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The Wallace miner. [volume] (Wallace, Idaho) 1907-current, February 20, 1919, Image 8

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The tendency of human nature to
seek something far away or dlfifcult
to gain, oblivious to the golden op
portunlties within easy reach, is often
strikingly illustrated in
A rich discovery In a d s
tant state is more enticing than the
the mining
proved deposits of the district we ert
In, and even within the confines of
tile home district hardy prospectoi s
scale high mountains and explore pre
cipitous canyons in quest of mineral
wealth, laboriously sinking shafts and
drlving tunnel* to develop ore bodies,
that may or may not exist, while
along the traveled road or the familiar
trail the coveted mjnerul lies unno
ticed and within easy reach. No one
would expect to find
within the corporate limits of the city
of Wallace, and that explains why It
has never been found. The unexpect
ed is continually happening In mining, |
and therein is found much
a lead
nf the I
Ore is '
fascination of the business,
found In places and under conditions
wholly at variance with all accepted
geological laws. But the lead mine
in Wallace lias nothing to do with
geology, nor is the marketing W
product concerned with
for it is pure and ready for use the
moment it is taken from the earth.
A Case of Secondary Enrichment.
Over a quarter of a century ago the
Wallace Rod and Gun club, now abre
viated to the Wallace Gun club, lo
cated its traps on Nine Mile, a short
distance above the Northern Pacific
depot, and year after year the
hers of that
its :
organizatlon-of sports
men have fired leaden pellets Into the
opposite side of the canyon, some hit
ting a clay pigeon In its flight and i
all landing in the soil on the hillside |
It is safe to say that many tons of
lead lie In that limited space, and all !
that is needed is a hose connected
with the flume on the opposite side
of the canyon, or connected to a fire
plug and a few lengths of sluice boxes,
to recover this lead in placer miner
Here Is a chance for a few
miners out of a Job to make good pay.
The thing has been done in other j
Places where the conditions are much !
less favorable than here. Tile current
Issue of Dupont Magazine tells an In
teresting story of mining lead
club grounds, and contains
tion that some practical miners
take up here with profit,
on gun
a sugges
Here is the
Chance for Easy Money.
'War-time demands greatly depleted
our available supply of lead. During
the closing days of the war, this Im
portant commodity was at a premium.
There always Is a ready market for
lead in almost any form.
"Every trapshooting club is
bryo lead mine needing only to be
worked to return a rich profit.
an em
iu an opportunity for these clubs to
increase the waning supply of a great
ly needed product by reclaiming the
lead from the grounds which have!
been shot over, and Incidentally put
n snug sum In the club
Twenty-six tons of |
lead were salvaged, one pound of shot:
being extracted from sixty pounds of I
dirt. The Elliott Shooting park at!are
Kansas City, Mo., owned by Robert
shot over for several years are well
worth mining. For every thousand
shells, containing 1%-ounce shot, fired
78.125 pounds of leaden pellets are:
sprinkled over the ground.
grounds which
"After three years of shooting over
tlie traps of the du Pont Club, WT1
mington, Delaware, the grounds were
mined and tiy^mty-three tons of lead j
The operation was repeat-i
ed a year later with the same degree |
er success. The grounds at a Colum
bus, Ohio, gun club were mined sev
eral years ago.
S. Elliott, the pioneer gun club miner,
yielded a quantity of lead worth $850
''Two systems are used in recover- |
ing shot from the ground—the blower i
and the placer. The blower system I
is the simplest und the easiest to In-i
This method was used on the
The surface where
the greatest amount of shot fell was j
scraped—one Inch of sod and soil be
ing removed to u shredding machine,
where it was chopped up finely.
the first year it was mined.
flu Pont grounds.
blower was attached to this machine, j
which was Just strong enough to blow
the soil out through a pipe. The shot I
being heavier fell into a trough and |
ran into sacks. The shot was teason
ably clean and readily sold. The en
tire equipment was inexpensive, con
sisting of the shredder and the blower
and a small gasoline engine to oper
ate them. A force of four men kept
the machine constantly supplied with
1 his j
method is used by Mr. Elliott at his
Kansas City park, but the immense
amount of lead thrown on these
grounds more than 250,000 loads be-[into
ing fired annually—justifies the addl- j
tlonal expense.
'The placer system ls more com
plicated and more expensive to install.
and a large supply of water is needed
for Its successful operation.
Mr. Elliott does not
where less than half a million shots
have been fired. His grounds
recommend the use of this
heavily loaded, and the shot aecumu
lated for twelve years before he began let
mining operations."
Construction of Piers to Begin in Few
W. I. Bassett, field engineer for the
state of Idaho, returned today from
Cataldo with the information that work
on the construction of concrete piers
for the new Cataldo bridge will com
mence within ten days, and If delivery
on steel can be obtained the entire
structure will be finished by May 1.
, F. W. Straw, representing the Se
curity Bridge Co., of Lewiston, suc
jcessfu Ibidders for the construction
to work, acompanied Mr. Bassett to Ca
| tuldo, and outlined the first work to
! be ,lone *>* llt8 ( ' re "> 8a >' 8 the Coe,lr
d'Alene Press.
The Cbtaldo bridge will he con
strutted at a cost of $33,600, to be dl-!
: vided equally between the state, Sho-l.
shone and Kootenai counties. Tile
bridge contract price is $30,000, the
! balance to be expended for approaches,
s ' right-of-way, Incidentals, and en
glneering. The first work to be done
when the Security Bridge crew arrives
will be the repair of the old struc
lure, Local men and teams will be
used in this work,
Mr. Bassett states that the tempo
rary repairs can be made at a small
cost, and that the plan suggested of
(out of the question,
having a ferry installed was entirely
It Is now universally conceded that
a serious mistake was made in plac
ing ttie Jail in the basement of the
court house, but that cannot be urged
aB tt Justlftou| on for the condition in
wh,uh the Jul1 vvus fouml when itH
CU8,ody WUB tUrned 0V " r to Sherlff J '
i H ' 8cott Hven those who are 80 un
| fortunate as t0 be confined behind
ir ° n bars are enttiled t0 ''Uinane
! treatment ' which includes clean and
* anltttry '"mrters. This Is necessary,
not " ,one for the benefit ot ,he P rl «
oner8 ' but as a measure of health
protection to all who occupy county
offices in the court house.
Upon tak-j
ing personal charge of the Jail, C. M.
j and * ound a seneral house cleaning
! nec ®* 8ary ' He follnd the nort " 8ide
ca 8 e > which is solid steel, liter- j
ally cohered with 1. W. W. mottos,
some profane, some vulgar, and all ex- I
pressing contempt for all law and j
go\ eminent. These were obliterated
jby a coat of paint, which was also!
Johnson made a survey of the premises
extended to ail parts of the cages, in
side and out. He found the cells
without mattresses, tile
J sleeping on iron cots with nothing be
tween them but a blanket, much the
worst for wear, with another of the
same kind for cover. Mr. Johnson lias
provided, with the approval of the
county commissioners, mattresses for
the cots and clean blankets. Under
his direction the prisoners mop the
floor in the eating compartment every
day and the entire Jail floor twice
In view of the fact that no less than
three jail deliveries have been accom
the cages and the light bulbs hang |
outside of each cage. Instead of each I t>d
prisoner controlling his own light, they
now in control of the Jailer and
|are turned off at a fixed time in the i
Found Concealed Hacksaws.
pUshed by sawing the outer bars with
hacksaws, It would have been expect
ed that unusual precautions would
have been taken to prevent the smug
igllng of these tools into the jail. How
Mr. Johnson, upon making a
close search, found four
concealed about the jail,
menace which lie detected at once
electric lights suspended in each cell,
with much extra cord,
Tills could be
used to bind the Jailer through the
concerted action of desperate prison
ers. The electric cords
'closed in gas pipe across the top of
are now in
Booze Under Lock and Key.
The large accumulation of liquor
held for evidence in pending cases | s
stored in a eel! designed for women.
This is kept locked all the time and
the only key is In possessoin of Mr.
Johnson. The ease with u-hi»h t%h«.
oners have escaped by ...
outside bars of the windows will soon
he overcome by replacing these bars
with hardened steel
upon which no
saw could make an impression. Here
tofore the prisoners
had the freedom of tlie corridor sur
rounding the cage, but this privilege
has been denied and
have generally
will not be re
viewed until the new bars are placed
over the windows,
Contract Completed Leaving a Good
Showing in the Face.
Contractors who have been at work
the Oreano completed their work ,
last night. It is stated that the show- j
ing disclosed by the last round is the
best that has been found. They had
been following a fissure that is be
lieved now to be an offshoot from
tlie main vein. The last round broke
what appears to be the vein
sought, itn course and position corre
.spondlng to the vein in the Sherman
which is believed to be the same. The
(Sherman has developed quite
an ex
tensive ore shoot on the same level,
it is possible that the Oreano will
contract In the hope of
being equally successful In finding ore.
| to a depth of 400 feet, with
growings of lead-silver ore on the 200
., n( j 400 levels. An unusual feature of
t j, e ore j g the presence of gold
j nlng from j 150 t0 $8 per ton
(Continued from Page 1)
In fact
the Giant Ledge was originally lo
cated and developed as a gold mine,
It was known as the Granite and Allle
and In the old tunnel driven by the
former owners quite a distance below
the present workings Mr. Taylor states
that he has found a large body of
gold-silver ore. He showed several
| assay certificates representing close
sampling of this ore which
from to $71. 81 per ton in gold
lnd Hi|ver _ whlle a Kf , neral aV erage
m1j0W1| $22 . 50 . These samples were
taken from a shoot 11 feet wide and
60 feet long. This Is the same vein
developed in the shaft in which lead
predominates. Wlhen work was sus
pended last fall a drift was being run
on the 40ft level to get under this
shoot at a depth of 176 feet,
drift is in ore carrying lead, silver
and gold, and about 700 feet remains
to be run to the objective point. This
work wilt be taken up as soon as the
company is ready for under ground
work, with a strong probability of
finding a body of wonderfully rich
The company has the frame work
of a mill building well advanced and
U is hoped that the railroad will be
restored up Prichard creek by the
lime It is ready for the machinery.
Stockholders Accept Proposition for
Bond and Lease.
The stockholders of the Copper King
Mining and Smelting company, at a
special meeting held at Mullan last
Saturday evening, approved the action
of the directors in their negotiations
for lease and sale of the mine to W.
H. Jackson, of Spokane, who it is
understood represents a group of
wealthy Tacoma and Seattle lumber
men. There was no opposition mani
fested in the meeting, which was at
tended by only six stockholders, three
of whom were directors,
pany is capitalized for 2,000,000 shares
and of these 1,006,000 were represent
ed in the meeting,
the terms of the deal, the parties tak
The com
Although under
Ing over the property are not requlr
e (] to begin work until April 1, Mr.
Jackson is quoted as saying that op
erations will begin in about ten days.
n | s proposed to sink 200 feet and this
taken. The terms of the agreement
require the completion of a mill of 50
tuns capacity within six months from
April 1 and to keep two shifts of not
than seven men each continuous
will probably be the first work under
Iv at work in the mine. According to
President Edelstein, a cash payment
is required before work begins and a
tolal of $10,000 the first year, $40,000
the second and $50,000 each year
thereafter until the full amount of
$250,000 is paid. It is understood that
Harry W. Ingalls will be retained as
Receipts Must Show Substantial
crease by March 1.
The fate of the 'ibug" after March
15 depends upon the receipts from the
sale of tickets. If there is a substan
tial increase as compared with the
business of the past few months, the
'bug," which is the popular name for
the gasoline motor car operating be
tween Wallace and Enavllle, will con
tinue to serve an appreciative public.
If the business shows no increase, the
bug service will be discontinued un
less rhe business men of Wallace can
put up another successful fight that
will secure another stay of execution.
But it is evident that Mr. McMurray,
head of the passenger department of
the O.-W. R, & N., is not in a mood to
consider further delay in cutting off
| the serviee l,nlesa there ls a Pronounc
I t>d Improvement In the business. Tills
was hls attitllde "hen the conferenec
was held bere and he usreed t0 walt
i until March 1& before taking final ac
Thnt he has not changed his
attitude is indicated by notice to Mr.
Arnett, local agent of tlie company, in
! "'blch the people of the district
! ur * ed ,0 boost 'business for the bug,
otber " lse tbey w111 ,ose tbe service,
Tbe oar ' vl " uxake a special run to
Kellogg Friday evening for the bas
Delinquent Stock Sale Attract* Many
Eager Bidder*.
ket ball game, and it is suggested
that other excursions be arranged to
Increase the receipts while normal
traffic remains so light.
Unusual Intercut
in the delinquent stock sale of the
was manifested
Western Union Mining company last
Saturday in the lobby of the court
house. The sale was conducted by
Ben F. Collins, secretary-treasurer of
'tlie company, of Spokane, assisted by
iJ. E. Butbank, of Cheney, one of the
directors. The entire delinquent list
found eager bidders, the stock bring
ing from 1% cents to 5% cents The
active Interest in the sale was due
to recent development of the prop
erty, a fine shoot of high grade lead
silver ore having been recently ex
posed which appears to be the forc
runner of a large ore body,
niflcant feature of the sale was the
presence of men who are doing the
work on the property under contract.
They were heavy buyers and were the
highest bidders for the stock.
Western Union is about a mile and
a half northwest of Wallace.
A slg
(By Corporal J- C. DeCamp).
J (This poem is taken from the last
l issue of the Bunker Bullion, a little
goodipuper published at Kellogg by em
200 Ployes of the Bunker Hill 4i Sullivan
of company. .Regarding this poem the
run-|editor says: "The poem 'Idaho' which
appears in this issoe of Bunker Bul
lion was turned in to us by Max Ricli
aidson. He had received It from a
Minneapolis friend in the form of a
clipping from some newspaper,
regret that we do not know the service
connection of the author,
of j DeOamp): ''
A man's heart to his homeland flies:
My heart's in northern Idaho,
' Where granite hills in splendor rise,
Where ^kes reflect the azure skies
And mountains are crowned white
with snow.
A cabin on the Priest lake shore,
Across from Baldy's rock cliffs bare;
The tall pines shade the cabin door—
The time seems long since I
The trout are leaping in the bay;
A lone wolf mourns upon the hill;
A doe leads forth her fawn to play
Where once the garden held full
While, perched upon the window sill,
A wood thrust sings his round-'de-lay.
My fancy roams once more the heights
That hem Lake Pend d'Oreille's blue;
My camp across
Greets with its gleam the fishing
Returning from a day's long toil.
Their boats awash with silvery spoil.
1 range the St Joe's raging length
To watch the white pine drive
The logs surge to the mills below
As if 'twere given them to know
Their share to prove a
from Sandpoint's
Within the
Their thousands
woods the big pines fall,
answer to the -call;
The whirring mills a triumph sound.
To mate the blasting underground,
Where, deer
within the Coeur
mines yield their
more the Sister Towns
1\|here dense smoke Kellogg's smel- !
ter crowns;
The silver-lead
I see once
dump !
I stand again on Wallace hill
And feel the newborn city thrill;
Burke Canyon's
1 pierce
strewed gloom,
Where houses scarce find
Yet twenty thousand
men find there
Within its mines to do their share.
1 travel south to rolling plain
Trim, fertile farms and quiet lanes,
Where cattle browse and hogs are fed,
Where wheat bends low its golden
I' rom Boise City's stately spires,
To Pocatello's foundry fires,
The work
In never-ending streams that feed
A nation's wants,
From mine and mill, a state's rich
Of war materials beyond ken
Goes forth to back its fighting
goes on, tlie freight trains
From camp and
<>h. Wonder State so small thy girth
And yet within how great a heart
The call of war but proved thy worth.
r, f , , , :
It found, thee quick to do thy part; ,
Thy sons and daughters, pioneers, v
Grown strong in building of a state,
They heard the call with eager ears—
Their deeds shall
Their deeds shall
A man toasts to his sweetheart's eyes,
Because they mirror paradise;
So, out of all the states I know,
I toast the state of Idaho.
echo down the
thee truly
Crosscut Being Run From Humming
bird Tunnel of Hercules.
It appears from information receiv
ed this week that when work was sus
on the
months ago, it was merely for the pur
pose of transferring operations from
No. 4 tunnel of the Hercules
Hummingbird tunnel
to the
information regarding mining
tions conducted
opera. -
by the Days ls
course never expected, but the Miner
learned from an
apparently reliable
source that a crosscut is now being
run on the Hummingbird level, which
is the working tunnel of tlie Hercules,
to the Ambergris vein. From this it
Is assumed that the showing develop
ed on the No. 4 level was satisfactory
and Justifies driving
to open the Ambergris vein several
!hundred feet deeper.
a long crosscut
Fine Samples of Ore Brought From
Mine Yesterday.
At the office of Frank J. Davey there
is a large chunk of ore, almost solid
lead, and numerous smaller samples
of the same kind brought over from
the Tarbox mine yesterday by Rich
ard Daxbn, manager. These were ta
ken from the east drift, from which
a raise Is now being driven to the 800
level. Samples from the face of the
west drift are also Included. String
ers and bunches of galena, accompan
ied by much spathic iron, represent
the entire face of the drift, and all in
dications point to the approach of
ore body even better than that
ed for 160 feet In the east drift.
Daxon states that
he expects to go
east In about a month for the
>f arranging fer the construction of
(Continued from .Page 1)
take the entire sine product of the
mine. Since that time the metal com
pany has not received a pound of In
terstate-<Callahan ore, the zinc product
of the company now going to the
Grasseli Chemical company.
Chicago-Boston and Konnan.
Asked regarding plans for beginning
work on the Chieago-Boston, the con
trol of which he has under option, Mr.
Percivnl said he was unable to make
a definite announcement, but that it
was certain that work would begin
early In the spring. Neither could
he make a definite announcement re
garding the Kennan Mining company
which he also holds under option. This
property is located on Pony gulch and
a small force has been engaged in de
veloping the tungsten deposit all win
ter. It is regarded probable that
more extensive operations will be un
dertaken in the spring, when several
other veins, gold, lead and zinc, will
receive attention.
Spokane-New York Curb.
American Com
Caledonia ....
Canada Copper
Canadian Cons.25.00
Florence Silver
. 00 %
o or
Heela .
Hypotheek .
independence Lead . .02
Interstate Callahan .
Marsh Cons.
Richmond ..
• 02 %
• 02 %
Scratch Gravel
Stewart .
Success .
United Copper
Utica ...
Spokane Exchange.
• 01 %
Ajax .
Ambergris .
Bullion .
. 01 %
. 01 %
. 01 %
Carbonate Hill .
Chicago Boston ....
Constitution ...
Copper King .
Cork Province .
Douglas .
East Caledonia .
Kleetric Point .
Gertie .
Happy Day .
Highland Surprise
. 02 %
. 02 %
. 01 %
. 00 %
.02 %
. 00 %
Idaho Gold & Ruby. .
Idaho Giant .
Intermountain .
Int. Coal & Coke ...
Ivanhoe .
. 01 %
. 01
. 00 %
• 12 %
Loon Lake Copper . .
Jack Waite .
Lucky Jim .
: MeGillivray Creek ..
, Missoula Copper ....
v ., hllh
. 01 %
. 01 %
. 00 %
• 02 %
j Nabob Cons.
j National Copper ....
Old Chas Dickens ..
Own Paul .
Rambler Cariboo ...
Ray Jefferson .
Rose Cons.
Silver Cable ........
. 00 %
. 00 %
. 00 %
Silversmith, pfd .... 3.25
do. com ...
Snowshoe ... .
. 00 %
Stanley .
Tamarack .
. 10 %
. 01 %
.... 2.07
New World Life .... 8.50
W. W. Power
Liberty, 3%s . 98.25
do. (4th issue) ... 94.50
do. 4s
do. 4%s ..
Review of metal market by the En
gineering and Mining Journal for the
week ending February 11:
"Beginning with February 6 all of
the big producers came Into the mar
ket and made sales if they could. In
quiry from buyers was not very gen
eral, however, and nothing but small
quantities were- requested,
of the week was therefore mainly in
lots of 100,000 to 250,000 pounds, but
even for those there was sharp com
There ■ were a few transac
tions in large lots, which were taken
interests that were willing to make
sharp cuts, after which the whole
ket would fall to the new level.
February 6 such business
18 cents, while on February 11 two
lots aggregating 2% million pounds
were done at 17 cents. The total busi
ness of the week was about 6% mil
lion poifluls.
was done
"Our direct advices from Europe
the effect that France has a stock
100,000 tons of virgin
copper. This
the largest estimate that we have
Other private advices put the
figure at 50,000 tons. Anyhow, there
no doubt that France has a large
stock of copper.
"The delegates from the Copper Ex
association were due to arrive In
Paris today.
"The American Smelting and Refln
! in*- company reduced Itn price to 5
; cents on Fobruury 7. and since then
has had the market, taking
most of
the business that was offered, although
: the aggregate was light,
ducers seemed to be
Other pro
unwilling to seek
business by further cutting of prices,
but at the close there were signs that
the market migtit possibly be becom
ing a title weaker.
"After the price had
touched 6.io
cents on February 6, the producers
who had been selling seemed to have
finished, and, some speculative Interest
having been excited, there was a rally
In the market.
However, this
quite unconvincing, the demand
j ing from unimportant. If not undesir
able, quarters, and there
was no time
| w hen producers would not sell to
| sumers at lower prices than the
ulators were bidding,
speculative business,
market declined again today."
On some non
$100 REWARD?
For Return
of Pu*h Car Probably
Stolen by Bootleggers.
County authorities have been
fled by Wesley Everett,
the Amazon-Dixie
Mining company
car own
at Sildix, Mont., that a push
ed by the company has
and that he has every reason to be
lieved that it is being used to trans
port liquor from Montana into
county. - The car was taken once be
fore, several months ago, and was fin
ally located concealed near the rail
road on this side of the summit.
Everett-says he knows who took it the
first time and that he has
been stolen
a strong
suspicion that the same party has the
Mr. Everett offers a reward
car noiw.
of $100 for the return of the car and
evidence that will # secure the convic
tion of the party or parties who took
Another Carload of High Grade Ready
for Shipment.
and W. F. Palmer, who have a lease
on the ground above No. 4 tunnel of
the Yankee Boy, on Big creek, have a
carload of high grade silver ore on the
dump ready
leasers made a shipment of 19
last fall which returned $5200, and It
is stated that the shipment that will
now soon be in transit to the smelter
will prove equally rich.
William Newton
for shipment.
Company wants a high-grade local
sales representative on a part time,
commission basis.
Address R. A.
Fisher, District Manager, 508 Alaska
Bldg., Seattle and state
Spokane visitors
. , to make their
headquarters while in that city
the Hotel Ridpath, which she has
purchased and renovated. Autos
are stored free for guests. The best
cafeteria in Spokane is In
In the Probate Court of the County of
Shoshone, State of Idaho.
In the Matter of the Estate of Jacob
Klernim, Deceased.
Martin Breidenbach, the adminis
trator with the will annexed of the
estate of Jacob Klemm, deceased,
having this day presented to the Court
his petition praying for an order to
sell certain mining property of said
estate, particularly described in said
Now, therefore, it is ordered, that
all persons Interested in said estate
appear before me, the undersigned
Probate Judge of Shoshone County,
Idaho, on Thursday, the 13th dav of
March, 1919, at 10 o'clock a. m., at the
Probate Court Room In the County
Court House at Wallace, Shoshone
bounty, Idaho, then and there to show
cause, If any they have, why an order
should not be granted to said admin
istrator to sell said mining property,
as set forth in said petition.
It is further ordered, that a copy of
this order be published at least three
(3) successive weeks in the Wallace
Miner, a weekly newspaper published
at Wallace, Idaho.
Dated this 19th
day of February,
Probate Judge.
Office of the
Old Veteran Mining
l0 Om i919 y ' VVu,l4U '*' Idall °. February
Notice is hereby given that there is
now delinquent upon the following de
senbed stock of the above named
corporation, on account of an assess
ment of two (2) mills per share, lev
ied on the 6th day of January, 1919,
the several amounts set opposite the
names of the respective shareholders
as follows, to-wit:
, Cert. Shares Amt.
Rhrenberg, G us .124 25000 50.00
« . e l'. B J . 276 2000 4.00
Hurtubise, Fred - 88 10000 20.00
Hoven, Sophia .
Hoven, Albert .
Haskins, N E .
Haskins, N E .......
Haskins, N E .......
Haskins, N E .
Harvey, Chester H &
259 3000 6.00
260 2000 4.00
290 5000 10.00
291 2000 4.00
359 5000 10.00
360 6000 10.00
362 5000 10.00
Harvey, Chester H &
363 3000 6.00
Harvey, Chester H *
Co .......
Myers, R 0 .
Meyer, H E
Nelson, James
Reese, Geo E
.364' 2000 4.00
.284 2500 5.00
.368 5000 10,00
. 68 1000 2.00
. 91 10000 20.00
Sullivan, W J --106 10000 20.00
Zimmerllng, Mrs L
153 1000 2.00
And in accordance with law
so many
shares of each parcel of said stock as
may be necessary will be sold at the
office of the company. Suite 17, Bar
nard block, Wallace, Idaho, on the
1st day of March, 1919, at the hour
of 2:00 o'clock ip. m. of said day, to
pay such delinquent assessment, to
gether with the costs of advertising
and sale.

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