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The Cody enterprise and the Park County enterprise. (Cody, Wyo.) 1921-1923, January 18, 1922, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92066925/1922-01-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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PAGE FOUR
Cbe Cody enterprise
PUBLIHSED EVERY WEDNESDAY
CAROLINE LOCKHART &• C. M. CONGER
OWNERS AND PUBLISHERS
Telephone, No. 0.
Entered as second-class matter Feb
ruary 14, 1910, at the post-office at
Oody, Wyoming, under the Act of
March 8, 1879.
SITHSCjUPTION RATES
One Year $2.00
Six Months 1.00
Single Copy 05
(Foreign Subscription $2.50)
Advertising Rates promptly furnished
u«*an request.
Member of
The Wyoming Press Association
The Big Horn Basin Press Club
The National Editorial Association
Member of American Press Asso
ciation of Advertisers, 225 W, 39th
St., New York City, N. Y.
STOP WEARING OUT
TWO MILLION CHILDREN
(By Alice Park)
Lord Dundreary in the old play
used to make his audience laugh when
he read two advertisemente from the
same newspaper. One offered to lend
How About It
How about that real estate you have been trying to
sell, or buy?
I can find a purchaser, or sell any kind of property you
may have to offer. 1 handle real estate of any kind, any
where, and can sell as easily in another section as this.
Perhaps you have been looking for a farm, ranch, city
realty or a home. ■ Tell me what you want and where you
want it. I will find it for you at a price that will please
you.
I will gladly supply detailed information to you if you
are interested in either buying or selling.
UNDER BOND TO THE STATE OF WYOMING
FOR SQUARE DEALING
S. I. CAVENDER
CODY, WYOMING
You’re Getting
The Best
Ofit! L \
We know You’ll
feel just that way
about it when you Copyrifh ,
have purchased one of our fine all-wool
Hart, Schaffner & Marx Over Coats at
30 per cent less than the regular price or
a saving to $lO to sls to yourself.
We’re moving a lot of shoes, hats, caps, mit
tens and gloves at a price you can afford if you
BUY IT OF
DAVE JONES
The Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes, Stetson Hats, Chicagoan
Shoes, Interwoven Sox, Cooper Underwear—Complete
Satisfaction or Your Money Back
•' - —l—l ■■■ -A. . 1 ’ ■ .... •*
money. The other asked to borrow •
money. In his inimitable tones, he
used to ask why one advertiser didn't
lend money to the other one.
Many people are asking seriously
now, why the jobs of two million
children are not given to two million
of the adults who are begging for
jobs. Seven million was the estimate
of unemployed adults In the fall of
1921. Many of these are parents liv
ing on the wages of their own child
ren.
Children work for low wages, and
are unorganized. Machines are so
perfected that even young children
can use them. The federal law effects
only a small percentage of child work
ers. There are 48 kinds of state laws
and more than 48 standards of en
forcement. All these reasons togeth
er, keep children enslaved.
No one can say truthfully, "I don’t
use goods made by children.’' Every
body who eats food, wears clothes,
uses material, reads anything, or plays
with anything, uses articles produced,
in part, by child labor. The child
ren’s share may have been done far
from the store where the customer
pays the final price. But somewhere
children have slaved, producing, la
beling, handling, or packing the godds.
Wearing out two million children
is a mean crime.
The richest country in the world
can assort to set free all children to
learn, to play and to grow.
January 29, 1922, Is National Child
Labor Day.
* ••••••••••••••••••• •• • • ■ •
= What They’re Doing In The World Outside I
Frozen bodies of typhus victims are
stacked awaiting burial in Russia.
Former President Raymond Poin
care is the new French Premier, suc
ceeding Aristide Briand, resigned.
Between 12,000 and 15,000 people
were killed in automobile accidents
in 1921.
Henry Ford has oered to buy the
whole French navy, •but not part of
it
Irish political prisoners have been
given their freedom upon ratification
of the treaty with England.
Arthur Griith, founder of Sinn Fein,
is now President of Ireland, succeed
ing de Valera, who resigned.
At least four miners were killed in
a mine cave-in last Friday at Scran
ton, Pa.
George Wharton Pepper of Philadel
phia has been appointed to complete
the term of the late Senator Penrose.
Several expulsions have been made
at the Unversity of Colorado because
of ’’wild parties" on the campus.
Treman H. Newberry of Michigan
won his contested seat in the United
States Senate by 5 votes.
The conference at Washington has
decided to abolish poison gas in war
fare.
American corn, says Wm. W. Bas-
HOW TO FIGHT VICE
The "international purity confer
ence" was treated to some sound ad
vice administered by a physician, Dr.
E. H. Pratt. It was not advice that
could be palatable to professional re
formers nor to the many well inten
tioned individuals who are anxious to
create virtue by statute.
i For example, Dr. Pratt said, "Don’t
try to legislate away cigarets. Cure
the nerve forces that create a demand
for cigarets in the individual."
The trouble of this advice, it leaves
no job of lobbying and professional
agitation. It proposes quiet, construc
tive work along inconspicuous lines,
which do not turn into headlines.
Worse than that, it deprives the re
former of his sense of power. To fql-
kell, will save five to ten million Rus
sians.
A provisional delay in payment of
reparations has been granted to Ger
many.
Twice as many men are entering the
penitentiary at Rawlins as are being
discharged. 19 were admitted in De
cember and 13 discharged.
Raymond Poincare, Premier of
of France, plans to settle all inter
national questions through ambassa
dors, as bns. been done heretofore.
Will H. Hays, Postmaster General,
will shortly retire from the cabinet to
become head of the motion picture
industry.
Abdul Baha Abbas, founder of the
great Bahai movement throughout
the world, died recently in Haifa, Pal
estine.
By a vote of 52 to 4 the Chicago
city council passed a resolution con
demning the Volsted act and calling
upon Congress to repeal it.
According to a treaty between Eng
land and France, just made public,
Great Britain must come at once to
the aid pf France in case of aggres
sion by Germany.
New York was lashed by a gale
that reached ninety miles an hour
last Wednesday. Snow and hall ac
companied the wind. Great damage
was done.
low Dr. Pratt would mean to give up
the imposition of the reformer’s will
upon his neighbors. It would mean
encouraging sports, health-giving ac
tivities, education, and the increase
of happiness in the world.
Dr. Pratt shows how far away from
a moral reformer be is by saying,
"Don’t stamp out appetites. Make
them your servants, not your mas
ters.’’
He ignores the fact that the refor
mer gets his pleasure from stamping
out. He often gets a salary for it,
too, but these are the few. The ama
teur reformers in his army get their
compensation out of the sense of
power, out of imposing their code on
someone else.
Dr. Pratt says: "Don’t talk so much
about evils." But how is a salaried
reformer to keep his job without talk
ing and talking all the time about
evils?- There is one evil he doesn’t
talk about, and that is the evil by
which he lives, the evil of stupid, fu
tile, or mischievous law making, that
substitutes the statute for the consci
ence, which stimulates the spirit of
tyranny and bigotry, and creates re
bellion against the law.
There is one way, and only one
way, to accomplish virtue and over
come vicious habits. It is by appeal
ing to the voluntary action of the In
telligence and the moral sense by
creating and sustaining healthy bo
dies, and by giving the desires of the
1 mind and body wholesome means of
recreation and expression. The re
former with all his laws cannot des
troy the desires he is so afraid of.
He can and he does drive them into
perverted or excessive expression or
stupid attack. He does not stamp
them out. he stamps them in. He
makes himself an enemy of natural
happiness instead of fighting what is
bad by what is good. "It takes health
to cure disease," says Dr. Pratt,
"truth to cure error, and virtue to
cure vice.’’
That is rock bottom truth. The
church knows It. The real educator
knows it. But th© professional re
farmer with his passion for power
wants to make virtue by law, to im
pose his theories of what is, good by
political force, and keep in the lime
light.
We think he is a costly nuisance
and his methods a public evil. He
contributes nothing to public virtue
or social health.
The way to get rid of vice Is to
make virtue pleasant, not dismal, to
build up healthy bodies and to create
plenty of means of recre
ation. A healthy appetite is the only
thing that can fight an unhealthy one.
A healthy pleasure Is the only thing
that can compete with an unhealthy
one. The real reformers are the ath
letic directors who are building heal
thy bodies and all those, including the
press, who encourage sports, the tea
chers who awaken the mind to pleas
ant and useful thoughts, the purvey
ors of good amusement in the thea
ters and concert halls, the writers and
publishers of books worth while, the
preacher’s who appeal to the moral
und religious nature, the physicians
who heal sick bodies and minds.
These are at work making virtue and
defeating vkie. These ar© th© build-;
era of the good life, which i£ the only
successful enemy of the bad. —Chica-
go Tribune.
BEG YOUR PARDON
•*MM.* y _ -
Last week the Enterprise stated
that Mrs. Evelyn Ward gave a home
to the Green family. It was Mrs. A.
Ward who showed ths kindness, and
we beg her pardon tor thia orrdr.
Trf vs about B. Wall ten the
world. Phase No. 8.
Ya! BnSKB Eg WA I wl enough f fc
HTITnT sAVtt> K
uxeah i"p - I
g-Jfis *a * D g
Plan ti Set Aside a Fixed Percratace es Vanr Incame ■ a j
SAVINGS ACCOUNT <
In ?
J FIRST NATIONAL BANK £
AND WATCH IT GROW |
>— " Tl *
NOW
IS THE TIME TO HAVE YOUR CAR OVERHAULED
Yellowstone Garage
CHAS. STUMP, Proprietor
» rm .n—— ?
p • I
\ Home Talent
\ Minstrel Show!
J *«3aBSt9BBDCWCXKSKSSatXS3atXX3tX3(X3BS3(3»3BtX3SX3BStX3SX
$ . . I
Given Under Auspices Cody Lodge No. 24, K. of P.
2 TEMPLE THEATER
I FRIDAY, JANUARY 27 \
I ‘ \
If you want an hour and a half of fan, COME! J
/ If you want to hear yourself roasted, COME! !
If you want to hear some good singing by our
most popular singers, COME!
JOKES ALL NEW LEGION ORCHESTRA J
No Reserved Seats. Curtain 8:15 <
/ ADMISSION: 50f Adults; 25f Children. NO BABIES J
I Dance After the Show by \
Legion Orchestra, 50c i
| BILLIARDS! |
= iiiiitiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiir
I Carom Billiards -j- Pocket Billiards I
| Soft Drinks, Lunch, Cigars I
I PATCH ELL’S I
S I
Tniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniifli
t. . ■ - —1
MONEY IS SCARCE! SAVE MONEVII
COAL S SB.OO
Correct Welghi; one Price io All
«•* 188 Native Coal co.
•no I. NELSON, MONger I
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18, IS2,

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