f IMI. 4 niMß#
: -f/. -saßy </ . -mr f i M ll '
>- i •jljliljfr ‘’■fcfltM.trtptlpß'flfl » )wr
Frees The Empire
Mr. Whitney of lota, m a vtaitor
Hugh Footer was in from Powder
Frank Andrews was In town from
hia ranch Saturday.
Mrs. Ralph DeeCombee was on the
sick list last week.
Johnnie Chthbert has bean on the
sick list the past weak.
Joe -Ehret and brother Val ware
Saturday visitors from lola.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Netderhut re
turned from Pueblo Sunday.
Chas. Mergelman motored in from
his ranch on Beaver Monday.
Arthur Danielson came down from
Bogan’s camp Monday evening.
Jim Bass was down from Created
Butte Sunday, returning Monday.
Frank Anderson and family were
Monday visitors from their ranch.
Will Wallace came down from the
McCully ranch near Baldwin Monday.
Sandy Dunbar drove his four horse
team down from Bogan’s camp Mon
Mturice Metros and brother qame
down from their ranch at Ohio City
H. Bocher and Rob Ams came
down from their ranches above
Jack’s Cabin Monday.
Lory Curtis came down Sunday
from Gothic where he has been rid
ing for the cattlemen.
Miss Katherine Lashbrook spent
Saturday night and Sunday at lola
visiting Mrs. Kate Kelly. . ,
Earl Carpenter came up from his
ranch Monday and helped to “cook”
the Kaiser in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Jap BerryhiU are re
•ported on the sick list but at this
writing are much improved.
' Mrs. H. P. Ferguson who was on
the sick list last week, is much Im
proved and able to be out again.
Mrs. Gabler and daughter, Misa
Dorn, were fumigated out Friday
after being in quarantine two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lightley came
down from their ranch Sunday eve
ning to spend a few hours with
Friends of Harry Gavotte are glad
to hear he is well and able to be out
once more after his long siege under
Friends of Laurence O’Leary are
' sorry to learn he is sick and could
not be out to take part in the cel
Lawrence O’Leary has been confined
r to his home the past few days with
S Severe cold he caught while cele
brating last Thursday.
’ Clay Robinson's report shows
Shat Lewis Sammons and C. M. Rad-
Aha each got $10.60 for Stocker
steers and $9.00 for killer cows last
” Carey Partch and family and Mrs.
M LsFevre came to town Monday,
u»o« joyed by the splendid news they
1 seel is i over the phone that the war
e , ' mm oywr -
The Are bells rang out their alarm
at SMI a. m. Tuesday morning but
tbsre had been too many such sounds
ri aid only a few persons gath
erad to see a small frame building
bom up. The property was unoc-
Roy Mack returned from Grand
lisetke Sunday after several months
spent In the Western country, and
5- after spending the desired time un
fvßr quarantine greeted his many
friends who are glad to have him
Word from Charlie Lamb states be
bus been transferred from Kelly
yield. Teens, to Carnp Brooks, Texas,
and has four aeroplanes to look af
ter wtth sight men working under
> him. Charlie had great hopes of eee
• h. France, but now It la doubtful
\ stone the war m«ns ended.
gjSMle Sammons, H A. McGregor
Md Gtont You man got out of quar
..lioiie Woieday In time to take part
bl 3 gtolld oM program we had to
ssisbwtolha'uodbw of the war. They
e. — -» their nattls and when they
ZSmiSrWif to wait here a
u— ravm<to Utah* .aura no flu germs
2 foaSt thpa'lhHag their trip.
ri in* aufiraraaiThdf^finWnWlj-*
to recover. He tells o< «he reeeptloo
of the newt of the German ssrrendsr
whsn received last ■ Thursday, sad
says the camp celebrated in floe
Miss Julia Vader eras an out-going
passenger to Denver Monday evening.
She has been transferred to the tele
phone service in Denver and we wish
this estimable young lady much suc
cess in her new location..
o*“ •. V
Dr. Hyatt went up the river and
fumigated the families out who have
been under quaiantine for the past
two weeks. He brought Mrs. Austin
and Little JHarry Gavette down wtth
The family of laurel Spann of
Jack’s Cabin, are on the sick Hat.
Dr. Sanford went up to see them
Billy Duke spent Monday, night in
town from the McCully ranch. <
Mrs. Gsbler and Mrs. Keelor went
to the Gavette ranch Tuesday.
Impertset lefsrmatlse Ceaneralcg
Denver, Colo, Nov. 14.—Recent de
velopments in Europe have enabled
the Non War Construction Section of
the War Industries Board to issue
regulations permitting much greeter
activity in building operations. In
addition to construction allowed pre
viously without permit they have ad
ded the following:
All farm and ranch buildings,
structures or improvements; the con
struction, maintenance end Improve
ment or development of highways,
roads, boulevards, bridges, streets,
perks, and play-grounds; the con
struction, extension, improvement,
maintenance or repair of any public
utility;construction projects connect
ed with mining operations of every
character; and production and refin
ing of mineral oils and natural gas;
construction, alterations or additions
to plants engaged principally In pro
ducing or handling of food products;
construction or alteration In any
way of school houses, churches, hos
pitals, federal, state and municipal
buildings, Involving In the aggregate
cost not exceeding twenty-five thous
and dollars; construction of new
buildings or structures not embraced
In any of the foregoing; or the repair
in any way of existing buildings In
either case involving an aggregate
coat not exceeding ten thousand dol
lars; construction of new buildings
or structures not embraced In any of .
the foregoing; or alterations in any
way in aither case involving a cost
not exceeding tsventy-flve thousand
dollars, when approved in writing by
the State Council of Defense; build
ings begun prior to September 3d.
1918, where a substantial portion
has already been constructed.
The Rev. George E. Burlingame,
pastor of the Broadway Baptist church
of Denver, sttsndsd the recent confer
ence la Chicago of the chief execu
tives of the United War Work Com
ps lgn of the Central Department,
which Includes fourteen large states
with headquarters In Chicago. He
heard national representatives of all
isven war work organisations apeak
»f their work and needs and was so
impressed with the unprecedented
inity with which Catholic end Prot
istant, Jew and Gentile are working
ngether toward a single end, that hs
wrote the following article upon the
(rest need for the fund which the
United War Work Campaign MUST
THE DOG POISONER
BROTHER TO KAISER
We do not know of anything to
call a dog poisoner that is mean
enough to fit him. He is a low-down
skunk and must be a brother to the
Kaiser to have a mind which stoops
to subject a dog to the slow, painful
death by poison. During the past
few days, this brute has poisoned the
two pet dogs belonging to Pete Slat
[ ten, two fine dogs, neither of which
would harm anything. Mr. Slatten,
has a good idee of who the guilty
party ia but has not the absolute
A recent magazine contained the
following tribute to a dog and we
only hope that the party who poi
i soned Mr. Sletten’s dog will read it
' and have brains enough to understand
, what it means: “The eye of
the dog was brighter than the eye of
• his destroyer, the heart of the dog
. was whiter end purer than the heart
1 of the one who killed him. The soul
of the dog was bigger end more wor
thy of immortality then the soul of
’ the poisoner. The owner’s grief was
■ a bigger tribute to the dog than bu
: mans will ever pay the assassin”
> It will be very well indeed for
' many a man if he can stand erect at
’ the last day before the great white
- throne and have it said of him that
i ha lived and loved as truly and de
cently as his dog.—Hotchkiss Herald.
DIOCgS* t>F 'MNVIK, OFFICIAL,
(Dw« Cjitaslie Register.)
Ii'Um time tor Um inoeptioo of too -
War.Work .Campaign for (unde with
which to carry oa the work
for our soldiers draw* near, the pre
paratory work for the campaign
should be heeteaed to oonclueton.
Paatore are requested to send us.
srithia a week, the names of the
members constltutlnc the different
committees, as outlined In the-prelim
inary meeting October T. Perfect or
ganisation of working forces makes
tor perfection of work end that means
Obtaining of great results. Religion
aad Patriotism —two mighty forces
that bare shaped the history of the
World —are the powerful reasons that
urge exceptional generosity upon the
people of our ’ country (which may
God ever bless) In response to the
appeal made for the soldier boys. To
give freely, to glee gladly, to gi»e un
til It hurta: should be the ambition of
men, women and children during the
drive. It's a duty but also a sweet
privilege, since ‘"tie more blessed to
give than to receive."
We urge pastors to inspire their
people, both by word and example, to
exceptional generosity. The price of
things worth while to humanity is the
personal sacrifice of those who work
for these things. Greater cause tor
the welfare of the world never ap
pealed to man than the war In which
we are victoriously engaged. Not the
soldier alone must be asked, or per
mltted, to bring all the sacrifice —God
bless him, he is our pride, our Joy and
hope—but we, too, who must stay at
home, needs must eagerly seek to
place our share of the sacrifice, which
the world must pay for the blessings
to be obtained, upon the altar of Im
molation. So sounds the cry of re
ligion. of patriotism, of conscience.
Let no one fall to heed 1L
J. HENRY TIHBN,
Bishop of Denver.
Denver, October SO, ISIS.
HUTS TO BE HIH
FOR HONOR STATES
SPEAKERS OP NATIONAL FAME
TO SACK WAR WORK
DRIVE NOV. 11-19.
For the first states subscribing
their quotas In the United War
Work rampsIga tor soldiers, sailors
1 and marines. Nov. 11 to IS. five T. M.
C. A., three Knights of Columbus and
two Salvation Army kata will be
named la France. These huts are of
the deeaoentable type sad may be
readily knocked down and moved (or
ward to keep pace with the advanc
ing American army. It Is not Im
probable, therefore, that some of the
I “honor huts" will cross the Rhine It
Germany should refuse to accept
armistice terms to be Imposed upon
Almost without exception each Indi
vidual church In every denomination
baa enlisted for this drive and Is
awaiting the opening gun, and their
enthusiasm is tremendous. Men and
women of national Importance have
enlisted as speakers, aad among them
are listed Judge Ben B. Lindsey,
Francis B. Sayre, son-in-law of the
president; Irvin 8. Cobb, Mrs. August
Belmont, Commander Evangeline
Booth of the Salvation Army, Gover
nor Arthur Capper of Kansas and Bar
COLORADO’S QUOTA FOR
WAR WORK INCREASED
FIFTY PER CERT
STATE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
UNANIMOUSLY VOTES TO MAKE
COLORAO'S QUOTA *1,9064001
Colorado's quota of *1.107,000 for
United War Work was Increased to
*1,906,000 at a meeting of the State
ExeouUve Committee of that organ
isation which met in Denver Friday,
Referring to this Increase, Walter
8. Hopkins, campaign director tor
Colorado said: "In view of the fact
that the budgets for toe seven par
ticipating organisations were made
out last spring, when only a million
men were expected to be in . France
Instead of the 2,000,000 already there,
it Is easily seen that an Increase in
the quota was necessary."
Regardless of the Increase, Mr. Hop
kins is confident that the quota win
be oversubscribed because of toe
work already dona by the organisa
tions taking part In this consolidated
campaign—the Y. M. C. A., Y. W. a
A., War Camp Community Servlea,
Salvation Army, Knights of Colum
bus, Jewish Welfare Board, and
American Library Association.
Every city, county and school dis
trict throughout the stats has al
ready been organised, and Denver
stone will have an army of *00 work
ers tor the week's campaign,
(???) PLANS (???)
BY PEAGE PACTS
WHRRrjRUENTtFUL— MAY NOW
Dt/ Fte ANIMAL* BUT -
WWRLM LASOgR OTHSR
t*on has 1 beam hraitai ned and •n’.’relv
new condUlend-Rtt a*.
As a eonssqasmes the Issuing of the
191$ Home Card announced by the
Food Administration has been aban
doned, e new inventory of the world’s
food sbpplles ts now being taken, and
Herbert Hoover plans ts announce to
America very shortly an entirely new
and amusing food program. -
Indications are that, with plenty or
wheat now available from India. Aus
tralia, Baltic porta, and tbs Argentina
no further wheat saying will be asked
but that on every other food product—
particularly fata and sugar—the lid
will tighten firmer then ever.
Wheat may-new be fed to animal*
without the actswarr permit tram
the rood Admtalstrattoa. the rules
formerly forbidding the sal* of wheat
os teed having bean repealed, accord
ing to word reoetved by tbe Colorado
When definite reports from the con
quered peoples come In on tbe con
dition of their food supplies and tbe
needs of tbsir respective countries,
America will find that she must imp
air not only tbe anticipated 17,550,000
tons—end MORE —of food stuffs, but
must share her dairy- herds, swing
beef cattle and poultry to restock
European farms, is the belief of tnl
Holland, for example, has already
pat in an order for 50,000 head of
ALL - COLORADO MENUS
ON THANKSGIVING DAY
Colorado restauranteura are
planning a unique Thanksgiving.
The feature will be an ALL
HOME-GROWN DINNER com
plete from mushroom soup and
Colorado turkey with home
raised trimmln's to Pride O'The
West pumpkin pis.
In Colorado restaurants ou
that day oysters will be elimin
ated as a foreign pnMuct,
aweet potatoes will be replaced
by Colorado "spuds” and by
baked carrots —ever try 'em?
delicious! —aad baked squash.
PINTO PRODUOERS PROSPER
Recently tbe U. S. Food Admlnls- .
tratton Grain Corporation bad the 1
placing of an order for ten million |
pounds of beans for a European na- .
Plain Mr. Pinto Been of Colorado ‘
won this big order to be delivered In -
New York CKy December 16th.
The pries which will be paid la 7 !
seats act at Colorado shipping points,
$700,0*0 being gained for the pinto 1
bean Industry In Colorado from this !
To clear up misunderstanding os to
why pinto beans bring 7 Instead of 10
cents this year, tbe United States
Food Administration for Colorado
states that last year tbs government
bought tbe crop outright at s forced
pries to encourage tbe young Indus
-1 try—an emergency measure only.
This year, plntos must compete In
price with Japanese grown beans. o$
fared handpicked and In perfect con
dition at $$ par hundred, delivered at
California pinks bring only 5% cents
> n pound. With the exception of Michi
gan navies, pinto beans lead the field
a price paid.
MEAT AND FAT FAMINE A
The meat situation threatens to b»
eon, serious, aocordlng to the Colo
rado Food Administration.
Ontslde of the military sons la
France there Is practically no meat
la that country; what there Is, Is ont
of the reach of the poor people In
In England, the British food con
troller hoe found It necessary to re
dues the meat ration from one pound
to three-quarters of a pound per capita
weakly. Thera has also been a gen
eral rise In price to the consumer of
4 cents e pound In all moats.
In America Herbert Hoover ha*
promised that oat of the none too
plentiful meat supply of this country
1.000,000 tons of moot and fata will be
| shipped to Europe daring this current
year to rail are the situation over
The Food Administration therefore
urges the most Intense and concen
trated saving of moat and of fats.
Coming high prices on these com
moditise will enforce some saving In
them, but for the moet port the
patriotism ot tbe American people will
again be depended upon to fill this
1,500,000-too meat end fat order.
With three pounds of sugar now
.Tollable per parson per month tor
household consumption, the boh has
been lifted off the succulent, healthful
end cheep cranberry.
Plenty of sugar now right la yoor
regular household allowance to take
advantage ot this fruit while It Is on
SUGAR PORTION INCREASED
That portion of tbe Colorado pnbU*
whteh -eats around” may now rOjotc*
over a whole ball ounce of aogkcpm
restaurant patron par mooL
Moreover, the Food AdsMatatrattau’e
kutt aanr raitas, n 49NM to
Self-ounce !s te '%* 'SSI® 'Suftr.W
peed entirety to y •rdHtdod
HMt’&fimis h'ilf MtilißMhlMO
msspttng toot It QMT —fljto M**
' M bo food to servSniE«iD"rara»
Is needed / ~ "- '
B & M 1 ■
- 1111111 l 1 1 MM«ra»|
: BAZZ BRQS.
General Liveiry TriMafer „
RELIABLE SADDLE AND DRIVIND llADEl!
, AUTO SERVICE OUTFIT*
TERMS REASONARLE PHONE Created SI
v The New Ever Eat Cafe
■lt JOHN HAECK. Frop.
(Successor to Mrs. Hattie Schneider) - -
Board and rooms by day or week. Reasonable Rata*,
quick, clean and courteous service given at all times.
- Try our special Sunday dinners. Arrange with ns for . .
parties and Special Service.
If we Please yea tell others, if net teR oe.
Yew Petrsesge flalielted
OPEN DAY AND NICHT CRESTED BUTTE, COLD.
HAVE YOU TBIED THE NEW WE DREAM AND SODAS
Reeeotly lestelled the Only Up-to-date flede Feaatate to Torao 1
CONE IN AND TRY OUR NEW FLAVORS
EXCLUSIVE—We have the sate ef tbe Welch’s Lassies
tive Palish, whlsh bos reseatly base dsmsestrstsd la
the City ef Greeted Bette.
MIKE R. FISHER ;
Elk Mountain Hotel
—UNDER NEW ■ANAREMEm'—
The Only First Oteee Place hi Tows. Hsedqksrfsr. for *
Bloteg Mao etol OeommreM Trosslsrs.
■f.Mii ie. ini 'f ■■■ 1 T” 1.
) A. TAYLOR I
FORMERLY OF DUNNIMN . ■
IS NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS HI ORESTED B4P**
OPEN NI9HTS UNTIL U O’OLCCK . : Trfvv
KID BROWN. Pnpstote* -r,, •
O'clock Visiting mom
bora from other places
ace cordially welcomed.
Jack Neesbam, G G
Fred K. of
Has Holer FaaaedAe Wash far Nipt
Who Oaptarae Mm
Paris, Sept. 7- —(Correspondence of
the Associated Press.)— During the
recent American advance from Cha
teau Thierry a Red Dross captain
met an American negro soldier
marching towards chateau Thierry,
following dsaoly behind a German
major. The negro had transferred
his pock from his own bock to the
beck of the Gorman officer and bod
also transferred the Garmon major’s
monocle to his own aye. Thus equip
ped the b’ack warrior was ponding
triumphantly down taoHoad. As he
passed the Rad Cross captain he
called out: “I say, look here what
this nigger got.”
Wealed at Doss
- To boy a burgs sited bath tab. Ad
dress Mrs. John Haeck.
Crested Butte, Colo.
PURQHASE w. L L STAMPS
NOTtOE FDR PUPLIiAOiM
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTISsMt
u. s. Laud Offira at MratrarajMfc
NOTICE to hereby givepdmOi&be
Perchak, of Crested IwtL-Oota,
who, oh March 4th, IiUISSI
WWmtT'sth 1 R*fiaridtoa,
notice ot Intention to mahs fimd Daa
ert land Proof, to eetabUth «Ebs to
the land above dseer&A, htfoee
xml | txt