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Pine Creek Mine.
(Continued from Page 3) crushed black slules of the Prlchurd I formation. The fault strikes east and \ dips 67 degrees 8. at the face of tiie tunnel, where there is a tough black gouge 6 inches wide, about 20 feet iwide appears in the hanging wall of the fault. Spokana. A dark dike The Spokane group consisting of three unpatented claims, lies on the east elde of the west fork of Pine creek in section 21, T. 48 N., It. 2 E. The claims were located In 1912. They are developed by a tunnel 500 feet long driven southeastward from the \alley level. The country rocks greatly sheared and contorted blue siliceous slates of the Prichard forma tlon. They contain many quartz vein lets, which generally lie in the bed ding. The largest vein has a imaxi mu.m width of two feet as exposed in a crosscut south from the main tun nel. It strikes N. 50 degrees W. and dips 46 degrees 9W_Jt lies along a fault plane on which gouge several Inches thick, sphalerite and pyrlte are sparingly disseminated in the veins or occur in small bunches. They •with abundant mhite and some coarse siderlte and calc.ite. International. there Is black Galena, are associated glassy quartz j IThe International group consists of j nine unpatented claims south of the | Spokane group, The principal open-land ing Is a tunnel 500 feet long driven from the creek level along a llsaure I that trends 'S. 80 degrees fj and dips 60 degrees iS. Bunches and Irregular j volnlets of quartz and associated itnln erals make out In places along this fissure. Galena, sphalerite, pyrrhotlte and pyrlte occur iwlth tiie quartz and subordinate siderlte gangue, though | has nowhere | the development work disclosed any considerable ore body. Blue slates ami Interbeilded quartzite layers show groat variation in strike and dip In the tunnel section. A dnrk colored dike that is rich in biotlte ex tends for a short distance along a slip parallel to the main fissure. Sherman. The 'Sherman group is developed by a tunnel 750 feet long driven from the east bunk of the West Fork of Pine creek. At the portal of the tunnel blue j slates and intenbedded gmy quartz- i ltes strike N. 20 degrees E. and djp 55 ! degrees E., but toward the end of the tunnel they strike N. 60 degrees E. and dtp 30 degrees «. The tunnel is driv en eastward along a fissure which is conformable for the most part to the bedding planes of the slates. A quartz vein with a maximum width of one foot occurs iri the fissure. Here and there slips, transverse to the main fis sure, displace the vein, sphalerite, nhnlcopyrlte and abundant pyrrhotlte and pyrlte are the ore min erals of the vein. The gangue is dom inantly a glassy 'white quartz, but In places calclte and siderlte are abund ant. Oalena, K. C. The K. C. prospect is In section 25, T. 48 N„ It. 1 IE., on the north side of Bear gulch about three-quarters of a mile west of its Junction with the West Fork of Pine creek. Here a tunnel is driven X. 75 degrees W. for 100 feet in greatly sheared slates to a vein In a fault fissure which trends N. 25 degrees W. and dips about 80 de grees 'NR. A drift on the vein ex tends about 250 feet to the north, with short ^crosscuts into the footwall. The fniilt marki) the contact between blue slates on the east and a gray quartz ite to the west, both rocks probably In the upper part of the Prichard for mation. Tiberius. The Tiberius prospect is in section | 24, T. 48 N., R. 1 E., at the head of a small gulch tributary to Ross Fork. It is developed by a tunnel probably not over 200 feet long, driven to the west. This tunnel was not accessible at the time of visit. The rock on the dump Is a greenish serlcltic or slate. It has the appearance of greatly sheared dike rock, but there is little clue to its origin men when It is examined In thin section. The rock is composed of sericite, quartz and chlorite with some calclte grains. About two tons of zinc ore is on the dump. The vein is apparently about one foot wide and Is composed of splialerite and pyrlte in a gangue of quartz, siderlte and calclte. (To be con tin tied) tt : Mines being developed in the l "ft MAY RIVAL KLONDIKE. hind canal district, near Ilydcr, Alas ka, uua^v equal if not exceed in value and importance the great gold mv ducing properties of the Klondike 20 ! years ago, J. L. McPherson, manager : of the Alaska bureau of the Seattle annual report made .public recently. Ore estimated worth approximately j chamber of commerce, declared in his $30,000,000 has been exposed by .level opment work in the Premier mine, the largest mine in the district, ln which big discoveries mere made in 1919. It is In British Columbia, about one mile : from the Portland canal, which sop arates the southern tip of the Alaska panhandle from Canada. Many prop erties are being opened on both sides of the International boundary. ANCIENT COPPER WORKINGS. A dispatch front Angeles an- I nounces that D. C. Jaokllng is «t the , head of a syndicate to develop copper mines tm the Isle of Cyprus, in the Mediterranean, formerly worked by the Phoenicians, in a crude way, many centuries ago. Silver as well as cop per Is expected to he found In pn.ving quantities. Leases were secured from the British government. JS TIME FOR EVERY CITIZEN TO ACT 1 I j | j I \ CALL FOR HELP COMES FROM OFFICE OF STATE COM MISSIONER. _ if tile people of Idaho want a road building program adequate to the needs of the state a prompt response should be made to the following aip peal from Win. J. Hall, state commls tire'.-doner of public works: The feist of the federal aid appro prlatlons previously made iby congress becomes uvilable July 1, 1920. Practically all of Idaho's allotment of federal funds has already been ab sorbed, It is of tiie utmost Importance to Idaho that liberal federal aid appro priations be amide by congress, and the appropriation bill should be itass ed and iupprovde at the earliest possi ble date. Many resolutions and mem orials have been presented to congress urging prompt favorable action on ad ditional appropriations. This department is in receipt of ad vices from Washington to the effect that tin- slogan of all party leaders in both house and senate Is "economy retrenchment," and that it will require concerted effort on the part of I those interested in 'the continuance land extension of road work to obtain j favorable action. Undoubtedly a sin cere effort to inaugurate a policy of economy and retrenchment will meet tilth hearty and widespread approval, but most people will agree that there | is plenty of room for the exercise of | such a policy without cutting off ap propriations which are vital to the highway improvement program of every state In the union. If additional federal aid appropria tions are not made at this time, it will mean that many comprehensive construction programs must be aban doned, and that the people would have voted for bond issues with the expec tation or receiving cooperative federal j dlsoouraged, and j spirit and en- i j i j i ! * las grown up in the past few years will die of inanition. funds will become that the cooperative thusiasim fur road construction which The principle of federal aid In high way construction has been demon strated to be sound, and that It is popular and has had the effect of en couraging mad building, is evidenced by the fact that for each dollar of federal funds made available for co operative work, it is estimated that more than six dollars state, county and highway district funds have been raised for the same purpose. If federal aid Is not continued there Is grave danger that the road pro grams now formulated will receive a setback from which it twill require years to recover. Nearly every com munity In Idaho has such a program and has provided funds to apply on Its construction, In whole or in part, during the next three or four years. It follows, therefore, that every com munity in Idaho Is Interested in the continuance and extension of federal j aid. Tiie convention of American Asso- j elation of State Highway Officials, held at Louisville, Ky., December 8-14, 1919, passed resolutions and memor mis to congress asking for the follow ing appropriations: lederal post aid -$'100,000,000 per year for the next four years. I ederal forest old $10,000,000 for ie next four years. This Is for the .mstruetlon oi roads in and adjacent I the national forests. k ederal aid for roads on Indian res enations and other lands held by the United States outside of national for ests— $2,500,000 for year ending June 30, 1921, and thereafter $500,000 year for five years. In each case the first appropriation would become available July 1, 1920. ln order to demonstrate that the sentiment of the people of the country Is overwhelmingly ln favor of prompt and liberal action, It is requested that every board of county commissioners, every board of highway district com missioners, every city council, every chamber of commerce or commercial club, in fact every public or semi-pub lic body, pass resolutions endorsing the action of the Louisville conren | to per : tlon In asking congress for federal aid |appropriations; ami that copies of resolutions be forwarded Imme diately to Hon. Burton L. French Hon. Addison T. Smith, Hon. W. E. Borah and Hon. J. F. Nugent, and to ! the clerks of the house of represents : tlves u(ld United. States senate, A copy fVmwarded to the department of public works, Boise, Idaho, would al so ,, e appreciated. Letters from pri j vate ^,(^,,5 wol|]d alai) ^ of value Thp of thc states wes , af „, e Itooky , nountalns nre appealing delegations to confer with the com mittees on appropriations at Wash : lnfrt0n on K,i>ru.nrv 3, mo It therefore Imimrtant that resolutions as possible ls as many be forwarded lo Washington 1n order that they may be delivered not later than the last week in January. The cooperation of the citizens of Idaho ln this matter Is confidently ex peeted. __ Cheer np—prices are going down, Safety matches that formerly were two cents a box nre now down to a cent, Why doesn't Mr. Hoover start an overall fad to reduce the high price of clothing? or some body ! MILUON8 TO CHINA. 1 I China*. N»w Yaar la Sattlamant Day in Oriant. I j Three million allver dollars were shipped from San Francisco to China | being_ made on Joint account try the Internationa! Hanking corporation. It is the tlrst shipment which these in stitutions have forwarded to the ori ent under the arrangement they have recently entered into iwith the govern ment for the purpose of stabilizing far <'.astern exchange and conserving this country's supply of gold. In ac cordance with the terms of agreement the silver dollars have been procured against the tender of current funds from the free supply carried by the government in Its gen6ral fund. That the silver pieces are being sent in tact, without first being melted down into bars is due for one thing to the approach of the Chinese new year, which begins February 1. This date in the Chinese calendar is the general j settlement period and the Chinese money market usually experiences considerable hardening. The present shipment is not the tlrst consignment of silver dollars to China. Before the government em barked on its present policy of selling silver dollars to the three institutions naimed above, an aggregate of 12,000, 000 silver dollars had been forwarded to China on strictly private Recount, .'1,000,000 on November 25 and 9,000,000 on December 110. Among the shippers of these earlier consignments were the International Banking corporation which Initiated the movement, the Hongkong & Shanghai Bank, the Equitable Trust Oo., and the Charter ed Bank of India. A rather Interesting feature con nected with these consignments Is the fact that the silver dollars iwere ob tained from the San Francisco suib treasury against the payment of cur rent funds. Except under the plan now In operation, silver dollars can ordinarily be procured from the gov ernment only against the presenta tion of silver certificates. But after some negotiations with the Washing ton authorities bankers succeeded In securing silver dollars, against the tender of current fundis, from the j Mtock carried iby the general fund. j Tllls explains the reduction in the i amount of free silver dollars held by the government from 67 million in the latter part of 'November to >52 million on December 10. latrge amounts of silver bullion have also been forwarded from this coun try to China during the past several weeks. Bankers are Inclined to an ticipate a subsidence In the movement If not a total cessation, in the not dis j tant future. Future dollar exchange in Shanghai, for delivery about the first of February, which Is usually the form of remittance to this country, purchased in Shanghai against ship ments of the white metal from the United States, Is already quoted be low the export parity, and with the approach of the 'Chinese new year, It would not be surprising if a further decline should occur In the rate, par ticularly If silver continues to miain i tain its present strength In this mar ket. j PAINTS AND DYES. Salt Lak* Man Has Process of Inter est to Lead and kinc Miners. j The , mlracle of the neftv white lead ; has come to pass. The old order has g one into the discard and a new in dustry is born in Utah. A revolution hw8 come atx>ut ln ipaint and dye manufacturing, and Salt Lake be oonies the birthplace of a great idea, I n future years, w'hen the kaleido scopic colors of the rainbow are splashed Indiscriminately across seas I a nd continents, wrought by a simple process from the base ores of Utah mountains, the name of Salt Lake will th e on the lips of ipadnterti of the world, Such, ln brief, promises to be the story of Dr. George E. Klngley. Such also promises to be the story of the General Chemical and eompony, a pioneer agency to make the Kingsley process a reality. A week ago It was still a theory—today It is an established fact The ores are first crushed and then Reduction pulverized. They are then turned In to the Kingsley tanks, where the lead is dissolved by acids, If treating lead ore. The same might be said of zinc or If both metals and even Iron are found In the -same ore, they may be segregated toy the Kingsley pro cess, the lead or the zinc or iron be ing held ln solution. By further ad dition of chemicals, according to the Kingsley formula, the lead or the zinc may be precipitated in any one of in numerable forms known to the chem ical trade, all of which have a con stant market value, of colors, Dr. Kingsley says produce by his process 10.000 of the 14,000 colors known to chemists or paint makers, story—It only remains to erect enough factories to paint the world or dye the sea a new color. t> In the making he can That is the whole , .... . - . „ . , ored due to a safety first organlwtion drawing on the cooperation of fore men. shift bosses and the miner* FINE SAFETY FIRST RECORD. Copper Queen Mining company, ac cording to a dispatch from Bisbee, Ariz., has made 11 remarkable safety reoord—a whole year without a fatal accident, and almost 46 months with out a fatal accident underground to any of the more'than 2500 men em ployed. The company operates a number of mines under varying conditions, In addition to great open cuts for steam shovel mining in Sacramento Hill. Freedom from fatalities Is oonsld themselves. NOTICE OF THE IS8UANCE OF AN attachment. No. 4911. In the District Court of the First Ju dicial District of the State of Idaho, in and for the County of Shoshone. McAllister Company, a corporation, | defendant. Notice is hereby given that on the ! 2nd day of January, A. D. 1920, attach.- j ment issued in the above entitled ac tion against the property of the afore- ; said defendant. The Harry C. McAl- ; lister Company, a corporation, for the sum of two thousand one hundred thirty-seven and 50-100 ($2137.50) dol lars, with interest thereon at the rate of 7 per cent per annum from Decem ber 19, 1918. together with the costs of this action. Witness my hand and the seal of said district court affixed this 2nd day of January, A. D. 1920. HARRY A. ROGERS. Clerk of District Court. Bv L. L. BRAINARD, (Seal) Deputy. J8-22-3t NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT. Office of the Sonora Mining & Milling Company, Limited, Wallace, Idaho, January 12, 1920. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the board of directors of the Sonora Mining & Milling Com pany, Limited, held on the 12th day of January, 1920, an assessment of two (2) mills per share was levied upon the outstanding capital stock of the corporation, payable on or before the 14th day of February, 1920, to Dr. W. A. Smith, secretary-treasurer, at the office of the company, namely, the office urf Dr. W. A. Smith, in the White & Bender block, corner of Sixth and Bank streets, or box 412, Wallace, Idaho. Any stock upon which this assess ment remains unpaid on the 14th day of February, 1920, 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 March, 1920, at the office of the com pany, namely, the ottice of Dr. W. A. Smith, in the White & Bender block, corner of Sixth and Bank streets, W|allaee, Idaho, at 7:00 p. m. of said day bo ipay the delinquent assessment thereon, together iwlth the costs of ad vertising and expenses of sale. DR. W. A. SMITH, Secretary-Treasurer of the Sonora Mining & Milling Company, Limit ed, Wallace, Idaho. J15-F12-5t NOTICE OF CALL OF SPECIAL MEEIING OF THE STOCKHOLD ERS OF THE COMPTON MINING . COMPANY To the Stockholders «.? the Compton Mining Company: Notice is hereby given that a spe clal meeting of the stockholders of tiie Compton Mining Company, a corpor ation, will be held for the purpose o£ electing a board of directors and for the transaction of such other and further business as may be beneficial to said Compton Mining Company. Also to discuss and take action em powering the president to sell the treasury stock, and to do any and all things that many be necessary or ex pedient in relation to any matters pertaining to the business of said corporation permissable under the by laws thereof. Said meeting will be held at the of fice of John L. Fitzgerald, situate in the Oyde building, Wallace, Shoshone county, state of Idaho, on Saturday, the 24th day of January, A, D. 1920, at 7:30 p. ,m. of said day. Polls will be open from 7:30 p. im. to 9:00 p. m. of said day. unless the entire number of shames of stock shall have been voted before that time. O. H. BENNETT, President. .115-22-2t ALIAS SUMMONS. No. 4907. In the District Court of the First Ju dicial District of the State of Idaho, dn and for Shoshone County, Paipesh Meat Company, a corporation, plaintiff, vs. Ogden Packing and Provisions Company, a corporation, defendant. The State of Idaho Sends Greeting to Ogden Packing and Provisions Company, a corporation, the above named defendant: You are hereby notified that a complaint has been tiled against you in the District Court of the First Ju diclail District of the State of Idaho, In and for the County of Shoshone, by the above named plaintiff, wherein the plaintiff seeks to recover the sum of $429.42, being a refund of the purchase price of one ton of number one bacon purchased from the de fendant by the plaintiff, delivery of which was refused by plaintiff for the reason that said bacon was unfit for human consumption and redelivered to defendant at its request, on or about May 1, 1919, Wherefore, plaintiff prays Judgment against the defendant for the sum of $429.42, with interest thereon at the rate of 7 per cent per annum from May 1, 1918, and costs of suit. And you are hereby directed to ap pear and answer the said complaint within twenty days of the service of this summons if served within said Judicial District, and withn forty days if served elsewhere; and you are fur ther notified ithat unless you so ap pear and answer said complaint with in the time herein specified, the plain tiff will take judgment against you as prayed ln said complaint. Witness my hand and the seal of said District Court this 6th day of January. A. D. 1920. HARRY A. ROGERS. (Seal) Clerk. By L. L. BRAINARD, Deputy Clerk. James A. Wayne, Attorney for Plaintiff. Residence and' P. O. Address: Wallace, Idaho. J15-F19-6t ALIAS SUMMONS. • No. 4267. In the district Court of the First Ju dicial District of the State of Idaho, In and for the County of Shoshone. Kellogg Land Company, plaintiff, vs. W. H. Taylor, Thomas C. Coleman and Rose J. Coleman, Defendants. The State of Idaho Sends Greeting to W. H. Taylor, Thomas C. Coleman and Rose J. Coleman, the above named defendants: You are hereby notified that a com plaint has been filed against you In the District Court of the First Judi cial District of the State of Idaho, in and for the County of Shoshone, by the above named plaintiff, plaintiff alleges that It Is the owner of the following delinquency certificates issued on the second Monday In Jan uary of the year 1915 in the name of W. H. Taylor, defendant herein, t * le tax collector of Shoshone County, Idaho, for delinquent taxes for the year 1914 against the following de wherein by THE 0. A. OLIN COMPANY BONDS Phon« fit Phons 67 STOCKS INSURANCE AND LOANS SPECIALISTS IN COEUR D'ALENE 8TOCK8 WALLACE, IDAHO nil the principal market*. WE handle stock, and bond, on WE sell any active stock on the part payment plan. WE furniah full particular, on any Coeur d'Alene etock on request. WE ask you to write to any bank in Wallace about u*. WE ask you to give u. your business. It will pay you. WE ask you to g e^ ^ SURANCE . UF& FIRE AND LIABILITY. AGJSNTS for the MARYLAND CASUALTY CO., writ COMPBNSATION insurance in the state of Ida n. WE write all lines A'E are DISTRICT WORKMEN'S ing scribed property situated in Sunny airmen prope iy Kellogg, side Addition to the city ot wei ks tots 3 13 14 and 15 to bk£k ifNo 714 in the sum of $1173. against lots 1 to 20, inclusive except lot 10, in block 3; No. 715, in the sum of $1.24, against tot 11 in block 4' No 716, in the sum of $3.08, against 'tots 6, fractional lot 14 and lots 15 to 27 in block 6, No. 718, in the sum of $8.23, against lots 5, 7, 8, 9, 10, 16, 17, 18, 19 and 20 in block' 7; No. 209, in the sum of $4.11, against lots 1 and 2 in block 8; No. 719, in the sum of $22.63 against tots 3 to 20, inclu- ; sive, in block 8, lots 1-2, fract'l tots 3 and 4 and 14 to 20, inclusive, in block 1 to 9, inclusive, Fract'l 9, and tots lots 10, 12, 13 and 14, and lots 15 to, in block 10; No. 720, in j 20, inclusive, tiie sum of $8.23, against lots 1 to 20, | inclusive, in block 11, and lots 1 to 20, inclusive, in block 12; No. 721, in the of $7.40, against lots 1 to 25, ln lusive, in block 13, and lots 1 to 21, inclusive, in block 14: No. 722, in the sum of $8.23, against lots 1 to 20, in clusive, block 15; and lots 1 to 20, in clusive, in block 16; No. 723, in the sum of $8.02, against lots 1 and 2, Fract'l lots 3, 4, 5 and 20, block li, lots 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5, Fract 1 lots 6, 7, 8, 16, 17 and 18 and lots 19 and 2u in •md^No' PM 1 'in* \he ^sum Vf 0 $4 11 '1 an(] 1 Frtet'l tots 3 19 against If ts l and . , o 'in and 20 in block 20, and lots 1 to 9, In z yisSSsrs $25 attorney's fees for the foreclosure ; ffiSST iP, C amtKeks an to foreclose the tax lien evidenced by the aforesaid delinquency certificates, to gether with the lien for attorney's j ifees and costs, and prays for the 1 usual decree in foreclosure proceed ings. And you are hereby directed to ap- ! s i: i 0 Mtt—UMtt— 81 $ HARRY C. M'ALLISTER CO. Members Wallace Stock Exchange Stock Brokers Phone 24 7:: Insurance Building i FIRST NATIONAL BANK Capital $100,000 Surplus $50,000 WALLACE, IDAHO OFFICERS: M. J. FLOHR, President J. W. WIMER, Cashier JAMES F. McCarthy, Vice Pres. CHARLES KEATING, Ass't. Cashier DIRECTORS: E. H. MOFFITT GEO. STEWARD J. W. WIMER AUGUST PAULSEN ALFRED PAGE james f. McCarthy M. J. FLOHR Go to J. W. TABOR'S Book & Stationery Store —FOR— Engineer's and Draftsmen's Supplies QUARTZ t ND PLACER LOCATION NOTICES FOR MINER! LEGAL BLANKS OF ALL KINDS BOOKS, MAGAZINES. STATIONERY TOBACCO, CIGARS. CANDY, ETC. COR. SIXTH AND CEDAR WALLACE. IDAHO You are Liable If an EMPLOYER— for accidents toyour workmen or other*. H »» OWNER OF A TEAM OR AUTO IMOBILE-for injuries caused by your vehicle if a^SHOP-KEEPER OR OWNER OF A BUILDING—for accidents to persons ill ele* vators or elsewhere upon the premises. If a HOUSEHOLDER OR HOUSE-OWN ER—for injuries received on your property. IN ANY EVENT TO ANY PERSON for injuries received on your property. Against any or all of these contingencies We Protect You INSURANCE-WISE - - AETNA-IZE ROSSI INSURANCE & INVESTMENT CO. GENERAL AGENTS pear and answer the said complaint within twenty days of the service of summons if served within said Judicial District, and within forty days if served elsewhere; and you further notified that unless you appear and answer said complaint within the time herein speoiiied, the plaintiff will take Judgment against yo u as prayed in said complaint, witness my hand and the seal of sa.id District Court this 6th day of January, 1920. (Seal) James A. Wayne, Residence and P. O. Address Wallace, Idaho, Attorney for Plaintiff. are SO HARRY A. ROGERS, Clerk District Court By L. L. BRAINARD, Deputy. Notice Is hereby given that at a nee tmg of the board of directors of the Fr i en( j Mining company, held on j) le 26th day of December, 1919, assessment of three (3) mills per Bhare was levied u P° n the capital stock payable on or before the 28th day of 'j» nuary( 1920i t0 Wm . Schier . 3erca s . , W'.k»f* W aSi,ni! is/sss&tfs, a foes ^ £" le "i d P ' onThe 2Is" 1 day b ®f iFXu W ary b i e 9^ ld ari:o5 e p 21 m. orsam t0 n Noiret her ^wlo, 6 "*1 h e^eost s 6 of t her eon, t oge t h e r w lth ^ the costs of advertising and expenses of sale, [Treasurer of the Friend Mining Com pany; 321 Lindelle Building, Spo kane, Washington. Jl-29-5t J15-F19-6t NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT. Office of the Friend Mining Company, 321 Lindelle Building, Washington, December 26, 1919. Spokane, an WM. SCH1ERDING,