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The Cody enterprise and the Park County enterprise. (Cody, Wyo.) 1921-1923, April 12, 1922, Image 8

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PAGE EIGHT
> LOCAL ITEMS M
There was a 22-inch snow-fall out
Sunlight way (luring this last storm.
S. C. Parks is still on the coast.
Last reports had him in Los Angeles,
and notorious Hollywood.
Bill Howell bucked the North Fork
drifts from Holm Lodge Monday and
visited the metropolis.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Thayer and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Thayer of Meetetse
have been with us this week.
W. L. Simpson has gone to Thermo
polis in connection with professional
matters. He will return this week.
Mrs. Anna C. Fahrenson went to
Greybull Saturday to visit her brother
who is quite ill there.
Miss Nellie Jenkins came down with
her brother on the mail stage last
Tuesday.
Scott Lyall, manager of the alfalfa
mill in Powell was in town on Tues
day.
Mrs. R. C. Trueblood who has been
in the hospital for an operation for
appendicitis will return Saturday.
D. M. McDonald, well known sheep
operator, was in Billings over Sunday,
returning on Monday’s train.
June Little is now defying Sheriff
Davis with some bright new license
numbers on his car.
Calvin C .ss, local oil operator, has
taken apartments in the Walls build
ing.
■ " ' ——s
Classified Ads
■ ■■*■■■- -7
FOR SALE —House and Lot. Good
bam and log building on place. Wa
ter in house. Price $650. Phone
63-W. 3-3 6t2
FOR SALE One eight-room House
well furnished. Has cement basement.
Has acres grouncball newly fenced,
new garage and good out buildings.
Phone 63-W. 3-36t2
FOR SALE: One Saddle in good
condition. Also one baby carriage.
Phone 63-W. 3-36t2
FOR RENT —Walls house and 20
acres farm land, with barn and hen
house complete. Located adjoining
town. Rent $17.50 per month. Apply
office Cody Trading. Co. 36-2 t
FOR SALE! —R. C. Rhode Island
Baby chicks, 15c each. Mrs. Sam
Stewardson, Cody, R. F. D. 1. Box
31. Phone 5J4. 2-36tl
ROOM FOR RENT—furnished. In
quire at Palm House. 4-36tl
BREAKFAST at 3:00 A. M. at the
Mint Cafe —Fishermen’s Lunches a
specialty. 34-ts
FOR SALE—BO acres under Cody
Canal. Terms to suit purchaser. In
quire Wm. L. Simpson, Cody. 34-ts
Because of poor health, will rent or
sell Hart Mountain Inn on easy terms.
Also good piano. H. H. JORDAN.
LOST: Elgin wrist watch. Initials
A. L. W. on back. Return to Enter
prise office. Liberal Reward. 33t3
Ever bearing Strawberry plants Jor
sale; $2 per hundred. Mrs. L. W.
Schultz, Upper Sage Creek and Cody,
Wyoming. 33t4
FOR SALE—3O h. p. White Truck.
E. V. Robertson, Hoodoo Ranch.
FOR SALE Cheap—l3s acres good
house and barn, or will lease or trade
Make an offer. Apply at Volckmer’s.
LOST —about two weeks ago, East
ern Star emblem on safety catch pin.
Round, colored gold design. Finder
please return to Enterprise office for
liberal reward. 34-ts
White Lunch
Open Again and
Doing Business
BETTER THAN EVER!
Try a Cup of Our Coffee
With Pure Cream
—HOME MADE PIES—
Mike Miller, prop.
Winnie Nott who went to Thermop
olis to see the sights of a great city
returned this week.
Mrs. Joe Jones returned from a
shopping expedition In Billings on
Tuesday.
Mrs. Bertha Sirrine is among the
compulsory visitors in Cody owing to
the impassable road to Meeteetse.
Mrs. Pat Kelly is down from the
North Fork and may decide to go to
Kansas City in a few days.
“Tex” Thomas sends word that he
will be in Cody for the Stampede un
less he is in jail.
Miss Mary Say is spending the win
ter with her brother, A. M. Walters.
Miss Say is from South Dakota.
O. B. Mann left last week for Ther
mopolis and may make a trip to Old
Mexico before returning.
Mrs. Lulu Hall, assisted by her ma
ny friends, is moving into the Walls
building for the summer.
Mrs. Lulu Hall gave a dinner party
Monday night, as a sort of a house
warmer, in her new home in the Walls
apartments.
Herman Larson, who formerly had
charge of the Cody Creamery, writes
to Clay Tyler from Houston, Texas,
that he eats the Enternrise alive when
it arrives.
C. F. Shuler and his brother Jack
Schuler will open a meat market the
first of the month in the building for
merly occupied by the Standard Res
taurant.
Mrs. Dave Shelly, considerably
“stove up” from walking on pave
ments, came limping home from Bil
lings last week.
Mrs. Thomas anive from Sheridan
on Saturday to spend several days
with her children, Al Thomas and Mrs.
Andy Martin.
Miss Johnson, formerly music teach
er in the local school, and famous
athlete, arrived Saturday and is stop
ping at the Chamberlin.
Hardy Shull was one of the few
North Forkers who weathered the
storm and defied the bad roads to
make his usual visit to town this week.
Judge Camplin of Sheridan was in
Cody Monday and Tuesday. The Judge
is an old timer and well known in
Cody, and his many friends were glad
to see him.
Russell Crane and family moved
hag and baggage to their new ranch
home on the hill last Tuesday. It is
rumored Russell will resign from the
Club, but we don’t believe it.
James A. Legg of Lovell, who has
rented a portion of the Richard ranch
on North Fork, passed through town
Tuesday to take possession of his new
home.
Mrs. John E. Goff of the Monument
Hill country, feil oat of her buggy
last Sunday and broke her collar bone.
She is now recuperating under a doc
tor’s care In Cody.
Mrs. Jim Rousseau left Saturday to
attend Eastern Star meetings in Basin,
Greybull and other towns along the
main line. Thee grand officers of this
order are to visit these meetings.
L. R. Ewart left Saturday" to attend
the Republican State Committee meet
ing In Cheyenne. Funny how our lo
cal politicians like to keep an ear to
the ground listening to the buxz of the
political bee.
The Eagles had a big of it at
their last meeting. Besides initiating
three new members they had a big
feed—the kind that draws a crowd.
The next meeting, April 24, will be
the nomination of -officers, so you
Eagles better reserve that date.
Terry Barefleld buffeted the storm
on Monday’s flyer and arrived from
BiHings for a few days’ staty in Cody.
Mrs. Barefleld and the children have
gone to Texas for a visit with her
parents, while Terry will be busy
near Thermopolis with a new oil com
pany with which he has recently asso
ciated himself.
Lady Minstrel, Tempre, April 21.
MEETEETSE ROAD IM-
The first persons traveling the road
between Meeteetse and Cody for five
days were two men who arrived Tues
day night on horseback.
One of them walked eleven miles
as his horse gave out at the Johnson
ranch and could go no further. The
mud was up to the horse’s sides most
of the way although they kept to the
ridges as much as possible.
R. N. Wilson, the mail carrier,
started out from Meeteetse on Mon
day with four horses and ten men
but had to return. Tuesday he start
ed with horses and four men and
spent the night at the half-way house.
The oldest Old Timer docs not re
member when the roads have J>een so
bad and for such a length of time. ;
Carl Thomsen’s friends were pleased
last Monday to see that while rather
pale and thin he is able to be out
again.
Jack Horisky, who is suffering from
brain fag from his winter’s labors in
the canyon, spent a few restful days
in Cody this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fay who have
been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Charlie]
Sullivan of the North Fork will re
turn to their home in South Dakota
the first of May.
Mr. Clifford Spencer, who is suc
ceeding Mr. Lehman on the
Fork District, came to Cody via the
telephone wire, on last Saturday. On
Monday he Forded his way back.
Carl Thomsen, who has been visit
ing his old friend Charlie Davis for
some time past, left town Tuesday for
his sheep ranch near the Meeteetse
Rim. Carl says he has had a nice, |
quiet time and is well rested up, rea
dy for lambing.
Mis. Sybil Wilson, famed and skil
led in the use of rod and reel, broke
the Spring record by landing a beau
tiful rainbow trout from the river I
near the light plant. The Ish weighed j
three pounds.
Jake Schwoob, as ever undaunted'
by wind and storm, drove to Lovell
Sunday to catch the train for Chey
enne and Casper. We believe he at
tended the meeting of the Republican
State Central Committee while in the
capitol.
‘DRYS’RUNNINGTHE
GOVT., IS CHARGE
Rep. Tinkham Demands Investi
gation of Anti-Saloon League
Methods by Dept, of Justice
Washington, D. C.—Prosecution of
the Anti-Saloon League by the de
partment of Justice for alleged viola
tion of *he corrupt practices act was
demanded on the floor of the House
today by representative Tinkham of
Massachussetts, Republican.
Mr. Tinkham vigorously denounced
the league’s political activities and
charged that false returns had been
made, “either by Wayne B. Wheeler,
chief counsel for the league, or by
• Elizabeth Roberts, assistant treasurer
of the Wisconsin Anti-Saloon league.”
He also asserted that the records
“clearly show that the Anti-SaldOn
league is systematically and liberally
financing congressional campaigns ahd
placing congressmen under obligation
to vote in congress according to its
dictation.”
He declared that dry legislation was
sometimes initiated in the offices of
the Anti-Saloon league.
“Legislation initiated in the nation
al office of the Anti-Saloon league in
Washington and not in the congress
of the United States;” Tinkham ex
claimed. “To what degradation, io
what debasement, has congress fallen
that its shame can be thus heralded
to the world!
“There, verily, is an end of free in
stitutions and free men. Cowardice,
indeed, has completed their destruc
tion and dishonor.
“The records of the clerk of the
house of representatives disclose a
failure of the Anti-Saloon league of
America and its subsidiaries to obey
the federal statutes. Not only in one
case but in many.
“Nothing can shatter the very foun
dations of society, its respect for the
law and its belief that laws are to
be obeyed, than to have a great na
tional organization refuse to obey
laws that apply to it.
“No more deadly thrust can be giv
en to law and its enforcement than'
tl e claim of immunity from criminal
statutes of general application by any
one class, interest, or association.
“No greater contempt of law can be
shown than by reliance upon schemes
to circumvent the plain meaning of a
law, and its spirit. American courts
of justice have never allowed this to
be successful. Interlocking dlreitor
ates <‘been‘'abolished and legal
moral responsibility placed where it
belongs.
“The usual course for a member of
congress to pursue in a situation such
as has been disclosed is to ask for a
committee of investigation of the
house of representatives. I, however,
know as well as any one who has
knowledge of the honse of representa
tives that <t would be absolutely futile
for me to ask for the appointment of
such a committee, as such an order of
investigation could not be adopted, be
cause of the complete control of the
house by the Anti-Saloon league of
America and its abject obedience to
the dictates of this league.
“I, therefore, make a public request,
yes, I demand, that the department of
justice, which I believe cannot be 4a-;
timidated or subverted by political in-;
fluence and threats of reprisal from
whatever source, and whose first du
ty is to enforce laws of the United
States, investigate the facts which I
have heresubmltted and upon finding
that they are true to institute proper
proceedings under the law.”
See Erickson about that Eagle In
surance.
' ' . .

Rough Potatoes
Selling at $1 to $1.35, net to grower
Choice Second Gems 81? c White Seconds, 90c-$1.35
Less LO per cent here
Have a reliable business house selling for me and my father is at every
car fhen opened, which guarantees safety to the shipper. lamina position
to sell your potatoes at a ten per basis, including all charges. Geo. Kindler’s
car brought $1.85 on market, netting him SI.OO. This was not choice stock
but good sound Gems. The white potato market is not so strong. Good de
mand for second potatoes if sound and free from diseased, cut, knotty and
cull stuff.
DON’T SACK A POTATO TO SHIP, YOU WOULD NOT BUY TO EAT
In Daily Touch with Telegraphed Market Report from My Broker
MAX ADDLEMAN
Triumph Powell, Wyoming ffi e^ d ho
while it lasts Cal’ Farmers’ Exchange or Residence
e $2.50 unsacked.
H : ■" ‘ ~
AN INVESTMENT IN ‘ ' k: 1
GOOD APPEARANCE
, ,r< ;; .
Prices Are Lower
Values Are Higher
Here’s welcome news for men who insist upon right style, fabric and pattern
—who want perfect and lasting fit—at a medium price.
We are featuring Kuppenheimer good clothes at $35 this Spring, because at
this price we can give . dependable . quality, . and at the same time meet the
most exacting preferences as to style, fabric and pattern.__Our showing of.
Kuppenheimer Suits at $35
is so extensive that every man and young man who copies here will find it
as easy to suit his taste, as to keep within his clothes budget.
OTHER SPLENDID
KUPPENHEIMER SUITS
$37.50 S4O $43.50 $45 $47.50 SSO
WT IBMO
WHERE IT PAYS TO PAV CASH
' —the house of Kuppenheimer good clothes
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 19a

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