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The Cody enterprise and the Park County enterprise. (Cody, Wyo.) 1921-1923, April 12, 1922, Image 3

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What You Have at Home.
Be still and do not forfeit what you
have at home by turning to seek
abroad what you will not find.—Feue
Miner's Cradle.
The cradle Is a simple appliance for
treating “pay dirt” earth and gravel
containing gold-dust. It consists es
sentially of a box, mounted on rockers,
and provided with a perforated bot
tom of sheet Iron in which the ‘‘pay
dirt” is placed. Water Is poured on
the dirt, and the rocking motion im
parted to the cradle causes the finer
particles to pass through the perforat
ed bottom on to a canvas screen, and
thence to the base of the cradle, where
the gold-dust accumulati on transverse
bars of wood called “riffles.”
| Under New Management
First Class Dining Room
|j Sample Rooms
I Pool and Billiard Hall in Con
h nectlon I
H J. F. FILES, Manager
1 * -..-ii.
The Mint Case
We Use the Celebrated
Made in Electric Percolator
Soft Drinks, Smokes, and
Good Candies In
Chop Susy, Chinese Noodles
Home Made Chile
Everything Good to Eat
»—m m-wim mm ■■ ■ ■ mm■»«»»»»
11 ,>•-
Pool Billiards
Cards Bowling
With Blanche Gokel fixin’
up the eats
Cody, Wyoming
Pioneer Bldg. Phone 98
< ■mmmmmm.mmmm » m mmmmmmm mmm mm A
Cody, Wyoming
Ij 11 " p
Dave Shelley
Hyer, Justin and Teltzel
on Hand
Chaps, Bits and Spurs
Tourists Cutflts
i' I I ' ■ 8 - :
SI,OOO Reward
will be paid for information lead
ing to the arrest and conviction
of any person or persons killing
or stealing stock belonging to
W. R. COE.
Cody, Wyoming
(Copy for Thig Department Supplied by
the American I.eginn News Service.)
Paul Bazaar, Rochester (N. Y.) Legion
Man, Given Special Consideration
by President Harding.
“My boy,” said Senator Harding, in
October, 1918, “if there is ever any
thing I can do for
you, write me or
ask me.” So Paul
Bazaar, of Ro
chester, N. Y.,
who had both
hands blown off
during the war,
waited until the
senator became
the President,
and then asked
him to help him
I get a job- Har-
ding suspended
the civil service rules, making a spe
cial case of it, and Bazaar is now
employed by the Veterans’ bureau,
and is punching a typewriter (Hunt
system) at a great rate of speed with
his artificial hands.
In a letter to comrades in the
American Legion, Bazaar said: “I
have taken my draw with a grin;
that same grin is still with me. I have
found the sledding exceedingly rocky
at times, but my philosophy of a
smile and no worry, coupled with an
Insatiable desire to get somewhe-re
have helped me surmount most of my
Premature explosion of a defective
hand grenade at Fort St. Mange.
France, was responsible for the loss
of Bazaar’s hands. He Is equipped
with a complicated double hook at
tached to the stump of his right arm
which enables him to write legibly,
drive an automobile, and attend to
all his personal needs unassisted.
Andrew Rheude, a Sergeant, Heads
Organization In the Country's
Greatest School for War.
In the heart of the country’s great
est school for war, a post of the Amer-
ican Legion flour
ishes and cele
brates peace.
West Point Is the
home of the Stew
art Whiting Hoo
ver post, which Is
under command
of one of earth’s
glorious species,
a h1 g h-ranklng
Andrew Rheu
de, a sergeant,
was chosen from
• roster of 75 officers and 3UO enlisted
men to lead the post, and under his
guiding hand It '' being built up Into
an organization which promises to be
come one of the leading Legion units
of the Empire state.
Named for Stewart Whiting Hoover,
the first officer from West Point to
make the supreme sacrifice in the war,
the post was organized in 1920 by en
listed men. The retiring commander
Is also a sergeant—Joseph Grady—and
he claims credit for having built up
the post from 15 members to Its pres
ent enrollment of 375.
Flvs Million Questionnaires to*Be Used
In Obtaining Views on Compen
sation Drive.
A nation-wide census of ex-service
men will be taken by the American
Legion. Five million questionnaires
have been printed for use In the Le
gion’s “service and compensation”
drive, which will aim toward the com
pilation of vital statistics and which
should afford a definite indication of
the exact cost of providing compensa
tion to all veterans.
The various state organizations of
the Legion will conduct their drives
separately, and at their own date.
Every man Interviewed by the census
taker will be informed of the five op
tions of the pending compensation bill
and be asked to signify his attitude
toward the measure and his choice of
the five features. He will also record
whether he was ever wounded, gassed,
or suffered an injury In service. As
sistance will be provided in filing com
pensation claims, and all ex-soldlers
will be urged to carry government in
The Legion’s plan for a rotating loan
fund will be explained, and every man
Interviewed will be asked whether he
would be willing to turn over his com
pensation toward such a fund for the
relief of needy service men.
True Talk.
It was during the Impaneling of a
Jury In a New England town that the
following colloquy occurred between
the magistrate and a talesman:
“You are a property holder?”
“Yes, your honor.”
“Married Ur single?”
“I have been married for five years,
your honor.”
“Have you formed or expressed any
opinion ?”
“Not for five years, your honor.”—
American .Legion
One Wounded When Guards Fire on
Workers; State Troops May Be
Called to Scene.
Hagerstown. Md.—Rioting broke oui
In the yards of the Western Maryland
railroad late Wednesday night, when
an attempt was said to have been
made by nonunion employes to turn
an engine. Members of the federated
shops crafts and of the maintenance
of way employes unions, who went
out on strike lent Saturday because
of wage reductions, were said to have
Interfered with the nonunion workers,
and railway guards were declared to
have discharged revolvers In an effort
to quell the disturbance. One man
was reported to have been wounded.
The rioting, however, continued with
no sign of Immediately abating. Rail
road officials were understood to have
communicated with their general of
fices at Baltimore with the possibility
that state troops might be called for.
The strike is a sequel to the taking
over of the Western Maryland railway
Ihops and maintenance of way work
by the Dickson Repair and Construc
tion company of Youngstown, Ohio.
The walkout was called as a protest
against a reduction In wages and an
increase in the work day from eight
to 10 hours, the unions demandinc
that the contracting firm restore the
rate of pay, rules and working condi
tions established by the United State”
railroad labor board, while the shops
were being operated by the railroad,
Wyoming Man Seeks to Recover Roy
alty on 240 Aereo of Rich
Oil Landa.
Denver. —Sult Involving an Interest
In 240 acres of rich oH Jan ds In the
Salt creek. Wyoming, field was filed In
the district court here Wednesday.
The Interest Is said to have a potential
worth of $1,000,000. The suit was
brought by Norman R. Otis and the
Plains Oil company against Robert G.
Taylor, a Casper, Wyoming, oil man,
John F. Champion, of Denver, Jas. D.
Darden, of New York. Jns. G. Stanley,
the Midwest Refining company, the
Glenrock Oil company and the Royalty
and Producers corporation. The plain
tiffs ask the court for an order of
specific performance of an alleged con
tract said to have been executed In
1919 by Taylor with Otis and A. E.
T*awranco‘whose interests since have
been absorbed by the Plains Oil com
pany. According to the complaint. Otis
and Lawrance found qertaln plots of
land upon which the necessary nssess
j ment work had not been done In the
1 heart of the Salt creek field.
It is alleged that in return for this
knowledge which they sold to Taylor
they were to receive 8 per cent royalty
and cash of SI,OOO apiece. The money
consideration was paid it is said, but
I the royalty interest never has been
i acknowledged and no payments made.
The claims are reported to have sev
j oral producing oil wells on them now.
Fire Damages Famous Shrine.
Quebec. —Fire Wednesday destroyed
j the basilica of Ste. Anne De Beaupre,
famous for Its shrine, but the statute
! of Ste. Anne and the historical relics
to which miraculous cures have been
ascribed were saved.
Ste. Anne De Beaupre, the most fa-
I mous shrine In the new world, each
year attracts hundreds of the lame,
| halt and blind, who flock there from
I all parts of Canada and the United
States to be cured of their afflictions.
Ste. Anne De Beaupre, a village of
a few thousand Inhabitants, is located
n few miles from this city. In addition
to the thousands of pilgrims who an
nually visit the shrine, there flock to
the village thousands of tourists to
gaze upon the famous pile of crutches
cast aside by those who declared them
selves miraculously cured.
Ferm $30,000,000 Qll Corporation
Sacramento, Cal. —Articles of incor
l>oratlon of the $30,000,000 Union OH
association, formed to take over the
shares of the Union Oil company of
California, have been filed here in ths
offlee of Secreatry of State Frank O.
Rod Envoys off to Moet.
Moscow.—The first detachment of
Russian delegatee to the Genoa eco
nomic conference lert here Wednes
day. George Chitcherin, the foreign
minister. Is In the party.
Ex-Emperor Is Seriously 111.
Funchal, Madeira Island.—Former
Emperor Charles of Austria Is 111 with
bronchial-pneumonia. His condition
is serious.
Injuries Fatal to Congressman
Wichita Falls, Texas.—Funeral ar
rangements for Congressman Lucien
W. Parrish of the Thirteenth Texas
district, whose Injuries In an automo
bile accident near Roby, Texas, two
weeks ago resulted in his death here
Tuesday night, had not been decided
Wednesday. It is understood, howev
er the body will be buried at Hen
rietta, his home.
Mr. Parrish was serving his second
term in bhe lower house of congress.
He was 44 years old and is survived by
his wife and two children.
Approval of Arms Parley Pact Is Vot- •
Voted Without Change or
Washington.—The arms conference ■
naval treaty limiting the navy of all ;
the great sea powers was ratified Wed- :
nesday by the senate.
The senate’s approval of the pact :
was voted without reservations or :
amendments and with Republican and :
Democrat, regulars and Irreconcllablea, :
generally standing together in its sup- :
The vote was 74 to 1, Senator France ■
(R.), Maryland, casting the only nega
tive vote.
Os the 74 affirmative, 48 were Re- ;
publicans and 20 Democrats.
Breathe Through the Side.
The caterpillar has no nose yet he :
does a regular A No. 1 Job of breath- :
Ing. He has a mouth, but nature has !
so arranged it that he can utilize this
organ exclusively for feeding and
doesn’t have to breathe through it. He
does all his breathing through special
apparatus consisting of nine holes on i
each side of his body. 1
Serial No. 013741
of the Oregon Basin Oil and Gas Com
pany for a United States Patent to
the Chitty Oil Placer Mining Claim
United States Land Office,
Lander, Wyoming,
February 16, 1922
Notice is hereby given that in
pursuance of Chapter 6, Title 32 of
the Revised Statutes of the United
States, the undersigned, The Oregon
Basin Oil and Gas Company, a cor
poration oganized and existing under
I the laws of the state of Wyoming,
with Its principal office and place of
business at Cheyenne, Wyoming, by
Wilfrid O’Leary, its duly authorized
■ agent and attorney in fact, claiming
! one quarter section or 160 acres of oil
placer mining ground known as the
“Chitty Oil Placer Mining Claim,”
situate, lying and being in Park Coun
ty, Wyoming, has made application to
the United States for a patent for
said oil placer mining claim, which is
' more particularly described as fol
• lows:
The Southwest Quarter (SW%) of
Section Twenty-eight (28), Township,
Fifty-one (51) North of Range One
Hundred (100) West of the Oth P. M. I
The notice of location of said,
Chitty Oil Placer Mining Claim
is of record in the office of the Coun
ty Clerk and Ex-Officio Register of
Deeds in and for Park County, State
of Wyoming, at Cody, Wyoming, in
Book No. 6 of Location Notice Re
cords at Page No. 234 thereof.
That said claim and premises, to
gether with the surface ground there
in contained and hereby sought to be
patented, Is bounded as follows:
On the north by the Cardan Oil
Placer Mining Claim;
On the south by the Caroline Oil
Placer Mining Claim;
On the east by the Wiley No IX Oil
Placer Mining Claim;
On the west by the Mars Oil
Placer Mining Claim;
Any and all persons claiming ad
versely to the said oil placer mining
claim and premises or any part there
of, so above described and applied
for, are hereby notified that unless
their claims are duly filed according
to law and the regulations thereun
der, within the time provided by law,
with the Register of the United
States Land Office at Lander, Fre
mont County, Wyoming, they will be
oarred by virtue of the provisions of
said statutes.
First publication March 15, 1922.
Last publication May 10, 1922.
In the District Court of Park County,
PRANK FEE, Plaintiff
ROBERT H. WIPER, Defendant.
To the above named defendant,
Robert H. Wiper, whose place of
residence is unknown, but whose last
known place of residence was Powell,
You will take notice that the above
named plaintiff has filed his petition
against you in the office of the Clerk
of the above entitled Court
The object and prayer of plaintiff’s
petition is to obtain judgment against
you on a certain note for $500.00 dated
August 7, 1917 together with Interest
thereon at the rate of 10 per cent per
anntfm, said note was given by you
to one S. Meda Fee. and of which the
plaintiff is now the owner, also to
foreclose a certain mortgage given
by you to secure said note to one
William H. Loomis, dated October
15th, 1917, and by said Loomis as
signed to plaintiff and of which plain
tiff Is now the owner, also to recover
the sum of $50.00 attorney fees pro
vided for in said note and mortgage,
and all costs of suit.
Yow are further notified that unless
you answer the plaintiff’s petition on
or before the 6th day of May, 1922,
the allegations of plaintiff’s petition
will be taken aa true and judgment
rendered accordingly.
Clerk of the District Court.
J. H. Van Horn
Attorney for plaintiff.
First publication March 15, 1922
Last publication April 19, 1922
= Plan to Set Aside a Fixed Percentage of Your Income -
= in a Savings Account in the First National Bank and H
a — b
If You Want to Be Shown
An Oldtimer’s Cooking is Hard to Beat
Steaks a Specialty
gj) [email protected]
1 i 1 1
Scotty Clark
■ 1 ! * * 1 i
Announces to his customers new reductions in prices. We may ij
not be quite as Cheap as some blacksmiths, because you can’t ![
]i have the Best for the Cheapest, but we mean to be fair and give ]•
’I every one a square deal. ■!
i J Best Possible Work Guaranteed
Scotty Clark ■:
Bga=aran, miiiiui.jmni Urnrinnmiffligg
| Highest Cash Price Paid I
for Hides, Pelts and Furs I
h At the Old Place on Sheridan Avenue, Cody, Wyoming
Successor to
( Lambert’s 2nd Hand Store)
tr- — *
Bag'gag'e, Express
All Kinds o/ Hauling
Telephone 5, op i 47 Cody, Wyo.
Dealer in
Cigars Cards Gaines
Boot-black (Stand

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