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Cody Medical Foundation Hosts Fundraisers for Mental Health Awareness P. 3 Artist Rox Corbett P. 8-9

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The Cody Medical Foundation is hosting two fundraisers this month for mental health awareness.

Pulse is published every other Friday by the Cody Enterprise. Hours are 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays, 3101 Big Horn Ave., Cody, Wyo. 82414. For advertising information call Rene Huge, (307) 587-2231, or e-mail office@codyenterprise.com.

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ramblings ............................................... 4 ● calendar ................................................................. 5 ● hal linden .............................................................. 6 ● feast for the beasts ........................................... 7 ● rox corbett ........................................................ 8-9 ● dining guide ............................................. 10-12 ● rawhide coffee ................................................. 13 ● march against monsanto ........................... 14

sudok u

puzzle Rox Corbett creates detailed artwork in charcoal.

Keep your face to the sunshine & you cannot see the shadow. – Helen Keller

Answers on page 15 The rules of Sudoku are simple. Enter digits from 1 to 9 into the blank spaces. Each row must contain one of each digit. So must each column, as must each 3x3 square. Each Sudoku has a unique solution that can be reached logically without guessing. For more on sudoku visit www.sudoku.com.

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How far can you go? Medical foundation hosts events to raise mental health awareness The Cody Medical Foundation is hosting two fundraisers this month. The Beck Lake Challenge “How far can you go” will be Saturday, Oct. 12, with a Havana Nights Dinner Party on Friday, Oct. 18. Proceeds from this year’s two fundraisers will go to raise awareness of mental health, and help to fund the Heart Mountain Volunteer Clinic. During the Beck Lake Challenge participants can choose to walk one to two laps of the bike path, or they can do the super challenge, which is three to four laps. “We’re hosting our first ever walk for mental health on Saturday, October 12,” says CMF board secretary Marty Coe. “The walk should be a lot of fun.” People of all ages are invited to come out and walk, dance, rollerblade or run. Pets are welcome, as are strollers. Post-event refreshments will be offered by Whole Foods, and prizes are sponsored by Sports HQ. Registration begins at 9 a.m., with the walk starting at 10 a.m. Cost is $20 for adults and $10 for children. “A great big thank you to Nation-

al Alliance on Mental Illness/Park County,” says Coe. “They are huge and helpful supporters. We really appreciate their donation to make this first-ever walk a reality.” On Oct. 18, expect tasty Cuban food, fun and dancing during Havana Nights. The event begins at 7 p.m. at Olive Glenn Country Club. During the event the foundation will honor Fly Brod, Love and Roger Murray, and KT Rose. “These people have rolled up their sleeves, taken hold of many hands and reached out to help countless people in so many beautiful ways,” Rose said. Cuban sandwiches, mojo marinated chicken and guava cheesecake will be just a few of the foods attendees can enjoy during the evening. There also will be an auction with a variety of items including a trip to Mexico, Wyoming football tickets, a fly fishing trip and a Cuban cooking class. Tickets are $70 each. Tables can be sponsored for $1,000, $3,000 and $5,000. For more information call Coe, (307) 254-0454.

The Beck Lake Challenge is Oct. 12 and Havana Nights is Oct. 18.

2013 Cody Medical Foundation Honorees

Fly Brod

Roger and Love Murray

KT Rose


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Hopefully this gets resolved quickly and effectively so I can stop having agitated heart palpitations regarding the subject and get back to my colorful Yellowstone experiences.

ramblings Shutdown reeks like bad B movie My children and I had the good fortune of driving through our nation’s first national park the other day – an experience that many today are being turned away from while our government is shut down. Maybe you’ve heard of it – Yellowstone Park? What an amazing place – one of many such delegated, protected places that we are privileged to have within our country. My kids and I were so happy to be driving through there last weekend and commented on how fortunate we were to have this in our backyard. Little did I know Sunday while I was busy purchasing my annual pass I would soon be unable to enjoy access to this park anymore

for a while. Here it is, the end of my favorite month, Wyoming’s month, and we are blocked out of our own public lands because of our congressional leaders’ inability to reach a compromise, follow the rules and live within their means just like all the other peons in our nation (that would be us, by the way) are forced to do. Furthermore, I am traumatized by the fact that it feels like our government is forcing people away from our nation’s capital, monuments and federal lands. I hate to even think conspiratorially but sometimes this all just reeks like a bad B movie. Maybe my recent viewing of “Olympus Has Fallen” is not help-

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ing. (Not a B movie, by any means, in fact I really enjoyed it.) But correct me if I’m wrong, didn’t we used to be allowed to tour the iconic White House? And weren’t we able to walk the National Mall area and check out the open-air monuments freely? Now we are being told more and more that we cannot go to these places within our country – our public lands are off limits. Really? (Have you seen Yellowstone in the fall? Sorry, didn’t mean to rub it in.) I get it that the world is changing – I am definitely not blind. And, OK, security measures need to be taken. (Who really wants anyone touring his house anyway?) Nobody wants our elected officials or any American citizens to meet an untimely demise because we weren’t paying attention to the details or the comings and goings of various people in and about our country. I’ve got no objections to that sort of scrutiny – at all. It just makes me a little uncomfortable. Can’t go there. Can’t do this. No. No. No. I’ve never enjoyed being told what to do anyway, just ask any number of people who know and love me. But what happened to the land of the free? Soon I fear we are going to come head to head with the land of the brave and that may prove

even more disturbing. Maybe I just live in my pretty, little Yellowstone-Wyoming bubble where my most pressing concerns are addressing my child’s fear of the impending super volcano eruption. At least with that I believe it will be quick and painless. This other garbage is more likely to be drawn out and ridiculously painful – at this rate – maybe for years to come. What if we put our congressional leaders on a sort of “furlough”? Perhaps that would motivate them to stop screwing off and figure it out for the people who elected them (not just the ones who paid for their campaigns) because now it’s their paychecks that are affected, not just the lowly peons who are taking the hit in order to curb spending. Hopefully this gets resolved quickly and effectively so I can stop having agitated heart palpitations regarding the subject and get back to my colorful Yellowstone experiences. Because, as is often the case when we live somewhere as awesome as this, and as many of you can attest to, it seems we rarely take full advantage of our surroundings when we have the opportunity. Now, here we are. Guess we’ll have to hold that thought for a bit.

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Friday, Oct.

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cAlendar

CODY: •C2B, 7:30 a.m., Rocky Mountain Mojoe. •Taste of Park County, 5:30 p.m., Cody Auditorium. Cost is $15. •Doug Hunter, 6 p.m., Cassie’s Piano Bar. •Karaoke, 7 p.m., VFW Hall. •Ring of Fire - The Life and Music of Johnny Cash, 7:30 p.m., Wynona Thompson Auditorium. •Quake hockey, 7:30 p.m., Riley Arena. •West the Band, 9 p.m., Cassie’s.

POWELL:

•“Cuba” exhibit, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., NWC SinClair Gallery. •E. Denney Neville retrospective, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Northwest Gallery in the Cabre Building.

RED LODGE:

•Farmers’ Market, 3:30-6:30 p.m., Lion’s Park.

Saturday, Oct.

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CODY:

•Fifth annual Soroptimist Run for Hope, 9 a.m., rec center. •Cody’s Downtown Saturday Market, 9 a.m.-noon, 13th and Beck. •6th Annual Worldwide Photo Walk, 11 a.m., Cody chamber. All you need is any kind of camera and a passion for photography. •Community Potluck, 4 p.m.midnight, Whole Foods Trading Co. •Car Show, 6-8 p.m., McDonald’s/ Kmart parking lot. •Doug Hunter, 6 p.m., Cassie’s Piano Bar. •Quake hockey, 7:30 p.m., Riley Arena.

MEETEETSE:

•Arland Historical Tour, 12:30 p.m., Meeteetse Museums.

POWELL:

•“Cuba” exhibit, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., NWC SinClair Gallery. •E. Denney Neville retrospective, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Northwest Gallery in the Cabre Building.

RED LODGE:

•Feast for the Beasts, 5 p.m., Rock Creek Resort. •Mug Club Party, 6-9 p.m.,

Natali’s Front Part. •Butch Morgan in concert, 7 p.m., Cafe Regis.

Sunday, Oct.

Wednesday, Oct. POWELL:

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CODY:

“Yellowstone Has Teeth” author Marjane Ambler discusses her book, 1:30 p.m., Park County Public Library. •Doug Hunter, 6 p.m., Cassie’s Piano Bar.

POWELL:

•“Cuba” exhibit, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., NWC SinClair Gallery. •E. Denney Neville retrospective, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Northwest Gallery in the Cabre Building.

RED LODGE:

•Fracking Film, 1 p.m., Rock Creek Resort.

Monday, Oct.

•“Cuba” exhibit, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., NWC SinClair Gallery. •E. Denney Neville retrospective, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Northwest Gallery in the Cabre Building. •Turkmen Night - A night of food and dance from Turkmenistan, 7 p.m., Northwest College - Dewitt Student Center.

Thursday, Oct.

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CODY:

•Big Horn Basins Farmer’s Market, 4:30-6 p.m., Park County Complex. •West the Band, 9 p.m., Cassie’s.

POWELL:

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CODY:

•Monday Mojitos, 8th Street at the Ivy.

POWELL:

•“Cuba” exhibit, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., NWC SinClair Gallery. •E. Denney Neville retrospective, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Northwest Gallery in the Cabre Building. •Big Horn Basin Farmers Market, 4:30 p.m., Washington Park.

Tuesday, Oct.

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CODY:

•“Cuba” exhibit, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., NWC SinClair Gallery. •E. Denney Neville retrospective, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Northwest Gallery in the Cabre Building.

Friday, Oct. CODY:

•Doug Hunter, 6 p.m., Cassie’s Piano Bar. •Shimmy for the Cure, 7-9 p.m., Rocky Mountain School of the Arts. Cost is $25. Call 250-4633 to reserve your spot. •Karaoke, Soaring Peak. •West the Band, 9 p.m., Cassie’s.

POWELL:

•“Cuba” exhibit, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., NWC SinClair Gallery. •E. Denney Neville retrospective, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Northwest Gallery in the Cabre Building.

•Women’s Health - Hormones, Hot Flashes, Mood Swings and PMS, 6 p.m., 1708 Stampede Ave., Ste. C. To reserve a seat call 587-5591. •NWFS - “The Sapphires”, 7:30 p.m., Big Horn Cinemas.

Saturday, Oct.

POWELL:

CODY:

•“Cuba” exhibit, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., NWC SinClair Gallery. •E. Denney Neville retrospective, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Northwest Gallery in the Cabre Building. •“Altered Books” program, 6 p.m., Park County Public Library Fireside Room.

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•Cody Downtown Saturday Market, 9 a.m.-noon, 13th and Beck. •Beck Lake Challenge - Benefit for Heart Mountain Volunteer Clinic, 9 a.m. Cost is $20 for adults and $10 for children. •March Against Monsanto, 11 a.m.1 p.m., Whole Foods Trading Co.

•Cody Newcomers, 11 a.m., Sunset House. •Car Show, 6-8 p.m., McDonald’s/ Kmart parking lot. •Doug Hunter, 6 p.m., Cassie’s Piano Bar.

POWELL:

•“Cuba” exhibit, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., NWC SinClair Gallery. •E. Denney Neville retrospective, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Northwest Gallery in the Cabre Building.

Sunday, Oct.

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POWELL:

•“Cuba” exhibit, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., NWC SinClair Gallery. •E. Denney Neville retrospective, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Northwest Gallery in the Cabre Building.

Monday, Oct.

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CODY:

•Monday Mojitos, 8th Street at the Ivy. •Modern Western Square Dance, 7-9 p.m., Christ Episcopal Church.

POWELL:

•Big Horn Basin Farmers Market, 4:30 p.m., Washington Park.

Tuesday, Oct.

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CODY:

•NWFS - “In the House”, 7:30 p.m., Big Horn Cinemas.

POWELL:

•Choral Sampler, 7:30 p.m., NWC Nelson Center of Performing Arts Auditorium.

Wednesday, Oct.

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POWELL:

•“Cuba” exhibit, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., NWC SinClair Gallery. •E. Denney Neville retrospective, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Northwest Gallery in the Cabre Building.

Thursday, Oct. CODY:

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•Thirsty Thursdays, until 7 p.m., Juniper Wine and Spirits. •Big Horn Basins Farmer’s Market, 4:30-6 p.m., Park County Complex.


Hal Linden pulse 6 4 • October • 13

Community Concert Series begins Oct. 18

The Community Concert Series kicks off the season Friday, Oct. 18 with the music of Hal Linden. An American actor, singer and musician, his career has spanned more than 65 years with memorable roles on stage, television, in film and a cabaret-style variety show that he tours nationally. Linden is perhaps best known for his portrayal of police precinct captain Barney Miller in the hit television series that aired on ABC from 1975-82, earning multiple Golden Globe and Emmy nominations for his work. Linden made his Broadway debut in 1957 in the musical “Bells Are Ringing”. He later starred in several plays including “The Rothschilds”, for which he won the 1971 Tony Award for Best Actor In A Musical. His outstanding stagecraft led to roles on both the big and small screen. His feature film credits include “Bells Are Ringing”, “When You Comin’ Back, Red Ryder?”, “Starflight One”, “Out To Sea” with Walter Matthau and Jack Lemmon, “A New Life” with Alan Alda, and “Time Changer” in 2002. There is no doubt however, that audiences know Linden best from his

many roles on television. He hosted ABC’s FYI, a sixty-second information series, which aired three times a day in the early 1980s and for which he earned two Emmy Awards. Linden garnered a third Emmy in 1984 for his portrayal of a rabbi in “The Writing On The Wall”, for the CBS series Schoolbreak Special. He hosted the popular ABC children’s series “Animals, Animals, Animals” in the 1970s. The show, produced by ABC News, earned numerous Emmys and the Peabody Award. After Barney Miller, Linden starred in several more series for network television: “Blacke’s Magic”, “Jack’s Place” and “The Boys Are Back”. He’s had numerous guest appearances on some of television’s most popular shows including “Hot In Cleveland”, “Gilmore Girls”, “Will and Grace” and “Law & Order: Criminal Intent”. More recently, Linden has spent considerable time traveling the country with his show, “Hal Linden In Concert.” The set is an entertaining combination of songs and theatrical musings highlighting memorable moments from his life and career. In 2011 he released his first CD,

“It’s Never Too Late”. The disc, a labor of love that Linden recorded over a period of three decades, includes 14 tracks that range from classic pop to jazz standards, Broadway and feature film tunes and favorites from the American Songbook. The performance will begin at 7:30 p.m. at Wynona Thompson Auditorium. Tickets are $20 for adults, $10 for students and kids 12 and under are free. Season tickets are $60 for adults and $20 for students. Tickets can be purchased in the lobby the night of the performance, in Cody at Cody Newsstand, the Cody Chamber of Commerce and Accents Florals and in Powell at Marquis Awards, or by calliing 527-6122 or (307) 754-4061.

BUTCH MORGAN

Performing at Regis Cafe on Oct. 5

Texas musician Butch Morgan will play in Red Lodge.

Claude “Butch” Morgan is bringing his special brand of troubadour to the Regis Cafe in Red Lodge, on Saturday, Oct. 5, at 7 p.m. Morgan is a triple threat on the Texas music scene; he is a songwriter, storyteller and guitarist who is constantly pushing his limits as a performer. He honed his chops as a guitar player in various USO bands while in the military during Vietnam, then came home to the San Antonio area and became known across Texas for his lead guitar skills and his energetic performance style. A “Singer/Songwriter of the Year” nominee at the Texas Music Awards in 2012, Morgan continues to grab audiences with his song writing and

storytelling, punctuated by the taste and tone of a world class guitarist. Morgan’s 2013 album, “Dry”, is an extremely personal look into Morgan’s life and history. Co-produced with Chris Gage at Moonhouse Studio in Austin, Dry was recorded live in the studio with Trevor Doak Morgan (drums) and Robert Robar Adams (bass). While the musical approach may be pared down compared to other projects, the songs are quintessentially Claude Butch Morgan, winding in and out of heartbreak, humor, smart lyrics and elevating melodies. For more information got to butchmorgan.com.


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Feast for the Beasts:

Howl at the Moon

Annual Fundraiser Oct. 5 at Rock Creek Resort Howl at the moon during the annual Feast for the Beasts on Saturday, Oct. 5, in Red Lodge. The annual Yellowstone Wildlife Sanctuary fundraiser will be held at Rock Creek Resort. The VIP event begins at 5 p.m. and includes wine tasting and live animal encounters. The main event starts at 6 p.m. Costumes are encouraged, but not required. There will be a costume contest with prizes awarded for best overall, best couples, best animal and best

YWS animal. The evening also will include a strolling buffet dinner and desserts, live and silent auctions, music and dancing. Raffle tickets will be available for a chance to win a 5-star Palm Springs vacation. Reserved and open seating is available. Cost for the main event is $50. VIP tickets are $100 and tables of eight can be purchased for $500. To purchase your tickets call (406) 426-8325 or go to yellowstonewildlifesanctuary.com.

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pulse 8 4 • October • 13

Working in rich, warm charcoal

Corbett depicts scenes of contemporary ranch life, wildlife in unforgiving medium By BUZZY HASSRICK Special to Pulse When Wyoming Public Radio launches its fall fund drive, an image donated by a local artist will appear on gifts to donors. During air time, listeners will be bombarded with her identification. “They’ll be sick of hearing my name – Rox Corbett, Rox Corbett,” she predicts. Corbett willingly supports commercial-free programs, grateful for their company during the hours she devotes to creating her charcoal pieces. “When I’m in my studio, I listen to public radio,” she said. “If I didn’t have that, I might go crazy.” Corbett donated a work called “The Chase,” which shows a buck antelope pursuing does. “It wraps around a mug well,” Corbett said. “It’s Wyoming. It’s an antelope.” Wildlife is a new subject for the artist, who usually depicts contemArtist Harriet “Rox” Corbett works on a rendering of a leopard recently in her studio. The piece is for an art show in Arizona. porary ranch life. She has a place on the Clarks ing. She configures the composition of dark and what they’re thinking – equine expressions,” she Fork, north of Cody, and a studio near town. light to make the viewer’s eye move around the adds. “You can read their expressions.” Her introduction to the Western lifestyle came picture. Their expressive features are complemented during her month-long residency at the Ucross Although her detailed images require many by their long hair, which drapes over their eyes, Foundation, where “I got to know all the local hours – 40-60 for a large work – Corbett does giving them a feral demeanor. ranchers,” she recalls. Corbett became so fascitake breaks to photograph a piece in progress “The manes drive me crazy,” Corbett says. nated that she decided to relocate from Maine, and post it on Facebook under Rox Corbett Art. “They’re complicated. They’ve got form and trading research about marine mammals to porIt’s a public site, but only Facebook users can curls, sort of like dreadlocks.” traying livestock. comment. Other new subjects populate her rural She began photographing brandings and For public exposure, she didn’t start entering home, which she describes as a “grass ranch.” transforming the scenes, sometimes combining art shows until 2008. Since then she’s garnered It’s leased to the Two Dot for grazing and also elements from several shots, into charcoal imawards and survived a rocky art market. managed for wildlife, and all species visit – ages about 20 years ago. “You just never know,” Corbett says. “It’s a raptors, wolves, mountain lions, elk, deer and “I love black and white,” Corbett says. “I’ve crap shoot.” antelope. always been drawn to black and white.” She’s sticking with charcoal but expanding “We have grizzlies in the front and back yard,” She claims charcoal is richer than pencil. “It’s beyond brandings, partly in response to a fascishe reports, more so in the last 5-6 years. warm and rich, plus it’s tactile.” nation with McCullough Peaks mustangs, which “They’re coming out more for Russian olives. Corbett will use her fingers to spread the she observed at an Anna Twinney clinic outside It’s the new normal. Russian olives are the new black or a chamois cloth to blend the lines. Ocwhitebark pine.” casionally she’ll resort to a razor to remove some Cody in August. “I’m impressed with how she reads them,” However, because chores never end, Corbett charcoal, but the medium – unlike oil – is unforCorbett says about Twinney. “She can tell what finds she must leave the ranch in order to be giving. they’re going to do before they do it.” productive in her field. “If I make a mistake, it’s done,” she says. The mustangs are equally intriguing. “I love it there, but I have to get away to get As a right-hander, Corbett must start from the “What interests me is what horses convey, anything done,” she says. upper left corner of the paper to avoid smudg-


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‘The Chase’ perfect gift for public radio listeners “Rox Corbett’s antelope are a perfect gift for public radio listeners,” says Wyoming Public Media General Manager Christina Kuzmych. “They appeal to everyone who ever traveled through Wyoming and encountered these noble creatures. “They will grace T-shirts, sweatshirts and mugs of WPM members

for years to come. We’re thrilled and honored that Rox chose Wyoming Public Media as the recipient of her incredible print.” Along with the antelope, Corbett donated 12 signed, limited edition prints of branding scenes. They can be seen on wyomingpublicmedia. org. The on-air fund drive runs Sept. 28-Oct. 11.

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pulse 10 4 • October • 13

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POWELL, WY youR DininG eStaBLiSHment couLD Be HeRe!!!

Call René right away! 307-587-2231

RED LODGE, MT caFe ReGiS HRS: Tues-Sun: 6am-2pm • caferegis.com oLD Piney DeLL ReStauRant & BaR (at Rock creek Resort) HRS: Thursday-Monday: 5-9pm, Sun Brunch: 8:30am-12:30pm • rockcreekresort.com VintaGe one at tHe PoLLaRD • thepollard.net HRS: Breakfast–7 days a week: 7-11am, Sun: 7am-12pm • Dinner: Thurs-Mon: 5:30-9pm (closed Tues & Wed) PRinDy’S PLace HRS: 7 days a week: 6am-2pm PuB at tHe PoLLaRD • thepollard.net WINTER HRS: Tues-Sat: 4-10pm (closed Sun & Mon)

406-446-1941 501 S. Word St. 800-667-1119 5 mi. S. of Red Lodge 406-446-0001 2 N. Broadway Ave. 406-446-0225 407 S. Broadway 406-446-0001 2 N. Broadway Ave.

Fresh Food Cafe Casual Fine Dining Casual Fine Dining Family Diner Pub

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pulse 12 4 • October • 13

dining guide Cody

AdriAno’s itAliAn restAurAnt Authentic Italian Cuisine, The Best Steak in Town , and Homegrown Western Hospitality. It doesn’t get any better than that at Adrianos Italian Restaurant. Comfortable Atmosphere, Full Bar, Extensive Wine list, and Great Service await your night out in downtown Cody, Wyoming. Owner and Chef Chrissy Linderman has put together an awesome Italian Menu, including Veal Marsala, Shrimp Florentine, Vino Bianco Chicken Scaloppini, Homemade Lasagna, Sausage and Peppers and more. On the Western side enjoy the Ace’s High Ribeye Steak, High Noon New York Steak, or the Fist Full of Flatiron Steak, served with your favorite pasta. Great place for a family occasion or that intimate couple dining. Open 7 days a week for lunch and dinner, 11:00 a.m.10:00 p.m.. 1244 Sheridan Avenue, Downtown Cody Wyoming. (307) 527-7320 for reservations or takeout.

the BreAdBoArd Since 1978 the Breadboard’s been serving the people of Wyoming great food in Cody, Lander, Riverton and Buffalo. Our family owned restarurants serve the highest quality sandwiches and soups prepared with the freshest ingredients around. Our freshly baked breads and homemade bagels are spectacular. Serving breakfast, lunch and dinner 6 days a week. Discover what the locals already know: The Breadboard Rocks! 1725 17th Street in Cody -- at the top of the hill. (307) 527-5788.

irmA hotel Built by Buffalo Bill in 1902, the Irma still caters to locals and visitors alike. See the famous cherry wood bar

given to Buffalo Bill by Queen Victoria. Memorable family dining featuring delectable prime rib. Daily breakfast, lunch and dinner buffets plus traditional menu. Visit the Silver Saddle Saloon and enjoy Wyoming brewed hospitality. In the heart of Cody, 1192 Sheridan Ave. (307) 587-4221.

Proud Cut sAloon The legendary Proud Cut Saloon has been a staple in the heart of Cody for more than 20 years. Walk right into the “OLD WEST” and enjoy the “KICKASS COWBOY CUISINE”. We offer everything from margaritas to shrimp so big you could saddle ‘em and ride ‘em home. Open 7 days a week! Reservations appreciated. 1227 Sheridan Ave. (307) 527-6905.

rAwhide Coffee ComPAny Located in one of Cody’s historic buildings, in the heart of downtown, Rawhide Coffee Company provides organic fair-trade espresso, lattes, cappucino, chai, teas and coffee. Iced and blended drinks include lattes, coffee, smoothies and granitas. Local homemade desserts, wholesome bagels, oatmeal and more available. Experienced, friendly Baristas customize your order. European endorsed by many. Come relax with a friend, book or your computer (complimentary Wi-Fi). Large, private room fits business meeting needs or small parties. Open M-Sat: 6:30 a.m. - 8 p.m., Sun: 7 a.m. - 6:30 p.m. 1155 Sheridan Ave., (307) 587-6807.

silver dollAr BAr At the Silver Dollar Bar you can enjoy fine entertainment and grab some great food. Daily specials offer great food at great prices. Stop in for chicken, salads, or the “best burgers in the West!” Grillin’ it up from 11 a.m.-9 p.m. 7 days a week! Enjoy live music

on the patio 7 - 9 p.m. in the summer and then stick around for live bands and dancing. 1313 Sheridan Ave., (307) 527-7666.

soAring PeAk sAloon FOOD! FRIENDS! FUN! We have the NFL Package! Our Pub Style Saloon is a comfortable gathering place to meet your friends or hold business meetings in a smoke-free environment. Enjoy our tasty signature sandwiches, juicy burgers and fresh salads on Tues.-Sat. from 4-9 p.m. and your favorite drink til close. Shop our newly expanded beer, wine and spirits in the liquor store. Don’t see what your looking for? We would be happy to special order it for you. So, stop in and meet Vaughn and Brenna Place in the newly remodeled Soaring Peaks Liquor & Saloon, located at 544 Yellowstone Ave., on Cody’s west strip.

ZAPAtA’s Enjoy the best authentic New Mexico style food in Cody. Just ask the locals. Not only will you find our customer service is outstanding and personable, but you can enjoy one of our top shelf margaritas. For a truly wild experience try the El Diablo, our gigantic 42 oz. margarita, “try it if you dare.” Take home a little bit of Cody when you purchase our homemade spicy salsa. The outstanding dining menu all made from scratch, includes crab enchiladas, and mouth watering fajitas. Try the award winning chili verde and for dessert don’t forget to taste our signature margarita cheesecake. Open M-Sat. 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Downtown, 1362 Sheridan Ave., (307) 527-7181.

Powell PePe’s mexiCAn restAurAnt Walk in to Pepe’s Mexican

Restaurant and your taste buds will be screaming with delight. With so many authentic Mexican dishes to choose from, like our homemade salsa, spicy pork chili, and town favorite homemade hard tacos, it’s like your own Mexican fiesta. Join us Sunday through Monday 7am to 2pm and Tuesday through Saturday 7am to 8pm we’ll satisfy all your Mexican cravings. And don’t forget our amazing breakfasts. We serve everything from traditional huevos rancheros to hearty favorites like biscuits and gravy. Located at 275 N Bent, Pepe’s is always cooking for you. (307) 754-4665.

Red lodge

old Piney dell restAurAnt & BAr Historic and intimate dining room along beautiful Rock Creek. Featuring our famous Weiner Schnitzel, mouth-watering Prime Rib and other culinary delights. Enjoy your favorite beverage in our charmingly rustic bar. Try our fabulous Sunday Brunch 8:30am-1pm. Reservations recommended. 5 miles south of Red Lodge on Highway 212 at Rock Creek Resort. 406-446-1196 • 800-6671119, www.rockcreekresort.com, info@rockcreekresort.com

the PollArd Historic hotel in the heart of Red Lodge. Join us for breakfast every morning from 7-11am in our dining room at Vintage One Bistro or for a special treat come to dinner, 5:30pm to 9pm Friday - Tuesday. Try our new menu from our new chef Melissa Davis. Also come visit our Pub at the Pollard. Great food, great friends, great place to be! Open Wednesday Sunday at 11 am. Live music weekly. Call 406-446-0001 for information. www.thepollard.net


4 • October • 13 pulse 13

dining feature

food drink & fun

RAWHIDE COFFEE CO.

Enjoy cozy atmosphere

Come relax with a friend, good book or your computer at Rawhide Coffee. Located in one of Cody’s historic building on Sheridan Avenue, the coffee show provide organic fairtrade espresso, lattes, cappuccino, chair teas and coffee. They get their coffee shipped from a small roaster outside Seattle. The coffee is roasted in 20 pound batches, which adds to the quality. There are eight seasonal medium roast coffees, and a custom dark roast that has a finishing hint of chocolate and caramel without being sweet. Rawhide receives the espresso beans the day after they’re roasted and then they sit for two weeks, which lowers the acidity and produces a smoother taste. Iced and blended drinks include lattes, coffee, smoothies and granitas. You can also enjoy a variety of homemade desserts, tasty bagels, oatmeal and more. And the coffee shop offers more than just drinks and snacks. They have all kinds of great gifts, from cute stuffed animals to luggage and stylish jewelry. Rawhide is known for its friendly atmosphere. The staff greets every person who walks through the door by name if they know it and treat newcomers like regulars. It also offers a comfortable place to sit and enjoy, with a variety of seating and free Wi-Fi. It’s one of the only places with couches, high-top tables, recliners and meeting rooms. Throughout the year they hold book signings and showcase local artists. There’s also a large, private room perfect for business meetings or small parties. The coffee shop is open Monday through Saturday from 6:30 a.m.-8 p.m., and Sunday from 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m.

Outdoor seating lets customers enjoy the sights and sounds of downtown Cody.

Customers enjoy their morning cup of coffee recently before heading out to start their day.

An iced caramel machiatto is one of the many drinks available.


pulse 14 4 • October • 13

March Against Monsanto Oct. 12

Protest planned to raise awareness about foods with genetically modified organisms On Saturday Oct., 12 a group of concerned citizens will assemble in protest against biotech company Monsanto’s genetic manipulation of the food supply. Dubbed the March Against Monsanto, the event will begin at Whole Foods Trading Co. at 11 a.m. and will continue to Wal-Mart, coming to a close about 1 p.m. “Most people don’t know they’re eating foods with GMO (genetically modified organisms),” organizer Sherri Meikle says. “It’s not a good situation and we want to raise awareness.” Monsanto, a titan of the emerging biotech industry, has come under attack from environmentalists, agriculturalists and average consumers over the company’s conduct in the realm of genetically-modified organisms and genetically-engineered foods. Last May, activists planned rallies in 36 countries to create awareness. The Oct. 12 event is also a global rally.

“Monsanto has infiltrated the U.S. government at the FDA, USDA, EPA and Supreme Court level, to name a few, causing a conflict of interest at the expense of human and animal health also including the Earth’s eco system,” Meikle says. “This has resulted in a monopoly of the farming system for large corporate profits.” For more information go to marchagainst-monsanto.com. Those who don’t want to do the entire walk but wish to participate, can wait for marchers on street sidewalks in front of Wal-Mart to display their signs. “Bring your signs about how you feel about GMO and Monsanto and keep them friendly,” Meikle says. “This is a fun, happy, healthful and peaceful awareness event.” For more information contact Sherri Meikle, 899-1943 or mspiritwood@aol. com. March Against Monsanto Cody Wyoming is also on Facebook.

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Get cooking with local ingredients for a community potluck on Saturday at Whole Foods Trading Co. “It’s a love letter to the community,” store staffer Gera Feist said. “We’ve had such a great summer.” The potluck begins at

4 p.m. and runs through midnight. Whole Foods will provide the main course featuring local meat. Participants are asked to bring a potluck dish using as many locally grown ingredients as possible. Those ingredients

may come from a garden, community supported agriculture, the farmers market, a farm stand or a local food artisan. Whole Foods asks that dishes be marked with ingredients so community culinary connoisseurs know what to expect. Beer

and wine also will be sold. The Redheads and Don Haley of Worland will perform during the event, which will have fires where foodies can warm up outside. Participants are asked to RSVP by visiting Whole Foods or calling 587-3213.


4 • October • 13 pulse 15

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Homes For Sale

Must Sell! 4BR/3BA 1700 sqft. Glendale Park frontage! 1814 15th Street, Cody by Meadowlane. Option price $205,000. $16k below appraisal. Fully remodeled, beautiful home. Must go. Comes with free tennis, basketball court and soccer field! Call Nick (307)250-4910.

200

Miscellaneous For Sale

Lennox L30 Fireplace. Direct vent, freestanding, natural gas or propane, comes with tile surround. Never installed in new house, now moving. $750. Call 250-8340.

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Garage Sales

Huge moving sale!! Furniture, t.v.s, farm and ranch, household. Lots of stuff, lots of deals!! 60 Road 2EC, Cody Sat-Sun 8:00-5:00.

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Pets

Free to good home: Shepard-mix dog. Fixed, very mellow, great with kids. Adult female cat, friendly. Moving and can't take them with. After 5:30pm call (307) 250-2144.

500

General Employment

Tom's

PAINT & STAIN RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL FARM & RANCH

Interior – Exterior

FREE estimates

307.899.3788

500

General Employment

Rocky Mountain Recovery Systems, Inc. is accepting resumes for an Account Manager Position. The job entails extensive phone calling and computer work. A qualified candidate will be organized, confident on the phone, and hard working. Someone with strong

500

c l as s ifi E ds General Employment

sales and customer service skills can do very well at this position. Pay is based on experience and skill set. Benefits include: Insurance, 401k, Paid Leave and Paid Holidays , and Bonuses. Send resume to daniel@rsiwy.com.

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Skilled Trades

Now accepting applications for licensed journeyman electrician & apprentice electrician with minimum 2 years experience. Please fax resume to (307)754-2808 or contact Shane @ (307)272-9787.

TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING


pulse 16 4 • October • 13

don’t miss

The Smithsonian Exhibit Through ocT. 25 No admissioN

Charge

307-754-9481

324 East 1st ST., Powell

Wanna

Roller

Derby?

Looking for interested individuals. Contact Us for more information.

Buffalo Bill’s

Derby-Darlin’s

250-8015 or 202-1454 Visit us on Facebook!

got

stuff?

Mountain Spirit Habitat for Humanity will pick up your appliances, leftover building materials & equipment, furniture, etc.

Call 307-254-7004.

509 Gateway Dr., Powell, WY

s! Join U HTS! NIG er A N HAVA r/Fundrais Dinne at 6:00 p.m. 8 Oct. 1 Glenn CC Olive

We thank the National Alliance on Mental Illness - Park County for their support & participation!


October 4, 2013 Issue of Pulse