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Cbe Cody enterprise CAROLINE LOCKHART Editor 1M Publisher Bntered as second-class matter Feb arary 14, 1910, at the post-office at Body, Wyoming, under the Act of March 8, 1879. Subscription Rates One Tear >2.00 Six Months 1.00 Stngle Copy .5 (Foreign Subscription >2.50) Mvertising Rates promptly furnished Woa request Member of The Wyoming Press Association The Big Horn Basin Press Club The National Editorial Association EAGLES GOING AFTER F. O. E. NATIONAL HOME The Cody lodge of Eagles at their last meteing inaugurated an "On to Denver" movement, the object of which is~to get" the largest possible representation of the local order to Why Uncle Sam paints his property regularly Even his letter boxes are painted Once a year. He finds it cheaper to paint old let ter boxes than to replace them with flew ones. In a recent letter he said, “Painting St regular intervals lengthens the life Os the equipment. ” You, too, can lengthen the life of sfour property by painting it with Dutch Boy White-Lead and linseed oil. This famous lead and-oil is more permanent, it Spreads farther, it looks better. Any Color you desire. It is sound economy to follow Uncle Sam’s policy of saving all by Saving the surface. We can save the surface of your property and save your money at the same time. Ask us about your paint ing problems. No charge. A. H. Moore Painter and Decorator Announcement: SSO Drop in prices on all Ford Cars and Trucks effective October 17, 1922. Lowes Prices In History Ford Sales New Prices as Follows: Touring Car . $298.00 f. o. b. Detroit Roadster. . . 269.00 “ “ Ton Truck . . 380.00 “ “ Coupe . v . . . 530.00 “ For Information Call Upon H. W. Thurston, Inc. PHONE 145 CODY, WYOMING be in attendance at the national con-' vention to be held in Denver next August. It is the plan to have one : or more special cars carry the local contingent and these will be attached to one of the many special trains of Eagles which it is expected will visit Cody en route to the convention. The large delegation of Cody Ea-' glea which will attend will devote its energies to advertising Cody as the eastern entrance to the Yellow stone Park and also to set before the convention the natural advant ages possessed by our town as a lo cation for the national Eagles home; which is to be established within the next couple of years. THANKS VOTERS I wish to express my sincere thanks to the citizens of Cody and Park county for the splendid support and gratifying vote given me in the recent election, and trust that in the future they will find that their confidence in me has not been misplaced. W. H. LOOMIS. INTERESTING SIDELIGHTS ON RESULTS OF ELECTION Some interesting features marked the election in Park county last week. 1 P. E. Markham and W. H. Loomis were high men in the town of Cody. While the three precincts here gave Markham one more vote than Loomis their lead over their respective oppo nents was the same—-156. The vote was: Markham 376, Watkins 220; Loomis 375, Davis 219. Much speculation had been indulged in as to how the vote on. sheriff would stand in Powell. The results showed that there was little to choose be tween the two candidates, as Davis had a lead of only ten votes in the four Powell precincts combined. The vote was. Davis 409, Loomis 399. In Cody the vote on U. S. senator gave Mondell the edge by 7 votes, the result being: Mondell 298, Kendrick 291. On the other hand, Ross for govern or carried the town by 45, the vote being: Ross 315, Hay 271. The Cody vote was a landslide for Holm for treasurer, the result being Holm 288, Herrington 289, the latter leading by one vote. Various Uses for Birchwcoj. Birchwood was used by rhe nn«-i for papyrus. In rural Englund wood is used for heels of -I torches, and charcoal. Phonetic Interpretation. Sign in a shop window . ‘ Crocheted Ladies* Hand Bags." Crow-shade la dles? Oh, yes, brunettes.—Boston Transcript Woman's club will entertain at bridge on Tuesday, the 21st, at 2:30. > The entertainment committee of the club will be the hostesses for the oc casion and have planned a very de lightful party. The sum of twenty five cents will be charged each one. NOTES ON THE DOINGS OF SOCIETY ON PAT O’HARA Mrs. Edith Fields came out from Cody to cast her vote and visited with the Johnnie Reigle family. Lonnie Enoch returned to Cody af ter having spent several days visit ing with hie mother, Mrs. White. Mrs. Johnnie Reigle was a Cody caller for a few days last week. Wm. and Curtis Wibel had some bad luck while in town by losing one of their horses they had driven in. Mr. and Mrs. Ed L. Brown came into town from their ranch. Mrs. Brown will stay in town for a while. Paul Hartic made a flying trip to town one day this week. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Lowe went to Cody on Wednesday, having gone in on saddle horses. I Roy Holm has left to join his party and will hunt mountain sheep in the bad roads, the dedication of the new! school house was not much of a sue-! cess, only about fifteen people being able to get there, but as soon as the roads permit a box supper will be given. All the voters in our precinct turn ed out to vote and everyone seems well pleased with the election. Joe Ganguet made a trip to town with a team and wagon Wednesday to bring in the election returns from the Pat O'Hara district In the District Court of Park County, Wyoming. In the Matter of the Estate of Lillian G. Wilder, deceased. Notice of Final Settlement and Distribution Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned administrator has filed his 1 final act and petition for distribution' in this Court, on the 25th day of Octo ber, 1922, of which all creditors and others interested in said estate may examine said account and petition and file objection thereto, at any time within thirty days after the last pub lication of this notice, to-wit: On the 23rd day of December, 1922, or so soon thereafter as the same can be heard, and if no such objections are filed, he will make final settlement and distribution of said estate. Dated this 25th day of October,' 1922. EDWARD E. WILDER. Wm. L Simpson, Administrator. Attorney for Estate. First publication November 1, 1922. Last publication November 22, 1922. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of The Interior, U. 8. Land Office at Lander, Wyoming. October 20, 1922. NOTICE is hereby given that Will iam Locke, of Meeteetse, Wyoming, who, on September 10 and November 29th, 1920, made original and addition al homestead entries. No. 011557* 012985, for BW% NEU, SE%, EU; , SWU Sec. 9; Lot 7, SEU SWU,SWU| ' SEU, Sec. 6; NEU NWU, NWU | NEU, Section 7, Township 47 North,, ' Range 101 West, 6th Principal Merid ian. has filed notice of intention to. make three-year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, be fore Orilla Downing, Clerk of Court, ‘at Cody, Wyoming, on the 29th day of November, 1922. Claimant names as witnesses: Raymond Bennion, Frank W. Scott, Bert Avery, William Williams, all of Meeteetse, Wyoming. IRVING W. WRIGHT, Register. OcL 25-Nov. 22. '22. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION I Department of the Interior, U. _B. Land Office at Lander, Wyoming. November 1, 1922. NOTICE is hereby given that Bernt Paulson Loyning, of Clark, Wyoming, who, on August 23, 1922, made home stead entry. No, 09011, for E%, Sec tion 30, Township 58 North, Range 100 West, 6th Principal Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make three year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before Carl M. Cox, U. S. Commissioner, at Cody, Wyoming, on the 15th day of Decem ber, 1922. Claimant names as witnesses: Andrew Madison, C. A. Pearson, Carl Carlson, Ralph Fouse, all of Clark, Wyoming. IRVING W. WRIGHT, Register. | Nov. 8-Dec. 6, *22. TETON GAME PRESERVE OPENED Minutes of Meeting of the State Game and Fish Commission at Chey ' enne, October 18, 1922. “The State Game and Fish Commis- I sion met in the office of the Governor lat the call of the President at 3:30> p. m.» October 6, 1922. ' Present: Governor Robert D. Carey, i State Auditor I. C. Jefferis a nd Bruce Nowlin, State Game and Fish Com missioner. > “Absent: W. E. Chaplin, Secretary of State. “It appeared to the Commission that it would be to the advantage of the elk herds that the herd coming out of the Yellowstone National Park be divided, and it w a s agreed that a certain portion of the Teton State Game Preserve be declared open for hunting during the present hunting season. “Upon motion duly made and car ried, that portion of the Teton State Game Preserve described as follows: ‘Beginning at the Northwest corner of Township 45, North Range 112 West, thence east along the North boundary to the North Fork of Buf falo Creek, thence directly north to the Continental Divide, thence along said Continental Divide in a North westerly direction to where the said Continental Divide intersects the Southern boundary line of the Yellow stone National Park, thence west along said boundary line to a point due North of the projection range line between Townships 112 and 113, thence directly South to the point of beginning,” was declared open for the hunting of game animals during their respective open seasons a s provided for by law, from this date until No vember 15th inclusive.” IN DISTRICT COURT, PARK COUN TY, WYOMING. In the Matter of the Estate of Hannah E. Christopherson. NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ES TATE AT PUBLIC AUCTION Notice is hereby given, that in pur suance of an order of sale made and entered by the District Court of the County of Park, Wyoming, on the 12th day of July, 1922, in the matter of the above entitled estate, the undersign ed administrator of .wild estat* will 'sell at Public Auction, subject to con firmation by said Court, the following described real estate, viz, ' N% SE%, E% SW%, Section 20, and Lot 3, Section 29, Tp. 49, N M R. 100 W., 6th P. M., Park Coun ty, Wyoming, and all improve ments thereon, and all water rights and rights to the use of water to which said premises are entitled. Said sale will be made on the 18th day of November, 1922, at two o’clock 'P. M. of said day, at the front door of the Court House, in Park County, Wy oming. Terms cash. Dated October 21st, 1922. JOSEPH CHRISTOPHERSON, Wm. L. Simpson, Administrator of Attorney. the Estate of Han nah E. Christopher son, deceased. First publication October 25, 1922. Xast publication November 15, 1922. Your Winter Trip to Florida, the Gulf Coeat or South Atlantic States, or Texas will be surprisingly more enjoya ble and far more satisfactory if your hotel or bungalow accom modations are arranged for well in advance and proper considera tion is given to the selection of. the route to take you there. hfcss*.- • Reduced rate winter tour tickets are now on side. You can go by one of the historic routes and re taum via another of the famous routes through that romantic land south of the Mason and Dix on line—stopping over to visit or sight-see here and there as fancy dictates. HMmAHK-v- ***”**'' ~ » The cost is surprisingly low, es pecially when you count the cost of remaining at home. Then, again, consider the pleasures and benefits to be derived from such a trip. Drop in and I’ll help you plan the trip and make your reserva tions. Then the details will be arranged when you are ready to start. The Burlington’s more-travel comfort -at-the-same-cost service makes the going as delightful as getting there. T. F. KLING Ticket Agent A Spoonful of Purity Cv%''’3n3aa One uses so little baking * JLyj powder in comparison with the other materials used in baking that it al- ii ways pays to use the best. £'‘ ’ 7 j For making the finest and mostwholesomefoodthereia | 1 « no substitute for ROYAL I2JII 11 Baking Powder. It is made BUIII lUas from Cream of Tartar de- fa|M|; rived from grapes and is ab- 7; solutely pure. wEEkSSrM Contains No Alam Leaves No Bitter Taste B ' Beet Piling Reduced; Hatvest Was Economical Os thia year’s total beet crop our growers by “November 6th had shoveled into piles 13 per cent less than the percentage of last year’s total crop piled on the same date. Counting time lq transit. In factory bine and in plies this year’s beets were stored an average of probably 18 days less than last year’s crop. The saving of sugar by the growers’ co-operation in reducing the storage losses inures to the benefit of all Interested in the Indus try, while the economical delivery of the crop also saved the grow- • ers considerable piling and expense. Records of a tpylcal district showed that during every week of the harvest now drawing to a close the farmers piled a smaller per centage of the crop than for the corresponding period a year ago. Notwithstanding, the harvest was more than 90 per cent completed on November 6th. Encouraged by the farmers’ co-operation in the harvest, the factories Increased their dally slicing records and to this extent aided In reducing sugar losses in beets stored. Recent storms have pressed a few growers to get their beets dug and at some factories it was nip and tuck to obtain the raw material for capacity production, but on the whole the effort to make the harvest more nearly conform with the slicing rate of the factories has been amply vindicated. The economies of this year’s harvest will apply with equal value tn future beet crops. The Great Western Sugar Company WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 192?