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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 11, 1922.
» ♦ * CODli CHURCHES ♦ a ♦ 4 ■* ■ » —IBamM ■ ■ ■ ■ METHODIST CHURCH " 1 . Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Morning Sermon11:00 a. m Sr. Epworth League. 6:45 p. in. ! Evening Sermon.... 7:30 p. m. L. C. DRYDEN, Pastor. i ——————— CHRIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH Church School10:00 a. m. Matins and Sermon. 11:00 a. m. Holy Eucharist Ilrst Sunday of each month at ... .11:00 a. m. A hearty welcome to aIL DRAYTON Royal BLASKIE. Rector. ——— CATHOLIC CHURCH Services held the fourth Sun day of each month at 10:00 a m. Mass and benediction. FATHER SCHNEITERS, Pastor CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Sunday Servicell:oo Am. Wednesday Serviceß:oo p.m. Library Assembly room. The public is cordially Invited. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Snuday School..10:00 a. m. Morning Worship-11:00 a.m. Christian Endeavorß:Bo p.m. Evening Worship7:Bo p.m. Anyone without s church home welcome at all ouy vices. A. M. SHEPPARD. Pastor. r-—----- ■ ■ v WM. L. SIMPSON PRACTICES IN ALL COURTS Special Attention to Land and Private Matters CODY. WYOMING M. CHAMBERLIN DENTIST 'x. w ■ Ji. I l.v’ HOTEL CHAMBERLIN Cody, Wyoming BUY IT OF DAVE JONES AND SAVE MONEY Dave Shelley Saddles < COW BOY BOOTS Hyer, Justin and Teitzel on Hand Chaps. Bits and Spurs Tourists Outfits ' 1 ft-f— - CHAS- J. RHOADS, D. D. S. Located in Shoshone National Bank Building Cody, Wyoming. DENTISTRY < IHmewvemtmtii.ie :: Got Something !: You : Want to Sell? < > . < > Most people have a piece < ! of furniture, a farm imple- ! ‘ [ ment, or something else ] < > which they have discard- I I ed and which they no lon- J ; J ger wanL <; ■ > These things are put in ! the attic, or stored away I ; ; in the bam, or left lying • 1 about, getting of less and . < * less value each year, ; - ■ < - WHY NOT : SELL THEM?: ♦ Somebody wants those < t very things which have ; become of no use to you. < Why not try to find that I f somebody by putting a ; f want advertisement in < | THIS NEWSPAPER? ' Audiences of 50,000,000 Soon dE.— Engineers Foresee Amplifiers Bearing President’s Voice to Entire Nation. IN ITS INFANCY, THEY SAY Current From Arlington Wat Multi plied 3,000,000,000,000.000,000,000 r 000,000 Times—Rival of “Canned Music." New York.—President Harding, who set a record for long-distance or atory on Armistice day by addressing simultaneously three great throngs of more than 100,000 persons, gathered at Arlington National cemetery, San Francisco and New York, may easily find himself talking, to an audience running high into the millions and scattered through every state in the Union, before he leaves the White House. Indeed, says R. W. King, one of the American Telephone and Telegraph company engineers, whose work on the loud-speaking device made possi ble the ushering In of a new epoch In space annihilation at the ceremonies over the bier of America’s unknown soldier, it is well within the range of possibility that President Harding may see the day when a President can sit at ease in the White House and talk at once to every city, town and ham let In the United States that is tapped by telephone wires. An audience of 50,000,000 perhaps I Or 100,000,000! They don’t even blink at figures like that—these telephone company engin eers. For ability to look, unabashed, into the fares of a column of ciphers, marching In threes across great open white spaces, is one of the prerequi sites even to thinking about that mar velous contrivance, the electrical am plifier, of which the loud-speaking de vice is only one in a long list of prac tical applications. Sees Nation as Audience. For instance, the electrical current that carried President Harding’s fu neral oration to the crowds at Arling ton. San Francisco and New York was multiplied 3.000,000.000,000,000.000,- 000,000,000 times before it rolled out, converted into great sonorous sound waves, over the heads of three audi ences. It took 3,000.000,000.000.000 amplifi cations to convey the oration and the other ceremonies to San Francisco so that they could have been heard through an ordinary telephone receiv er. Then they had to be amplified a million million times by the loud speaking device. A mere ten-million billions —10,000,- 000,000,000,000 —of amplifications were necessary to bring the ceremonies out clear and strong in New’ York. Ten thousand were used to bring the cere molnes here, and n million million to raise them to audibility for the New York audience. The other million mil lion amplifications were used to carry the President’s voice to the Arlington crowd. By providing a few more scores of thousands of miles of wire, some thou sands of loud-speaking devices and a few foolscap sheets filled with tiny ciphers indicating more amplifications, the entire country might hear future public ceremonies, Mr. King said It would be relatively simple, he de clared, to set up equipment in the capi tals of the 48 states through which 150,000 persons in each city—a total of 7.200,000—c0u1d hear a ceremony in Washington or elsewhere as distinctly as if they were seated within a few yards of the speaker. A Rival of “Canned" Music. “Canned” music, too, faces a poten tial rival in the loud speaker. Tele phone engineers say the Armistice day experiment proved that music could be reproduced over the wire circuits nt least as purely ns it is reproduced on the best phonograph records and that it will be a matter of but a few’ years when the last vestige of metallic ring w’ill be eliminated. Mr. King believes It will be but a short time, too, until all the principal public halls and large university audi toriums are equipped nt least with lo- cal loud speakers. These, he pointed out. could easily be switched on long distance circuits carrying public ad dresses and similar events from other cities. While the loud-speaking device Is a development of the Inst two years, the amplifier which made It poslble has been In widespread use, piling up ciphers unseen on every long-distance telephone line In the country, since the : Lays Two Eggs Daily, One Just Shames Her | I New York—Wilton Green of I t Union Brick. N. J., near Belvl- * | dere, has a Plymouth Rock lien ♦ T which, he says, lays two eggs a J I day, most days. t T When site produces only a sin- J | gle egg she is so ashamed of her ♦ T performance that she doesn’t • | cackle, Green says. | • Green says she has maintained j I the two-a-day speed since last | | spring, with few holidays. j The eggs, according to Green, I | are brown, well formed and of ? I normal else. j as —— transcontinental circuits were opened in 1915. A long-distance call from New- York to San Francisco involves 400,- 000,000.000.000 amplifications. The number of amplifications necessary between any two points depends not only upon the distance but upon the nature of the circuit. But the principle of the amplifier is not limited to telephonic use. It Is a fundamental of radio and wire teleg raphy. of radio telephoning, of all long distance electrical signaling. It w’as the amplifier that picked up during the war the water vibrations caused by enemy submarines and translated them into sounds by w’hich command ers of allied warships were able to lo cate the bidden foe. GET STONE FOR HERO’S TOMS Canadians Pave Memorial Chamber With Marble From Battle Fields. Ottawa, Can.—Stones gathered from every Canadian battle field in France and Belgium will pave the memorial chamber in which Canada’s unknown soldier is to be entombed. Around the walls of the chamber w’ill be a base of black marble, the gift of Belgium. Rising from this will be the columns of Jobless Girls Storm New York # Lack of Work Fails to Retard Country Lass Seeking City Career. SITUATION REALLY SERIOUS Employment Bureaus Crowded With Women Who Have Been Thrown Out of Employment—War Work Brought uni-est. New York. —The seriousness of the unemployment situation among women has apparently no terrors for the girl from upstate, the Middle West or the South, says Miss Amy Talbot of the Central Branch Y. W. C. A., accord ing to the New Y’ork Sun. New York is the mecca toward which she turns her steps, confident that once here there will be jobs without number ■ waiting her acceptance. Miss Talbot, who is head of the Rooms Registry Service, has noted little decrease in the number of applications for rooms received from out-of-town women ' seeking careers In the big city. “As far ns I have been able to dis cover,” says Miss Talbot, “girls are not concerned with these reports of unemployment. Jobs seem of little im , portance compared with the fact that the young adventurer has reached New York. There Is one difference. I find that now the demand is almost entire ly for the $5 room, where it used to be that rooms were sought not so much for economy as for convenient locations. Situation Is Serious. “The situation Is rapidly assuming serious proportions. Women, old and young, are now being laid off by firms which have employed them for long periods. Our employment bureaus are crowded with women who have been thrown out of employment, and yet every train that comes into our terminals brings its quota of new comers —ail of whom expect to be sup plied with some means of earning their livelihood. Not an hour ago I talked with a girl who had just come In from upstate. Nothing I said in explanation of the seriousness of this problem that Is confronting so many of our men and women today had any effect upon her. She has always wanted to come to New York; she had always had a good job, and she Captains of the Fencing Teams I i V 89 I H^Hv^Rrlk- xk '*4 ZM ' EUBfii wMaK^guL^■ ' Col. Ronald Campbell and Maj. F. W. Honeycutt, captains of the British and American teams now competing in Washington. COBLENZ TRAFFIC COP Among the peaceful pursuits of the American soldiers in the army of occu pation in Germany is that of direct ing traffic in Coblenz. This dough boy looks capable of handling the job. St. Anne’s marble, also from Belgium. Between the columns will be walls of Suvonniere stone, from France. In the chamber will be the altar of Great Britain carved from a solid block of marble. did not see why she should not find another one now. The idea that good positions are not floating around to be secured at will had evidently not entered her mind. "We have daily to send back refus als to out-of-town applicants who would like to find rooming quarters in one .of the Young Women’s Christian association boarding houses. The waiting lists show there will be no vacancies for months. The pitiful part of It is that we have so many older women who are desperately in need of a place to stay, let alone the question of work to do. More and more women well past the thirty-year mark are being forced out by the stress of the times to earn their own bread and butter. Tliey stand little chance of being met even half way— the competition is too strong for them, with these eager Intelligent young minds ready to snatch up every good thing that comes ulong. Watch any line In an employment office and see how many of the women on It are gray-halred. There are few boarding bouses and business women’s clubs which will admit a woman to resident membership without considering her age most carefully. In many of these places thirty years marks the age limit. The reason that Is given for this preference is that since there are not accommodations for all, it Is felt that the younger woman is more in need of the protection afforded by these clubs. War Work Brought Unrest. “Undoubtedly, the wanderlust which brings the younger women from the security of their homes here to com bat an almost hopeless situation is a phase of the unrest which followed hard upon the heels of the war. So many of our girls who until that time were content to stay quietly at home jumped into all the hundred and one activities that suddenly required the services of women. They found them selves necessary In away they had never before dreamed of. They swung big jobs, small jobs, middle-sized Jobs, with an efficiency that amazed them. Now they are not content to fold their hands. “The younger generation lias ac quired a marked distaste for staying at home, where they may lead a nor mal life. They find they must be up and doing and in their minds New York is the only place for their activ ities. The question is, ‘Where are the jobs for them ?’ ” The POSTOFFICE STORE| Cody’s Original . Souvenir Store ' The P. O. Store —CODY. WYO. I fce —»»»■>»»*»»» » M » CODY INSURANCE CO. AGTS. 1 FIRE AND AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE I Ewart & McGee First Nat’l Bank I 1----------------------■■< IP. H you need BWz some cornel SI,OOO Reward will be paid for information lead ng to the arrest and conviction if any person or persons killing or stealing stock belonging to W. R. COE I Cody, Wyoming SAAAMAM/WWVWWJWVWVVVVWVVWWWWWWVWWWM* We want you to remember that besides print ing this paper we do job work of all kinds. WWWWWWVWWWWVVWVWJWWWVWVWIAWWWrfWWW, ®E7,c HOOVER I Best Vacuum Cleaner I on E7>e MarKet ! SHOSHONE ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER CO. ! Cody, Wyoming > GEORGE T. BECK. Pr-.id.nt j Cowboys! Ranchers! J Now is the Time to Shoe f : \ Your Horses! ;! ; i I : You Can’t Beat | \ Scotty The Blacksmith 1 FOWLER'S NEW & SECOND HAND STORE HigHest Cash Price Paid for Hides, Pelts and Furs || [ At the Old Place on Sheridan Avenue, Cody, Wyoming Ig Successor to ( Lambert’s 2nd Hand Store) ____________ wawav. Our Hobby 11 S ■: Is Good n- -i :■ $ ? 5 "I rx • <. Ask to see !■ < ■! 5 !; Printing samples of I; J ? ;■ ;• our busi- ;■ 5 ? :■ ■ 1 nesscards, ;! 5 £ ■ J I; ' visiting < 5 J >■ :■ " ■ cards, !■ J J ;! ■! wedding ;! S :j and other invitations, pam- S 5 J. ;! phlets, folders, letter heads, :■ ■. S ■J >; statements, shipping tags, j! I; envelopes, etc., constantly I; S 5 ;• ;■ carried in stock for your J- s ■. ■ J «; accommodation. ■! 5 S Get our figur son that I < ■ J J > printing you have been ;■ < < £ •; thinking of.■; S S ■: :• :■ New Type, Latest J ? ■: ? ■: Style Faces si h =: =: h g w B B M Ih n ■■a a g " PAGE THREE I IF YOU WANT CLASSY PRINTING WITH DISTINCTIVE PERSON- I ALITY, PLACE YOUR OR- t DER WITH j The Park County Enterprise | The Big Cash Store i J. M. SCHWOOB, Manager | General Merchandise ----------- HAID’S CASH STORE I Groceries & Dry Goods i “QUALITY FIRST” *, Cody, Wyoming I ERNEST J. GOPPERT ATTORNEY-AT-LAW > ooms 3 and 4, Walls Building Phone 131 CODY. WYOMING SOMETHING .TO SELL? ADVER TISE IT IN THESE COLUMNS.