“Gladly Live and Gladly Die” ser
mon subject September 17th.
To all who weep and mourn • to all
■who struggle to lift themselves the
common things of life; to all who seek
the blessings of peace and happiness,
this sermon will bring hope and in
A hearty welcome and a helpful
“You’ll be glad you came.”
D. R. BLASKE, Rector.
Most editors find considerable grati
fication when they find erroneous
statements copied from their papers
appearing in other papers without
credit Oh, boys!— Auxiliary.
To accomodate patrons do
siring to visit the
the Burlington will sell
round trip tickets at rate
of fare and one-third (min
imum fare $1.00) September
18 to 22 inclusive, final
return limit Sept. 23.
E. H. Kling
SERVED FAMILY STYLE
MEALS - - 50 Cents
MRS. A. WARD, Prop.
On Main Street. Opposite
Everybody’s Going to Billings
FOR THE SEVENTH ANNUAL FAIR
MIDLAND EMPIRE FAIR
September 19, 20, 21, 22
Daily programs crowded with harness running, relay and
wild horse races—Brilliant free fireworks feature display
every evening—The famous 35 piece Butte Mines Band with
Hon. Sam H. Treloar furnishes the music—ls minute aero
plane rides from the grounds daily—Ten show Carnival in
the largest business—Competitive Indian attractions by
the Crows a—nd Cheyennes—sl.so season ticket admits
you four four days and nights—Positively the greatest
and largest livestock exhibit ever brought together in
Fare and One-Third on all Railroads
SEE US FOR YOUR
Our Line is Complete
and our prices are right
THE POSTOFFICE STORE
LOCAL ITEMS j <
George Nelson will accompany the
Coe party on their hunt
Roy Dickinson of Burlington was in
Cody on business last Monday.
Mrs. Annice Phelps and Eugene
were in Cody on business this week.
Lloyd and George Coleman have
( been been appointed deputy game war
Mrs. Anna Mullen left on Wednes
day morning to visit her daughter in
W. R. Coe started on a hunting trip
on the 13th. He was taken out by Ned
“Phonograph” Jones left for the
hills this week to be gone until the
end of the month.
Dr. C. Grant Manlove spent a few
days on his homestead in the “Natural
: Corral” last week. j
l “Bub” Cox’s new car looks as if the!
’ season at the Arrowhead Ranch had
been a prosperous one.
The women of the Episcopal Guild
! will hold a Bake Sale at the Variety
Store next Saturday afternoon.
The Episcopal Guild will meet with
Mrs. Anna Pe&ke and Mrs. Charles
Blaine on Wednesday of next week.
Dorthy Hiscox who is now living
at Orpha, Wyo., will be a student at
the University of Wyoming at Lar
amie this winter.
A six-pound boy arrived at the homej
of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Young on Fri
John Fowler, Will Richard and Ker
mit Erickson started on Sunday morn-!
ing for the head of the Yellowstone to
be on the ground when the hunting;
Robert Boyd, accompanied by two
friends from Chicago, arrived this 1
week and started on a 30-day big game
hunt from thfe Arrowhead Ranch. Mr.
Boyd formerly lived on Meeteetse!
creek and is w’ell remembered by the*
old timers here.
Barry Williams is entertaining his'
sister and her husband, Mr. R. Bartow
Reed, at his Deer Creek ranch. Mr.
and Mrs. Reed who were married this
summer have just returned from Eu
rope. They are leaving on a pack
trip in a few days.
The Cavalry boys of troop F re
turned home Monday after some two
weeks spent in training quarters at
Douglas. They state that the encamp
ment was the most successful ever
held in the state and that seven cav
alry troops participated in the train
ing!. Lieutenant Frank Gunsul states
that the most welcome supplies “is
sued” to the boys from Cody were a
number of Enterprises which were
A baby has arrived at the C. A.
Get a fall hat for $1 at Volckmer’s
Friday and Saturday. Bargain price.
■ Mr. and Mrs. David Powers were up !
from their ranch near Ralston on
The Misses Ida and Mabel Ward
left Friday for Laramie where they
will attend the state university dur
ing the coming term.
One dollar for a fall hat at Volck
mer’s Friday and Saturday. An entire
table to choose from.
Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Flanagan are
rejoicing over the arrival of a new
daughter at their home on September
We have a table full of fall hats.
Your choice for SI.OO Friday and Sat
urday, at Volckmer’s.
Hillis Jordan who has been in ill
health for a long time, returned on
Thursday from Mayo Brothers well
on the way to complete recovery after I
The Coe boys left on Friday for the'
East in the Coe private car. Robert
will return to Harvard and William
will go into business in New York
A dance will be given at the Isha
wooa Community Hall next Saturday
night, Septembiar 16, and it is antici
pated that a good time will be had by
William Painter of Painter was in
Cody Wednesday renewing acquaint
ances. He had been on a combined 1
business and displeasure trip to Bill
ings where he was in close commun-!
ion with a dentist.
James Farrell of the Remount sta
tion at Fort Keough is in tosvn this
week collecting the government hors-J
es loaned out in this vicinity for the
purpose of raising better sad lie s-J-l
George Bratton left Wednesday for ‘
Portland, Oregon, to spend a couple of;
weeks visiting with his parents and
sisters. His little brother Ralph will I
look after the fortunes of the Golden!
Rule during his absence.
Mrs. Kathleen Darrah left the first!
of the week for Cheyenne, where she,
will visit with her son, Percy C. Spen-[
cer. She will also visit with friends!
in Denver during the trip which will *
occupy about two weeks.
The pronounced air of gloom which
was notice/ble during June /Little's
visit in town last week is attributed
to the fact that a job back east is
staring him in the face. He expects
to leave for New York City some two
George Heald, Jr., 3%-year-old son
of George Heald, tumbled through the
elevator shaft from the first floor to
the basement of the Cody Trading
Company store on Monday. He sus
tained some bruises and cuts but his
injuries are not serious.
Fred C. Schaub, Cody’s town clerk,
is Issuing a new directory which will
combine the telephone numbers and
street addresses of our citizens, which
will be a decided advantage in “look
ing folks up.” It is a good job and
and Mr. Schaub deserves credit for
having initiated the idea.
“Keg” Kerrigan, who participated in
an auto spill and plunge bath near
Powell last week and as a result of
wljich the thigh bone of his left leg
was broken, is making good progress
toward recovery at the Powell hos
pital. His father from Cheyenne has
been with him for the past several
days. The other boys in the accident
are now about as good as new.
Fred Richards will take Dr. H. C.
Bonnying and Capt. Chas. Auger of
Ridgeway, N. J., into the mountains
at the opening of the hunting season.
Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Fuerth of New
York City who have just finished a
horseback trip through the Park un-i
der the guidance of Mr. Richards will
be outfitted at the Richards ranch for
a big game hunt. The party will be
in charge of “Shorty” Kelly.
Mrs. and Mrs. Ed Rains and the
agricultural editor of the Enterprise
motored out to the Clark locality Sun
day in the former’s super-four and
spent an enjoyable day, the Hopkins
ranch being headquarters for a series
of interesting explorations. The farm
reporter found that nearly all the
wheat in that section had gone to seed
which seemed very strange until upon
investigation it was found that it was
seed wheat they planted in the first
sent down for distribution among
place. Some of their rye and corn
will, by conservative estimates, make
forty gallons to the acre.
Historic Telephone Dates.
The first switchboard for commer
cial use was Inntailed January 28,
1878, at New Haven. Conn., with eight
connected telephones, and that same
year the first public pay station wat
established at Bridgeport. Cunn.
Advice From a Master.
Begin to write always before the
inpresHlon of novelty has worn off
rom your mind, else you will be apt
o think that the peculiarities which
it first attracted you are not worth
ecordlng; yet these slight peculiar!-
ies are the very things that make the
nost vivid Impression upon the read
er. Think nothing too trifling to set
town, so It be in (he smallest degree
•haracteristlc. You will be surprised
o find on reperuslng your Journal
i vhat an Importance and graphic pow
»r these little particulars assume.—*
da wt home.
Before the art of printing all educa
tion was of necessity mainly oral; the
scholar hnd to hang on the lips of his
masters for whatever knowledge he ex
pected to acquire In the college, acad
emy or parish school; his only hope
besides this was the rare privilege of
looking at a manuscript In some col
legiate or monastic library.—Smarlus.
CARO OF THANKB
We desire to express our heart-felt
thanks to the many friends who ren
dered every possible assistance during
the illness and death of our loved one.
Elias Martin, and especially to the
members of the Odd Fellows lodge,
who rendred such splendid service in
our itme of trouble.
B. F. MARTIN AND FAMILY.
■ ■ ■ ■ ''STAR BRAND A
MBHH New Boots for fall
* n Cordovan, Cocoa and
$4.00,. $5.85, $7.00
Superior Quality \waf
Correct Fitting Infants Soft Soles
45c to $2.95
an. - ] it Is a pleasure
Left aisle In rear | |
Dainty Dancing Pumps Good Shoes for Men
sizes 5 to 7 and Boys
$11.75 $2.15 - $2.85
WHERE IT PAYS TO PAY' CASH
The House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes
The Vogue Shop
A good line of Milinery for Ladies, Misses and Child JT
Finished and Stamped Fancy Work
Hemstitching and Picoting done. Orders taken for all kind,
of Plaiting. Covered Buttons
We invite your inspection of our stock
Bring in your old hat to be retrimmed
Shopping in Cody done for our out of town customers
Price very reasonable. MRS. OTT CASADY, Prop.
AUTHORIZED AGENT FOR
Temme GUM Springs
For All Can
When a Spring Breaks, Save Time and Money by Calling
on us for Springs. THESE SPRINGS CARRIED IN
Subscribe for The Enterprise.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13 . 1922
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