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The Cody enterprise and the Park County enterprise. (Cody, Wyo.) 1921-1923, December 20, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92066925/1922-12-20/ed-1/seq-6/

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PAGE SIX
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| QTie Letter to Santa Claus |
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i jwWKw >v. - •'*' ' > ■<»> agyr<~ ’*’•'■ '•'
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M. M . C» F.7Tt>
=: Tell Me Again :■
'■W.YiY.WAWA’AWAW/
'j‘ELL me again the atory
That you told when we both were young!
Ton were my prince in dory,
A prince with a golden tongne.
And the touch of your hand was thrilling.
The fact that you lived was joy-
Bnt 1 was only a girl then, dear.
And you were only a boy.
Tel! me, the way you told ne
When our lore was the song of spring!
Hold me, as you would bold me
When our lore was a sacred thing!
Let the silver that's in your hair, love.
Be jet, as it nsed to be
When I was so new to caresses
And you were so great to ne!
Here by the fireside sitting.
As the pictures in flames run by, • • •
Sweet be the moments flitting,
And children, just you and I!
For the love of our age is richer.
And yet—l would feel the joy
Os the love that was only a girl’s, dear.
For her prince, who was only a boy.
—Henry Edward Warner, in the Richmond
Timei-Dispatcft.
HJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiu
IJour |l
|; Christmas Room !|
= ' Bij MARTHA B. THOMAS j=
=Tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiir=
(©, 1922, Western Newspaper Union.)
is always a place to which
-*■ one may flee in time of need. That
place is the inside of our own heads!
Provided, of course, that the inside of
our own heads is properly furnished
With imagination and that the key is
not rusted in the lock from long dis
use. If you are a little lonely on
Christmas eve, or a little unhappy,
or a little anything that tends to tar
nish the glow of the season, why not
climb up to that place inside your
head, rattle the lock, be quite firm
with the key no matter how stubborn
it is, then enter into what joy you
may summon by your thoughts?
Glad wishes for friends are the
green wreaths we may hang in the
windows of our Christmas room.
Hopes for another year are the can
dles we light on the table.
New plans are the fruit to deck the
board, and very likely there will be a
guest or so to share them.
Think of the Fire of Purpose you
may light on your hearth I
Think of the glow and warmth It
will cast over you!
Think of the castles and dreams you
crowded.. out of your heart because
you were too busy; the fine, adven
turous ones; the funny ones you have
laughed over all to yourself; the shy
ones you would not reveal to a soul
at any price. Call them all back and
see what a splendid, set of inspirations
they are. You’ll feel like a new person.
And don’t forget to put a present
on the Tree of Faith for yourself;
something you’ve wanted al! your life.
If you can’t, have it this year, waiting
will make it more precious; and if you
can (ob, think of that!) you’ll J>e all
the better prepared.
Do spend a little time in your Christ
mas room!
IIJ lilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllll
What Do You Want?
By Christopher G. Hazard
ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii
(©, 1022, Western Newspaper Union.)
TXTHEN the boy passed the baker’s
v * shop on his way to school, he
used to look with longing upon the
display of pies and cakes and resolve
in his heart that if fortune should
ever bless him with means he would
have enough of a feast for once. But
when, In after years, he passed the
same old shop and looked upon the
new treasures of the old window, now
with a pocketful of money, he had
ceased to care for the goodies, and
went on, jingling his useless coins.
What do we want now? Not what
we used to want. Not more pie, not
more candy, not more toys, not even
more money. The old ambitions have
been realized, the old goals have been
reached, we have the power of which
we dreamed, there doesn’t seem to be
anything in sight worth running after,
we look out upon a splendid world
with a falling desire for it, we go on
by an acquired momentum rather than
with zest. Still, we are unsatisfied.
Yet we want something. What is it?
What do we want? What could the
Christmas time bring us of satisfac
tion?
How would you like to recover that
lost art of imagination? How would
a large investment in hope pay you?
What would that strange power of be
holding the reality and the loveliness
of a spiritual world, that mysterious
power that some have, mean to you?
If you could be a child again, just for
Christmas Eve, perhaps, you would see
the meaning of the stars that ride so
gloriously upon the billows of space.
You might feel called up and out by
the supreme and satisfying joy that
Christmas signifies.
After all, we may have gained the
world and lost faith, an Immeasurable
loss. Only he who keeps his childlike
ness—not his childishness —knows the
eternal worth of time, the satisfac
tion of that everlasting love that faith
grasps.
What a Christmas gift that would
be! Was not the old colored preacher
right when he sang, “All I want, all 1
want; all I want is a little more faith
in Jesus”?
Raisin Pie.
One-half cupful sugar, 2 cupfuls
seeded raisins, cupfuls boiling wa
te, % teaspoonful salt, 1 teaspoonful
grated orange rind, 3 tablespoonfuls
orange juice, 2 tablespoonfuls lemon
juice, 1 tablespoonful grated lemon
rind, 2 tablespoonful cornstarch, %
cupful walnuts.
Cook raisins in boiling water for
five minutes; pour Into sugar and
cornstarch which have been mixed.
Cook until thick, about five minutes.
Remove from fire and ardd other In
gredients. Bake between two crusts.
Walnuts may be omitted if desired.
Lotion for the Skin. -
The finest lotion for preventing
rough, red hands and chapped lips In
winter Is equal parts of glycerin, bay
rum and arnica.
IThe
First Christmas :
Bq Uannta J. Knock, •
in lh« U7iaconaiu Farmer ■
“Merry Christmas! Merry Christmas!
Clangs the heavy, deep-toned bell.
And all the world gives back the answer:
Christ is born, and all is well.”
/“VVER nineteen hundred years age
there lived in the little town of
Nazareth a humble carpenter and his
wife, Mary.
At this time the ruler of the Roman
empire, Augustus Caesar, required all
persons to pay taxes for the upkeep
of the kingdom. Joseph was a de
scendant of King David. Although
he was living in Galilee, the law re
quired him to go to Bethlehem in Ju
dea to pay his taxes.
When it was time to pay the trib
ute, Joseph took Mary with' him on
the Journey to Bethlehem. It was a
tiresome journey. They were very
weary when they r euC hed the little
town. Joseph went to the hotel to
get a room where they could rest. But
poor Joseph was disappointed, for so
many other people had come to the
little town that day the rooms were
all taken. No doubt Joseph and Mary
felt lonely and discouraged as night
came on. At last they went to a stable
to find a place to sleep. Here in a
manger the Savior of the World was
born.
This was a very lowly place indeed
for’ the Prince of Peace to be born.
Prophets had been foretelling his com
ing for many years. People were ex
pecting him to come, but in some very
grand way. Some thought he. would
make the kings leave their thrones
and himself be the ruler. But he
came as a sweet, dear little babe.
Now, you w'onder how the people
heard of his birth, in those long, long
ago days when there were no tele
graphs or telephones? Perhaps you
think so important news as this would
be announced publicly by the highest
officials or the richest people in town
and a holiday declared.
But not so. The first news of his
birth was told to people engaged in
a very humble and lowly work.
Methinks it must have been a beau
tiful warm night. Far out on the hills
of old Judea the shepherds were herd
ing their sheep. No doubt they were
talking together about the big crowd
in Bethlehem that evening. Suddenly
there appeared in the sky a bright
light. The shepherds were afraid. An
angel spoke to them and said, “Be
not afraid; I bring you good tidings of
great joy which shall be to all people.”
Then he told them that Jesus had
been born in Bethlehem; that they
would find him, a babe, wrapped in
swaddling clothes lying in a manger
with his mother, Mary.
Suddenly there appeared with the
angel a host of other angels singing,
“Glory to God in the highest and on
earth peace, good will to men.”
After the angels were gone the shep
herds talked over the wondrous news.
Then they hurried away to Bethlehem
to see if it was true. Sure enough,
there were Mary and Joseph and the
little babe, Jesus. They then went out
to tell others.
God also told the news of his gift
to the world by placmg a new star
in the sky. The wise men saw it and
followed its shining rays until they,
too, found the "Babe of Bethlehem.”
These wise men worshiped him and
gave him gifts of gold, myrrh and
frankincense.
This was the first Christmas.
! CHRISTMAS IN THE AIR
By MARY G. BONNER
rpilE air was keen and cold T
1' A and invigorating. The finow
JV was falling gently. In every M
® house Christmas presents were
j{| being wrapped, cheery messages
and cards and letters were $
v being sent. Almost - forgotten
j; friends were thought of and re
jjj membered by a card, a wish, Jj
u a small gift. jX
For Christmas was in the air! 3
K <©• 1922, Western Newspaper Union.) tW
—— .......<
dlirtfitmaa iHrratlj
>—_ - r 1 i i i r - , i i i i1
Oh I I
i i i
' X
Amman
LEGION
(Copyright, 1921, American Preu I.eague.)
the American Legion News Service.)
TRIBUTE TO THE LEGION MEN
New Orleans Times-Picayune Praises
Conduct of Visitors During the
National Convention.
New Orleans is proud and glad to
have had the opportunity to entertain
the American Legion national conven
tion and heartily congratulates San
Francisco upon its capture of the
honor for 1923, according to an edi
torial in the Times-Picayune, a lead
ing New Orleans newspaper, printed
several days after the departure of
the Legionnaires.
“The Legionnaires as a body earned
the good opinions even of those few
Grleanians who because of rumors of
misdoings at Kansas City were slight
ly prejudiced against the gathering.”
the editorial states. “Throughout
American Legion week good humor
and good order prevailed. The rare
Instances of minor rowdyism or
ruffianism served only as exceptions
going to prove the general rule of
splendid behavior—and of these ex
ceptions some, perhaps the majority,
were chargeable to local hoodlums
who took advantage of the fes
tivities to misbehave in the hope that
their offenses would be charged to the
visitors’ account. In so large an as
sembly some impostors, crooks and
evil-doers are almost Invariably found
but the careful work of the Legion
officials and the local police simply
restricted the activities of these un
desirables.
“Os harmless ‘high jinks’ there was,
of course, a joyous abundance. New
Orleans, with Its carnival traditions,
shared in the fun of it all and rejoiced
in the hilarity which testified that the
lads of the Legion were having a good
time. Os wanton offense and of ma
licious mischief, American Legion
week was remarkably free. The wish
expressed by the Times-Picayune last
Saturday morning—that the Legion
naires would carry to their homes
‘recollections of the convention as
pleasant as those they leave with us’
—came straight from the heart"
In a previous editorial the Times-
Picayune stated:
“The American Legion convention
closed yesterday afternoon will be
long and pleasantly remembered by
New Orleans. Accustomed as this
city is to great conventions and im
pressive parades, the Legion assem
bly and the inspiring review staged
last Wednesday made a distinctive ap
peal. an impression of sturdy Ameri
canism and militant patriotism not
soon to be effaced, and wholly favor
able."
And another editorial in the same
newspaper reads:
"Their visit to us will lead, as we
hope, to« the return of many of these
stalwart young Americans, to live and
grow with us."
HEAD OF LEGION AUXILIARY
Dr. Kate Waller Barrett, Virginia
Woman, Originator of Idea for
World Peace Body.
Dr. Kate Waller Barrett, newly
elected president of the American Le-
gion auxiliary,
was one of five
| women sent from
j the United States
to the signing of
the Treaty of Ver
sailles.
i Wliile she was
| In Paris, Dr. Bar
rett developed the
I Idea of an inter
| national organlza
’ tlon of women
I relatives of ex
service men to
work for world
Dr. Kate Barrett
peace. The outgrowth of this concep
tion Is u proposal t» form an auxiliary
to the Interallied V iterans' association,
which was received enthusiastically
by association delegates at their recent
meeting In New Orleans. The Inter
national auxiliary Is expected to be
formed at the seme time as the next
Legion and auxiliary convention.
Doctor Barret: Ilves In Alexandria,
Va., and has served as president of
the auxiliary In that state. Her ances
tors came to Virginia with Cupt. John
Smith. Doctor Barrett Is serving her
fourth term as state regent of the
Daughters of the American Revolution
and was president of the first club or
ganized In Virginia whose members
were the toothers and wives of
soldiers. This club later became the
auxiliary unit of the Alexandria Le
gion post.
Maj. Charles Barrett, U. 8. M. C„
her son, was chief of staff to Genera!
Neville at Coblentz and was after
wards sent to make a survey and re
lief map of Chateau Thierry and Bel
leau Woods. This map, which la pro
nounced to bo one of the finest works
of its kind In existence, Is a permanent
exhibit In the rotunda of the National
museum in Washington.
Helium In the Air.
Helium, the noil-explosive gas used
In the new United States alnihlps, ex
ists In the sir you breathe la the pro
portion of one pert by volume la
18W100.
MORE MEN THAN WOMEN
HAVE APPENDICITIS
Medical reports show men are more
subject to appendicitis although many
sudden cases occur among women. It
can he guarded against by preventing
Intestinal infection. The Intestinal
antiseptic, Adler l-ka. acts on BOTH
upper and lower bowel, removing all
foul, decaying matter which might
cause infection. It brings out matter
you never thought was in your system
and which may have been poisoning
you for months. Adier-l-ka !s EXCEL
LENT for gas on the stomach. Wes
ern Drug Company, Cody, Wyo.
TWw
STUPID
The Chorister—You forgot to tell
that reporter to keep your name out
of the paper In writing up that
scrap.
The Understudy—No, I tried that
once and the boob kept It out.
Cause for Wrinkles.
She follows each new wrinkle,
This fashionable frau;
That’s why her hubby’s such a lot
Os wrinkles on his brow.
Symptoms.
Doctor —When did you first notice
that Mike was sick?
Mrs. O’Flanahan —Sure, and he quit
swearing day before ylsterday.—Life.
Bright Idea.
“My newest invention ought to make
me rich.”
"What is it?”
"Nonpoisonous pulnt for toy sol
diers. A prized infant can lick it off
and his parents won’t have to send for
a doctor.”
More Than Grand.
First Financier—They tell me High
flyer’s wrecking of that bank was
grand larceny. **
Second Financier—Grand? Ah, it
was magnificent!—Town Topics.
* Legal Guarantee
No need of Knife —no pain—continue worn.
Ask to tee Gleo-nia File Treatment.
Cody Drug Company
Cody, ..... . - Wyoming
HOOVER
Best Vacuum Cleaner
on MarKet
SHOSHONE ELECTRIC LICHT AND POWER CO.
Cody, Wyoming
CEORGE T. BECK rmldnt
Prante Bros. Transfer
Baggage, Express
All Kinds of Hauling
Telephone 5, or 147 Cody, wyo.
EARNEST RICCI
Dealer tn
SOFT DRINKS
Cigars Cards Games
Boot«blacK Stand
ffl TOUR MONEY’S WORTH
LUMP COAL 54.25 $7.00
Best in Cody At Mine Delivered
Corrcci Weight; one Price lo All
Phone iBB Native coal co.
OTTO I. NELSON, Manager
... .... ...,
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 20, 1022.
Dave Shelley
Saddles
COW BOY BOOTS
Myer, Justin and Teitzei
on Hand
Chaps, Bits and Spurs
Tourists Outfits
s i s— 4
DWIGHT E. HOLLISTER
Attorney-at- Law
Cody, Wyoming
Pioneer Bldg. Phone 98
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
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
SWISS, Y. A., PIMENTO AND
BRICK CHEESE
HOME MADE CHILE
CHINESE NOODLES
Everything Good to Eat

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