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The Cody enterprise and the Park County enterprise. (Cody, Wyo.) 1921-1923, November 29, 1922, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR
Cbt Cody enterprise
CAROLINE LOCKHART
Editor and Publisher
Hntered as second-class matter Feb
®rary 14, 1910, at the post-office at
Cody, Wyoming, under the Act of
March 8, 1879.
Subscription Rates
One Year $2.00
flte Months 1.00
Single Copy .5
(Foreign Subscription $2.50)
MArertislng Rates promptly furnished
npon request
Member of
The Wyoming Press Association
The Big Horn Basin Press Club
The National Editorial Association
“HAMLET" AND AMY ROBSART
Why Shakespeare Camouflaged a Story
That Could Not at That
Time Ba Told.
It seems strange, so far as I know
Shakespearean literature, that no crit
ic has perceived the remarkable applic
ability of the tragedy es Amy Robsart
to Hamlet James Westfall Thompson
writes in the North American Review.
The language of the play most star
tlingly fits in with the case of Amy
Robsart, the suspicion resting upon Lei- ;
cester of having compassed her mur
der, and the suspected liaison be
tween Leicester and Elizabeth.
As long as Elizabeth lived even j
guarded criticism was dangerous. It
required a change of dynasty to re
lease even veiled speech. As for flat
open discussion of the mystery of Amy
Robsart or any other murder case of
Bote, it was still quite Impossible.
Hence Shakespeare’s resort to a drama
In which under camouflaged guise Lon
doners might perceive the real spirit
and condition of the age. Hamlet is
the most brilliant assortment of dou- ;
ble-edged language, covert criticism,
cutting allusions to contemporary ■
men, women and events, burning scorn, I
withering irony, to be found in any
literature. If read aright, the play
dazes and astounds the reader by its
keenness, its satire, the stinging lash
of its language, its mockery or con
demnation of some of the very great
est personages in Elizabethan Eng
land.
Punishing Unfortunates.
Many Italian cities during the Mid
dle ages had a curious way of punish
ing bankrupts. A large stone was
set up in the market place of the
town, and to this stone, on a certain
day, were led ail traders who had
failed within the last year. One by
one they were placed in the center
of the stone, and their balance sheets
were read to the crowd, which was
permitted to jeer at each one in turn
for a specified time, the presiding
official “calling time" on the abuse by
striking on a bell.
When the jeering was over the bank
rupt was bereft of a necessary por
tion of his clothing and seized by
the shoulders and knees by six pub
lic officers, who deliberately bumped
him on the stone 12 times, In honor,
it Is said, of the Twelve Apostles.
Schoolboys were encouraged to attend
this performance, as It was considered
to give them a wholesome lesson in
commercial ethics.
First Jews In America.
There may have been a few Jews
tiere before 1654, but it was in that
■year that they were definitely allowed
ito seek asylum in New Netherlands.
[There was a provision that “Jews
■ shall have permission to sail to and
trade in New Netherlands and to
live and remain there, provided the
poor among them shall not become
ft burden to the company (Dutch West
Our Service
The Cody Laundry keeps
abreast of the times in equip
ment and methods.
By securing a large amount
of business and covering only
a small territory we are able to
give our customers the benefit
of a price on Family Wash
Rough Dry that is 25 per cent
less than laundries in other
Wyoming cities make.
We find prices for Family
Rough Dry range from 9 to 12
cents per pound
OUR PRICE IS 8c THE
LB. FOR ROUGH DRY
This service consists of wash
ing and drying your entire fam
ily washing, starching such ar
ticles as require starch and
ironing of all linen or flat work.
The Cody Laundry
“A REFINITE PLANT”
India company) or to me community,
but be supported by their own na
tion.” This stipulation has been
lived up to so faithfully that in 1916,
with a Jewish population in New
York of more than 1.250,000, there
were but 72 pauper Jews in the alms
house on Blackwells island.
George Borrow's Dialogue.
Circumstantial as Defoe, rich in
combinations as Lesage, and with such
an instinct of the picturesque, both
personal and local, as none of theft
possessed, this strange wild man holds
on his strange wild way, and leads you
captive to the end. Moreover, that his
dialogue should be set down hi racy,
nervous, idiomatic English, with a kind
of language at once primitive and
scholarly, forceful but homely—the
speech of the artist in sods and turfs,
—if at first it surprise and charm, yet
It ends by seeming so natural and just
that you go on to forget all about it,
and accept the whole thing as the
genuine outcome of a man’s experi
ence, which it purports to be. —Henley.
Made Paradise for Birds.
A naturalist is the last person In the
world one would expect to succeed as
a farmer. They won’t plow a field if a
bird has made Its nest there. John
J. Audubon, greatest nature student
of his day, bought 40 acres at Car
mansville, on the Hudson, to do some
i farming. The best part of his prop-
I erty was fenced in for deer, elk. and
wolves. His orchard, 200 trees of
apples, pears, plums, apricots, and nec
tarines, was left as a paradise for
birds —it was Audubon’s study. How
ever he had no scruples against fish
ing, and caught 200-pound sturgeons
in the Hudson.
Life's Darkest Moment.
I came running home and told my
aunt I had a date with the prettiest
girl In school. She said I could not
go until I wore long trousers. After
supper I decided I would slip off and
go. So 1 went to my room, dressed
In the dark and beat IL Just as I
stepped in the door at the home of
the girl, I looked down to see what
kind of a job I had done lacing my
shoes in the dark. But no sooner had I
looked than I backed out of the door.
For my aunt had sewed white nifties
on the bottom of my short trousers. —
Chicago Journal.
Many Bug Varieties.
We have In the United States a
long list of Insects we usually desig
nate as beetles, says the American
Forestry Magazine. There are some
fifteen thousand different kinds of
them, and they range In size all the
way from little ones that it almost
requires the use of a microscope to
see, to such giants as the Spotted
Horn beetle.
Origin of Names.
No matter who you are It Is likely
that the origin of your name lies in
the occupation of some of your re
mote ancestors, the evolution of which
-Ln many cases is remarkable if ’not
I romantic. Sometimes personal ap
i pearance or characteristics were
I seized on to designate one person from
another, or resemblance to some ani
mal.
"Tally-ho!" and "Tantivy!"
"Tally-ho!” was the English hunts
man’s cry to encourage his hounds, es
pecially when the fox broke covert.
The term Is also used to denote a four
in-hand coach, or drag. “Tantivy”
was the bunting cry to denote that
the chase was In full swing. It wa»
probably formed In Imitation of the
note of the hunting horn.
Birds in the Dark.
Not a few birds practically rear
their nestlings In the dark, says the
American Forestry Magazine. Well
known examples of this are seen In
sand martins and kingfishers—birds
that dig, or scrape out, iong burrows
In banks, and lay their eggs at the
farther end of them.
Why Leek Is Welsh Emblem. |
While marching to battle against an
English army In A. D. 640, Welsh sol
diers plucked leeks to place in their
caps to distinguish themselves from
the enemy. They won a great victory
that day, and the leek was chosen as
the emblem of Wales.
All Peace Departed.
There were twin babies at Edith’s
house, and at first she was all taken
up with them. A caller, congratulat
ing her on their presence there,* re
ceived this startling answer: “If there
was only one It wouldn’t be so bad,
but now when one isn’t crying the
other is, and it’s cry, cry all the time.”
Evolution of Familar Word.
The tracing of the term “pocket
handkerchief” reveals some somewhat
peculiar facts. At first it was de
scribed as kerchief (couvre-chef), a
covering for the head carried in the
hand, and at length pocket-hanker
chief, a covering for the head held in
the hand and kept in the pockeL
The Guinea Stamp.
Nothing goes by luck in composi
tion; it allows of no trick. The best
you can write will be the best you
are. Every sentence is the result of
a long probation. The author’s char
acter is read from the title page to
the end. —Thoreau.
Who Will Invent Thlaf
That new electric light that stays lit
a minute after you turn it out is all
right, but what is wanted is one for
the cellar that will put itself out when
we forget to do IL—Boston Tran
acriot
PAT O’HARA NEWS
Fred Bunn of Trail Creek was a
visitor at the George He? Id Ranch
the first of the week.
Christ Hang spent a day in Cody on
business last week.
Andy Marler and Pete Everette
went to town for supplies on Monday.
Ed. L. Brown was a Cody caller,
over Sunday.
Paul Hartik was on the sick list the
first of the week. Hop* he is well by
by this time next
Walter Alexander is back on the
stage again.
John Kirkpatrick helped Dcve Good
drive his calves to Cody last week.
Dave is shipping to Omaha to market.
Louis Lowe and wife called on Mrs.
Ed. L. Brown and Mrs. Ernest Green
while in Cody last Saturday.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Ed. L. Brown,
a 9-pound boy, Sunday, November 19.
Mother and son doing nicely.
Wonder at Fair-Haired Woman.
While visitors from the West are
to longer looked on with amazement
nd awe hy z the Japanese, there is one
♦Tridental type that never falls to ex
ite Interest, and that Is the fair-haired
oman. Not long since, a young
olden-hnlred Scotch girl was almost
••.sponsible for a riot in the streets
Tokyo, ro eager were the populace
• >itr» •’ nr her
NOTICE OF INCORPORATION
Notice is hereby given that the “Ai
able Land Company, Inc. ’ filed its ar
ticles of Incorporation within the of
fice of the Secretary of State of Wy
oming on the 20th day of November,
1922, at the hour of 9 o’clock A. M. of
said day, the object for whici said
company is formed, is:
1. To carry on, manage and control
for the use of this Corporation, a gen
eral business in the purchase of real
estate, lands and water for the irriga
tion thereof, and to buy, sell, acquire
and dispose of the same in the County
of Park and in the Stato of Wyoming,
and elsewhere as the convenience of!
such business requires.
2. To purchase or otherwise ac
quire, Carey Act land contracts, and
water contracts incidental thereto.
State lands or other real estate having
water attached thereto, to deal in the
same for the use of the Company, and
to do any and all things necessary in
the premises.
3. To lease, hold, buy, sell, use,
mortgage, convey any property, real
or personal, as may be necessary or
convenient in carrying out the objects
and purposes for which said Corpora
tion is formed.
4. To take by assignment or other
wise, leases, lands, and water rights
incidental thereto, and to sell or other
wise dispose of the same, and to do
those things necessary to acquire title
thereto, and make transfer thereof, by
deed or otherwise, to persons, corpor
ations, or partnerships, as the neces
sity and convenience of this corpora
tion's business requires.
The amount of capital stock of said
Corporation is $100,000.00, the num
ber of shares is 1000, the par value of
each share is $100.00; the term of ex
istance of said Corporation is not to
exceed twenty-five years. The num
ber of directors who shall manage the
affairs o f the Company for the first
year are five, namely: S. W. Aldrich,
A. J. Martin, T. F Kling), Fred F.
McGee and Eoa C. Brown.
The operations of said Company
shall be carried on in the Town of
Cody, County of Park and State of
Wyoming, and their principal office in
Wyoming will be the office of William
L. Simpson in the Walla Building,
Cody, Wyoming, and William L. Simp
son is the agent in charge thereof.
Signed: S. W. Aldrich, A. J. Martin,
T. F. Kling, Fred F. McGee and Eoa
C. Brown, Directors.
Wm. L. Simpson, Attorney.
First publication, Nov. 29, 1922
Last publication Dec. 13, 1922
SHERIFF’S SALE
(Case 749)
Whereas, by virtue of aft execution
issued by the Clerk of the District
Court of Park County, Wyoming, in
a certain action wherein Frank Fee
as Plaintiff recovered a judgment
against Robert H. Wiper as defendant
on the 22nd day of December,l92o, for
the sum of $552.84 together with costs
of said action taxed at the sum of
$29.55, I have levied upon the real
estate hereinafter described, said
real estate Laving been attached in
said action, being situate in the Town
site of Powell, Park County, Wyom
ing, arfd more particularly known and
described as follows, to-wit: An undi
vided one-half interest in and to Lots
5,6, 7,8, 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13 in Block
44 in the Townsite of Powell, Park
County, Wyoming.
Now therefore, Notice is given that
on the 22nd day of December, A. D.
1922, at 2 o’clock p. M. on said day
at the Court House of said County I
will offer for sale the above describ
ed real estate at public vendue to the
highest and best bidder.
Appraised value, $900.00.
C. A. DAVI9,
J. H. Van Horn, Sheriff of Park
Attorney for Plaintiff. County,
Wyoming.
First publication November 14, 1922.
Last publication December 20, 1922.
NOTICE OF CONTEST
Department of the Interior, United
State, Land Office,
Lander, Wyoming,
November 22, 1922.
To any and all heirs ot George H.
Slater, deceased; Frances Young,
Seattle, Washington; Emily E. Brit
ton. Frenchtown, N. J.; Ella E. Mc-
Connell, New York City, N. Y.;|
Cora H. Bodine, Flamington, N. J.; I
Margaret M. Druley, Attica, In
diana; Ida M. Leedy, Brownsville,
Fla. • Lester Rittenhouse, New York
City’ N. Y.; Jeannette Probasco,
Clinton, N. J.; William T. Borron.'
Administrator, Cody, Wyoming, and
Paul R. Greever, Cody, Wyoming,
attorney for the Estate ot George
H. Slater, deceased, Contestees.
You are hereby notified that Lor-
raine Martin who gives Cody, Wyom
ing as her postoffice address, did on
November 21st, 1922, file In this of
fice her duly corroborated application
to contest and secure the cancellation
of your homestead entry, Serial No.
08756 made July 2, 1920, for the
SWU NW*4, WH SW%, Sec. 4; 8% I
NEY., SE*4, EH SW%, Lot 12, Sec.[
5, NE% NWI4, Ntt NEU, Sec. 8,
NWU NWU, Section 9, Township 51
North, Range 104 West. 6th Principal
Meridian, and as grounds for her con-:
test she alleges that "entryman died.
Intestate on May 31st, 1921, leaving,
as non-resident heirs. Frances Young, j
Seattle, Waph.; Emily E. Britton,,
Frenchtown, N. J.; Ella E. McCon
nell, New York City, N. Y.; Cora B.|
Bodine, Flamington, N. J.; Margaret
M. Druley, Attica, Indiana; Ida M.|
Leedy? Brownsville, Fla.; Lester Rlt-1
tenhouse, New York City, N. Y.;,
Jeannette Probasco, Clinton. N. J.;,
William T. Borron, Cody. Wyom
ing. Administrator, and Paul R.,
Greever, Cody, Wyoming, Attorney
for the Heirs, all of said heirs being
over 21 years old. and that there are
no other heirs and no minor heirs. |
"That the entryman did not reside
on the land; cultivate It, or use it fori
grazing live stock during hts lifetime.
That the entryman was not married,,
and the heirs ot the deceased entry-‘
1 man did not cultivate the land or use
lit for grazing live stock after the en-|
l tryman*s death; that the entryman,
and the heirs wholly abandoned said
I land from and after the date of the
entry, and that the failure of the en-
I tryman or his heirs, to meet the re-
I; qulrements of the homestead laws as
above charged was not due to their
employment In the military or naval
forces of the United States.”
,' You are, therefore, further notified
II that the said allegations will be taken
• ! as'confessed, and your said entry will
i be cancelled without further right to
- be heard either before this office or
on appeal, if you fall to file in this
• office within twenty, days after the
i fourth publication of this notice, as
■ shown below, your answer, under
i oath, specifically responding to these
i allegations of contest, together with
r due proof that you have served a copy
-of your answer on the said cvulest-
- ant either In person or by registered
- mail.
You should state in your answer
the name of the postoffice to which
you desire future notices to be sent
to you.
(Signed)
IRVING W. WRIGHT,
Register.
H. H. SCHWOOB,
Receiver.
Wm. L. Simpson,
Attorney for Contestant.
Date of First publication Nov. 29,1922.
Date of Second publication Dec. 6, 2192
Date ot hlrd publication Dec. 13,1922.
Date ot Fourth publication Dec. 20,1922
SHERIFF’S SALE
Whereas, by virtue of an order ot
sale Issued by the Clerk ot the Dis
trict Court of Park County, Wyoming,
in a certain action wherein on the
21st day of August, 1922, Frank Fee
as Plaintiff recovered a judgment
against Robert H. Wiper as defendant
In the sum of 1802.05 together with
costs ot said action taxed at the sum
ot (37.45 I have levied upon the real
estate described In said judgment be
ing located In the Townsite ot Powell,
Park County, Wyoming, -id more par
ticularly known and described as fol
lows, to-wit:
An undivided one-half Interest In
and to lots* 5,6, 7,8, 9, 10, 11, 12 and
13, In Block 44 In the Townsite of
Powell, Park county, Wyoming.
Now therefore, Notice Is given that
on the 22nd day of December, 1922,
at the hour of 2 o’clock P. M. on said
day I will offer tor sale the said above
described real estate, at the Court
House ot said County, at public ven
due to the highest and best bidder.
Appraised value 8940.00.
• A. DAVIS,
Sheriff of Park •ounty, Wyoming.
J. H. Van Horn,
Attorney ter Plaintiff.
First publication November 16, 1922.
Last publication December 20, 1922.
O. K. Till Their Fuse Blew Outl
Their meeting was mutual. She be
ing Immediately attracted by bls m. -
netlc personality, while he was nJ
repelled, for his lips soon made con
tact with hers, and the sparking grew
Intense. He proposed with lightning
like precision, then they were united.
Their friends were electrified. Wasn't
It shocking I ) —K. K. Loufbourrow In
Detroit Free Press.
iililiiililllllllllllllillliillllllllililllilllilllllllillitiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
| ’ |
I Bus a FORD and
I Spend the Difference
| Ford Too Truck
| S3BO, |
F. O. B. DETROIT E
Hundreds of Thousands of users in practi-
cally every line of business are cutting haulage =
and delivery costs with Ford One-ton Trucks.
= Let us show you why and how.
I = Terms if desired. =
I |
I " H. W. Thurston, Inc.
= PHONE 145 CODY =
= =
F =
miiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiitiniTi
Announcement
I wish to announce that I have taken over the New and
Second Hand Store, and to extend a cordial invitation to the people
of Cody and community to visit our store at any time.
New stock will be added as fastly as possible, and we as*
! s-ure you that our prices are far lower than under the previous
management.
WE PAY CASH FOR FURS AND HIDES
X
C. EL. Workman
•=HHSEEEHSSEEESESSHSSBSSSSHSSSHSSSSHSBSSS2ESEB
Do You
Know?
that Royal Baking
Powder is made from fflM|
Cream of Tartar? k
—that Cream of Tartarisde
rived from grapes—rich,ripe,
healthful grapes grown in
the famous vineyards of
southern France?
Thatiswhy Royal is sowhole- IjJ* I I
some and healthful, why it BbLI! I jUfIH
gives the food such a fine, CgSwAlfijJlllllEgS
even texture and such a de
licious, appetizing flavor.
/t Contains No Alum
Leaves No Bitter Taste
Farmers, Feeders Have Rail
Problems But Sugar Beet
Crop is Moved With
out Loss
The car shortage Is reported to have caused livestock men
potato and wheat shippers great Inconvenience and heavy flmn
cial losses this season.
Press dispatches state that grain and potato producers In
the Northwest have suffered a loss ot 1450,000,000 on account of
failure ot transportation facilities.
Handling ot th sugar beet crop In our districts this fall
has been completed without any loss to growers by reason ot
railway difficulties. Almost Insurmountable obstacles were over
come In providing cars to move the beets to factories with short
campaigns. A mlnlmun of piling was required of the growers.
While at some times sugar shipments were delayed nothing
was remitted to hold up the movement of the raw, perishable
beets from the farms. The successful transportation o* this
beets from the farms. The successful transportation of this
year's beet crop reflects great credit upon the railroads In our
territory, who co-operated to the utmost.
The sugar beet crop is the one farm product with a positive
and easy cash market, with no storage or car shortage problems
to worry the great mass of our growers. No dullness in the su
gar market nor any fluctuation In prices affects the delivery of
the sugar beet crop by farmers.
And the sliding scale contract for bsets makes It the only
crop which leaves the farmer a financial Interest. In hie' product
after the buyer gets it.
The Great Western Sugar Company
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1922.

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