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The Cody enterprise and the Park County enterprise. (Cody, Wyo.) 1921-1923, April 12, 1922, Image 5

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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 1222
CHRIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Holy Week Servcee:
Good Friday from 12 noon to 3 p.
m„ Christ Church will observe a Pas
sion Service consisting of Meditations
on the Seven Last Words of Christ
The Meditations will be based on the
thought of Jeremiah: "Is It nothing
to you, all ye that pass by? Behold,
and see if there can be any sorrow like
unto my sorrow." During this Three
Hour service there will be periods for
special prayers an<l for silent prayers.
Appropriate hymns will be said or
sung. Worshippers may come at any
time and leave at will.
Easter Day service at seven sharp
Sunday morning. The Holy Euchar
ist will be celebrated. In honor of
this festival service the Rector will
wear special Eucharist vestments.
The anthem introlt "Christ Our Pass
over" will be rendered by the choir.
"God’s High Hope tor Humanity" will
be the subject of the Rector’s sermon.
There will be no 11 o’clock service;
the Rector will go to Powell for that
hour.
. Easter afternoon at Christ Church
at 3:30 children’s mite box service.
At this sevrice Easter gifts will be
given to each member of the church
school. Holy Baptism will be admin
istered at Christ Church at 4 o'clock
Easter afternoon.
A blessed and happy Easter to all.
A hearty welcome to all services.
"Come and see."
Rev. Royal Blaske, Rector.
HAS PROOF THAT WOLF
MAY BE DOMESTICATED
Pueblo, Colo. —R. C. Williams of
this city has the living proof that a
wolf may be domesticated and develop
the traits of a dog. The living proof
is Saska, a full-blooded wolf. Since
Saska was a full grown wolf when
caught there is no way of telling her
correct age.
Contrary to the popular belief that
a wolf cannot be domesticated, any
member of the Williams family can
pet Saska, at any time, which Is duly
appreciated by a fierce wagging of
the tall.
The ordinary layman looking at
Saska would declare that she was a
German police dog, so close is the re
semblance. However, Saska is quite
different in her habits. She does not
bark and is the natural enemy of
sheep, whereas, the German police
dog la a guardian of sheep and is ex
tensively used as a shepherd.
“DRINK HOT BLOOD;
EAT ’EM ALIVE,” “DOC”
SY’S ADVICE TO WOMEN
Buffalo, N. Y.—"Be 100 per cent
cannibal; eat raw meat; drink the
blood of the slaughtered animal and
Tlie Ebert Grocery Co.
Successor to Raid’s Store
I ..... , ■ - _ ■
til
I
ANNOUNCEMENT
We will hold a formal
opening at our store Sat-
I urday, April 15th. Car-
I nations for the Ladies I
| and Cigars for the Men. I
I Plenty of good coffee and wafers. I
The Public is cordially invited j
to attend.
TheEBERTGROCERYCO.
E. T. EBERT, Mgr.
. " a
| Easter Hillinery |
i We are showing some of the prettiest ere- |
ations in this Season’s |
and TT A ’’T’ d
STREET . . .< I 2V ± £5
| Are They Reassnable? Yes. They Are. Come and Be Convinced |
I MRS. A. MULLEN |
S Next to Bakery E
gnaw the bones to the marrow to at
tain the highest degree of physical
perfection.”
Such was the advice given to dele
gates of the Erie County Women’s
clubs here by Dr. Albert Sy, of the
University of Buffalo, who spoke on
food values.
"Civilization has caused the average
human being to become too pamper
ed,” declared Dr. Sy. “We should not
be so fastidious. We discard the
most nutritive parts of a creature.
“The same practice is true of our
preparation of vegetables. Raw po
tatoes, raw carrots and sugar in its
natural state are included in the van
nlbal diet.”
It’s an ill wind that blows nobody
good and every cloud has a silver lin
ing. So they say, and at any rate we
are indebted to wind and cloud for a
delightful week’s visit from Ralph
Smith, the breezy editor of the Mee
teetse News. Mr. Smith, with many
other Meeteetse people, was snowed
in here by the recent storm.
Eagle Insurance is the best and the
cheapest.
Would like to figure with some one
who has four good driving horses
with harness, for July and August.
1-36-lt TEX HOLM.
Just «ts Ma Does Pa.
“Ma, I know what makes the wave*
angry,” ssld a little Winthrop boy as
he watched the breakers pound against
the sea wall. “It’s because the wind
is blowing them up.”—Boston Tran
script.
Rival to Postage Stamp.
Electric, gas, telephone and electric
uilway rates stand today second only
o the two-cent stamp as the cheapest
>f all commodities purchasable,
whether food, fuel, clothing, luxuries
>r housing.
Inveterate Punster.
Thomas Hood, the poet, was the
prince of English punsters, and found
his own name a fruitful subject of bls
wit. On being shown a portrait of
himself very unlike the original, he
declared that the artist had perpetrated
a false Hood. When near his end he
said he was dying out of charity to
the undertaker, who wished "to uro a
lively Hood.”
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HANOEOFF POUCT
•tatement by attorney gen-
IRaL DAUGHERTY IS DISCUSS
ED WITH UNION OFFICIALS
BUND DEFENDSIESOLIJTIGN
Daugherty Says Owners Take Wrong
Stand In Wage Controversy; In
diana Representative Declare*
Workers Refused to Confer.
Washington.— Following up the
overture it had made toward settle
ment of the bituminous coal strike
the house committee on labor contin
ued it* hearings on the subject
Wednesday by considering briefly At
torney General Daugherty’s statement
outlining the administration’* “hands
off” policy for the present.
Representative Bland. Republican,
Indiana, whose resolution to direct
the president to appoint a coal Inquiry
commission occasioned the labor com
mittee’s Interest In the matter, read
Mr. Daugherty's statement into Its
record, and upon learning that Presi
dent Lewis of the United Mine Work
ers had left the city called to the wit
ness stand John Moore, executive rep
resentative of the union Ln Washing
ton.
Says Operators Wrong.
"Mr. Daugherty o®ys after declaring
that the operators were wrong in re
fusing to confer with the mine work
er* In an attempt at settling the strike
Issue in advance, that the United Mine
Workers’ officials themselves refused
!n»t fall or some later time to confer
with the operators for the same pnr-
Dose,” Mr. Bland said.
“Now. ha* there ever beee a time
when the United Mine Workers have
refused to open negotiations with the
centra! competitive field operators for
a new wage scale after April 1, In ac
cord with tteelr agreement?”
“No, sir,” Mr. Moore replied. “There
never has been such a refusal.**
Await* Reply from Nolan.
The committee awaited replies to the
invitations sent by Chairman Nolan on
the committee's authorisation to bitu
minous operators in the central com
-'etitlve field to meet with the miners’
union leaders here next Monday and
attempt tn reach a settlement of the
nresent strike. Both operators and
•dinars’ representatives were tn be
'’Riled fnr further hearings Ln connec
' ‘lon wlrli the Bland resolution prnpos
ng the appointment of a ’commission
to Investigate the coal Industry.
The invitations to operators tele
graphed by Chairman Nolan aft<ir his
•ommlttee z had been assured by John
L. Lewis, president of the United Mine
Workers of America, that he would ad
vise his associates to negotiate with a
“representative group” of operators in
’he central competitive field, even
’hough not all could not be Induced to
deal ngnln with the union.
Mr. Lewis said he had no notion
what the operators would do, but that
he thought the committee "had put
forth a proposition worth considering.”
SENATE COMMITTEE ASKS
COMPLETION OF SHOALS
Would Appropriate $7,500,000 To Re
sume Operations on Gigantic
Wilson Dam
Washington—Resumption of w»yrk
nn the gigantic Wilson dam at Muscle
Shoals, Ala., under charge of army
'ngiaeers, was necommended by the
«f»n*te agriculture committee, which
voted unanimously to press an amend
ment to the army supply bill provid
ing an appropriation of $7,600,000 to
rtnance work on the dam for one year
t>pginning next July I.
Committee members agreed with
Chairman Norris that the action was
taken solely in order to expedite com
pletion of the project and we* entirely
without prejudice to the offer* for op
r ration, completion, pnrehase or lease
of the Muscle Shoals project received
by the government from Hoary Ford,
the Alabama Power company and Fred
erick E. Engstrum. Sterne anxiety was
exhibited by the committee that the
amendment might be held subject to
a point of order In the senate, but
Chairman Norris explained that after
carefully examining the senate rules
It was his opinion that a point of or |
der could not be upheld.
Dude Ranch Founder Die*
Sheridan, Wyoz—Howard Eaton,
pioneer of the west and founder of the
Eaton Brother* famous “Dude Ranch”
nt Wolf, Wyo., died Wednesday at «
local hospital. w
Many Honor Negro Educator
Tu«kegee, Al a.—Transportation
methods ranging from special ears to
mule* were utilized to hrl*g to Tuske
gee Wednesday r steady *tr*am of
white people and negroes to attend
ths unveiling of a statue of Rooker T.
Washington, founder of the Tuskegee
Inntitvte. School authorities said the
gathering was the largest in the his
tory of the Institute. Special cars
brought .parti** , from New York, Wash-
Ingtod, Chicago, AUaata sad Naw <>
tea**. the wtißffd* r*UM tn
avom sMPßtaabte kksff iff wfftete.
WOMAN CUTS OFF
HER HAND AND JUMPS
FROM WINDOW
New York.—-After cutting off her
hand with a pair of small sewing
scissors and throwing it under the
bed Mrs. Etelka Graf, 38, jumped
from the fifth floor window of her
apartment at the Hotel Chelsea today
and landed on the third floor balcony.
Her two ankles and left arm were
fractured and her head and face se
verely Icerated but she may recover.
Physicians at Bellevue hospital
were surprised that Mrs. Graf could
have stood the pain of amputating
her own hand. It evidently had been
a long, tedious, hacking operatioi and
she was weak from loss of blood.
If you want a schooner of beer, go
to The Mint.
Mirandy’s Minstrel—Home Talent —
April 21. ... ,-j ,
Wyoming grown guaranteed nursery
stock of all kinds. Fruit, shade, and
ornamental trees; vinefe, rosee, and
small fruit. All trees acclimated two
to three years. Place order now for
Spring delivery. A. L. De BOLT,
36t2 Agent.
TOE PAINS HIM; SO
HE CHISELS IT OFF
Lorain, Ohio.—lngrown toenails
had better give Frank Broughton of
South Amhurst a wide berth or he’ll
change their name to “souvenir.”
For several days the second toe
on Broughton’s left foot had pained
him. Yesterday he decided to put an
end to the suffering, and, being a man
of few words and much action, he an
nounced that he was going to cut off
the offending toe.
A few minutes later he exhibited
the toe to his family. He hag cut it
’Off with the aid of a hammer and chis
el.
ICE CONTAINS
FROZEN FISH
Livingston, Mont.—Great chunks of
ice boating down the Yellowstone
river here due to the breaking up of
ice in the headwaters, many of which
have been cast ashore here recently,
contain frozen fish by. the hundreds.
It is believed that the trout were
caught in the Ice jams in the upper
‘ J Taste is a matter of ihi
C tobacco quality M
We state it as our honest t-i!
belief that the tobaccos used ' /O
in Chesterfield are of finer Mil
<j.iality (and hence of better 101
taste) than in any other
cigarette at the price.
Liggett & hlyerj Tobacco Co, {
Chesterfield
irc CIGARETTES
20 for 18c
10 for 9c of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos—blended
Vacuum tins <r
“ -I—.— ... , ...
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The Enterprise Prints Illustrated
Booklets, Folders and Circulars.
See Our Samples.
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Yellowstone and frozen before they
could escape. According to recent re
ports reaching here, several ice jams
broke in the upper Yellowstone, push
ing many trout from the river on the
banks where they were frozen.
REINDEER FOR MICHIGAN
ARRIVE ON NORWAY SHIP
New York. —Among the passengers
aboard the steamer Bergensfjord of
the Norwegian-American line which
arrived at the foot of 30th Street,
Brooklyn, today, from Christiana,
Norway, was Dr. Halstan Christensen,
A norweglan dentist, who brought with
MENZIES Phone* 201, 201-2, 207 BRENNEN
CODY PLUMBING, HEATING
and SHEET METAL WORKS
Sanitary Plumbing—Reliable Heating—Guaranteed Workmanship
Agent* for the Famous
SUNBEAM WARM AIR FURNACE
The Best and Cheapest Furnace on the Market
PROTECTION THAT PROTECTS
The other day we overheard a man say something like this: “The
plumbers are sitting pretty, they are. They’re a clever bunch. They
get laws passed so that they have to take out a license to work. This
protects them, and keeps other good mechanics from doing plumbing.”
Foolish man! The plumber is more than a good mechanic. He has
to be or he couldn’t be a plumber.
The license is not for the protection of the plumber. H is for the
protection of the public.
The health of a community depends upon plumbing, -for plumbing
means sanitation. Therefore plumbing and plumbers are under the
supervision of state and municipal boards of health.
Plumbers pass examination* and are licensed for the same reason
that doctor* ,and dentist* are examined and licensed.
Boards of health go a step further with the plumber. Certain stand
ard* must be maintained. The work of the plumber must be up to
these standards. All the work done by a plumber I* subject to inspec
tion.
This protection protects the nation’s health.
him fifty female end ten male rein
deer, which the state of Michigan
bought for breeding purposes. The
reindeer were housed in boxes on the
shelter deck of the ship.
BLACKWATER CAMP
TO WRESTLE
POWELL CHAMP
There will be a wrestling match be
tween Carl Paulson of Blackwater
Camp and Bill Loomis of Powell on
Thursday evening, April 13th, at 8
o’clock, at PowelL
There is reason to believe thia
match will be worth the trip.
PAGE FIVE

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