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The Northern Wyoming herald. (Cody, Wyo.) 1916-1924, August 11, 1916, Image 3

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FRIDAY. AUG. It, lilt.
Capital $300,000.
F. LENS, M. A. R. D. E.
(Member Association Royal Dutch Mining Engineers)
Director and Representative
Cody Office, Walls Building, Cody, Wyoming.
Use That Room
® « an turned into a cozy den, billiard room, nursery, play room or
extra bedroom quickly, easily and at surprisingly small expense. Just
panel it with Comell-Wood-Board, give it a coat or two of paint or
kalsomme in the color you like and move in the furniture.
For Walla, Ceilings and Partitions
Nails direct to studding or right over old walls and stays there. The
cost of application is very reasonable. Ask your dealer about it
(In full box-board cases.)
Mamifnetnrwd by tb# CornHl Wood Product# Co. fr. O. Frlsble !*r«~t4est) rbteagst,
U«M dtHta who will gladly giro you fnm plan# and ewt Mtlmaca.
Cody Lumber Company
Phone 47-W Phone 47 W
We Sell for Cash
Cody Flour and Feed Store
C. E. HAYDEN, Prop.
® Prince Albert gives
smokers such
—-its flavor is so different and so
you can smoke it as long and
as hard as you like without any
comeback but real tobacco hap-
On the reverse side of every Prince
Albert package you will read;
That means to you a lot of tobacco en
joyment. Prince Albert has always been
sold without coupons or premiums. We
! national joy smoke
find a cheery hovrdy-do on imp no
X metier how much of a stranger you ere in the liSiimTfr!T/nTS I Alt ir7l!r l TrfV*i?>
'•« « noek of the woode you drop into. For, Prince U SfllsV I llm IlHlrM ||/A\ ll lnlflr las 1
in goodness and Wgj^A^l&WU
in pipe satisfaction I iSiM'Ms&SS
is all we or its enthusi- ! \
asticfriends ever claimed moss »
for It! illEßSSliit
! It answers every smoke desire you j B
or any other man ever had! It is so
| cool and fragrant and appealing to your
; smokeappetite that you will get chummy with 111| S g|e
it in a mighty short time 1
Will you invest 5c or 10c to prove out our say- P* ■» *» ~ «*> -» *■
so on the national joy smoke?
[ R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO, Wmstou-SsJctn. N. C
Lower Sage Creek
Walter Houston called on G. A.
Ebert Friday afternoon.
Miss Jeanette Bates and her two
adopted children, from Ardmore, a
suburb of Chicago, are visiting with
Bert and Walter Bates.
Mrs. W. F. Michner and Ruth Stev
ens, from Chamite Kansas, arrived
Monday for a visit with their brother,
O. P. Stevens, and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Isham entertain
ed Mr. and Mrs. Joe Isham and family
at dinner Sunday.
Mrs. John Olson’s father and moth
er arrived Friday, to spend a few
The Bates, McMillan and Olson
families, their guests, Darwin Downs.
Carl Fodgey and Homer Milsted are
making the Park trip, sage-brushing
it as they say.
The young folks enjoyed a party
at Joe Isham’s Sunday evening.
Most of the Upper Sagers were down.
There were sixteen visitors, games
and music were features of enterta
inment. Delicate refreshments
were served.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Walters and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ebert and
Bethel, Mrs. L. Ebert and Emil were
Snnday-dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs.
G. A. Ebert-
Do not attempt to ford Sage Creek,
go around to the bridge.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Black and family
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Emil
l.indstrom at dinner Sunday.
Miss Fern Isham accompanied Mr.
and Mrs. A. Blackstone to their home
on Sheets Flat Monday. She intends
spending the week among friends in
that vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. P. Stevens and
their guests are leaving today for
Southfork. They will spend tonight
with Mrs. Glasgow, and journey on
tomorrow to the N. E. Brown ranch
and take in the “Big Doin’s” Thurs
day. They will return home Satur
Thelma Black spent Sunday night
with Grace Stewardson.
Gladys and Erna spent last night
with their little friend Dorothea Sid
Paul Isham was six years old last
Saturday. The heavy rain spoiled
his party but he got several nice pres
Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Stevens took
dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Bates last Sunday.
The school children enjoyed a party
at .Mr. Siddle’s last evening.
The road leading to the county farm
has been repaired.
James Johnston and Frank Wilson
have purchased a Case separator and
A. J. Martin has bought a Case gas
tractor and the two machines will as
sist in getting Park county’s grain
ready for the market this fall. The,
equipment is said to be the finest
ever brought into this section. The
transaction was made thru the Brun
dage Hardware company.
The east entrance window has a
display of some very pretty Turkish
towels with colored borders and de
signs. These colors are fast and the
towels are just the thing to continue
the bedroom color scheme. Wash
rags to match towels.
—N Q—
Baby oranges per dozen 20c
New Turnips, fresh daily 3c
Bulk Ripe Olives, quart 40c
Canteloupe, big ones. 2 for 25c
Red Wing Grape Juice, qts. 50c
Cold Sliced Ham, fancy lib. 45c
Advo Sliced Pineapple 35c
—N Q
Os Course That Was It
The old farmer and his son, who
had just returned from college, were
looking at the chickens, when the
father saw one of the hens eating a
“What on earth's that old hen eat
in’ tacks fur?” he asked in amaze
“That’s easy,” answered the son;
“she’s going to lay a carpet,”
—N Q—
A customer walked into a boot shop
and asked for a pair of shoes. The
clerk showed him a satisfactory pair,
but the customer said that he had not
enough money with him, and asked
if he could let three shillings go over
until the next day.
The clerk consented, for which, af
ter the stranger left the shop, the
proprietor severely reprimanded him.
“You’ll never see that man again,” he
said in conclusion.
‘Never fear,” replied the clerk. “I
wrapped up two boots for the left
foot, so he’s sure to come back.”
—N Q
The Southforkers proved to be
great entertainers yesterday.
Btief Sentences Featuring the
Speech of Acceptance
cf Charles L Hughes.
America First and America Efficient.
We are too great a country to re
quire of our citizens who are engaged
in peaceful vocations the sort of
military service to which they are
now called.
We cherish no illusions. We know
that the recurrence of war Is not
to bs prevented by pious wishes.
We denounce all plots and con
spiracies In the interest of any for
eign nation.
Adequate preparedness is net mili
During this critical period, the only
danger of war has lain in the weak
course of the Administration.
The Nation has no policy of ag
gression toward Mexico. We have
no desire for any part of her terri
We propose that in the competitive
struggle that la about to come the
American workingman shall not suf
This representative gathering li a
happy augury. It mnni the strength
of reunion. It means th-t the party
of Lincoln is restored, alert, effective.
The dealings of the Administration
with Mexico constitute a confused
chapter of blunders. It Is a record
which cannot be examined without a
profound sense of humiliation.
We mutt take Vera Cruz to get
Huerta out of office and trust to other
nations to get our own citizrns out
of peril. What a travesty of interna
tional policy 1
Destroying the government of
Huerta, we left Mexico to the ravages
of revolution.
I stand for adequate Federal Work
man’s compensation laws.
The Administration was to seize and
punish Villa for hia outrage on our
toll. It has not punished any one;
wo wont In only to retire.
I favor the vote for women.
Sunday, August 13, 1916.
Morning prayer and sermon 11 a. m.
All are welcome.
The managing editor wheeled his
chair around and pushed a button in
the wall. The person wanted entered.
“Here,” said the editor, “are a num
ber of directions from outsiders as to
the best way to run a newsparer.
See that they are all carried out."
And the office boy, gathering them
all into a large waste basket, did so.
So many people speak twice before
they think.
We learn from an exchange that an
Englishman and a Scotsman who tra
veled to Egypt together paid a visit
to the Pyramids.
The Englishman was lost in admi
ration, and asked his companion for
his opinion.
The Scotsman shook his head sor
“Ach, mon,” he said with a sigh,
“what a lot o’ masonwork no to be
bringin’ in ony rent!”
Ginghams for Fall
It’s none too early to plan for the
school dresses. We have a beautiful
selection of ginghams at 17% that
are sure to please you. They are
fast color, made by the best cotton
goods house in the United States, and
the patterns are most acceptable.
We have the newest wash trimmings
to make them up.
—N Q
Men With Sore Feet
Come to Newton’s to get their
shoes fitted. The department has
just added three new shoes in widths
that are sure to please the man with
big joints. These three styles are
made in fine soft leather that has the
wearing qualities. You will under
stand the minute you lay your eyes
on these shoes that you were the
fellow we had in mind when we bot
—N Q
Faith and Knowledge
An old negro preacher was ex
plaining to his congregation the dif
ference between faith and know
“Now, my brethren,” he said, “hits
like dis. Dar’s Brudder Johnsing a
’settin’ on de front seat wid Sister
Johnsing and de five little Johnsings.
She knows deys her children; dat’s
knowledge. He believes dey’s his
chillen; dat’s faith.”
Cattle Market S eady to S rcn?-
er; Rscsip s Fair
Another Big Jump in Lambs; Prices
15(525c Higher than at the Close of
Last Week. Best Sell at [email protected]
11.50, and the Fair Kinds at $11.15
@11.25. No Change in Shc.ep.
Union Stock Yards, South Omaha,
Neb.. August 8, 1916.—The week
opened with a fair run of cattle, 291
loads, about 7.40 U head. Some choice
yearlings brought $10.25. Hulk of the
fair to good rattle weighing around
I, to 1,250-pounds sold around
$9.00(1/960. Supplies of cows and
heifers were somewhat liberal, de
mand was broad, and the market
steady with last week’s close. Good
to choice grass stock found a ready
sale at [email protected], and on up.
Quotations on cattle: Good to
choice beeves, [email protected]; fair to
good beeves, [email protected]; common to
fair beeves, $7.75® 8.75; good to
choice yearlings, [email protected]; fair lo
good yearlings, $8.75® 9.50; common
to fair yearlings, $6.50®8.50, good to
choice heifers, [email protected]; good to
choice cows. [email protected]; fair to good
cows, [email protected]; canners and cut
ters, $4.00®5.75: veal calves, s9.oo®'
11. bologna bulls, $5.50®6.25; beef
bulls, $6.00®7.00.
Shipping demand for hogs for Mon
day was fairly broad, and outside
buyers started in early and paid 10®
15c higher prices for such hogs as
they could use. Packers hogs also
started to move at an early hour, and
showed about the same advance as
the shippers. The general market
was [email protected] higher, while in a few
extreme cases it was 20c higher. Most
of the packer hogs sold at $9.20® 9.35,
with a scattering of the plainest stuff
on down, and several bunches of the
best lights and butchers sold as high
as $9.75, the top.
Receipts of sheep and lambs for
Monday were almost as large as a
week ago, sixty cars or 16,000 head,
about 1,000 less than last Monday.
Despite the fact that receipts were
liberal, the packers had to pay prices
that were 15®25c higher than at the
close of last week, for lambs. Good
to choice Idahos brought $11.40®
11.50, the highest prices ever paid
here in August, and a fair sort of Ne
vadas and Wyomlngs sold at $11.15®
11.25. Old sheep were in moderate
supply, and those sold up to noon
went about steady. Decent to good
ewes brought $7.25 @7.50.
Quotations on sheep and lambs:
Lambs, good to choice, $11.25®
11.50; lambs, fair to good, $10.75®
11.25; lambs, feeders, $8.75®9.60;
yearlings, good to choice, $7.75®8.25;
yearlings, fair to good, $7.00®7.75;
yearlings, feeders, $6.50®7.65; weth
ers, fair to choice, [email protected]; ewes,
good to choice, $7.00®7.50; ewes, fair
to good, $5.75®7.00; ewes, plain to
eulle, $4.0005.75; ewes, feeders, $4.50
06.00; ewes, breeders, all ages, $6.2$
Car of Peaches Coming
Newton’s store participates in
bringing a car of peaches to Cody
for the people who want to put them
up. The car load rate lays them
down about fifteen cents sheaper on
the freight and this economical me
thod of handling cuts out the produce
jobbers cost, thus effecting a saving
to you.
We guarantee our prices to be as
low as the lowest that will be quoted
in Cody on first class fruit and re
quest that orders be placed in ad
vance for the number of boxes you
will require. By this means you are
insured the number. Remember we
guarantee the price. Last year we
had advance sales of 96 boxes and we
billed them out to customers 10c a
box less than the price at which we
took the orders.
The car will be here within three
weeks. Let us have your specifica
—N Q
When the bees are in the hive and
the honeysuckle blooms, and the gol
den sunshine bends to kiss the dew,
all nature, in its i gay attire, bounte
ous grace assumes, and hands its
goodly treasures both to me and you.
—N Q
The most important thing in road
building is drainage. Drain the road
well and in this section you have good
—N Q
Park county’s fair comes next on
the program. We trust every read
er of Newton’s News is a fair boost
er. Talk it up. Boost and you will
help make the event better every
—N Q
There is a lot more pleasure in hoe
ing your own row than in depending
upon someone to help you.
Colorado Springs, Colo.—Announce
ment brought to Colorado Springs
by the Associated Press that Presi
dent Wilson had refused to change
his position in regard to woman's
suffrage, was received with indigna
tion at the headquarters of the nation
al woman’s party here.
Officers of the organization had
held out a hope that President Wil
son would change his attitude and
throw his influence toward the Susan
B. Anthony amendment.
The news that the president still
held to the policy that the matter
should be settled by the individual
states was taken as decidedly hostile
to the movement.
The ninth annual meeting of the
Big Horn Pioneer and Historical as
sociation, will be held at Meeteetse,
Wyoming, September fourth, 1916.
All members are required to be pres
A. C. Newton, President.
Wm. L. Simpson, Secretary. 39-4 t.
The inspired head writer for the
Cheyenne Tribune says: “Frontier
Days Hamburger Stands Make
Plague of House Flies Invade Cheyen
A Few Trials With “Bull” Durham
Will Give You the Knack, Also
the Most Enjoyable Ciga
rette You Ever Smoked
“Rolling your own’’ cigarettes
has become the most popular
-moking fad ever known. Every
where you see alert young men
:iull out their sacks of “Bull’’
Durham and books of “papers”
and deftly roll to their individual
liking the cigarette with person
ality and punch.
“Rolling your own "with “Bull”
Durham is just as easy as it looks.
Some men learn at the first trial.
Others require a little practice.
But any man can learn this popular
art as readily as he learned to tie
his necktie.
The big point is that after you
get the knack you are ready for
the greatest cigarette enjoyment
of your life.
“Bull” Durham is the cigarette
tobacco of the world—pure, golden
Virginia-Carolina leaf. Its unique
flavor and aroma have never been
duplicated. And the only way you
can get the mild, sweet, fragrant
smoke “Bull” Durham gives is
to roll it into cigarettes.
Get a 5c sack of “Bull” Durham
(ask for the free package of "pa
pers”) and start “rolling your
own” today.

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