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The Northern Wyoming herald. (Cody, Wyo.) 1916-1924, July 28, 1916, Image 6

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PAGE FIVE
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
Mrs. Walter Kemp came up from
Powell last week to visit for a time
with relatives.
E. C. Bowman of Meeteetse was
transacting business in the county
capital Tuesday.
Willard Hogan of the Clark's Fork
country spent a couple of days early
in the week in Cody.
Mrs. H. Edsol, and daughter, of
Sheridan, are spending a few days
at the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Lambert.
George S. Allen of the Southfork
country was in town Tuesday after
supplies and while here made appli
cation for a desert entry before U. S.
Commissioner Thurston.
Ed Heald was in from the ranch
on Pat O’Hara Tuesday.
Dan Wilson one of the big stock
men and ranchers from the Meeteetse
country, accompanied by Mrs. and
Miss Wilson were county seat visi
tors Tuesday.
The county board of equalization
was in session Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday of last week, but ap
parently there is little dissatisfaction
with assessments as only one or two
tax payers appeared during the ses
sion.
Chairman Fouse of the county
board who has been in town this
week attending to official duties, was
accompanied by Mrs. Fouse and his
mother. The elder Mrs. Fouse is
84 years of age but is as active and
spritely as many matrons who are on
the sunny side of fifty.
L. E. Threet and Miss Minnie
Pinckard secured a license from
County Clerk Rousseau Tuesday and
during the afternoon of the same day
were united in marriage. Justice W.
M. Foster performing the ceremony.
Both the young people reside in the
vicinity of Powell where the groom
is a well known rancher.
The second case of epidemic spi
nal meningitis which is said to dif
fer only slightly from infantile pa
ralysis, was reported in Billings
Tuesday. The first case reported,
the two-year-old son of Italian par
ents, resulted fatally. The case re
ported Tuesday is the six-months
old son of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Mc-
Cowen.
A contract has just been signed be
tween Fay Hiscock and Fred A. Han
sen whereby the latter becomes the
leasor of the Hiscock studio from
and after August 1. Mr. Hansen is
an expert photographer and comes
form Billings. Mr. Hiscock will
continue with his moving picture
work and will also do some outside
view work on special orders.
Guests to the number of more
than a score were present at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Fulton
Monday evening at a masquerade
dance given in honor of their daugh
ter, Miss Letha the occasion being
her thirteenth birthday. The pala
tial home of the Fultons was beau
tifully decorated, the music was ex
cellent and the occasion a most en
joyable one from every point of view.
All the costumes of the guests were
‘ ROLL YOUR OWN”
FUR THE LIVELIEST
OF ALL SMOKES!
Make Your Cigarettes Yourself with
Famous “Bull” Durham—lt’s
the Latest and Greatest
Smoking Fad
That smart, snappy fad of “roil
ing your own” cigarettes with
“Bull” Durham tobacco has cap
tured the country.
Bmokers everywhere and in
every walk of life have taken it
up, and wherever you go you see
live, virile, sturdy men smoking
fresh-rolled "Hull” Durham ciga
rettes.
“Bui!” Durham is the best to
-1 acco in the world for cigarettes.
It is pure Virginia-Carolina leaf,
with a mellow-sweet flavor that
is distinctive and an aroma that
is unique. It makes a cigarette
which simply can't be equalled for
thorough enjoyment.
Added to the wonderful smok
ing quality of "Bull'’ Durham, you
; ' o have ihe satisfaction of put
ting your own pers .r.aiity into the
shaping of your cigarette. And
you knew that it'--' always fresh.
Get a 5e sa: hot “Bull” Durham
with free package of papers”.
Try “rolling your own”. A iittle
practice v. iil give you the knack.
Then you’ll know why this fad is
‘<t v.-idcs-, ’--• <> tremendously
i>o; ..'.;-.r v.l'.h cm a: t smokers.
unique and many showed marked or
iginality on the part of the wearers.
If you are in need of a good razor
strop, we have them at the Bank bar
ber shop. 36-21*
J. E. Mott, whose leg was broken
in an automobile accident about a
month ago. has sufficiently recovered
to be able to be removed to his home
near Powell. Mrs. Mott, who has
been with her husband since the ac
cident, accompanied him home. Mr.
Mott was foreman of the crew that
was repairing and rebuilding the
government telephone line in the
canyon. While making his last trip
of inspection an automobile ran into
the cart in which he was riding
throwing Mr. Mott out and breaking
his leg. Since that time he has been
at the Claude Johnson home in Cody
where he was brought immediately
after the accident.
As soon as it seemed reasonably
certain that the Good Roads bill
would pass. Congressman Mondell at
once started negotiations with the
various Department heads here, with
a view of presenting Wyoming's
claims among the very first. This
work is now well under way, and the
various boards of county commiss
ioners and others are busy collecting
the necessary data and doing other
preliminary work necessary to tak
ing advantage of the law. It is
safe to say that Wyoming will be
one of the first states in the Union to
benefit from the good roads legisla
tion, through the industry of bur del
egation in Congress.
When a man goes out hunting
trouble he will usually find a quorum
of it in session.
Opportunity knocks once, but im
portunity is always knocking.
LIVESTOCffICES
AT SOUTH OMAHA
Cait e Market from 10-15 C Low
er; Heaviest lor 3 Mon tis
HOGS ABOUTJC LOWER
Lamb Values Break About a Quarter.
Bulk brings $10.20® 10.30. Good
Clearance Made at An Early Hour.
The Heaviest Run of the Season.
Aged Sheep Scarce, and Steady.
Union Stock Yards, South Omaha,
Nebr., July 18. 1916. The week open*
ed with a very heavy run of cattle,
| some 311 loads, or about 7,800 head.
Offerings of corn fed steers were not
very large for this time of the year,
but the fact that about half of the re.
celpts were western rangers gave
buyers the advantage, and the market
was somewhat lower. Dressed beef
men took a few loads of the choice
i yearlings, as well as some of the heavy
cattle at prices in®l6c lower than
the close of last week Good to
choice yearlings, also some weighty
cattle sold at $9.25®9.75, the fair to
good 1,000 to 1,300 pound beeves sold
at [email protected] Due to the large num
ber of grass cattle here from the west,
the cow and heifer trade was some*
what demoralized.
Quotations on cattle: Good to choice
beeves, $9.60® 10.10; fair to good
beeves, $8.75®9.50; common to fair
beeves, sß.oo® 8.75; good to choice
yearlings, $9.40®9.85; fair to good
yearlings, $8.40®9.25; common to fair
yearlings, $7 25® 8.25; good to cho’ce
heifers, $7.00® 8.00; good to choice
cows. [email protected]; fair to good cows,
$6.00® 6.75; canners and cutters, $3.75
®5.75; veal calves, $9.00® 11.50: bo
logna bulls, $5.50®6.25; beef bulls.
$6.25® 7.25.
Hog receipts for Monday were
light, some eightv-five loads, or 5,800
head. Owing to the oversupplied mar
kets at other points and in sympathy
with the general break, the local
market was about 5c lower Packers
paid around steady, in some cases 10c
lower prices, but the general average
was about 5c lower. Bulk of the hogs
sold at a spread of $9.20®9.40.
Monday’s receipts for lambs were
the heaviest since late In April, some
fifty-two cars, or about 13,500 head.
Among the early sales were several
bands of good lambs that sold at
$10.25® 10.30. Compared with the
way the few natives that were here
Friday sold, prices were around 25c
lower, the bulk bringing $10.20®
10.30. Supplies of old sheep were
light and were readily bought at
steady prices, range ewes of a pretty
good class bringing $7.35® 8.40.
Quotations on sheep and lambs:
Lambs, good to choice, $10.20® 10.30;
lambs, fair to good, $9.50® 10.20;
lambs, feeders, $8.50®9.05; yearlings,
good to choice, $7.75® 8.25; yearlings,
fair to good, $7.00®7.75; yearlings,
feeders, $6.50®7.25; wethers, fair to
choice, $6.75®7.75; ewes, good to
choice, $7.00® 7.50; ewes, fair to
good, $5.75®7.00; ewes, plain to culls,
$4.00® 5.75; ewes, feeders, $4.50®
6.75; ewes, yearlings, $7.50® 8.50;
•Wes, breeders, 2s and up, $f.00®7.75.
NORTHERN WYOMING HERALD
Wisdom And Skill
Plus Common Sense
Waterloo, a village of some four
hundred inhabitants, is situated in the
fertile bottom lands, lying between :
the Elkhorn and Platte Rivers, in!
Douglas County, Nebraska; on the Un j
ion Pacific railway, and the Lincoln i
Highway, about twenty miles west of
Omaha.
Although Waterloo has a small pop
ulation, it has a large reputation, for
here are located the interests of the
J. C. Robinson Seed Co., and C. P.
Coy & Son, pioneers in vine seed and
seed corn production in Nebraska.
World’s Largest Seed Corn Center
Waterloo has been for years, with
out rival in the volume of seed corn
shipments; in fact, it is the world’s
largest seed corn center. For years
it was the center of vine seed pro
duction, some years shipping as much
as four-fifths of all the vine seeds
grown in the United States.
In the fall, when the crop movement
begins, the seven large warehouses,
equipped with special machinery, and
men expert in their lines, become ver- 1
itable beehives of industry. Each
one is filled and emptied, many times,
in the work of beginning the distri
bution of the large part of the world’s
seed supply for another season.
But outside of these big industries.
Waterloo has interests social and com
mercial, just the same as all the other
small towns, it also has aspirations
and problems.
How the Club Originated
One day last July, three men, liv
ing in our village, casually fell into
conversation along general lines, but
finally drifted onto the subject of co
operative organizations for commu
nity betterment.
At this point the conversation ceas
ed to be casual and became animated.
Here was a subject of vast interest to
these three men, and to all thinking
men, the world over. All men who
are right thinking want the commu
nity, in which they live, a right com
munity. And every right thinking
man has ideas he would like to see
Worked out, to make his community
come a step nearer his ideal.
But, no man, alone, can reform a
people. It takes a merged unit of all
the constructive thought and action
therein. And, a good deal of the ac
cent should be placed on the action,
for, as you know,
“Wisdom iu knowing what to do.”
"Skill is knowing how to do it.”
“Common sense is DOING it.”
Now these three men seemed to
possess some of the latter requisite,
for they “got busy.” It is not ne
cessary to have a whole community
together to start a development move
ment. A few men can start. Even
three men, with “stick-to-it-iveness”
and determination are enough to start
the move, if there are not more avail
able.
Thought Brought Action
These three went into the subject
thoroughly and decided that an or
ganized effort for community devel
opment and betterment was needed in
Waterloo, and needed at once. They
obtained the interest of two more
men in the matter, and the five met
in several informal conferences, and
worked out a plan. Much thought
was given to every detail of the work,
and the results have more than repaid
the effort.
The first thing decided at the con
ferences was, that each of the five
must “stay put,” and he dependable to
the club. That each must decide to
drag along one of the rest, who were
inclined to hang back in the traces,
and never say fail.
The First Meeting
To get the men of the community
to an organization meeting, so that
something could be accomplished, a
letter was written to about fifty re
presentative men, inviting them to a
meeting, and mentioning the fact that
there would he a light lunch and some
thing to smoke.
The five men furnished the banquet,
and talk about preparedness, there
was a “primed” speaker for the even-
I ing, Jno. L. McCaque, president of the
j Omaha Commercial Club, and several
| "warned” ones, all favored the move
! ment to the limit. There was a per
: son to suggest the name “Community
' Club of Waterloo” at the opportune
time. There were printed application
blanks for membership in this club,
with the fee stipulated, and even plen
ty of pencils to go around.
A 100 Per Cent Result
The weather was against us, and on
ly twenty-six came to the banquet,
but when the evening was over, there
were twenty-six applications for mem
bership. This number has since been
raised to fifty. An interesting fact
in this connection is, that the fee stip
ulated on the application blanks was
a maximum of ten dollars, or a mini
mum of five dollars per annum, pay
able in advance, and that several far
mers have paid the maximum.
Imaginary “Dead-Line* Removed
I Care was taken in the wording of
the letter of invitation and in all lit
erature and addresses, to eliminate
any reference to the least difference
existing between the farmer and the
town resident. The imaginary “dead
| line” at the city limits, against the
farmer, was left out entirely. The
farmer was given to understand that,
in this matter, he was just as import
ant as the best business man in the
town; that each was absolutely inter
dependent upon the other; that with
out the farmer the town would cease
to exist; and without the town the
prosperity and markets of the farmer
would depreciate to such an extent
that any kind of an investment in the
community, would be a poor business
venture.
Work on Broad Basis
The scope of work for the club, as
outlined in their constitution and by
laws, is broad. It proposes to create
a spirit of brotherhood among all in
terested in building uptheir community
and to put into operation such plans
as will accomplish genera! improve
ment and development. Any person
interested in these things is eligible
to membership.
The officers of the club are. pres
ident, vice president, secretary-treas
urer, and four directors. These off
icers constitute the executive board,
which board has discretionary powers
in all matters pretaining to the club.
Seven Standing Committees
There arc seven standing commit
tees: Good roads, publicity, commu
nity improvement, membership, com
merce and trade, entertainment and
employment. The first consists of
five members, scatered over the com
munity, and all the rest, three each,
except the last, which has one member
Four farmers occupy berths on these
standing committees, and three of
the four directors are farmers.
Some Tangible Results
The first work taken up by the club,
was the construction of a dyke to
prevent the Elkhorn River from in
undating the town. The dyke is com
plete and has already demonstrated
its usefulness in holding back the
last of numerous floods which have oc
curred along the Elkhorn this season.
Our section of the Lincoln Highway
has been surfaced with clay in prep
aration for pavement.
The entertainment committee have
secured an agricultural short course
for the winter, and are working out
other lines of entertainment. The
plan is for the club to contract for
the talent, get them here, and see
that they are paid, and charge the
public only a reasonable admission
fee.
As fast as the membership commit
tee can, they are getting around with
a personal invitation to join the club
or at least to attend one of the regu
lar monthly meetings, which are
public.
Then, the editor of the Waterloo
Gazette, was given an honorary mem
bership and a berth on the publicity
committee. The hint was so evident
and he is possessed of so much life
that he is devoting a good deal of
his space to club literature.
The territory contiguous to Water
loo, is limited, on account of the
close proximity of neighboring towns,
so the present plan of the club is to get
and keep the trade that naturally be
longs to the town. Later as the
membership increases, it may be pos
sible to reach out farther.
The Community Improvement Com
mittee are working on a project to
establish a rest room for the farmers
and their wives. Next spring a
band stand will be erected and light
ed, so that the local band can give
weekly band concerts, rain or shine.
The town has just installed an e
lectric lighting system, and in honor
of this event, the club worked up a
co-operative bargain day and celebra
tion. A very successful day, was the
verdict, and if their presence in town
/er'iies the fact, it must be so, as
there was certainly a big turnout.
Everybody Enthusiastic
The people, farmers and all, are
for the club. No adverse criticism
has been heard, and every farmer
who had the proposition explained to
him, says it is just the thing. The
spirit of co-operation among all class
es is very evident. It is a great
move.
MISSIONARY MEETING
The Home and Foreign Mission
ary Society will be entertained by
Mrs. John Winter at her home Fri
day afternoon at three o’clock.
Mrs. R. N. Wilson will have charge
of the program. A cordial invita
tion is extended to every woman in
terested in this work.
Half an inch, half an inch,
Half an inch shorter,
Whether the skirts are for
Mother or daughter;
Briefer the dresses grow,
Fuller the ripples flow,
While fleeting glimpses show
More then they oughter.
CO SOMEWHERE!
US THE THINS TO 001
Do not let the summer slip by without joining the vacation throng.
With Europe out of the question, with industrial, financial and agricultural
prosperity throughout the land, you will find large numbers of pleasure
seeking Americans wherever you go.
TO THE EAST: A complete scheme of low excursion fares are daily
in effect to all resort regions of the East, —New England, Atlantic Coast,
etc.; diverse routes that embrace the historical and most beautiful sections.
TO THE BLACK HILLS: Here is a Summer vacation region that is
increasing its patronage each year.
TO YELLOWSTONE PARK: Commencing July Ist we have through
standard sleepers direct to Cody, the scenic and automobile gateway.. \ 0
tour of the Park is complete that does not include this !)0-mile automobile
journey.
TO COLORADO: Colorado is ideal for a vacation. The change i>
Complete. Beautiful Estes Park. Colorado's typical resort, is reached o-.er
■ night. We have low rate tours everywhere. Tell
us what you have in mind. Let us help you.
T. F. KLING Asrent
L. W. WAKELEY, GENERAL PASSENGER AC T.
| 1001 Farnam Street, Omaha, Nebraska
Billings Business College
Thorough Course in
Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Type
writing, Stenotype, Railroading
and Telegraphy
Experienced teachers, elegant school rooms,
a pleasing environment and a position for gradu
ates. No vacation. Enter any time. If you cna
not attend in person, me will teach you by mail.
Send for catalog on HOME S r UDY.
2nd Floor Masonic Temple, E. H. Kuykendall,
Billings, Mont. Manager.
1
Something New
in Cody
The Western Drug company recently pur
chased a supply of the best Eczema remedy
in the world. Ask them to tell you about
Dry Zensal for the crusty, scaly skin and
Moist Zensal for all watery eruptions.
TT
“Can’t Spare the Money”
Is that the answer you give the Life Insurance Salesman?
Think a minute!
If you find it difficult to get along comfortably on your
income, how is your family going to “make both ends
meet” without it?
•Your brains and ability to work represent your capital
and assets—By using them you produce the income— 1
when they are gone, the income stops.
Life Insurance is the only guarantee against that
certainty of loss—
FOR YOUR FAMILY IT IS AN ABSOLUTE NECESSITY
Montana Life Insurance Co.
OF HELENA, MONTANA
Charles A. Evans,
General Agent Cody, Wyoming
CATTLE-CATTLE For Sale
300 head of Wyoming native yearling heifers, all strong to
White face, at $43.00 per head. Will make delivery at
Gillette, Wyoming, July 1 to 15,1916. Not for sale after that
date. Price is right. Dont delay if you want to get (n.
W. T. Roberto,
Gillette, Wyemm*.
FRIDAY, JULY 28, ig w

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