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To Whom It May Concern: Notice is hereby given that we will not be responsible for any debts con tracted for or against the Iona, Pirate and Climax mining claims, situated tn the Summit mining district, Shoshone -county, Idaho. MRS. MINNIE OTTO, FRANK C. CAHAN, LUTHER M. PARK. Jyl2 tf NOTICE OF LOST CERTIFICATE. To Whom it May Concern: Notice is hereby given that the under signed has lost or misplaced the fol lowing described certificate: Certifi cate No. 64 for One Thousand (1000) shares of the capital stock of the North Fork Development Company, Limited, standing on the books of the company in the name of Hilma Erick son. All persons are hereby warned against negotiating or attempting to negotiate the above mentioned certifi cate and unless the same is recovered within thirty (30) days from date hereof, application will be made to the secretary of the the above named company for the issuance of a new certificate for a like number of shares in its stead. Dated January 10, 1924. HILMA ERICKSON, Mullan, Idaho. jlO-F7-5t. Harry C. McAllister Co. BONDS STOCKS INVESTMENTS JAMES F. HOWARTH COMPANY WALLACE, IDAHO MEMBERS OF WALLACE AND SPOKANE STOCK EXCHANGES INVESTMENT BROKERS WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF COEUR D'ALENE STOCKS AND PROPERTIES, AND, AS WE ARE LOCATED IN THE HEART OF THE FAMOUS COEUR D'ALENE MINING DISTRICT, WE CAN GIVE YOU UNEXCELLED SERVICE. RELIABLE INFORMATION FURNISHED ON ALL STOCK AND PROPERTIES. ENGINEER'S REPORTS FURNISHED ON APPLICATION. CORRESPONDENCE. WE SOLICIT YOUR OLDEST BROKERAGE HOUSE IN THE COEUR D'ALENES ESTABLISHED IN 1B0R. JOSEPH F. WHELAN Stocks - Bonds Investments Will Buy and Sell Coeur d'Alene Mining Stocks PHONE 212 705 CEDAR STREET You are Liable If an EMPLOYER—for aocidont* to your workmen or others. If an OWNER OF A TEAM OR AUTOMOBI LE for injuria* caused by your vehiele. If a SHOPKEEPER OR OWNER OF A BUILDING— for aocidents to pons on« in elevators or elsewhere upon the promise*. If a HOUSEHOLDER OR HOUSE-OWNER—for in juries received on your property. ANY EVENT TO ANY PER80N—for injuries received on your property. all of those oontingenoiei IN Against any or We Protect You INSURANCE-WISE - AETNA-IZE ROSSI INSURANCE & INVESTMENT CO. GENERAL AGENTS Bunker Hill Smelter R R. STATION—BRADLEY, IDAHO LOCATION—KELLOGG, IDAHO OWNED AND OPERATED BY Bunker Hill and Sullivan Mining and Concentrating Company PURCHASERS OF Gold, Silver and Lead Ores PRODUCERS OF Brand of Fig Lead, Refined Gold and Silver, Copper Sulphate and Antimonial Lead • • Bunker Hill Smelter Superintendent M. H. Sullivan. Kellogg, Idaho Smelter Direoter Frank M. Smith. 1117 Paulsen Building. Spokane. Wash, FOR INFORMATION REGARDING ORE RATES. ADDRESS SPOKANE OFFICE. 1117 PAULSEN BUILDING NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT. Office of the Ajax Mining Company, Burke Idaho. January 5, 1924. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the board of directors of the Ajax Mining Company, held at Burke, Idaho, on the above date, an assessment of one (1) cent per share, was levied upon the capital stock of the corporation, payable on or before February 5th, A. D., 1924, to J. A. Havighorst, treasurer of said corpora tion, at No. 714 West 14th Avenue, Spokane, Washington. Any stock upon which this assess ment remains unpaid on the 5th day of February, 1924, will become delin quent and be advertised for sale at public auction, and unless payment is made before, will be sold on tne 8th day of March, 1924, in order to pay the delinquent assessments, together with the cost of advertising and ex penses of sale. J. A. HAVIGHORST, Secretary-Treasurer of the Ajax Min ,ing Company, No. 714 W. 14th Avenue, Spokane, Wash. J10-F7-5t NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT. Office of the Valentine Mining Com pany. Limited, Wallace, Idaho, Jan uary 7, 1924. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the board of directors of the Valentine Mining Company. Lim •ited, held on the 7th day of January, 1924, an assessment of two (2) mills standing capul 'stock o"Æ curpS«! Ä s.r Ä 7 ouaoa secretary-treasurer, at the office of the company. Uyde-Tuylor building, Wal lace, Idaho. Any stock upon which this ment remains unpaid on the 7th day ol February, 1924. will be delinquent and advertised for sale at public tion, and unless payment is made be fore. will be sold on the 7th day ol March, 1924, at 3.00 o'clock p. m. at the office of the company, Gyde-Taylor building, Wallace, Idaho, to pay the delinquent assessment thereon, to gether with the costs of advertising and expenses of sale. OTTO A. OLSSON, Secretary-Treasurer of Valentine Min ing Company, Limited, Wallace Ida J10-F14-at. assess auc NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT. Office of the Cedar Creek Mining a Development Company, Limited, Wallace, Idaho, January 22, 1924. Notice is hereby given that at meeting of the board of directors of the Cedar Creek Mining & Develop ment Company, Limited, held on the 22nd day of January, 1924, an assess ment of four (4) mills per share w a» levjed upon the outstanding capital stock of the corporation, payable on or before the 23rd day of February, 1924, to William Becker, secretary treasurer, of the company at the of-j fice of the company, 710 Hotel street Wallace. Idaho. Any stock upon which this assess ment remains unpaid on the 23rd day of February. 1924, will be delinquent and advertised for sale at public auc tion, and unless payment is made be fore will be sold on the 24th day of March, 1924, at 7:30 p. m. of said day at the office of the company, 710 Hotel street, Wallace. Idaho, to pay the de linquent assessment thereon, together with the costs of advertising and ex Office of the Coeur d'Alene Mining and Smelting Company, Ltd., Wal lace, Idaho, January 9, 1924. Notice is hereby given that there is delinquent upon the following de scribed stock on account of an assess ment of five (5) mills per share levied on the 28th day of November, A. D., 1923, the several amounts set opposite the names of the respective stock holders as follows, to-wit: ' No. No. î Cert. Shares Amt I ...236 1000 $6.00 I ...198 1000 5.00 ...197 1000 5.00 ; ...273 1000 5.00 ! 500 2.50 j 25.00 I 5.00 'I penses of sale. WILLIAM BECKER. Secretary-Treasurer of the Cedar Creek Mining & Development Com pany, Limited; 710 Hotel Street Wallace, Idaho. J24-F21-5t NOTICE TO DELINQUENT STOCK HOLDERS. Name— Anderson, David Biddison, E F .. Blindst, J P . Brady, Patrick .. Brady, Patrick .. Brady, Patrick „ Brady, Patrick .. Brady, Patrick .. Brady, Patrick .279 Brady, Patrick ... Brady, Patrick „. Brady, Patrick ... Brady, Patrick ... Brady, Patrick ... Brady, Patrick ... Buckley, R L ... Canestro, Fred .237 Chisholm, W S Chisholm, W S .274 276 6000 277 1000 278 1000 5.00 1000 6.00 .280 1000 6.00 .281 1000 5.00 .282 5000 25.00 .283 5000 25.00 .284 5000 25.00 .285 6000 25.00 .214 1000 5.00 2000 10.00 202 2000 10.00 219 3000 15.00 Chisholm, W S Cherrier, W A ... Cox, T Franklin . .. .235 Colton. William A -.249 Cozzaglio, Mike Cunningham, Jas S 209 Demarco, Jess Denny, E C . Dixon, Wm ... Dire, John __ Ellis, George . Fisk, William Fisk, William .239 Foster, Ray E Frenzel, Ida .255 Gillespie, Shell Gillespie, Shell .. Graves, Florence Greenblat, John Greenblat, John Hall, Rosetta Boothby . Harrington, Phil Harrington, Phil .201 Harrington, Phil Harrington, Phil Hobson, Francis S ....246 Housley, Herbert Hutchison, Ochal Hynes, John . Johnson, Andrew Johnson, Andrew Jones, C J . Kavenaugh, Jos H Kindel, Chas . King, George . King, George . Larson, Alfred . Larson, Alfred .220 Liter, Matt McDonald, Finley .230 McDonald, Frank M 226 Marshall, A J . Mettros, Alex ... Mounce, Eben . Maloney, P . pilgrim, Earl R Rhodes, W B . Rhodes, W B . Rhodes. W B . Rhodes. W B . Roseman, J . Rusenstrom, William . 139 6000 25.00 Rudellch, L .217 2500 12.50 Smith, Percy .170 10000 50.00 Smith, Percy .250 5000 25.00 Smith. LeRoy .215 2000 10.00 Spellacy, F J . 253 1000 5.00 Strohecker, A J .187 10000 50.00 5000 25.00 5000 25.00 500 2.50 238 5000 25.00 227 1000 5.00 1000 5.00 î?'™ "O» J2.50 900(1 is no 9 ono moo 2000 10.00 2000 10.00 5000 25.00 l.u .229 .148 .120 sou 4.00 153 172 5000 25.00 2000 10.00 188 5000 25.00 3000 15.00 156 5000 25.00 183 1465 7.35 195 1000 6.00 206 5000 25.00 207 7600 37.50 254 1050 5.25 191 3000 15.00 2000 10.00 231 5000 25.00 257 10000 50.00 1000 5.00 196 1000 5.00 242 1000 5.00 134 5000 25.00 212 5000 25.00 218 5000 26.00 258 10000 50.00 224 1000 5.00 238 2500 12.60 167 5000 25.00 177 5000 25.00 211 5000 25 00 2500 12.50 190 1000 5.00 1600 7 50 2000 10.00 168 5000 25.00 200 2000 10.00 225 2000 10.00 171 5000 25.00 247 10000 50.00 175 10000 50.00 185 5000 25.00 199 2000 10.00 248 10000 50.00 113 1000 5.00 Strohecker, Mrs Zoe 260 Strohecker, Mrs Zoe 261 Tipp, John L ..114 ++++++++»»»♦♦♦< I M > I t M-M H CAN GIVE the control of four mining corpo rations located in the great Coeur d'Alene Mining District at a low price per share. We invite investigation. For information write W allace j Idaho Box 415 ! IICC fl f YIDI f T 11 R I N R ! UDC ' LlAIDLl I UDIfiu I | T1>e reslllt s of a study of the dlstri bution of air in metal mine ventilution with especial reference to flexible (ll | ( j ng methods, made by D. Harring MUTE METAL IKES 3UREAU OF MINES ISSUES RE PORT AFTER EXHAUSTIVE INVESTIGATION. ton, supervising mining engineer, de partaient of the interior, are summar lzod as follows, in Serial 2551, recent jly issued by the bureau of mines: "Blind ends" include most of the ) J that a limited amount of compressed (air is liberated during part of the (working ghlft These unventilated I,,, . , _ _ .. __ ,blind ends constitute by tai the great er proportion of the places in metal mines at which the workers encoun [working faces in metal mines and, in general, they are unventilated except t the unhea lth f ul conditions metal than among coal miners, more of the following: Stagnant air: lair with excessive carbon dioxide f rom strata or breathing of men; air ,,, , _ ,, . _ wlt *' carbon monoxide or other p . onous fumes from blasting or other source; air with oxygen greatly de pleted; high temperature or high hu midity air or air impregnated with minute particles of rock dusts which, when breathed, cause bronchitis, mi ners' consumption or other diseases. Bad Air in Blind Ends. Use of flexible tubes with small blowers furnishes probably the most efficient and most economical method _ Vetter, Albert .141 10000 50.00 Vetter, Albert .166 10000 60.00 Vetter, Albert .184 2000 10.00 Wellman, F G .245 2000 10.00 Zaduk, Mike ..216 2500 12.50 And in accordance with law so many shares of each parcel of such stock as may be necessary will be sold on the 26th day of January, 1924, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. of said day, at the office of the company, Room No. 203, Shoshone County Court House Building, Wallace. Idaho, to pay the delinquent assessment thereon, to gether with the cost of advertising and expenses of sale. JOSEPH F. WHELAN, d'Alene Mining and Smelting Company, Ltd. •llO-24-3t. which cause, so much more disease among The unhealthful conditions in these blind ends in metal mines are one or Secretary-Treasurer, Coeur Notice of Postponement. Notice Is hereby given that by or der and resolution of the board of di rectors of the Coeur d'Alene Mining and Smelting Company, Limited, the sale of stock delinquent and listed in the foregoing notice of sale of delin quent stock has been postponed from the 26th day of January, 1924, to the -gth day e? Februar v. 1924. at the I same hour and place above mentioned. JOSEPH F. WHELAN. Secretary-Treasurer Coeur d'Alene Mining and Smelting Company, T . T24-F4-4t Limited. JZ4-*4 4t NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT. Office of the St. Louis & Idaho Min ing and Milling Co., 517 Bank St., Wallace, Idaho, December 1, 1923. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the board of directors of the St. Louis & Idaho Mining and Milling Co., held on the first day of December, 1923, an assessment of five (6) mills per share was levied upon the outstanding capital stock of the company, payable on or before the 20th day of January, 1924, to S. B. Collins, secretary-traesurer, at the office of the company. 517 Bank St., Wallace, Idaho. Any stock upon which this assess ment remains unpaid on the 20tb day of January, 1924, will be delinquent and advertised for sale at public auc tion, and unless payment is made on before, will be sold on the 20th day of February, 1924, at 7:30 p. m. of said day, at the office of the company, 517 Bank SL, Wallace, Idaho, to pay thereon, • j assessment the delinquent together with the costs of advertising and the expenses of sale. S. B. COLLINS, Secretary-Treasurer, 8t- Louis & Ida ho Mining & Milling Co., 517 Bank St., Wallace, Idaho. Notice of Postponement. Notice is hereby given that by or der and resolution of the board of directors of the St. Louis Ä: Idaho Mining & Milling company, the time for payment of the above assessment has been extended from January 20 1924, to February 20. 1924, and the sale of the delinquent stock has Deen postponed from February 20, 1924, to March 20, 1924, at the same hour and place above described. S. B. COLLINS, Secretary-Treasurer of the St. Louis & Idaho Mining & Milling Company. 517 Bank St.. Wallace, Idaho. J17-Fll-5t to date for ventilating blind ends. Flexible tubes for use in metal mine workings are cheaper in lirst cost. 1 much more easily and economically ! installed, take up less room and de liver more air than most of the same sized rigid tubes, especially those with stove pipe joints. By flexible tubing methods quantities from 1000 to 5000 cubic feet of air per minute are readily released at the face of the blind ends up to or even over 2000 feet from circulating air. Velocity of air at release end of these flexible tubes Is from several hundred to four or five thousand lineal feet per minute. The places with hot rock or water (SO de grees F. or over) quickly give that temperature to air without circula Î j tion, but when flexible tubing is used ]and outside air supplied, air temper attires at working faces are readily reduced 10 to 20 or even more degrees F. When the 1000 or morec ubic feet of air per minute delivered by flexible tubes is liberated, it not only lowers temperature and humidity at the working faces but also removes gases and dusts, replacing them with purer and cooler air. The air released from end of the flexible tube generally has velocity of several hundred to several thousand feet per minute, and the comfort given by this large quantity of moving air would in itself more than justify the cost of the installa tion, even if there were no additional benefits. Benefits of Air Circulation. It has been found by investigators that even when air is practically sat urated with moisture and with tem perature up to 90 degrees F., the giv ing of velocity of per minute allows of performance of work with little or no unfavorable ef fect. while working in stagnant above 80 degrees F. has definite III ef fect especially on body temperature and pulse beat, and to a less extent on blood pressure, places the use of flexible tubing Is of decided benefit. few hundred feet air Hence for such Investigators in South Africa found that merely by giving of movement of a few hundred feet per minute to practically saturated air in which native laborers were working, uir temperature being about 87 degrees F., the men delivered about 45 per ! cent more work than in stagnant ail yet did not know of the change in conditions or that they were working more vigorously. i With Increasing comfort of work ing places and decreasing of unhealth ful conditions broubht about by ven tilation by flexible tubes, tliere is greatly decreased labor turnover and discontent; decrease of temporary ill nesses such as headache, nausea, etc.; and decrease of lost time while un derground, as well as of days absent Results of Good Ventilation. from work. When the air of working places is hot, stagnant and impure, there is danger of excessive accident occurrence winch m removed u P on giving of adequate ventilation by flexible tubing system. Many investigators who have spent much time as to cause and prevention of miners' consumption now believe that by far the best preventive Is the circulation of ample quantities of pure, fresh air at working places; to accomplish this there are certainly no better agencies than the use of flexi ble tubing and blowers. both where air Mining companies, is hot and humid and where the air is cool but impure, have found efficiency of workers so greatly increased by installation of fan and tubing sys terns that there has been not one case of abandonment of the system, though there are several hundred at hand of its adoption. instances I j commissioner of public welfare, has issued notice to j ail manufacturers and dealers in j candy or confectionery that the use of the products known as confection ers' alcoholic glaze, candy shine, can dy glaze, chocolate shine, etc., as a coating for candy, confectionery, pea nuts or other food products, is here by prohibited, as being an adulterant within the meaning of our pure food law. Serial 2551 may be obtained from the department of the interior, bureau of mines, Washington, D. C. ADULTERATED CANDY. Commissioner Issues Warning to the Public David Burrell, A chemical analysis of these pro ducts shows them to consist of alco hol and shellac (or lac) and alcoholic tincture of gum benzoin. These in gredlents are held to be detrimental | deleterious to health, and the fur ther use of these products, or the sa e ■ of any candy or confectionery that Is j glazed or coated with any of these j (products will constittue a violation of, the pure food law of this state. "Cousin Jacks" on the Firing Line, j Nevada Mining Press: Not all Brit ish subjects joined the colors when the European war broke suddenly in 1914. Some Cornish miners working in California were later caught in the draft and <*i dragnet of the American shipped to the front in France. were Their failure to return and enlist on their country's call made them imme diate candidates for the exposed po sitions. It was a company of these reluct ant warriors, fresh from the Mother Lode, that a British captain early one morning issued the command. "Fire." The entire company broke the "attack formation and dodged for places of shelter. And the British captain near ly fainted when his Cornish sergeant shouted: "'Ow many fire, Cap'n?" 'oles shall us RELIGIOUS ATTITUDE OF UNIVERSITY STUDENTS MOST OF THEM HAVE CHURCH CONNECTION OF PREFER ENCE—ACTIVITIES. Three-fourhs of all the students attending the University of Idaho be long to some church or express a pref erence for one, according to the re ligious census for this year on which results are just announced. There are eight or more active churches in Moscow, each with its separate or ganization for attracting and handling university students. Special courses in Bible instruction, special classes in Sunday school and a variety of so cial activities are attracting many of the students. Church Activities. The national board of education of the Methodist Episcopal church, at its last annual meeting, endorsed the plan of the local church for the or ganization of a Wesley Foundation in connection with the University of Idaho, which will result, within the year, in the plucing of a special pas tor here for work among the students. Other campus organizations of a religious nature already functioning include the Westminster guild and the Christian Endeavor of the Presbyter ian church, whose activities in a so cial as well as religious way are at tracting many students. The Episcopal club branch of the Episcopal church has a large mem bership among the students. The DeSmet club, an organization of Catholic students, is represented on the campus in a large number of activities and includes the names of many prominent students. The "Ink-Well'' is a club composed of members of the Lutheran church, recently formed Student Church Affiliation. Of the 1300 students who registered at the opening of the first semester, the following 1000 were members of or expressed preference for a particu lar church: Methodist, 270; Presby terian, 216; Catholic, 120; Episcopal. 107; Christian. 102; Congregational, 60; Baptist, 48; Latter Day Saints, IS; land Christian Science, 29. ZINC-LEAD SEPARATION. Possible Volatilization Process for That Class of Ores. From a study of available statisti cal data, it would seem that the price of , ead wi „ remaln Mgh for year8 to come 8tates G L oidright, nletallnrRist , depart ment of the ior in Seriui 2544, just issued by bureau of mines. Therefore, states jj r oidright, an effort will be made to save the small percentage (say un der 10 usually) of lead left in zinc concentrates, and as lead becomes more scarce, more complex ores will be mined. hydro inter :c it would appear, then, that there is a n excellent partly proven field open for the use of the volatilization pro cess in the treatment of these ores. Zinc retort plants will find this pro cess particularly suitable for tne re moval of lead from their concentrates before sending them to the retorts, of insoluble zinc for the formation compounds, which is supposed to take place at temperatures muoh above 700 degrees C., will not affect the opera tion of plants of this type. A zinc re tort plant already equipped (perhaps through being associated with plants making other products) with kilns, dust'chambers and baghouses would find the volatilization process particu larly easy to install as it would have nearly ail the necessary equipment Serial 2544 briefly presents recent developments in the [process as applied to the treatment of |complex lead-zinc ores, which are found in practically all mining states containing any large reserves of ores of either lead or zinc. Copies of this serial may be obtained from the de partment of the interior, bureau of mines, Washington, D. C. volatilization Civil Service Examination. The U. S. civil service commission announces an open competitive exam ination to fill vacancies in the elev pnth c|vJ| gervice d , 8tpict at , 325 o to J5500 per annum Receip t of appli cat , onR tQ close March 8 . Kor further , nformatlon and ap pi ica ti 0 n blank ap p , y to thp , oca , secre tary, board of Bervlce examlner8 , at any fl rst secon< , c]ags offlce Qr to the 8ecre . you seen my hat? tary, 11th U. S. civil service district. 207 P. O. building, Seattle, Wash. Calamity Averted. Absent-minded Man: Mary, have Mary. Why, Henry! It's on your head. A. M. M.: Gracious! So it is. I nearly went out without It. Because Princess Mary uses only a side saddle while riding, most women have ceased to ride astride. Heredity is something that men believe in tip to the time their sons and daughters begin to act like durned fools. It looks like the ground hog saw his shadow alright, did he sure had to stay out all day to catch that three minutes just at sun although If he set.