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The Cody enterprise and the Park County enterprise. (Cody, Wyo.) 1921-1923, August 23, 1922, Image 8

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PAGE EIGHT
M LOCAL, ITEMS I <
George Watkins was visiting with
Cody friends on election night.
Mrs. D. E. Hollister was down from
the ranch for the day on Saturday.
June Little and Barry Williams
were down from South Fork on Satur
day.
Mrs. Russell Kimball and children
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Farley Kim- :
ball in Deaver.
At a meeting of the fair board it
was decided to hold the fair on Octo- I
bei 6 and 7.
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Warren of Glen- |
wood, Minn., are the guests of Mrs.
Kathleen Darrah. .
Joe Darrah was in town on Satur
day. He says there are no icebergs
on Carter mountain this summer.
Andy Martin was one of the South
Forkers who came in on Tuesday eve
ning to get the election returns.
Mrs. R. W. Cole was in town on
Tuesday, motoring in from the ranch
with Ralph Yates as chauffeur.
Mr. Chauncey Bever, one of the
substantial men of the Clarks Fork
country, was in Cody on Monday.
Betty Rumsey’s school friends who
have been her guests for the summer
left last Saturday for their homes in
the East,
Mrs. R. G. Hopkins who has been
ill at the Powell hospital is much im
proved and will return to the ranch
in a few days.
Charles Crane, who has been vis
iting Mr. and Mrs. Russell Crane for
several weeks, left for his home in
Chicago last week.
James Rager believes he will put
up 100 tons o fthe best hay in the
country on the J. P. Altberger place
whiteh he has rented.
Mrs. Leon Smith of Kansas City
and two daughters were the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Hollister on
their way to the Park.
Judge Metz still shows the effects
of his long and tedious illness but
is looking toward a hunt this fall to
complete his recovery.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Spicer who have
been spending the heated season in
the mountains in this vicinity have
gcae to Montana for a time.
The play made from Hal Evart’s
book “The Cross Pull” which was
shown at the Temple last week w’as
very much liked and drew large audi
ences both nights.
Judge Manning was in from Paint i
Creek for the week-end. The judge!
says he will be glad when the election |
is over as the strain of holding his
constituents in line is considerable. |
Bert Oliver played the wrong hunch '
and lost S3OO on one of the candidates
for the sheriff’s office. Bert says,
that it will not take him long to
wrangle three hundred dollars worth
of dudes to replace his loss.
Mrs. J. P. Altberger arrived on
Wednesday evening and will be join
ed shortly by Mr. Altberger who is
mortoring from Philadelphia. They
expect to spend some time in Cody.
Mr. and Mrs. Altberger have been
abroad for several months.
Sam Scoville busted his foot at the
Colorado Springs rodeo last w’eek.
He went to the hospital in an ambu
lance and came back in a couple of
hours to bull-dog a steer. “Pretty”
Williams lighted on the back of his
neck in the bucking contest and pass
ed out for a few minutes.
There will be plenty of evening
entertainment while the warm weath
er lasts as the Legion orchestra have
leased the dance pavilion and the
Juvenile Jazz orchestra of Red Lodge
have rented Wolfville for a couple
of weeks. Those who do not dance
can go to the picture show.
Henry Sayles, Eugene Phelps, Joe
Ganguet and J. M. Schwoob are among
those who are going to take a few
head of the milk sheep from Rouman
ia to assist the Powell men who ate
members, to make the establishment
of a Roquefort cheese factory at that
place possible.
Mr. and William S. Bennett, Jr.,
came over from Greybull on Tues
day, Mr. Bennett has been retained
in the “Mutt” Wallace case, which
will be his first appearance in court
In Cody. It may be said in passing
that young Mrs. Bennett is quite the
prettiest girl seen in these parts for
some time.
A party of Eagles, 61 Ln number,
who are now on what is known as
Dalton's Special Eagle Tour through
Yellowstone Park and the West, were
entertained in Cody by local mem
bers of the order last Thursday. They
were driven about town and the coun
try, out to the springs, where all who
desired took a plunge. Local Eagles
suggested that a national Eagles home
be built at Cody, and the suggestion
was warmly received by the visitors.
N. P. de Mauriac was down from
the ranch on Tuesday
Miss Mary A. Say of Bald Ridge
was shopping in Cody on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Pawley were in
for the election dance at Wolfville
Mrs. Alice Collins is over from
Salt Creek on business for a few
i days.
; Mrs. Ed Manning and Mrs. Walter
I Hoffman of Paint Creek were shop
j ping in town on Wednesday.
The Juvenile Jazz orchestra of Red
I Lodge are giving a “novelty dance”
at Wolfville on Saturday night.
Mrs. Evelyn Ward of the Variety
Store returned the first of the week
from a business trip to Denver.
Mrs. Minnie Ide was up from Pow
ell Monday in connection with her
campaign for the office of county
superintendent.
M. W. Nuckols who has been in
Billings undergoing a painful opera
tion has returned, improved but not
yet well.
Mrs. Frances Cross in Cody
last week on her way to the Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Cross who are now liv
ing. in Hyattville may return here for
the winter.
Farmer Firmer was in from Clark's
justly celebrated Fork Tuesday to
move his household goods to the Hop
kins ranch where the family will here
after reside.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Haid left Tues
day by autr. for Salem, Ore., where
they will visit for a month with rela
tives. After their return to Cody they
expect to go to lowa to make their
home.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Kerrigan of
Cheyenn© enjoyed a motor trip thru
the Park in company with their son,
O A. Kerrigan of the Cody Trading
company. They arrived here Friday '
and left for their home Tuesday.
BILLINGS BANK FORCED
TO CLOSE ITS DOORS
Notice was posted on the front door
of the American National bank at
Billings on Tuesday stating that the
bank had been closed pending in
structions from the comptroller of
the currency.
NOTICE
To the Newly Elected Republican
County Cental Committemen of
Park County: •
This is to notify you that a meeting
for organization of the. newly elected
1 Republican county central committee
I will be held in the basement of the
i Presbyterian church at Cody on Sep
tember 1. 1922.
Please favor us with a full attend
ance.
ORA SONNERS, Chairman.
w
Don’t let washday
ruin your hands
Sudden changes from
hot to cold water,
weekly soaking in
steaming suds —these
are the things about
washing at home that
quickly rob hands of
their charm and dain
tiness.
Begin next washday
to keep your hands
soft and youthful by
phoning us.
We have services
to meet your every
need —have our rep
resentative tell you
about them. Phone
and he will call.
CODY LAUNDRY
A REFINITE PLANT
MANY FRIENDS PAY
LAST RESPECTS TO
DR. CHAMBERLIN
.. I
The deatlr of Dr. Mark Chamberlin
at the Powell hospital last Thursday
removed one of Cody’s best known
and most beloved citizens. This kind
ly man with his generous heart and
boyish enthusiasm was without an
enemy and leaves more warm friends
behind to miss him than falls to the
lot of most people.
His death was not unexpected as he !
had been ill many months during 1
which time he suffered greatly.
He was buried from the Masonic
Temple on Saturday and the Masonic
services were held in his honor, Dr.
D, R. Blaske paying a brief but beau-!
tiful tribute to his exceptional char-!
acter.
Dr. Chamberlin w’as 58 years old,*
having been born near Muscatine,
lowa, April 18th, 1864. He grew up
near Fairbury, Nebraska, and was
graduated from the law department
of the Univesity of Michigan at Ann |
Arbor. Later he took up the study of
dentistry which he finally adopted as
his profession.
He was married in 1899 at Peabody, I
Kansas, to Miss Agnes Brown and
the following year moved to Cody. |
He was made a Mason at Meeteetse .
in 1902 and was one of the charter
members of Shoshone Lodge 21, A.
F. and A. M. Dr. Chamberlin was a
member of the first board of council-,
men elected to serve 4n the newly in
corporatd town of Cody. He leaves a
widow and two brothers.
PLAYER PIANO AT A SACRIFICE
Owing to the closing of our agency
at Greybull we will greatly sacrifice
a high grade player now in public .
store house there. Terms to respon
sible party. If interested write at
once to the Denve Music Co., Denver, |
Colo. u 3-31
[Classified Ads)
» —' -
FOUND—Stock saddle. Owner may
have same by describing. Ask Enter
prise.
LOST —On Dead Indian trail, ladies'
brown slicker in a brown bag. Leave
at Irma hotel for Mrs. Hendricks. Sui
table eward.
MONEY TO LOAN on approved se
curity. C. P. Jewett. 3-2*
SALE OR TRADE for good carbine:
40 rounds of Springfield ammunition.
Also have a Guryel transit, Springfield
reloading tools and Lyman No. 48 re
ceiver sight for Springfield. Write
William E Snyder, Box 1005, Rapid
City, S. Dak. 3-3*
WANTED —Cook and general house
work girl. Small family. Phone
Crane, 67W.
WANTED—3 or 4 furnished or partly
furnishd rooms for housekeeping.
Phone or call Enterprise office. dh
TWO SECTIONS grazing land on Pat
O’Hara qreek, plenty of good water.
Will lease reasonable. Inquire Enter
prise 3-3*
WANTED—4 or 5 room house for the
winter. Phone or call the Ente
rprse office. dh
New Remington portable typewriter
for sale. Inquire of Enterprise.
FOR SALE—My residence property.
J. M. Frost. 2-2
LOST—On Thursday, Aug 10, a black
fitted hand-bag, on Cody-Basin road
near Cody cemetery. Will person who
picked it up return to Enterprise or
wite Eugene Phelps, Pitchfork, Wyo.
Reward. 2-2
WANTED —Young men, handy with
carpenter tools, for permanent em
ployment-rate, 47c to 63c per hour,
depending upon ability and experi
ence, with pay at rate of time and
one-half after eight hours’ work Call
on or write: Master Mechanic, C. B.
& Q. R. R., Casper, Wyoming.
FOUND —Several keys. Inquire En
terprise. 51-ts
“NO TRESPASSING” notices on good
cardboard may be prchased at the En
terprise office.
LOST—Wrist watch, initials E. M. D.
in back. Reward sls. Notify Phil
Kent, Cocfy. 51-4
HEMSTITCHING done at the Elite
Fashion Shop, Greybull, Wyo. Prompt
delivery given mail orders.
MILK COWS! Got any you would
trade for a high g*ade piano? Ask at
Enterprise to see piano and address
E. L. Farmer, Clark, Wyo; 50tf
FOR RENT—3 rooms, furnished. C.
E. Workman. 49tf
THE SANITARY BOTTLING Works
in Cody is now open for business.
Soda water of all kinds and DeMaris
spring water. Phone 46 W. 24-46tf
Substitutes for Rubber.
Combinations of linseed, peanut, rape
or mustard oil with sulphur form rub
berlike substances, which are said to
be used to a considerable extent Isl the
manufacture of India rubber com
pounds. Pure, unvulcanized India rub
ber will float, nearly submerged. In wa
ter. while the oil substitutes, being
slightly "heavier In proportion to their
bulk, sink.
Discourage Mind’s Laziness.
The lazy mind is like a spoiled child.
The more It gets Its own way. the
worse It acts. If you gve in to It. if
you let It quit work the minute It
complains. It will never serve you
without grumbling. Nerves, like mus
cles. need to do a certain amount of
work to ’••eon In condition
Heat and the Opal.
The opal shows Its exquisite colors
best when warm, and dealers aware
of this peculiarity will hold an opal
In the hand before'showing It In order
to enhance Its changing luster and
thereby to secure a higher price for !L
MakeYourGrocery
Money Go Farther
SUGAR, per sack $935
Vinegar, per .gallon SO
Coffee, Fancy Santos Peaberry (the best), 3 lbs 1.00
Lipton’s Yellow Label Tea, per lb .85
Lipton’s Green Tea, Japan or Gunpowder, per lb -85
Armour’s Lard, full 10 lb. pails 2.00
Macaroni, in 10-lb. boxes 135
Gold Medal Tooth Picks, full count .05
Gillette’s High Grade Pepper, 1 lb. tins 50
Gillette’s High Grade Cocoa, 2*4 lb. tins 3®
Walter Baker’s Chocolate, per lb 30
Premium Cocoanut, 1 lb. pkgs 50
Swansdown Instant Cake Flour, per pkg .35
Cream of Wheat, per pkg .25
Peanut Butter, in 5 lb. pails 1.00
Sunkist Lemons, large size, per dozen .60
Lima Beans, 2 lbs J.S
Sunshine Soda Crackers, in caddies, per lb 14
Lea & Perrins Sauce, 3 bottles for 1.00
Pompeein Olive Oil, gallon cans 4.75
Armour’s Star and Morris Supreme Skinned Hams, per lb. 35
Toliet Paper, 7 oz. crepe (large size), 3 rolls for 35
Fresh Mixed Pure Chocolates and candies, pier lb .40
If You Have Foot Troubles
This Announcement Will Interest You
We believe ingiving Service. While sell*
ing shoes is our business, we want to do ,1
more than that. We want every pair of I
shoes we sell to be COMFORTABLE and
they can’t be if the foot they are worn ST
on is ailing. That is why you should
Visit Our Foot Comfort Department
—and learn how thousands of people suffering with corns,
callouses, bunions, weak ankles, fallen arches and flat foot
have benefited through the use of
Dr. Scholl’s Foot Comfort Appliances and Remedies
Let our Foot Comfort Demonstrator explain to you the
cause of shoe troubles and how to overcome them.
Come in Any Time—We Await Your Visit
We like to fit the hard to fit.
$599 CA3H REWARD FREE or CHARGE P
’ to t*« Wearer any pa.r A & star BRAND* SM, |
< bear.nq this Star •" Meet or bam. I
<anto«w^toat>wnao^'H®^ tM p.rorf.b»w.board D
5 toubstitutos tor teattwi/CX•" *• Outsat.* In*ai«* I
( | Heels or Counters i
1 'r** »— «> «■»
1 I
What more could U ask for?
- Irgfl J.M. a 3CHWODB MWt.
WHERE IT PAYS TO PAV CASH
The House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes
Samvat.
Samvat Is an abbreviation of the
Sanskrit word Samvatsara. which
means year. Samvat is the method of
reckoning time used generally In India,
save lii Bengal. Christian dates are
reduced to Samvat by adding 57 to the i
Christian year.
AUTHORIZED AGENT FOR
Temme Guaranteed Springs
For All Cars
When a Spring Breaks, Save Time and Money by Calling
on us for Springs. THESE SPRINGS CARRIED IN
STOCK.
Scotty Clark
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1922.
Cogswell & Moore
PAINTING PAPER HANGING
PLUMBING
Call Us Whan Your Water Pipe, Are
Clogged Up
' Phone 104 J

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