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Wednesday, March 22, 193 THE CASPER (Wyo.) TRTBITNE-HERALD Page Eight iUi BUOEROS Wyman Took First Herd of 11 coies ENTIRE STATE urn 0 Cattle to Bif Horn Basin E. DDHEPJY IS EDJ SUIT Receiver for Company Brings Action Combination of Four Agencies Is Proposed as Another Step to Effect Economy CHEYENNE. March 22. Pioneer Wyoming cattlemen today recalled that Charles Morrcll Wyman. 77-year-old Tensleep rancher, who apparently fired a bullet into his own head there yesterday, fcrouaht into the Big Horn basin the first "herd of cattle established there.
This was in the early 80's they said." while Wyman was foreman for the Bav State Cattle corao.ir.y. an Advance 1933 MoJcJs LssT Er.glish-owned concern, cf t-. first to pioneer the Big Kern tiP', country. Wyman remained in charge cf herd for several years and tablished himself on a ranch ti mouth of Tensleep creek. In an error in pur.cfjatior: -transmission yesterday of the sage announcing the name of Mr.
Wyman was grfr. Charles Morrell. a 11. i Shadow Tuning! Twin Speakers High Efficiency Tubes! Patented Soundin3 Board! Evtrythingi Includes each and every one of the nr scientific improvements that make PH11.CO the greatest Of all Hpw Principle T-in Spkrrv Shmim Tufunr Nrw PHI1.CO HIGH fctHCIKNCV TVBfcS. PATEKTtD Sound ing Hoard Tone Control.
Automatic Volume Control. Tuning Spencer. Distance Switch. Illuminated Stat ion ReconlmK I -ha! lilummatnj GrH and wry other improvement radio Only $10S. (Continued from Page One) ranged from 12 inches of snow at Midwest to 18 inches at Sheridan and it was still falling.
Highway crews were sent out from both Casper and Sheridan. Twelve inches of snow fell at Hi-land, in western Natrona county, and wind conditions were threaten- FrVE INCHES OF SNOW FALLS HERE King Winter made a delayed visit to Casper Tuesday night as a general snowstorm covered the state of Wyoming. Snowfall up to 10 o'clock Wednesday morning totaled five and three-fourths inches, according to the weather report of F. C. Bush, local U.
S. weather observer. For a short time Wednesday morning the fall ceased but a slow steady fall began later in the forenoon and continued well into the afternoon. Temperatures went from a maximum of 44 degrees Tuesday to a minimum of 22 degrees Tuesday night and a reading cf 23 degrees Wednesday morning. ing, but travel was not interrupted In Fremont county the snow was reported in the morning at from two to eight inches.
No trouble was experienced south or east of the city. C. H. Bowman, district highway engineer, was called to Cheyenne and left word at the offices here that he would telephone any information respecting unusual conditions. SHERIDAN, March 22.
OP) A 15-inch fall of wet, heavy snow blanketed northeastern Wyoming today. Except for halting nearly all mo- tor traffic, however, the storm threatened little damage and fair weather was forecast for tomorrow by Will L. Wyand, federal meteorologist here. The snowfall Is the heaviest on record here for the entire winter. Snow was still falling at 9 a.
m. LOS ANGELES, March 22. VP) $12,600,000 damage suit filed United States district court today echoed the notorious Albert B. Fall; bribery case. The- defendant in the suit is E.
L. Doheny, multi-millionaire California man who allegedly offered a $100,000 bribe to Fall, then secretary the interior, to obtain valuable lease In the Elks Hills naval petroleum reserve in Kern county. The suit charges that Fall and Doheny "combined, confederated and conspired to defraud the United States to bring about leases for the private gain of Fall and Doheny." William C. McDuffie, receiver In equity for the Pan American Petroleum company of which Doheny was former head, filed the suit in behalf stockholders. The Pan American company recently was ordered to pay the government $9,277,666 as a result of the alleged Doheny -Fall conspiracy.
McDuffie seeks the amount from Doheny, plus the value of the leases themselves and the value of oil and petroleum products taken from them. DAMAGE SUIT IS FILED WEDNESDAY Suit for $2,274 for damages as a result of an auto accident was filed Wednesday by Ethel Crosswaite against the Pacific Fruit company, the General Fruit company, u. Stacey, A. P. Stacey, Elmer E.
Merrick, Henry H. Schlenk and Clifford Peck in local district court. The plaintiff asks the damages as result of injuries she claimed she sustained in an accident at First and Durbin streets, Sept. 27, 1932, when a car driven by her and a truck driven by Mr. Peck collided.
WASHINGTON, March 22. (JP, The genius of Uncle Sam's four famous sleuthing agencies may be bound together and set Jointly on the trail of wrongdoers under plar.s being considered by the Roosevelt administration. This is one of the many angles to be under survey as part of the governmental reorganization pro-1 gram to promote economy and ef'i- uMmn, include the secret service, the justice department's bureau of investigation, the intelligence unit cf the internal revenue bureau, and the postal inspectors. The secret service is charged with protecting the life of the president and his family tnd with preventing counterfeiting of money; the justice agents with general investigative work not covered by other agencies; the revenue intelligence unit, which brought about the downfall of Al Capor.e, with preventing cheating on the government in taxes, and the post office inspectors with getting those who tamper with the mail. The premise of the plan to consolidate these agencies, it was said today, is that much of their work is over-lapping and that by coordinating their functions an even more fearsome bulwark would be offered against the underworld.
No definite pattern has been found yet, however, for the general transportation division to include the interstate commerce commission as a keystone and include regulation of busses, tracks, pipelines, aviation, barge lines, water shipping and, perhaps, highway construction. Other realignments which are known to be under discussion include one to send the bureau of mines to the labor department and the bureau of fisheries to sthe interior department from the commerce department. The latter department is to be sharply curtailed, informed quarters believe, with vir- lileo BABY GRAND The Chas. E. Wells Music Co.
CASPER 112 East Second em "Tj REFINANCING PUNS MAPPED Legislation' Will Submitted Soon Be WASHINGTON, March 22. VP) President Roosevelt soon will send to congress his proposals for refinancing agriculture and home mortgages. Thi3 legislation, which will provide also for reduction in interest rates on mortgages, will be ready for congress by the end of the week. Final details are being perfected, it was disclosed in high quarters today, while congress goes ahead with work on the farm relief bill. The new legislation is contemplated to include both government and private mortgages.
Mr. Roosevelt has two purposes in mind in his proposed credit legislation. First, he wants to unite into one or two agencies the eight federal farm credit organizations now in ex istence. By this he also hopes to put the federal farm loan banks and joint ttock land banks on a sounder and more efficient basis. Secondly, he wants to bring about a real refinancing of the mortgages now borne by farm and home owners.
It was said that the new plan probably would be along the same general lines as the Canadian sys tem. Meanwhile, Mr. Roosevelt has his aides at work on the railroad legislative program and he hopes to go forward with this in about ten days. It was the understanding at the White House that the director of the budget and the veterans' administrator, will give hearings to the representatives of veterans' organizations before drafting all the new regulations to put into effect the reduced compensations just authorized by congress. fRILllLL MARK CHANCE (Continued from Page One) cent alcohol by weight of four per cent by volume.
Levies a federal tax of $5 a barrel of thirty-one gallons. Become effective 15 days after enactment. Leaves all regulation as to distribution to the states. Protects dry states by re-affirming the Webb-Kenyon act preventing interstate shipment into those that have laws prohibiting sale of beverages of more than one-half of one per cent alcoholic content. Provides that brewers must pay an annual federal license fee of $1,000 for each brewery-Continues existing law calling for $30 annual fees for wholesalers and $20 for retailers.
Amends dry laws affecting Hawaii, Alaska and Puerto Rico to permit sale of the 3.2 per cent beer and wine. Makes manufacturers bear the burden of proof that their products do not contain more than 3.2 per cent alcohol. Reaffirms Volstead act penalties on violators of provisions including the forfeiture of license. Permits advertising by radio, newspapers and other publications. The beer and wine may be sold in 14 states as soon as legalized: Arizona, California, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Missouri, Montana, Nevada, New Jersey, New York, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Washington and Wisconsin.
Three other states permit beer to be sold after a specified time: North Dakota. July 1 West Virginia May 9, and Wyoming, May 18. STAVE MHXS ARE ACTIVE. FAYETTEVILLE, March 22. (P) A demand for staves for beer kegs has caused a boom in the timber business in the northwest Arkansas Ozarks and given employment to farmers and mill workers in communities where stave mills are virtually the only active industry.
The staves are going out of the state, as Arkansas bone dry law, will prevent the manufacture and sale of beer within its borders. The staves are made from mountain white oak. SPEEDV DELIVERY WILL BE MADE. WASHINGTON, March 22. (JP) Using your imagination, here is a picture you might visualize on the night of April 6, as interpreted today by Dr.
James M. Doran, commissioner of industrial alcohol. 11:50 p. Strings of trucks, fully loaded, lined up on the premises of breweries in states where sale of beer will become legal. 11:55 p.
Drivers climb to their places and start the motors while inspectors of the bureau of industrial alcohol stand by with watch in hand. Midnight: The trucks shoot out the city, first to the downtown restaurants, carrying the newly legalized beverage to those places that have arranged to stay open to welcome the re-entry of beer. This picture was portrayed by the man who is charged with regulation of the brew as he worked busily at his desk to make possible the sale the moment it is legalized. While the beer bill became law today with the signature of President Roosevelt, it does not become effective until expiration cf 15 days after enactment. This, as Interpreted by Dr.
Doran, means midnight April 6. But while the brew can not leave the premises until then, the bottling will begin immediately and enterprising brewers will be ready to speed their product out to any one who might be waiting up for the occasion. Words of Wisdom It is the mind that makes the an. and our vigor is in our immortal soul. Ovil.
firi Willi NEW YORK By JAMES McMULLIN EUROPE. The best-informed ob servers here say that MacDonald's visit to Italy was more of a rash job than surface reports indicate. The objective is seen as a ratber desperate effort to dissuade Mussolini from going along with Hitler. The mission is expected to prove futile. New York is watching the European situation very attentively.
This i the way it is sized up in hifh quarters: The powder keg is all set for an explosion. The Polish Corridor is the most likely fuse, although friction between Italy and l'ugo-Slavia could also set off the first spark. Mussolini's strategic position makes him the virtual master of Europe's immediate destiny. France is not anxious for trouble but her relations with the Little En tente may get her in up to the ears. Nazi militancy is expected to grow.
Only the strongest and most skillful joint effort by England and France can avert a war. A by-product of the situation will probably be a vigorous effort on France's part to regain American good will. She may need it before long. That will be the prime motive for payment of the December debt installment if it is made. SCHACHT.
Schacht's appoint ment as head of the reichstag to replace Luther was forecast in this column more than a month ago. This does not imply German domestic inflation nor good news for Germany's foreign creditors. Don't be surprised if a general moratorium is declared on all of Germany's private debts possibly with the reservation that payments may be made into blocked mark accounts which cannot be taken out of Germany. Several New York banks will then five an imitation of a chorus in a Greek tragedy. FEDERAL RESERVE.
Albert Wiggin's resignation as a director of the Federal Reserve bank of New York was not as surprising as reports make out. Mr. Wiggin is expected to remain in Europe for some time. His resignation as a director of the Chase bank is expected in the near future. Those familiar with his plans Bay that he may shortly take an extend ed Mediterranean cruise.
Athens is particularly attractive in spring. Insiders will tell you that this is only the beginning of a shakeup among the New York Federal Re serve directors. This will be in addition to changes that will be made in the federal reserve board itself. Senator Glass is said to blame the policies of the New York bank for the failure of the federal reserve system to function as planned. His opinion carries weight.
BONDS. The only inflation in from the New York viewpoint will be via the federal credit route. There seem to be extensive possibilities in that direction. From the bankers angle the government has made its obligations the virtual equivalent of cash and there will be a ripe and ready market now for practically anything the treasury chooses to offer. The implied taboo on long-term bonds is off since the banks became the treasury's affiliates.
Any excess reserves that may accumulate in the near future will doubtless be used Immediately to buy governments. This change In the status of federal securities is expected to give a much firmer tone to the whole field of first-grade bonds. Higher bond prices will mean the re-opening of more banks. This In turn should have an influence through the further period of readjustments. FARM BILL.
There is head-shaking in financial quarters over the proposed farm relief legislation but no one is voicing opposition out loud. It is referred to privately as "Wallace's tonic for tired tillers everything in it but the kitchen stove." The main criticism of it Is that it won't work. BIT. Loan sharks made a business of discounting savings bank pass books for depositors hard-pressed for cash. "Discounts" ran to 50 per cent or more of the deposits.
Now the savings banks refuse to pay out on passbooks unless presented by the original depositor and if all the wringing of hands could be harnessed we wouldn't need Muscle Shoals. (Copyright, McClure Newspaper Syndicate.) GASPER STUDENT HAS HIGH RANKING Dorothy Mahoney. Natrona County high school graduate, is numbered among students ranking in the upper 10 per cent of the fwvcVimart riass at the Colorado Ag- ricultural college, it was learned to-dav in press dispatches from Fort Collins, where the college is located. The freshman class had a higher percentaee of students with high grade averages than any other class. having 81 members with averages 01 2.
equal to or above. Of this number, 38 or nine per cent had an average as high as 2.5 halfway between and Miss Mahoney rated amonsr this group. RENT A SAFE DEPOSIT BOX $4.00 A YEAR AND CP For your stocks, bonds, Insurance policies and other valuables at a cost of a trine over one cent a cay WYOMING NATL BANK III JOT VJEIIRL A oil of oil of a in on tual elimination cf the bureau of foreign and domestic commerce and the commodity division. Miss Frances Perkins, secretary of labor, announced yesterday she has begun the reorganization of her department, with the employment service, immigration service and statistical divisions getting revolutionary i'Wany Mexicans Leave Wyoming DENVER, March 22. (JP)-Repatriation of 13,000 Mexican rest dents of Colorado and Wyoming within the last three years, Y.
Vasquez, Denver Mexican consul believes, has solved through international cooperation one of the most serious unemployment problems in the west. "Of the 13,000 Mexican citizens who have returned to Mexico from Colorado end Wyoming since January, 1930," Vasquez said, "the majority have returned voluntarily at their own expense, some of them in their own automobiles. These numbered about 9,000." BOY SCOUTS WILL HOLD INDOOR MEET A rally in the form of an indoor athletic meet by patrols will be held tonight at 7:30 at the scout cabin in the old city tourist park by district No. 2, of which E. M.
Bean is commissioner, according to Ralph D. Childs, local scout executive. Troops in district No 2 are One, Fifteen, Nineteen, and Twenty-four. Chief Childs said that the court of honor scheduled for tonight will be held Wednesday night of next week. 1 peop iuOOP ah varies wiiai IS 11 if 1 A 'ft rf 5.
Tzc formulas and processes ivhich make Chesterfield a milder and better 'tasting cigarette are secret to prevent others from copying them A real Thilco lerhterntly ne wit ii Automatic Volume Control. High Kff icienoy Tuh.t, Tone Control and otlitr si-vance 1SS3 Improvement. Also a BIG oversize Haby Grand Tth Shadow Tuning at $69 S5. wave and Standard Bar.J combination. and other models as low as III.
iO. Fbone 191 (5 1933, Xiserrr ft Hrns Toie 5 0 re t. it every person Knew ine meinou ana processes or tanning leather, it would-be of interest; but what people want to know is: Is it a good shoe? Is it comfortable? Will it wear longer? Is the price right? So it is with Chesterfield Ggarettes. If smokers, men and women, knew all of the formulas and processes of manufacture, it would be of interest to them, but what smokers really want is the result. Everything that goes into Chesterfield Ggarettes is as good as money can buy.
Every process has in it all that science knows about cigarette manufacture. The formulas are secret to prevent others from copying them. The mildness and the better taste you may prove for yourself. May we ask you to try Chesterfields? i I 1 I) -MS. i as I I i I I 1 HOW lt ie.
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