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The Northern Wyoming herald. (Cody, Wyo.) 1916-1924, July 28, 1916, Image 2

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PAGE TWO
Northern Wyoming Herald
Entered as second class matter October 27, 1010, at the postofike at Cody,
Wyoming, under Act of Congress of March 3, 1879.
L. L. NEWTON. Editor and Publisher
For President
CHARLES EVANS HUGHES
For Vice President
CHARLES WARREN FAIRBANKS
For U. S. Senator from Wyoming
CLARENCE DON CLARK
»
For U. S. Congressman from Wyoming
FRANK WHEELER MONDELL
West Needs Such Men
That the ability and worth of the members of Wyoming’s con
gressional delegation are recognized outside their own state is evi
dent from the Billings Gazette of recent date:
Though Wyoming is one of the smallest states in the Union ir
point of population, in point of influence in the conduct of nationa'
affairs and the proceedings of the national congress it is one of the
most important. This is due to the high character and ability
of the three members of the national legislative body, who reside
in Montana’s neighboring state—Senators Clark and Warren and
Representative Mondell.
In the proceedings of both houses, even now with a Democra
tic majority, their influence is strongly felt. If by the turn of
fortune’s wheel the next election should elect a Republican senate
and a Republican house, as it is almost certain to do, the influence
of \\ yoming will be even greater. Wyoming has three men
representing the state at Washington, who in ability and influence
are second to the representatives of no other state.
This year Senator Clark and Congressman Monde!’ are candi
dates for re-election. The people of Wyoming will do well to
look into their records and their standing, for an investigation
will convince the most doubting that Wyoming will make a serious
mistake unless she returns both of them. Hapoilv reports
from our sister state to the south are to the effect that they are
both almost certain of re-election.
Not only Wyoming but the west as a whole needs such men
as Clark, Warren and Mondeli at Washington.
♦ ♦ +
The Rock Springs Miner says that the motor truck plays an
important part in the development of the ranch and mining in
dustries by bringing their products to the town and railroad.
People that live out fifty miles from town will come within ten as
soon as Wyoming has the transportation facilities she deserves.
Using public funds in the distribution of department literature
for the government to boost the political game is a waste and would
help in reducing the cost of paper if eliminated.
♦ »
August 2nd will be the last day that nomination papers may be
hied for county officers.
*—* —+
Keep right on telling every tourist you meet that Codv is the
best town on earth and in time they will make you believe it vour
self. / 3 ■ i i
*- * *
Someone has said that patriotism should begin at the cradle
and end at the grave. The same is true of interest in commu
nity development, but with too many people it begins at the pocket
book and like a circle ends at the same p’ace.
-4 +
There’s a lot of good horse sense in this man’s town but Chief
Arnold would never think of putting it in the pound if he caught
it galloping around at a livelier gait.
THE MAN
who buys and reads his home paper
demonstrates his patriotism and his in
telligence by the act.
The merchant who buys his printing
from his home paper gives a practical
demonstration of his belief in the policy
| of trading at home.
This town is made up cf two classes of
people—those who DO and those who
DON'T. Don't be a “don't."
The Northern
j! Wyoming Herald
NORTHERN WYOMING HERALD
NEW ERA OF GOOD ROADS
The passage of the bill by con
gress appropriating $85,000,000 for
good roads is expected to mark the
beginning of the greatest era of road
building in America. The new law
provides that the federal government j
shall share equally with the separate
states the expense of road building
During the year beginning July 1
1916, the federal government will
spend $5,000,000 for roads, the states
contributing an equal or largei
amount. The next federal appro
priation will be $10,000,000 and ar
additional $5,000,000 appropriation
each year until 1921.
States wishing to avail themselves
of federal aid in road building must
accept the provisions of the law
through their legislatures or govern
ors. Before the work can be act
ually begun they must also have j
highway departments.
The maximum amount the govern- \
ment will pay is SIO,OOO a mile for
road construction. The s.ate puys
half the expense or a greater amount
The maximum of $20,000 a mile, the
office of public roads estimates, will
cover the cost of constructing the
best kind of country roads. For
much traveled highways, where a
• larger investment would be consid
ered profitable, government experts
recommend concrete, brick or b’tum
’ inous macadam, the latter being made
l up of loose rock bound together with
■ one of the various tar preparations
bituminous cement or other 1 hiding
material.
Experts have predicted that the in
-1 creased road building may result in
I a standardized road, acceptable to the
; federal government. At present, th
. | states will make application for aid
i ! specifying the location, character ami
! cost of the proposed road. Each
lease will be passed on separately
l The fact that states must keep thes -
federal state roads in repair under
: penalty of the loss of all future aid
l is expected to result in the selection
;of only the best paving materials,
j To make possible the securing of
’ | federal aid in road huilding in Wyo
’ . ming the amendment to the ennstifu-
I tion to be submitted at the next elec
| tion will need to carry and to this
. end the newspapers of the state have
taken up the bringing of the attention
j of the voters to the necessity of voting
| for the measure.
; The next legisla ure will have be
fore it the establishment and the an
i pointment of a highway commission
to handle the funds and lay out the
roads.
Wyoming is entering a period of
road building heretofore impossible,
according to the opinion of many.
' and the people are awakenin'* *- *h
opnortunity that they have in making
accessable the opportunities for dev
elopment which abound in all sections.
There’s no use trying to set sail
on the sea of matrimony until you
raise the wind.
WOMAN EXPERT I
HOME EFFICIENCY
FOR STEPHENS Bill
;l
MRS. CHRISTINE FREDERICK SAY*
IT WILL AID CONSUMERS.
INSURES STAIJDAHD QUALITY
Consumers in Small Towns and Rural
Communities Are V.ctims of Dis
crirr.ination by B ; g Store Methods, j
> Wh.ch Encourage Substitution of j
; Unidentified Goods at High Figures. !
j
Mrs. Christine Frml-rick. household
ptfit l«»iu*y expert and consulting house
i hold editor of the Ladies’ Home Jour
? | aal. the New York Fuelling Sun. Sin*
I cessrul Fanning, and various other
* | publications, recently uppeured heJor«
r the Interstate und Foreign Couiniem
> Committee of the House of Repre
sentatives Iq Washington In supnor
m of the Stephens-Ashurst bill. Tlib
I measure, according to Its title. Is de
signed “To protect the public agaln>
dishonest advertising and false pre
r tenses In merchandi dng.”
* ! The hill will legalize standard, uni
- 1 form prices and prevent price cuttin
3 ! of trade marked goods by hlg city
. | stores for the purpose of giving tin
p ; false Impression that all their other
[ articles are proportionately low.
Price cutting Is merely bait t» In
, customers so that 'nicies of Inferior
? j merit may be su.-xtiiut. d at high
; prices.
“I appear before the committe*
purely in the inter -d of the con
»• Rtimer.” said Mrs. Frederick, “and 1
j do not care about the right.! or wrongs
d j. -
* ... . ' V *
e I
n-c :
’: *
I V • «... : .
' j SX ' ■ ■*:.*.*** ''
"j MRS. CHRISTIt E FREDERICK.
n ;
e 1
! of retailor or main * ?etur«»r except as
! they affect the con uiier. There Iji
f ! .rr* ut n Ith t th-* women consumer.
!, j 'ho spends • tof the family income
r. j -*r art!H • d in the home, should
i ** i. I tty \v h the least extravn
.J:”tcet IF* le.i t i.;”!llcU*nry and the
* • t v to. I l ieve that a uni
r« ini pi eon : n i titificd article Is
! * one of • i : m ;js by which this
mo •* | end can he obtained.’
“ » . d'-ciared that the
J p •• of i. Sf* , lieus-Ashurst hill
I *il- t 1 itr• r household etil
j ■ : in buying for the following
’ eus« ns:
1 r r :t, it will help the consumer
I era mth a standard in all pur-
II ch^ing.
| j Second, It will guarantee to the
?1 consumer a continuance of those
Ltnrc'ards once they are esUU
libbed.
Th.rd, it will give a wider dia
tribution to more kinds of prod
ucts that the consumer daily
buys.
Fourth, it will save the consum.
•r*s money becaus: the fixed price
will guarantee a permanent, da
pendable supply cf articles.
Fifth, it will be especially helfa
ful to farm women and small town
consumers who are now victims
of discrimination.
Sixth, it will make It possible
far the homemaker to pract-ae
more efficient and less wasteful
buy ng method;.
Seventh, it w.!l guarantee to t 1 -*
consumer that t e goeds wk,;h
che buys a*e made Lnder hono--
Eble standc-da cf manuf-ctu'e,
fair pry and tenitary conditions.
Tn b'-r argument fur Ih; ' ,1 »r
--tleles Mrs. J fi-di'Mek sun! ii
mitti d Unit cut url -es t. n| t.> drlvH
Mali lirtielcs frnci the murkot mil
'be wins rely si, . | n g tile Ini -rest
I hut the cwsuuier lias In having nr
tleles She lays si) Ihuid-.i I and hrimil
eii I lint lliey ran In* idi aii I lied.
“Sujijhise. fur the sake us argument
ihut there Is nu sueh thing as an
fill ntlflfl article.” suld Mrs. Fred
erick. “If there is r.o menus of Identi
fying. say. a pound of butter or a
pair of hosiery, then every puri-hnsi
of one of those necessities becomes
| in experiment. In each case I njtlsl
j make a test which lakes time, trouhl-
I uml money and which is worthless in
j the eml heenuse, should I find ih
1 article satisfactory. I can't be cerlnln
| of getting the same tiling again; aiel
j if it Is unsmisfactory I cnt.'i be c.r
- tain of avoiding it. I do not see hov.
I you can have a standard quality with
I out a standard price. The trade marl,
on an article, the approved standard
price ami standard quality, protect
| the consumer because they arc a
| guarantee that tint manufacturer will
continue that standard.
"I‘rice Juggling destroys the stand
nrd which manufacturers have sei
null tempts them—sometimes almost
lorees them—to lower the quality
'Vhut incentive can a manufacture)
have to keep up a high standard ol
quality If He. price Is constantly cut.”
The Old
First National Bank
Growing! Growing! Growing!
ana AAA T° Lo® n on Good Securities. We
'p/UyUUU are here to be of service to the
community.
Bring us your banking business; we will make
it worth the while.
L. K. EWART F. F. McOEE,
President Cashier
Cattle For Sale
We have in our lease near Cody several hundred head of cattle
for sale. Consisting of steers and heifers. Also several good bull.
Either cash or time will suit us.
RICHARDS & COMSTOCK
NORTHERN HOTEL, BILLINGS. MONTANA
Century Building, DENVER, COLO.
Ranches in See our representative
Nebraska, Wyoming John T. Murray,
and Montana Irma Hotel, Cody, Wyoming
Shoshone National Bank
Cody, Wyoming
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
OFFICERS ANII DIRECTORS:
S. V. Aldrich
s. c. parks. Jr., Pr««»4«at d, j. j*m«
C. L. BRADY, Catkict Directors: $. C. Parks, Jr.
R. A. EDMISTER, Ataistaal Caskia C. L. Brady
S. Craal Parka
Every facility canaiateat witk aaaad kunaiac practice U aHarad ky tkis kaak ta it,
easterners aad gaad accaaata are selirifed a pea tkis kasia
U. S. Land Office
H. W. THURSTON
U. S. Commissioner
LAND MATTERS A SPECIALTY
Old U. G. Lantry Office
WHY THIS STORE
Purity of Drugs.
Accurate Perscriptions.
Best of Toilet Articles.
Latest Souvenirs.
Durable Rubber Goods.
Newest Stationery.
Tasteful Confections.
Quality Smokes.
Best Pipes and Tobaccos.
Magazines-Your Choice.
Exclusive Edison and Victor Agency.
Prompt and Efficient Service.
ECONOMY IN PRICE
THAT’S WHY
Harding Curio & Drug Company
FRIDAY. JULY 28, 1916

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