new road on this side of the range, built on a 4 per cent grade and with little rock work, would connect with the Mineral county road at Lookout and remove the last bar rier from the most popular transcon tinental!' highway In the west. What are Shoshone county's commissioners going to do about it? Mineral County Enthusiastic. That the people of Mineral county are enthusiastic over the Lookout road Is Indicated by the following ex tract from a personal letter received tills week: "The Postal Telegraph company has a crew of 14 men clearing right of way on the survey for the new road from Lookout east. The county is starting from Taft, coming up this way and Sildix will have an old-fash ioned "Bee" Sunday, clearing right of \va,v on ttie new road. We expect to have at least 60 men on the job with snws. axes, peaveys and strong backs. We are going to turninh the mulligan and a barrel of Missoula's best 2 per cent for the horses to drink and plen ty of ha.v and oats for the men to eat, and a club for the boss, come are expected to wear their dig ging clothes or be prepared to suffer the consequences, as there will be a kangaroo court in session all day to take care of spectators, tools enough on the job to supply 40 men and those who have sharp axes, saws, peaveys, etc., are expected to bring them along." j ! All w'ho j j We have AJAX. I "■ "■ Drift Is Now Being Run East Toward the Oom Paul Fault. A. C. Blxby, manager of the Ajax Mining company, states that after driving a crosscut 400 feet east of the Oom Paul fault without encountering the vein, work was transferred to the drift west of the fault. The vein was cut on the west side at a point 500 feet west of the fault, where it is foui feet wide, well defined and having all the character Is ties of carrying an ore body. From this point the drift was extended west, or toward the Hercu les, for several hundred feet, in the , course of which considerable ore was ' encountered. Before extending the drift further in that direction, Mr. Bixby says he Is now driving east toward the fault, the Intervening ground being directly under the uppet Ajax tunnel in which a nice showing of ore is exposed. j SEND FOR BULLETIN ON SPANISH INFLUENZA. The surgeon general of the U. S. public health service has just is sued a publication dealing with Spanish Influenza, which contains all known available information regarding this disease. Simple methods relative to its prevention, manner of spread, and care of pa tients, are also given. Readers •may obtain copies of this pamph let free of charge by writing to the "Surgeon General, U. S. Pub lic Health Service, Washington, D. C." Calumet & Hecla Dividend*, Ca)umet & Hecla Mlninfr c „ mpil ny J|sl)UI . sot , R d | vUU . nd of , 15 a , shar e j Spptember 20 to atockholder . record September 3. A dividend" of like amount was declared and paid ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ n * w dlvldend a tota , of , 4n per share de . dared thus fur this year, and brings | total dividends of this company up to | $1624 a share, or a grand, total of i $149,250,600. of i | j ! A dispatch from Washington says: An International agreement for the pooling of all available tungsten among the United States and the al lies reached through the interallied munitions council at Paris has beep announced by Chairman Baruch of the war Industries hoard. Its terms Pool Tungsten Supply. will be made public Is the arrange ment Is Hnail yapproved by President Wilson. Wjise Is the man_ who knows what Is best worth knowing and does what is best worth doing. con D'UEIE dues (These are Tuesday's quotations. The Spokane stock exchange closed yesterday under the order of the health department as a precaution against the spread of Spanish influ enza). Spokane-New York Curb. Asked Bid . 01(4 .00(4 American Com. Caledonia . Florence Silver .... Hecla .. interstate Callahan Marsh Cons. ....... Rex Cons. Richmond . Scratch Gravel - Stewart . Success . .49 .46(4 .66 .45 5.10 5.00 11.00 .04(4 8.00 .03 .10 .47 .55 .10 .07(4 .12 . 11(4 .23 .18 United Copper Utica . .10(4 Spokane Exchange. .04(4 .03 Ajax . A mbergrls . Bullion . Carbonate Hill .... Carney Copper Chicago Boston ... Constitution . Copper King . Cork Province . Douglas . East Caledonia .... Electric Point . Gertie . Happy Day . Highland Surprise . Idaho Giant . Intermountain ... Ivanhoe . Jack Waite . Knob Hill . iaelede . Lucky Jim . Missoula Copper ... Moonlight . Nabob . .30 .26 . 01 % . 00 % .02(4 .00(4 .03 .20 .10 .1214 .02(4 .01(4 .02(4 .02(4 .04(4 .02 .61 .55 .01(4 .01(4 . 00 % .01 .04 .03 •Q3(4 .03% .01(4 . 02 % .03(4 .00(4 .04(4 .10 .03 . 01 % .02(4 . 00 % .00(4 . 02 % .01 .01 .03% .07(4 .03 .06 Nabob Cons. National Copper ... Old Clias Dickens . Oom Paul . Rambler Cariboo .. Jefferson . .04 .03% . 00 % .00(4 .05% . 01 % .07 .35 .18 Ray Reindeer Queen ... .01 . 00 % . 00 % .02(4 .01(4 ■ 02 % Rose Cons. Silver Cable . Silversmith, pfd. .. Silversmith, com. . Snowshoe . Snowstorm . Stanley . Tamarack . W. W. Power . 3.50 3.00 .16 .13 . 00 % .18% .17 .01 2.75 2.55 65.00 58.00 Bonds. 103.00 97.50 96.50 100.00 96.75 96.00 Liberty, 3%s Liberty, 4s . Liberty, 4%s SUNSHINE. Company Plans to Extend Crosscut to Toughnut Ore Body. The low'er tunnel of the Sunshine, on Beaver creek, will soon be extend ed about 200 feet to cut the ore shoot in the tunnel according to directors. A that has been proved about 300 feet above, present plans of the plendid body of lead and zinc ore has been developed on the Toughnut which is held under bond by the Sun shine, and which has-been proved for 150 or 200 feet A or almost up to the joint end line with the Tuscumbla. The Toughnut is one of the early lo cations 1n the Sunset section, and while it has always been regarded as a property of great value, it was not until it was taken over under bond s by the Sunshine that its value proved. was MUST COME THROUGH MORE LIBERTY BONDS. (Continued from Page 1) appeal addressed to him in person. The fact is obvious to any one who reads the list of subscribers to Lib erty bonds in this county that a large percentage of the number have sub scribed with the view to "getting by" with as little as possible; that their subscriptions do not involve even an Inconvenience, and Increase their subscriptions making any real sacrifice. Naturally and properly the managers of the bond drive do not desire to be in quisitive regarding the personal af fairs of subscribers, but proceedings of this kind may be necessary unless many subscriptions are increased to an amount commensurate with the ability of the subscribers. In spite of the persistent talk of peace, country is still at war and no one is justified in relaxing his efforts to ward bringing victory to the cause of the allies. Germany is not going to surrender unconditionally until she is driven to It by force of arms, and failure to quickly subscribe the full amount of the bond issue would be substantial encouragement to con tinue the struggle. The appeal to pa triotism und loyalty to support the government is even more pressing to day than It was when the first Lib erty loan was offered. that they could without the | terms But even if it be conceded that peace Is near at hand, this does not lessen the need of the government for the fourth Liberty loan. It will re quire much time to work out the of permanent peace, and while this Is going on the allied arm ies must occupy Germany and the other central powers to see that they remain on their good behavior, and when tfie terms are agreed upon It is preposterous to think that the allies will accept the mere word of Ger many to comply with them. Ger many must' be treated just as she war of 1870. treated Prance in the Allied soldiers must occupy German territory until she has complied with Germany's word is the only Thus It is plain the terms of peace, means nothing; force thing that counts, that the expense of war will not end This with the conclusion of peace, does not take into account the vast expense of bringing the soldiers home and maintaining them until they are mustered out of the service, and num that will re erous other expenses quire the six billion dollar bond issue and perhaps other issues. Unless there is an immediate re sponse to the appeal of drive committee, a recanvass will be made and an argument will be vanced in support of it quite different from that which was relied upon in the first. the bond ad DAVIS MOVES UP. Idahoan Who It Earning Military Re cognition in Washington. Two years ago Captain E. G. Da vis canvassed the state in an auto mobile in an effort to become the re publican candidate for governor. He was defeated and resumed the prac tice of law- in Boise. He is a gradu ate of West Point and retired frpm military service on account of physi cal disability with the rank of cap tain. Soon after war was declared against Germany he tendered his ser vices to tl(e government and was as signed to the office of the judge ad vocate general. A few months ago he was made a colonel and placed at the head of an Important depart ment. He has now been advanced to a position in~"the office of the chief of staff, according to the following Item from the Washington Star: "Col. Edwin G. Davis, who has been in charge of an important division of the judge advocate general's office at the war department, has been trans ferred to duty In the general staff corps, in connection with the recent reorganization of the office of the chief of staff." FOR STATE SENATOR. I HARRY C. McaLLISTER. The republicans of Shoshone coun ty were fortunate when Harry McAllister consented to accept the nomination for senator. He has every essential qualification, to rep resent this county in the^upper house and his intimate knowledge of the mining industry especially adapt him to combat successfully legislation that almost invariably bobs up in the legislature designed to place an un just burden upon the miner. He has had considerable experience in legis lative affairs, is a forceful public speaker, and an all-round good mixer, qualifications that will prove valuable in dealing with the many questions that will confront lflm during the ses sion. C. NOTICE TO PURCHASERS OF MI NING STOpK. The public is hereby warned not purchase any of the following shares of stock in the Sabina Mining & Mill ing Company: Assessed to No. No. Cert. Shares 259 500 Alexander, Amy L Alexander, Amy L Alexander, Amy L Alexander, Amy L .Alexander, Amy L Bonnett, R H ... Bonnett, R H ... Bonnett, R H ... Crane, Will . Dubitz, John .251 Dunn, Frank ... > Dullng, S E . Dinehart, W H .. Dinehart, W H Dinehart, W H Dinehart, W H .. Farrell, B J . Farrell, B J . Farrell, B J . Green. Josephine E Geraghty, John .. Gaffner, Otto .... Gaffner, Otto .... Gaffner, Otto .... Howe, Catherine E .290 Howe, Catherine E Harris, W T . Harris, W T . King, Mrs Johanna ./329 Kichinko, George .... Leonard, Mrs A B Melander, John . Mahoney. J P . McDonald, D M .... McDonald, I) M . McDonald, D M . McDonald, D M .178 McDonald, D M . Mahoney, Dennis F . 68 Moar, Henry F Moar, Henry F Meyers, Arthur McGrath, Martin McPherson, Chas .348 O'Leary, Quinn .. Olin Co., O A ... Penzlg, Gus . Penzlg, Gus . Pennall, Thos ... Presinger, Henry Presinger, Henry .223 Presinger, Henry .333 Williamson, Geo Watcheff, S M .257 Wateheff, S M 260 500 500 261 262 263 500 500 1000 245 1000 248 1000 304 47 500 1000 2000 2000 ■ 255 .128 500 280 1000 .264 265 266 1000 1000 303 500 ....324 _349 2500 9500 71 250 14000 142 108 2520 2000 207 218 3000 1000 291 1000 298 500 1500 3000 2000 321 . .249 . . 296 / 3000 2000 229 25000 347 175 1000 1000 176 177 1000 1000 179 1000 250 7 0 1700 14000 141 1000 299 59 250 1000 .... 31 . . . .204 . . . .344 250 1000J 2000 2000 1000 1000 3000 345 40 250 ■:m; 3000 1000 220 2000 306 Each and every parcel of the above mentioned stock, in accordance with law was sold at public auction Mon day, September 30. 1918, for non-pay ment of an assessment levied August the^sabina mining & milling COMPANY, E. C. Allen, Secretary Treasurer. notice of assessment. of the Western Union Mining 1210 Old National Bank Washington, Office Company Building, September 3, 1918. Notice is hereby given that at regular meeting of the board or di rectors of the Western Union Mining company, held at Wallace, Idaho, on the 3rd day of September, 1918, an assessment of five (5) mills per share was levied upon the outstanding cap ital stock of the corporation, payable on or before the 15th day of October, 1918, to Ben L. Collins, secretary treasurer, at his office, 1210 Old Na tional Bank building, Spokane, Washington. Any stock upon which this assess ment remains unpaid on the 15th day of October, 1918, will be delinquent and advertised for sale at public suc tion, and unless payment is made be fore will be sold on November 15, 1918, at the court house, Wallace, Idaho, at 3:00 o'clock p. m. of said day, to pay the delinquent assess-, ment thereon, together with the costs of advertising and expense of sale. BEN L. COTjLINS, Secretary-TVeasurer of the Western Uniort Mining Company; 1210 Old National Bank Building, Spokane, Washington. S12-O10-5t Spokane, ■ Notice of Postponement. Notice Is hereby given that by or der of the board of directors of the Western Union Mining company, the time for payment of the above sessment has been extended from Oc tober 15, 1918, to November 15, 1918, and the date of delinquent sale has November 15, as been postponed from 1918, until December 15, 1918, at the hour and place above named. BEN L. COLLINS, same Western Secretary-Treasurer of the Union Mining Company, 1210 National Bank Building, Old Spokane, O10-N14-6t Washington. NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT. Assessment No. R-2. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the board of directors of the Lucky Swede Gold & Coppc- Min ing company, held on the 18th day of September, 1918, an assessment of 5 rrrlls per share was levied upon the outstanding capital stock of the cor poration, payable on or before Octo ber 19, 1918, to John F. Ferguson, treasurer, Shoshone building, Wallace. Idaho. Any stock upon which this assess ment remains unpaid on the 19th day of October, 1918, will be delinquent and advertised for sale at public auc tion, and unless payment is made be fore will be sold on the 19th day of November, 1918, to py assessment, together wi advertising and expenses of sale. JOHN F. FERGUSON, Wal the delinquent ith the costs of Treasurer, Shoshone Building, lace, Idaho. 03 Notice of Postponement. Notice is hereby given that by or der and resolution of the board of di rectors of the Lucky iSwede Gold & Copper Mining company, the time for payment of the above assessment has been postponed from the 19th day of October, 1918, to the 1st day of No vember, 1918, and the sale of delin quent stock has been postponed from the 19th day of November, 1918, to the 26th day of November, 1918, at the same hour and place above de scribed. JOHN F. FERGUSON, Treasurer of the Lucky Swede Gold & Copper Mining Company; Shoshone Building, Wallace, Idaho. O10-31-4t NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS. * Office of Rockford Mining Company, Limited, Wallace, Idaho, October 9, 1918-. Notice is hereby given that by or der of the board of directors of the above named corporation, the annual meeting of said company (in the na ture of an adjourned annual meeting) will be held at the office of the com pany, to-wit: The office of Walter H. Hanson in the Gyde-Taylor building at Wallace, Idaho, on the 1st day of November, 1918, at 7:30 p. m. Said meeting is called and will be held for the purpose of electing a board of five directors, to pass upon bills, reports of officers, communica tions, to authorize expenditures and to do any other business that might legally come before a regular annual meeting of the company. WALTER H. HANSON, Secretary. O10-31-4t NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT. No. 1. Office of the Mingo Chief Mining Company, Limited, Wallace, Idaho, October 4, 1918. Notice Is hereby given that at a meeting of the board of directors of the Mingo Chief Mining Company, Limited, held on the 4th day of Octo ber, 1918, an assessment of one (1) cent per share was levied upon the capital stock of the corporation, pay able to John H. Van Dorn, treasurer, at his office in Sweet's Hotel, Wal lace, Idaho, on or before November 12, 1918. Any stock upon which this assess ment remains unpaid on the 13th day of November, 1918, will be delinquent and advertised for sale at public auc tion, and unless payment is made be fore will be sold on the 12th day of December, 1918, to pay the delinquent assessment, together with the costs of advertising and expenses of sale. L. L. SWEET, Secretary, JOHN H. VAN DORN, Sweet's Hotel, Wallace, O10-N7-5t Treasurer, Idaho. ALIAS SUMMONS. In the District Court of the Eighth . .Judicial District of the State of Idaho, In and for Kootenai County. Margaret Moff, plaintiff, vs. Elmer Moff, defendant. The State of Idaho Sends Greetings to Elmer Moff, the Above Named De fendant: You are hereby notified that a corn plaint has been filed against you In the District Court of the Eighth Judi cial District of the State of Idaho, | n and for the County of Kpotenai, by the above named plaintiff, and y,, u are hereby directed to appear and ; swer the said complaint within tu ty days of the service of this summons if served within said Judicial Distrii t and within forty days if served else where. Said action is brought to obtain a decree of divorce and said complaint alleges in substance that, at Wallace, Idaho, during the month ol Januurv' 1S»18, plaintiff was sick and confined to her bed an 1 that you willfully neg lected her during such sickness, fail ing to provide her with any care or medicine, although you had the abil ity so to do; that when plaintiff re monstrated with you for such treat ment, you struck plaintiff with your fist and used vile and abusive lan guage toward her; that a short time thereafter you deserted plaintiff and she has since been compelled to her own livelihood, all of which caus ed plaintiff grievoti* mental and bod ily suffering. .And you are further notified that unless you so appear and answer said complaint within the time herein specified, plaintiff will take judgment against you as prayed for in said complaint, which more fully sets forth plaintiff's cause of action, and to which complaint you are hereby ferred. Witness my hand and the seal of said District Court this 2nd day of October, 1918. in ■ earn ro EMIL ELDER, (Seal) Clerk, By A. W. HALEY. Depfft v. J. B. HOGAN, Attorney for Plaintiff, Residence and P. O. Address,: Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. O10-N14-6t NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT. Office of the Oreano Mining Company, Limited, Wallace, Idaho, October 7, 1918. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the board of directors of the Oreano Mining Company, Limited, held on the 5th day of October, 1918, an assessment of two (2) mills per share was levied upon the outstand ing stock of the corporation, payable on the 5th day of November, 1918, to F. P. Candee, secretary-treasurer, 308 Third street, Wallace, Idaho. Any stock upon which this assess ment remains unpaid on the 5th day of November, 1918, will be delinquent and advertised for sale at public auc tion, and unless payment is made be fore will be sold on the 7th day of December, 1918, at 7:30 p. m. to pay *the delinquent assessment, together with the cost of advertising and ex penses of sale. F. P. CANDEE, Secretary-Treasurer of the Oreano Mining Company, Limited, 308 Street, Wallace, Idaho. 010-31-tt NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the board of directors of the Buffalo Mining company, hold in the Brunswick hotel at Missoula, Montana, September 30, 1918, sessment of ten (10) mills on /u-h share of capital stock was levied, pay able on or before November 5, JOIN, to Geo. Dunham, treasurer of said com pany, at the Brunswick hotel or 321 Pine street, Missoula, Montana. Any stock upon which this ass ment Is not paid on or before Nov ber 5, 1918, will be declared delinquent and advertised for sale at public auc tion, and unless payment is made be fore will be sold on the 4th day of December, 1918, to pay the delinquent togetheijrwith the cost an as m assessment advertising and expenses of sale. J. W. CONROY, Secretary of the Buffalo Mining Com pany, 334 Alder Street, Missoula, Montana. 010-31 -4t f CONSOLIDATED INTERSTATE CALLAHAN MINING COMPANY. 61 Broadway, New York City. The board of directors of the Con solidated Interstate-Callahan Mining company has this day quarterly dividend of ($.75) cents per share, October 21, 1918, to stockhslders of record on October 14, 1918. The stock transfer books will not be closed. New York, October 1, 1918. H. T. McMEEKIN', Assistant Secretary. declared seventy-five payable a O10-lt NOTICE TO CREDITORS. In the Probate Court of the County of Shoshone, State of Idaho. In the Matter of the Estate of'Thomas B. Dennis, Deceased. Notice Is hereby given by the un dersigned, Thomas McCabe, executor of the estate of Thomas B. Dennis, deceased, to the creditors of and nil persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit such claims, with the necessary vouchers, within four months after the first publica tion of this notice to the said Thomas McCabe, executor, at the office of the Wallace Miner, Wlallnee, Shoshone County, Idaho, which the undersign ed selects as the place of business In all matters connected with said es tate of Thomas B. Dejmls, deceased. THOMAS McCABE, Executor of the Estate of Thomas Dennis, Deceased. Dated this 3rd day of October, A. T>. 1918, and first published October to, 1918. JOHN L. FITZGERALD, Attorney for Executor. I! 010-31 -4t NOTICE OF ANNUAL-MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS. Notice is hereby given that the an nual meeting of stockholders of the Wallace Mining, Milling & Realty company will be held at the office the Rossi Insurance & Investment company, Wallace, Idaho, on Satur day, October 26, 1918, at 7:00 o'clock m., for the purpose of electing 11 board of directors to serve for the en suing year and for the transaction of such other business as may legally come before the meeting, G. G. EVANS, Secretary. of O10-24-8t NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS. Notice Is hereby given that the an nual meeting of the stockholders the Sabina Mining & Milling company will be held at the office of the com pany, Woodland Park, Wallace, Idaho, November 6, 1918, at 7:30^). m. for the purpose of ele tm? board of directors for the ensitins of such of Wednesday, year and for the transaction other business as may legally come before said meeting. E. C. ALLEN, Secretary-Treasurer, Wtoodland l' 11 010-24-3*. Wallace, Idaho.