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The Elk Mountain pilot. [volume] (Irwin, (Ruby Camp), Gunnison County, Colo.) 1880-19??, September 25, 1919, Image 1

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Local and Personal
J. T. Bennett made a trip over from
Gothic Monday.
Several auto loads of Gunnisonites
spent Sunday in our city.
Morgan Jones is painting the Coun
ty Garage on Main street.
Mrs. Fred Gulliford has been on
the sick list the past week.
Mrs. John Mclntyre came down from
Smith Hill on business Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Mills and party
of friends spent Monday in town.
FOR SALE!—A good heater and ba
by walker. Inquire at Pilot office.
Mrs. Willard Stolten is able to be
out again after two weeks’ illness.
H. Gibbs and M. Pennington were
Irwinites who spent Monday in C. B.
Bill heads, letter heads, envelopes,
cards, etc-, printed at the Pilot office.
Mrs. Wesley Bailey of Smith Hill,
spent several days in town last week.
Jack Gunther went to Gunnison
Thursday noon, returning on the ex
Misses Laura Beitler and Jessie
Hanlon motored up from Gunnison
Our postoffice is getting a fresh
coat of paint. Morgan Jones is doing
the work.
Thomas Campbell came over from
Parlin on Saturday’s train to visit
his family here.
Sheriff Hanlon and C. C. McWil
liams came up from Gunnison on
business Monday.
Mrs. Pete Fisher returned from
Pueblo Monday, where she had been
to see her husband.
The James Gardiner family are
moving into the house recently va
cated by P. J. Morgan.
Mrs. El M. Russ of Irwin, spent
Several days in town last week, re
turning home Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Mink and Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Bocker made their
regular trip to town Saturday.
S. E. Byrd, James Harris, Mrs. W.
E. Holmes and Mrs. S. C. Mosher mo
tored to Gunnison Sunday afternoon.
Miss Ruth Fisher departed for her
home in Trinidad Thursday, after
having spent the summer in Crested
Mr. and Mrs. Jackson Mooney have
moved off the C. F. & I. hill and into
the Maria Murphy house formerly
occupied by J. P. Voss.
H. T. Smith and family now occupy
the Benton cottage and Mr. and Mrs.
G. V. Benson the Smith cottage
which they purchased recently.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Bottenfleld
were in from the ranch Saturday. Mr.
Bottenfield’s health is much improved
and he is now able to drive the car
to town.
There was a surprise party last
Saturday night on Joe Niccoli but on
account of the Niccoli family being
in quarantine it was held at the home
of Mike Welch.
V Bert Holloway and son Ted, of
Palmer Lake visited the I. L. Sigman
family for a few hours Sunday. Mr.
Holloway is a brother-in-law of Mrs.
Sigman. He had spent the past week
at Mt. Carbon, coming over by auto.
The P. J. Morgan family left Thurs
day for Palisade where they expect
to locate. Mr. Morgan and the boys
went over in the car and Mrs. Morgan
and the baby by rail. They expected
to spend a few days in Salida and
Glenwood Springs, then on to Pali
sade and Cameo. At Cameo they
will all go by auto to Meeker, Colo.,
for a two weeks' visit with our old
friends, the R. W. McDonald family.
MARRIED. Koletzke-Songer. At the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand
foletzke, 733 College Avenue on ths
renlng of July 13, 1917, Mr. F. Ko
letzke of Appleton. Wis.. and Mrs.
Margaret Songer of Crated Butte.
Colorado, were united in marriage by
Pi. John Faville. Mr. *nd Mrs. Ko
tetzke are to make their home at
present at 733 College Avenue.
Copied from Congregational church
notes, of Appleton, Wis. Printed by
request of Mrs. Margaret Koletzke
for the benefit of some of her Li ends.
A Weekly Newspaper of Interest to the Elk Mountain Region
Ten ladies were present at the La
dies Aid meeting which was held in
the U. C. Church last Thursday after
noon. Mrs. E. G. Gladstone and Mrs.
G. V. Benson entertained and the
ladies tied two comforters for Mrs.
John Neesham. The comforters be
ing finished, a delicious lunch was
served by the hostesses, which was
enjoyed by all very much. The next
meeting will be held on Thursday,
October 2, with Mrs. Walter Roberts
and Mrs. H. T. Smith as hostesses.
The farewell dance given for George
and Ray Morgan at the City Hall last
Wednesday night, was a very pleasant
affair. While the assembly was not
very large, yet it was large enough
for all to have a good time. With
excellent music the dancing was kept
up until a late hour.
Anton Ziller went down to Gunni
son last Saturday in his Dodge. Ac
companying him were Misses Anna
and Euphanie Arnott and Mrs. Joe
Pasiic, Sr. and daughter Annie. The
two latter went on to Pueblo to visit
friends for some time.
Mrs. M. J. Boyle and son William
departed Tuesday for Walsenburg,
where they will spend a few days be
fore going on to Menlo Park, Califor
nia, where William will attend school
the coming term.
Mrs. George Schaffer who has been
spending the past two weeks visiting
relatives in and around Trinidad, re
turned home Tuesday. She came up
from Gunnison in Joe Machune’s
—o— —
H. C. Berry has this week traded
the Elk Mountain Hotel for 80 acres
of land In Arkansas. The new owner
of the hotel is a Mr. Leader and we
wish him success in his new work.
Martin Tezak is moving into his
house on Sopris avenue, this week.
Tho house, formerly the Tetard home,
has been newly remodeled and paint
ed inside and out.
Miss Maribel Hudson went to Pueb
lo last Thursday, where she will visit
her friend. Miss Estelle Amstutz. for
ten days before school starts in Gun
Mrs. Mary A. Jaynes came down
from Smith Hill on business Monday.
She came down with James Barrett
who makes a trip each day.
—o —
Mrs. Maggie Braswell and children
came up from Gunnison Friday for s I
visit with Mrs. Braswell's mother, I
Mrs. John Buchanan.
A. P. McCarver has accepted a po
sition at the Red Mountain mine at
Ouray, w'here he and Mrs. McCarver
are now located.
Mrs. Margaret Koletzke came up
from Gunnison Monday to see her
little son who has been suffering with
Visitors from Jack’s Cabin Thurs
day were Lang and Lance Spann, Mrs.
Will Spann and Mrs. Clint Sampson
Mary Mufich of Smith Hill, spent a
few days in town last week visiting
relatives and friends.
Dr. E. M. Russell finished moving
to Gunnison last week and took the
family down Monday.
A Night of Excitement
Sunday night was a night of ex
citement in Crested Butte. At 3 a.m.
a fire alarm was sent in and the Elk
Mountain Hotel was found to be on
fire. However, the fire department
soon extinguished the blaze and very
little damage was done.
The same night a burglar tried to
open the safe In the Colorado Supply
store after breaking in the back door.
This he failed to do and must have
become frightened for he left his
tools and vamoosed.
Sheriff Pat Hanlon came up Mon
day morning to investigate.
■■Man Death of Praapcotor
Wednesday morning at about six
o’clock Aionzo Williams was awak
ened by his partner, J. M. Haley, who
was struggling for breath, but before
Mr. Williams could light a candle Mr.
Haley was dead. Haley and Williams
are both from Paonia and have been
prospecting over near the Horse
Ranch all summer. Haley had been
complaining of being short of breath
for several days. He was 73 years of
age. Mr. Williams came to town at
once and notified the coroner and un
dertaker at Gunnison by phone. He
also notified Mr. Haley's relatives at
Call on Pilot for tags for shipping
fish—2 for 5 eta., or 25 cts. per doz.
Copied from the Files of tho Elk Mt.
Pilot, Then Printed in Irwin I
April 7. 1887, to May 19, 1887. I
Jack Grimes is in town from tho
Excelsior mine.
G« H. Judd and D. D. Moak have
arrived from Kansas.
George McWilliams is now carry
ing the mail to Irwin.
E. W. Burton was elected Mayor of
Gunnison last Tuesday.
Milt Dale is hauling rock from the
quarry for Contractor Hurst.
Mr. Alex Fraser of Irwin, was in
town yesterday transacting business.
J. J. Burko and Dr. R. C. Evans
were down from Redwell Basin last
Tom Swan arrived last week from
the North Fork country with a herd
of jacks.
Four Gunnison saloon men were
taxed S3O each for selling liquor on
election day.
The appointment of S. P. Spencer
as postmaster here, appeared in yes
terday’s Denver papers.
Amandus Anderson is grief strick
en —his big dog is deceased. Some
son-of-a-gun poisoned him.
Genial George Gones of the Gothic
Gimlet, deceased, is now employed on
the Gunnison Review Press.
Give us low grado ore mines *to
make a camp. We aro getting them
too. and don’t you forget it.
Prof. Carroll, Miss Patrick and Miss
Mary Ax f ell will attend the Teachers’
Convention in Gunnison tomorrow.
Mr. Ed Block has been seriously ill
for the past several days, the result
of an injury received several years
ago. |
Henry Decker will be the possessor
of a first-class hardware store before
many moons If ho continues to add
to his stock.
Owen Whipp has just returned
from Kansas, where ho has been
spending the winter with the corn
fed Kansas girls.
Work is still progressing on the
Daisy Group and with favorable re
sults. This property will bo heard
from the coming season.
At the Catholic church at 8:30
o'clock this morning Mr. William H.
Bray and Miss Mary Frotzem were
united in tho holy bonds of matri
mony, Rev. Father Reardon officiating.
Tho following citizens of our town
were summoned to appear before the
Grand Jury in Gunnison last Saturday:
Owen and Smith Whipp, F. W. Fuller,
John Hayes, Joe Rich, W. V. Van Os
tern, John Ross, John Davis, John
Ehrhart and Cal Chappell.
Mrs. Adam Miller, accompanied by
her daughter Minnie, departed yester
day morning for Germany. She goes
abroad for her health and will remain
several months. Mr. Miller and his
sons, George and Henry, will rustle
for themselves in the art of cookery
during her absence.
William Gibson and Josie Buckley
were married in Gunnison last Sat
urday afternoon. Judge Gerry offici
ating. Mr. Gibson is a son of Supt.
! DAYTON AIRLEM have **en ear- J
X vie, that would wreah ordinary time. £
RUTS and STONES not i
yM|E TACKS, Mril* and hrohaa gin* X
atWB T THEY hava made a eurgaaalag T
R - Jm, 4 score oa Fordo, overloadod with gam- X
la 5 |ljmS 3 longer*; they have carried oil la X
p *1 Oklahoma, grooerlcs la Chlsaga, dry T
]9B j . .Jfij V goad* la New York, paint In Baltl- X
IH kb 1 4 more, lumbar la Michigan. X
a jB i guaranteed miles. J
Records have shown 2, 3. and 4 i
31x3V, I
B Crested Butte, Colorado 4
Gibson of the C. C. & I. mine. His
marriage was a surpriso to all. The
bride has been employed at the Elk
Mountain Houso for several months
and has the respect of all who know
1 her.
Edward M. Block, oldest son of Joe J
and Sarah Block* aged 22 years, 9
months and 3 days, died at the resi
dence of his parents on Elk avenue,
Tuesday last, at 5 o’clock in the af
ternoon, after a painful illness of
two weeks. Ed was popular among
his friends, and his face, so often
deeply traced with pain, will be
missed from its accustomed place at
his father’s market. The funeral
was the largest ever witnessed in
Crested Butte, and was a testimonial
of the esteem in which the deceased
was held by the people.
All persons who were in the mill
tary or naval service of the United
States at any time during the period
between April 6, 1917, and November
11, 1918, and who are still in that
service or have been honorably dis
charged therefrom, and all persons
who served in the military or navai
services of any of the governments
associated with the United States
during the World War. provided thaV
they were citizens of the United
States at the time of their enlist
ment a‘nd are again citizens at the
time of application for membership,
are hereby requested to attend a
meeting at Gunnison, Colorado, at
7:30 p. m., October 30, 1919, for the
purpose of organizing a Post of
the American Legion and applying
for a charter. This meeting will be
held in the Court Room of the County
Court House. 36-5t
Committee on Organization.
Montrose. Colo.. Sept. IB, 1919.
We quote the following prices, r.
o. b. Montrose, cash with order:
Fancy Wealthy Apples, per box $1.75
The following anplos will be ready
about Oct. 1: Bellflauer. Grimes
Golden, Rambo. Newton Pepin, Wine
sap. York Imperial. Northwest Green
ing. Ben Davis. White Winter Per
main. Black Twigs, and Geneton.
Slicing Tomatoes, 20 lb. box $ .75
Green Tomatoes, 20 lb. box .75
Table Beets, per 100 lbs 3.50
Carrots, per 100 lbs • • • 3.50
Purple Top Turnips, per 100 lbs. 3.50
Potatoes, per 100 lbs. 2.-5
Dry Onions, per 100 lbs 4.25
Hubbard Squash, 100 lbs 3.50
Pikes’ Peak Squash, 100 lbs. ... 3.50
Utah Sugar Watermelons, 100 lbs. 4.00
Vegetables in less than 100 lb.
lots, add 50c per 100
Navy Beans, per 100 lbs 9 00
Mexican Beans, per 100 lbs 7.50
IB doz
10 lb. can $ 2.75
GO lb. can 15.00
Peaches, plums, grapes and other
soft fruits past season
For parcel post shipments to
points within 150 miles of Montrose
all $1.15 per 100 lbs. on Vegetables
and 60c per box on apples.
We gNBTMtN everything In good
condition when shipped, hnt we as
sume no responsibility whatever for
oondltton of fruit or vegetables upon
arrival at destination whan shipped
by parcel post.
297 Main Shreet Montrose, Colo.
Certificato of Authority No. 24.
The Bank of Crested Butte, at Crested Butte in the State of Colorado, at the
close of business September 12, 1919.
Loans and Discounts Unsecured $ 32,741.50
Loans and Discounts Secured by Collateral 44,221.00
Loans on Real Estate 22,400.00
Overdrafts 177.91
United States Bonds Liberty Bonds 22,400.00
Bonds to Secure Postal, Savings 12,000.00
Other Bonds and Securities 20,623.20
Premium on Bonds 216.64
Furniture and Fixtures 1,944.00
Banking House 4,500.00
Other Real Estate 5,260.00
Due from Banks (not Reserve Banks) 4,440.97
Cash Items (not including Checks on other Banks) 16,967.71
Due from Reserve Banks 24,140.04
Checks on other Banks 791.05
Cash on Hand 11,582.29
Other Resources 10,000.00
TOTAL $234,396.31
Capital Stock $ 15,000.00
Surplus Fund 15,000.00
Undivided Profits (less expense and taxes paid) 18,979.06
Postal Savings Deposits 4,320.17
Individual Deposits 17,881.34
Demand Certificates of Deposit 5.220.55
Time Certificates of Deposit 100,709.01
Cashier’s Checks 3,286.18
TOTAL $234,396.31
State of Colorado, County of Gunnison, ss.
We, J. W. Rockefeller, President, and G. V. Benson, Cashier, of the above
named Bank do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best
of our knowledge and Belief.
Attest: J. W. ROCKEFELLER, President,
J. W. Rockefeller, G. V. BENSON, Cashier.
C. L. Ross,
C. J. Diel,
G. V. Benson,
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 19th day of September, 1919.
(SEAL) JENNIE M. BENSON, Notary Public.
My Commission expires Feb. 28, 1923.
Monday, September 29th
Agriculture, Biology, Chemistry. Com
mercial Arts. County Schools. Educa
tion, Educational Psychology. Fine
and Applied Arts, Geology, Phyoio
graphy and Geography, Grammar
Grades, History and Political Science,
Household Art, Household Science,
Intermediate Grades, Industrial Arts,
Kindergarten, Latin and Mythology,
Literature and English, Mathematics,
Modern Foreign Language, Music.
Oral English. Physical Education and
Playground Supervision, Physics, Pri
mary Grades, Social Sciences.
Tuition—Tuition is free to Colora
do students. Tuition to non-Colorado
students Is $5.00 per quarter.
Fee*—The incidental fee Is $6.00
per 'quarter.
Living Expenses Reasonable
Call or Write the College for Farther
J. G. CRABBE, President.
Fish Tags at this office.
OUR SPECIALTY—The Mmufactara of Sod*
i Water, All Flavor* -i- -t
Invitee yea to In*pact his New Goods In tho X
Ballding formerly occupied by the Goldeu Rale ?
| j The Colorado Supply Co. j
—Dealers la— X
CC Letter “C” August 16, 1919.
Department of the Interior, U. S.
Land Office at Montrose, Colorado,
September 6, 1919.
NOTICE is hereby given that Jo
seph Pasic, of Crested Butte. Colo
rado, who, on June 4, 1913, made For
est Homestead Entry, No. 07745, for
Section 14, Township
13 S., Range 86 W., 6th P. Meridian,
has filed notice of intention to make
final three-year Proof, to establish
claim to the land above described,
before Ernest M. Nourse, U. S. Com
missioner, at Gunnison, Colorado, on
the 18th day of October, 1919.
Claimant names as witnesses:
Math. Malensek, John Malensek,
Joseph Krizmanich. Nick Krizmanlch,
all of Crested Butte. Colorado.
In Forest Reserve.
Non coal.
First pub. Sept. 11, 1919.
Last pub. Oct. 16, 1919.
Thursday—I am not on good Terms
with Jane lately. I had sum Candy
in my mouth today & she seen it. She
parked her chewing Gum under ner
desk & rote a note & sed in it Slatsy
have you got enny thing 2 eat. And
I rote back & sed Yes but I have et
it. —Slats’ Diary.

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