OCR Interpretation


The Ely miner. [volume] (Ely, Minn.) 1895-1986, January 13, 1922, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059182/1922-01-13/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

WANTED!
FOR SALE, ETC.
HAY FOR SALE:—Best timothy
and Clover hay for sale cheap.
Inquire of Frank Church.
WOOD FOR SALE—-Birch wood
and mixed wood for sale. Have
the finest lot of hardwood. Can
deliver at once. V. Gustafson.
HOUSE FOR SALE—Seven room
house with water and light. In
quire of Fred Puehel, 107 Conan
Street. 1-13
PULP WOOD—For highest prices
in- balsam and spruce pulpwood
and ties write Joseph McGrath,
10 E. Second St. Duluth, Minn.
ELY STEAM BATH HOUSE—
Open Tuesday’s, Wednesday’s
and Friday’s from 6 P. M. to
11 P. M. Saturday’s from 12 '
o’clock noon to midnight. 5-1
PLUMBING—If it is plumbing or
heating, call at the Service Shop
at the corner of Central Ave. and
Chapman Street.
FOR SALE—SIab wood in stove
lengths. Inquire of Frank Ver
anth at the Coal office.
X WEEK’S J,
Jas. Moonan was in Duluth sev
eral days last week on business.
Attorney Edward Ball of Duluth
is in the city on business.
Edw. C. A. Johnson, formerly
mayor of Virginia, is in the city
this week doing jury duty.
The only explanation of Tanlac’s
great success is Tanlac’s true worth.
James Drug Store. —Ad.
Geo. Campbell, one of the newly
elected Aidermen at Eveleth is doing
jury duty here this week.
Sheriff Frank Magie was in the
city Monday and Tuesday attending •
the opening of court.
Cleveland Wright of Winton has
been at the Shipman Hospital with
quinsy.
i
Minerva Kappinen has returned '
to Virginia after spending the holi- ,
days at Winton with her parents.
John Lamuth, a former resident
of this city where he held the
position of chief of police for some
time, is here from Chisholm in at
tendance of court as deputy sheriff.
Fred Murphy a former resident
of Winton but now of Eveleth is
in the city as* member of the
jury at this term of District Court.
You will want a bottle of the
wonderful Tanlac remedy. You
can get it from James Drug Store.
—Ad.
Three supervisors of the County
department were in the city this
week on their tour of inspection
of the Normal departments of
range towns. The Normal school
students are given a two weeks’
teaching practice in county district
schools during the year.
Charter N. 8592. Reserve D'strict No. 9
REPORT OF THE CONDITION
OF THE ♦
FIRST NATIONAL BANK,
At Ely.in the Slate of Minnesota, at the clote of
business. Dec. 31. 1921.
RESOURCES:
Loans and Discounts, including redis
counts J 324.421.44
Overdrafts, unsecured. 101.08
V. S.Government Securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circula
tion (V. S. bondspar value) .512.500.U0
(b) All other United States Gov
ernment Securities 87.702.00
T0ta15100.202.00
Other Bonds. Stocks. Securities, etc .. 155.140.50
Banking House SIO,OOO Furniture and
Fixtures. JI.BUO 11 800
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve
Bunk 27,476.56
Cash in Vault and amount due from
National Banks 177.645.39
Net amounts duefrom banks, bankers
and trust companies in the United
States other than included iti items
8. 9 or 10)
Total of Items 9. 10. 11,12,
and 13 $178,574.65
Checks on banks located outside of
city or town of reporting bank and
other cash items 1.981.92
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer
and due from U- S. Treasurer 625.00
Total. $800,323 25
LIABILITIES:
Capital stock paid inJsu.ouo.oo
Surplus Fund 12.500.00
Undivided profits 23,461.60
Circulating notes outstanding !2.50000
Certified checks outstanding 16 00
Cashier's checks on own bank out-
standing .... 2.057.16
Total of Itcjns 22. 23. 24. and 25.J2.073.16
Demand deposits (other than bank de-
posits. subject to Reserve deposits
payable within 30 days):
Individual deposits subject to check .. 139,354.44
Certificates of depositdue in less than 30
days (other than for money borrowed) 29,693.00
Dividends unpaid I 000 00
Total of demand deposits (other
than battk deposits) subject to Reserve
Items 27. 28. 29.30 and 31.... J 171.047 44
Time deposits subject to Reserve (pay.
able after 30 days, or subject to 30
days or more notice and postal sav
ings):
Certificate* of deposit (.other than for
money borrowed 35.863.95
Other time deposits. 491.904.13
Postal Savings deposits .. 972.97
Total of time deposits subject to
Reserve. Items 32. 33. 34. 35. $528,741.u5
T0rn5800,323.25
State of Minnesota, I I. L. J. White, Cashier
County of St. Louis. I s ' of the above-named
bank do solemnly swear that the above state
ment is true to the best of my knowledge and
belief. L. J White. Cashier.
Correct-Attest
G. T Ayres,
Wm Mvdge.
A. J. Fenske.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this sth
day of Jan., 1921 A. W. Nelson,
Notary Public St. Louis Co . Minn,
My Commission expires June sth. 1928. j
...
John . h nd e E«. r Hump, - the’
J J grandparent* at the Handberg | LIBRARY NOTES t
s Vnnr Npi(rhhnr\ Purse : w^ o xt h< t p eek rat DT“t b
* I UUI I 3 w p ran k Kent arrived home from HAVE YOU READ THESE? Saturday evening at 5 o clock at
* * St. Mary’s Hospital in Duluth Fri- the Community Center.
* ★ day and is recuperating from his .. .
* ★ recent operation? He says he is ‘POOR MAN S ROCK Installed Officers.
* t feeling fine, a fact his many By Bertrand W. Sinclair. The joint installation of the of-
* I friends are pleased to learn. Mrs. This gripping story of the salmon ficers of Ely Lodge No. 220, 1. O.
* ... . * Kent is still at the hospital doing canning industry of the great O. F. and of Vermillion Rebekah
* YOUR NEIGHBOR lost his pocketbook but that did not ★ ag n j ce iy as can be expected con- Northwest is the strongest novel -Lodge No. 8, took place Saturday
* worry him any because he makes it a rule to carry * sidering the seriousness of the yet written by this popular author evening and a fine tiihe resulted.
J very little cash at any time. ★ operation she underwent. of virile American stories. “Poor The work of installation was per-
* * Man’s Rock” is not merely an im- formed by Deputy Grand Masters
* * aginative novel; it is a segment of Jervis Pierce and Mrs. R. Hodge
* He uses the checking system. * Mrs. P. Schaefer and Mrs. W. real life, depicting a true man’s with Mrs. P. Schaefer as Grand
* J E. Trezona went to Virginia Tues- handling of real problems.—Atlan- Marshal. After the officers were
* ★ day where they attended the meet- tic. inducted into office a program was
* While his money remains safely in the bank he uses his J ing of the Past Matron s Club of ,„ Marionette Ann Lockhart and
J check book and finds it more convenient and business- * the Eastern Stars and into which “VACATION OF THE KELwnNo” DU t® ’ ? Richlrds and
* Hke too 4 organization Mrs. Trezona was ini- Wm . Dean Howell. „ Ir , e . ne Richards.
* ‘ ’ J tiated at that time. The ladies re- Out of a momentary pause in a Beading, j rlnn"
* * port a most ftccellent meeting and jazzed world I seem to see a white- Violin Solo, Oscar Anderson.
» This man always has the “correct change" and every J banquet by the past matrons of the haired wizard take down his violin foto
» cheek he writes is marked PAID and returned to him * Mesaba g . SmoeMine 'eroreSriOT Mrs. E - w - Hanson accompanist.
* which is an everlasting proof that payment has been * The hall had been most artistic-
* -piopery ma e. ★ Attorney John Jenswold, Jr. of ardent, luminously sincere? ‘that I all y decorated and the ladies served
J ★ Duluth is here today on business shames every shabby trick and con- a ne , dinner. The evening was
a • • t i with the district court. Mr. Jens- signs the torn tones of art to a pleasantly spent.
* He will never have to pay an account twice. Lvery * wold is attorney for plaintiff in the pitiful place.—Alexander Black. N.
* man is judged according to his business methods, inose * y erO ga damage action now’ on. y. Times. Rurirlara Cauzht
I who are businesslike will be given credit far in advance * The Night School faculty enter- ‘ * Three young men were sent to
* of those who use poor methods. « tained the pupils at the Auditorium “IN THE ONYX LOBBY” Duluth Tuesday to remain in the
< ★ last evening with a party wherein Carolyn Wells. jail until the session of the grand
* * a . l unc h an d dance played a pro- At the foot of a pillar in the j ury at Virginia. They were taken
J It pays to be up-to-date on this point. + minent part. Guests of the even- lobby of a New York apartment by the police while in the act of
X J ing were Judge Dancer and A. A. house they found—a mystery. The robbing the soft drink parlor and
' ♦ Farringtom Both joined in the only clue was a scrap of paper with barber shop of Frank Church on
J ♦ festivities and report a very pleas- the words, “women did this.”— Central Avenue. Officers Pearson
* * ant evening. The arrangements New York Tribune. and Chinn in their rounds Sunday
* < were in charge of Supt. White and evening at about 11 o’clock heard
* t'TIxD'T IT A *TTAIT A T A ILTI’Z * Rar ! s £ n the Community “CAPTIVES” suspicious sounds in the building
* EID CT IXI A■l ■ 1 t\l A I IH\K * £ ent f r - A u fte s a P rogr f m t Xu G,rl Hugh Walpole. and upon investigation decided
S F I I IAI Hill AL DAL ilk 1 Scout orchestra played and those H h Wa i po i e ha s definitely there were burglars at work. They
* J inUL IyXAXiAR J t danced and partook o f taken his place among that small secured the services of officer
* -*• ‘ unca - group of young novelists to whom Markovich and three were taken
* * ! we look for the best modern fic- from the building loaded with
♦^■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦)M>M-*>>*->s-»**)s>>M>**4>***-»*>*** , Hf* ) *’******’** I on ‘ The “Captives” is the most cigars, cigarettes, candy and other
- ▼* * * ambitious work he has yet done, articles besides they had gone
- . . I atom- a novel of power, beauty and de- through the till and had devided up
Mayor Vic Power and his assist- Mrs. A. J. Sullivan of cnisnoim o I.; KfFIRR stinction. It is a book to live in the loot, amounting to about 17c
and John HArrio are in the city ;is serving on the .J ur Y at this tam) VV 1L)UI) Lj H l I\< and remember> the story of a man each. They were Matt Palolampi,
from Hibbing today in attendance of district court m this city, one JA N Og and 23 and woman held in bondage by Julius Nikola and John Pluth all
of court, Mr. Power being attor- is a guest at the Wm. - social prejudice and a strange re- between the ages of 18 and 21
ney in the Veranth damage action, during her stay. EXCHANGE rlOlIsL lig ous ideal. years. They were taken before
“” . , , . „ ,xv Change your own popular fiction Judge Zoretic Monday and said
Mrs. Oscar Mills entertained a Mrs. H. E. White was in Eveleth of the Members of or some you haven’t read. One they were guilty and were at once
large party of ladies one day last' Monday evening where she assisted - • - family has given us six books, an- bound over to the grand jury, Of-
week with cards. The hostess ,j n the installation of the officers other ten, thereby putting them to ficers Coffey and Pearson taking
served a very appetizing lunch.. A 1 o f the Eastern Stars. She also at- use * Bring them to the Commun- them to Duluth Tuesday morning,
very pleasant time is reported. tended the Star meeting at Vrr- Xq Z it; y Center Branch Library when
ginia Tuesday. Xyou come to get books. The sue- inivß
A. M. Williams, the upholsterer, ® X P erime “ t de P e *d S Hostegs . Daugh ter ’ (trying desper
will make arrangements to do your Miss Marie Pluth who is in of our borrowe?? Becomeone ately to keep the conversation going)
work at your home if you so de- ch arge of the “House on the //</f ° f ° Ur borrowera - -“Have you heard the joke about the
holstery 6 ’ P‘ Corner” at Gary, near Duluth as I » J•! curio dealer who hatJ tWo skulls ol
holstery “-hop. Ad. Nationality Worker returned to I | Girl Scout Dinner. Columbus, one when he was a boy and
AT IXT XT J thp 6 relatives in I
Mr. and Mrs M. Gordon are re- W the holidays with relatives in Scouts will serve a dinner at the no I don’t think I have
joicmg over the arrival of a son, this city. V Community Center to which every- it r>__Tit-Bits
the first born, at their home on Xx,/ one is invited and it is the earnest
December 2. Everyone fine and p red Handberg left Saturday for v/ request of the Scouts that as many
doing well. Madison, Wis. where he is attend- 1 ".wnViZ as P, will attend and partake
ing the University after spending jA?, the good things provided. The it’s the Calm Ones Who Get Fat.
Mayors, bankers, lawyers, pro- the holidays with his parents, Mr. dinner will be served beginning at “go you married that Miss Meek,
minent government state and county and Mrs. P-ster Handberg. Miss 5 o’clock and will continue until T rurn omhpr her well—a oulet shrink-
officials,, prominent business and Clara Handberg who was here for WILL BE AT THE ABOVE NAMED ' all are served. 25c will be the . t f girl .. ‘ Nothing shrinking
profesional men and Ministers of a holiday visit with her parents - Following the dinner a ,ag x B J:
the Gospel have endorsed Tai.Tac. returned to her school duties it HOTEL ON DATE STATED. | jitney dance wiU place in about her; she s tulce the size she
James Drug Store.—Ad, Virginia. Besides these, Stephen, assembly room for which music llsed to be. Boston Transcript.
| BIG REDUCTIONS I
I Greatest values I have ever offered on Men’s and I
I Boys’ High-Grade Merchandise. If you are in I
I need of any Winter Goods it will pay you to come I
| in and get my prices. JI Ji JI JI JI it I
H Men’s and Boys’ Men’s Jersey Men’s Caps Boys’ Caps I
I Suits and Overcoats Coats Worth fl- 5010 3.50 s loolol2s yahlM ■
I 20 Per Cent 20 Per Cent no * I
I Off. 1.75 Off. 75c. I
I Men’s and Boys’ Men’s Heavy Weight Men’s Leaihsr Mitts Children’s Toques I
■ Mackinaws Union Suits $125 to 1.50 to 85 values I I
I 20 Per Cent - I
I Off. 3.00 LOO 55c. I
I ■■■■■■■■ ■■■■■■■■■
I Men’s Heavy Men’s White Ribbed Boy’s Blouses Boys’ Sweaters |
I Sweaters 2-plece Underwear I 1.35 to 1.50 values I I
j| $3.50 and $4.00 Worth $4.00 ? $1.50 values now 1• 15 now
now now
I I 2.25 2.75 I SI.OO values now 75c. I 90c. J I
m?TMurphy
I ELY, Xshe Clothier. MINN. I
X
DEATH TAKES
HEAVY TOLL.
THREE NOTED AND POPULAR
MEN OF NORTHERN MIN*
NESOTA PASS AWAY.
Charles S. Mitchell.
Charles S. Mitchell, editor-in
chief of the Washington Herald
and for sixteen years editor of the
Duluth News-Tribune, died in Wash
ington, D. C. Monday after a short
illness. Of the life and work of
Charley Mitchell. enough cannot ba
said. He was a man devoted to
the state and the nation and in his
death Minnesota loses one of ita
most loyal friends and supporters.
He was a great student of political,
sociological and educational matters
and his contributions on these sub
jects were renowned. Charley
Mitchell earlier in life was a coun
try newspaper mam and conducted
papers in St. Cloud and other
cities of Minnesota up to the time
he came to Duluth to take charge
of the News-Tribune. He is sur
vived by a widow and two children.
Clarence B. Miller.
Clarence B. Miller formerly con
gressman of this district and well
known by the majority of the citi
zens of the ranges, died in a St.
Paul hospital Tuesday after an ill
ness of two weeks following an
operation for appendicitis on Janu
ary 2, Mr. Miller was returning
to Washington where he was secre
tary of the Republican National
Committee from a trip to Duluth
and was taken ill in St. Paul where
the operation was performed. The
condition of his heart made hie
ailment precarious and news waa
daily given out of the critical con
dition until Sunday when there was
a change for the better and *
marked improvement was noted.
Complications developed Monday
night and he grew rapidly worse
until Tuesday when death ensued.
He is survived by his widow, •
daughter and a son.
Clarence B. Miller was born in
Goodhue County, Minn, in 1872.
His father died when Clarence was
an infant leaving his wife and child
in dire circumstances. He attended
the public schools of Pine Island
and graduated in 1889. He gradu-
ated from the academic department
of the State University in 1895.
Later he graduated from the Uni
versity Law School in 1900
went to Duluth where he practiced
law until his removal to Washing
ton. He was elected representative
to the state legislature from Du
luth and served in the 1907 session
when he put over a most remark
able fight against the tonnage tax.
The following year he was elected
to Congress from the Eighth Dis
trict, defeating J. Adam Bede,
serving ten years. In 1918 he
was defeated by W. L. Cana. He
has served as National secretary
for the Republican party since the
beginning of the campaign of 1920.
He 'was a big man in the govern
ment and at one time was recog
nized as the logical man for prefi
dent of the Philipines but gave
way to Major-Gen. Leonard Wood
in the interests of harmony. He
with J. Adam Bede and James A.
Tawney have kept Minnesota on
the congressional map and much of
benefit to the state was enacted
during their incumbency in office.
His funeral will take place at Pine
Island.
Albert B. Coatea.
After a heroic fight for life
since last May, Albert B. Coates of
Virginia succumbed a t Ojlando,
Florida, where he had gone for
his health, on Tuesday. His fight
for life has been declared heroic by
the attending physicians and was
characteristic of A. B. Coates who
came to Virginia when a young
man practically penniless and with
indomitable pluck and perseverance
coupled with much hard work, he
has massed a fortune estimated at
a million or more. He leaves a
widow and a son and daughter,
who left with the body for Virginia
at once and it is expected the fun
eral will be held Sunday.
Mr. Coates first complained of
his illness last May. Early in July
he went to Rochester and under
went an operation for cancer of
the stomach. The growth ‘ was
malignant and had affected nis
liver the doctors informed him and
he went to Chicago where he spent
the summer under the care of a
specialist. With his family ha
went to Florida six weeks ago.
Albert B. Coates was born in Cleve
land, Ohio, 52 years ago. He was
a prominent athlete and a weH
baseball player in his young
er days. He came to Virginia m
1897 and at once got into the min
ing game securing his first actual
mining experience at the Franklin
mine under Capt. Chas. Trezona of
this city. Not satisfied with being
a plodder in the mining field, he
became an operator and associated
with Morton Miller of Duluth,
opened up several properties.
Later in company with George B.
Tweed, he operated on the Mich
igan and the Cuyuna ranges.
He was foremost in everything
for the good of Virginia his home
town and was the mainstay of all
athletic events in that city. He
was also at the head or interested
m all commercial activities for the
good of the community and its
people and interested in practically
every industrial enterprise that was
born in Virginia. He will ba
missed and for him it can be truth
fully said that Virginia has been
much better for his having lived
there. The entire city, and in fact
the entire county, mourns the
■ death of A. B. Coatea

I

xml | txt