Newspaper Page Text
■WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1922.
DOES IT PAY TO WORRY ABOUT APPENDICITIS? Can appendicitis Im? guarded against? . Yes, by preventing intestinal infec tion. The Intestinal antiseptic, Adler 1-ka, acts on BOTH upper and lower bowel, removing ALL foul, decaying matter which might start infection. EXCELLENT for gas on stomach or chronic constipation. It removes mat ter which you never thought was In your system and which nothing else can dislodge. One man reports It Is unbelievable the awful Impurities Ad ler-l-ka brought out. Western Drue Company, Cody, Wyo. The Mint Case We Use the Celebrated CORONA BLEND COFFEE Made in Electric Percolator TABLES FOR LADIES Soft Drinks, Smokes, and Good Candies In Connection J SWISS, Y. A., PIMENTO AND BRICK CHEESE HOME MADE CHILE CHINESE NOODLES Everything Good to Eat Photographer's “Look Pleasant." Tl»e photographer was taking a pic ture of a newly engaged pair and there was some difficulty In getting the right expression. “Too strained.” he said, “too strained. Don’t think of each other all the time. Just look pleasant.”—Lon don Tlt-Blts. A Different Station. Witty traffic cops they have In New York, according to the Evening Sun. A speeding motorist explained: “I am on my way to the station to see a friend off.” “No, you’re not,” said the cop, as he aboard. “You are on your way to see yourself In.” /7T\ (( L -f.m. CORRECT Fond Aunt—Bobble, what plant nourishes In excessive heat? Bobble—lce plants. You Don't Seighl “I’d like to marry you,” said Mabel Felgh, “For you have such a pleasant weigh; But you, I fear, get very little peigh. And so I’ll have to tell you neigh." The Course of Love. Mistress—Nora, that wasn’t your Paddy I saw you talking to just now. Nora —No, mum; that’s a new one. Paddy’s away on his vacation. “But Is that exactly fair, Nora?” “Ah, mum, ‘when the Pat’s away, the Mike will play.’ ” A Wifely Sentiment. “This movie star says his wife beats him.” “But he’s a two-gun man of the screen.” “I understand she only tackles him during his leisure moments. She has no desire to Interfere with his art.” Tested. The Proud Mother —Haven’t you heard baby laugh? He can laugh out loud. The Doubting Father —No. You’re kidding. He can’t laugh. I told him two of my best stories and he never even smiled. AROUSES CURIOSITY The Luncheon Customer: Yes, you have quite an attractive lit tle place. But why do you print your menu In French? The Proprietor: Do you think these shoppers would buy kidney stew or beef liver and onions In English? No Joke. Success, we’re told, requires hard work. And that, no doubt, is true enough; Still, to make good, you’re gonna And, You also need a lot of bluff. Evidently. "Dat Ann Ell en done got eight fam biles to wash far.” “She needs a husband to manage her Intrusts.” Wise William. “Who Is your leading optimist T “Bill Sprout, president of our Don’t Worry club.” “How does he retain his cheerful disposition r* “By persistently refusing to buy a motor car.” BOTH WERE IN THE SERVICE Dr. William C. Speakman and HI. Wife, Department Head., Continue Work for Legion. When the war call came. Dr. Wil liam C. Speakman of Wilmington. Del., told Mrs. Speak ma n that he couldn't stay at home. Mrs. Speakman said: “All right, I’ll find plenty of war work to do at home.” And when the war was over Doctor Speakman returned to his home, and he and Mrs. Speakman took up a work ■III UA Dr. William C. Speakman. _ , of peace—the care or wars disabled, the furtherance of the Ideals and purposes for which the American Legion stands. And now both are working side by side In the cause, Doctor Speakman, who was a major In the army, as department commander of Delaware, and Mrs. Speakman as department president of the American Legion Auxiliary of the department of Delaware. During Doctor Speakman’s absence Mrs. Speakman headed numerous or- A- Mi - ; 7 Mrs. William C. Speakman. ganizations for soldier welfare, and won fame for her labors. Born In Njeufcliatel, Switzerland, and speaking several languages, her ef forts were par ticularly valuable among the sol diers who had not learned English well. She was known as an In defatigable work- er, and after the war was ended she was one of the first to join in the or ganization of the American Legion Auxiliary, as Dr. Speakman was one of the first to realize the value of the American Legion. “And we find it mutually advanta geous to be deparfcient heads at the same time,” Dr. Speakman says. “We have a constant Interchange of Ideas and plans, which we try to make of value to our organizations.” A FAMILY OF LEGIONNAIRES Grandfather, Mother and Two Son, Connected With Organization at Redwood Falla, Minn. **Crandpa is a Legionnaire, bo are the kids Legionnaire., and "Ma” Is a Legionnaire, too— or rather a mem -1 ber of the Mlnne ) sota American Le- g1 o n Auxiliary. “Ma” is Mrs. Maude G. Winter | of Redwood Falls, | Minn., and, be | sides being a member of the I state executive committee of her I or g a nization, Is rJ Mrs. Maude G. noted for her es- Wlnter. forts throughout the state on behalf of the former serv ice men, particularly the disabled. And “Grandpa” is Mrs. Winter’s fa ther, the oldest Legionnaire In the state. He Is seventy-three years old and his name is Dr. G. P. Gibson of Redwood Falls. He served Uncle Sam during the war at Fort Benjamin Har rison. And the “kids” are Mrs. Gibson's two sons, who were under twenty-one years when the United States entered the war, but they enlisted, anyhow. They are John and Leigh Winter. “It is mighty proud I am to have two sons members of the American Le gion, and my father a member, and that I am eligible to be a member of the American Legion Auxiliary,” Mrs. Winter said. “It Is an organization, the American Legion, that has been found to stand for all that is worth while In our country, and the Implaca ble enemy of all that is bad. And we know that It always will be so. “It was hard to give up my boys— mighty hard. Aud, as every mother does who went through that agony, I pray that never again will mothers have to give up their sons to war. The American Legion and the women who make up Its auxiliary are building against war every day, all the time. We are educating, Americanizing all against future war aud tor permanent peace.” Hot Dogs! “An’ dat," concluded Sam, who was arguing with Snowball about the rela tive merits of dogs they had once owned, “was a wonnerful houn’. Why, one day he come foolin’ roun* mab daddy's blacksmith shop an* mah dad dy got mad an* chucked a hammer at him, an’ dat dog—you know what he done? Well, he done made a bolt fo* de do’.” “Humpfl” sneered Snowball, “Nuf fln’ 'tall, nuffin’ 'tall! One time Ah th rowed a hammer at mah dawg an’ he started makin* tracks fo* de Atlan tic Seaboard railway an* maybe he's makin’ tracks yet, fo* he sho’ was de wonnerfulest dawg."—American Le gion Weekly. 196,000 Auxiliary Members. The rapid growth of the American Legion Auxiliary was shown In the national convention bulletin. The member;, totaled approximately 195,- 000, an Increase of 74,000 the first year of the auxiliary’s organization. TURKEY RAISING MAY BE MADE VERY PROFITABLE OCCUPATION Driving a Flock es Turkeys to Market. (Pr«pa.r«d by the United Statea Department of Agriculture.) Despite a steady increase in the prices producers have received for tur keys since 1915, production has stead ily decreased, according to figures pub lished by the United States Depart ment of Agriculture. The average prices received during the four months October to January, 1915-16, was 15 cents a pound. The average price re ceived during the corresponding period in 1920-21, was 32 cents a pound. In 1900, the census figures showed 6,594,- 695 turkeys on farms In the United States, while in 1910, there were only 3,688.708, and in 1920 there were 3,- 827,028. Big Increase In Price. During the past six years the price of turkeys has increased to the pro ducer more than 100 per cent, while An Excellent Specimen. during the past 20 years the number of turkeys produced has decreased about 50 per cent, the department states. It Is common knowledge that tur keys are not easily handled, for by na ture they are wanderers, and they usu ally give considerable concern to those whose duty it Is to keep them on the home premises. The almost uncon querable inclination of turkeys to wander into the fields of neigh bors has often caused strained feelings, and- many owners of flocks have abandoned the business of raising turkeys on that account. Tur keys are also seriously afflicted by a PEAS WELL ADAPTED FOR MANY SECTIONS Too Much Space Required for Growing in Garden. Crop Will Thrive on Almost Any Good Garden Soil and Require Only Moderate Amount of Fertilizer —Alaska Seed Best. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) Peas, sometimes spoken of as Eng lish peas, are adapted for growing from the Gulf of Mexico to Canada, nnd from Maine to California, wdth the exception of a few local sections where they do not thrive. Peas re quire too much space for growing ex tensively In the small garden, say spe cialists of the United States Depart ment of Agriculture, but are especially adapted to the farm garden. In Florida and certain of the gulf coast regions the seed is planted in the fall and the peas gathered during the first days of spring. Farther north the seed Is planted In February nnd March and the peas ready for use in May and June. Going still farther Intn New England and the northwest they are planted In April and ready for use in July or August, all depend ent, however, upon the locality. In the southern district, where the ground rarely ever freezes, the <seeds are planted about inches deep, but far ther north where late freezes are liable to form a heavy crust over the ground the seed should be covered three to four Inches In light sandy soils but not quite so deep In heavier or clay soils. Alaska or Earliest of All Is consid ered one of the best of the early va rieties and easy to grow. One pint of seed of the Alaska will plant about 100 feet of row, and while it Is de sirable to have brush dr wire netting for them to climb on, they may be grown without any support whatever. Gradus, Thomas Laxton, American Wonder, Sutton’s Excelsior nnd Lax ton Inn are among the best early peas. Telephone and Mammoth podded sugar lire among the best late sorts. All of the later varieties need a trellis or brush to climb upon. disease known as blackhead which ha? caused heavy losses, and In some In stances the business has been given up entirely for this reason. These causes of loss together with the frequent rav ages of wild animals including dogs and rats, have all tended to discourage development of the industry. The raising of turkeys may be a very profitable occupation where there Is an abundance of range, ample feed, and reasonable freedom from preying animals, the department states. Even for those who have a limited range there are opportunities for raising a few turkeys each year If proper time and attention are devoted to If. The department points out, however, the desirability of those who enter the business to study it thoroughly in all its features. Difficult to Ship Aflve. It is very difficult to ship turkeys alive to market since the shrinkage Is very heavy. Ordinarily turkeys do not eat very much when confined, and therefore they are usually killed and dressed loca’.ly and then shipped to market, packed in barrels or boxes. Turkeys, like chickens, may be either scalded or dry picked, but the dry picked birds are preferred in most markets because they keep better, and there are no losses of their substance by reason of a great deal of the soluble substance being removed by soaking In water or by packing in Ice. There are conditions, of course, where there Is no alternative but to pack the birds in ice and ship them in bar rels. The objection to scalded-dressed birds does not obtain to the same ex tent where the birds are dressed and sold immediately to the consumer. Turkeys mature and fieshen very much better in the fall when the at mosphere Is crisp and fairly cold, such as prevails for some weeks preceding the holiday season. During this sea son the birds are in greatest demand, although the cold storage product may be had at all seasons. Warm weather during the week preceding the holi days has a marked effect on demand, and, other conditions being equal, the quality of dressed turkeys for the hol iday market may be predicted to a great degree by weather conditions during the fall season. DAIRYING GOOD STABILIZER Provides Something for Farmer to Sell at Good Prices When Other Crops Fail. Dairy farming should not suppiCTAt grain, fruit or a general live stock farming, but rather supplement them. Dairying will prevent some of the ups and downs In agriculture by acting as a stabilizer and providing some thing to sell at good prices when other crops fall. The dairy business Is not a gec-rtch qulck business, but it is a safe and sane business; a system of farming that builds up attractive homes, that creates more prosperity and supports more people than any other known form of agriculture. SUCCESS WITH SHEEP FLOCK It Is Necessary to Use Good Purebred Rams and Young Ewes Are Most Desirable. In building up a flock of sheep, It Is necessary to remember to do these things: 1. Use good purebred rams. 2. Select young ewes. Yearlings, two year-olds, or perhaps, three-year-olds are far more desirable for starting a flock than older ones. 3. Discard broken-mouthed ewes and ewes with bad udders. 4. Choose ewes having good size, desirable forms and dense fleeces, the first year because a sheep makes its greatest growth during this period. 0. Give the flock good care throughout the entire year. RAISING SCRUB LIVE STOCK Unnecessary Waste of Time and Feed, Declares Doctor Mohler, Chief of Animal Bureau. “There is Increasing evidence,” de clares Dr. J. R. Mohler, chief of the bureau of animal industry of the United States Department of Agricul ture, “that raising scrub live stock Is an unnecessary waste of time and feed. Any live stock owner can im prove the quality of his herds and flocks by the better-sires route. Pure bred sires permit the raising of grades, crossbreds, or purebreds—whichever is preferred—depending on the kind of females used.” GET YOUR MONEY’S WORTH LUMP COAL $4.25 $7.00 Best in Cody At Mine Delivered Correct Weight; one Price io All pmk iBB dative coal co. OTTO I. NELSON, Manager EARNEST RICCI Dealer in SOFT DRINKS Cigars Cards Games Boot-blacK Stand Guaroritee Giveru* No netd of Knif*—nn pain—continue worx. Ask to see 010-onie Pile Treatment. Cody Drug Company Cody, Wyoming SI,OOO Reward will be paid for information lead- | ing to the arrest and conviction of any person or persons killing or stealing stock belonging to W. R. COE Cody, Wyoming 6Z>o HOOVER | , Best Vacuum Cleaner ■ on C’Ae MarKet SHOSHONE ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER CO. Cody, Wyoming GEORGE T. BECK. President / ~ - ■■ ■ WATKINS-PRANTE TRANSFER Baggage, Express All Kinds of Hauling Telephone 5, or H7 Cody, Wyo. I You Will Never Get Stung at | DULY’S | BUSY BEE S a Ji ! Room OR THE J I \ BUSY POOL HALL DULIS AVDIS, Prop, f PAGE THREE Dave Shelley Saddles COW BOY BOOTS Hyer, Justin and Teltzel on Hand Chaps, Bits and Spurs Tourists Outfits 11 ADVERTISE in the “ENTERPRISE" DWIGHT E. HOLLISTER Attomey-at-Law Cody, Wyoming Pioneer Bldg. Phone 98