Casper Star-Tribune from Casper, Wyoming on April 23, 1939 · 1
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Casper Star-Tribune from Casper, Wyoming · 1

Casper, Wyoming
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 23, 1939
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Jrass Tacks MM r a ;? fill:' If en; ,intPt! Comment, Serious and Otherwise, on Late Nev , Developments. "The Newspaper that Makes All Central Wyoming Neighbors" fu JJC J L (j I J U LLi llUirO0i 'mpos-it'" to the inclusion. of ;'L,- .jiKl M A unaer a reor-; t;; of relief, and public V ,., i.ries proposed, by the will find no small '2i -en if public as well as Mln;il sentiment should .,!,, , ,nsolidation plani 1 1, i- two organizations til, l.-al with relief cases, j,a . i larger purpose. The 1 m-ovides a pvocram to unemployed youth. n of the MA is to i. ational , advantage?, p-s divorces the' two ow public works nicr-be created, its ac- of wide endorse .... n-mit nlCA - r 1 i I ,,. c- III lC HHVIVVI Jv." i' l- ,. I ! 1 11 ' ijlc-. " wneiner iucj aic -', pfTi vmnent. Benefits that lP ;r ouths who would i,cnvi-e tie idle arc not to be 48th YearNo. 55. Associated Press Leased Wire Service Casper, Wyoming, Sunday, April 23, 1939. Twenty-Six Pages Price 5 Cents jilU UL7L57 o) TYl"c) Z7r 0) JW LZ7U LZ7 I 1 '?r0 Three Tragic Plane A ccidents a a r iViar r ! TINT! rencn Air D r etense rians "jr.HT si'OT Repiirt- from Oklahoma say .r,lu-t bowl"' is changing to .x ,iirt. That's encouraging, vidin- it isnt a prospecting FACTION !t reviewing city improvement I finance proposals. Mayor wan properly took advantage ..hp onDortunity to explain the Vration ninl status of the saui-1 " ' . v j t r,an service mauguraieu dv xne 7 Inst year an activity which fi.r no apologies. Enotifrli time has elapsed to vp the mm v'k'c a fair trial, aud mav lie credited with being fclv Mitisfactory. Disposition :'Vrb.'i is on a more orderly ask Alleys are the cleanest if have been in years, and the su'cc to residents is all that aid be expected, with, moderate 'urges which have gradually en brought into equitable ad-anient. The city is also in a tter position to promote and 3tourage clean-up activities. In short, the service reflects tedit on the city and the per-"Kiel of the department en-jzed in the work. Few residents ttiijM return to the old system. WOP NEIGHBORS ICaen Hitler speaks next week 3 reply to President Roosevelt's yuft appeal, his remarks nat-rallv will be addressed in large par to his own people and their utilizers. They will be in-fi!(!l to purge popular faith, in Nazi rule of any slight doubt 'iat might have been inspired by i president's words. That is his privilege, of course. Jhipc the suggestion that his tords may tend to magnify 'ivorable reactions to tlie presi-iret's plea, especially in South America. The response from toth America was cordially Minions. Even Argentina, hich has shown a reluctance to siing a stand against nations tth which it is engaged in sde, ineluding Germany, joined 2 the acclaim. This better feeling in the Ar-?5tine toward the United States i?ht have been stimulated by & attempts to stir up rebel-Min Patagonia, but it is none-'ae-less welcome. It also indi-aTes that Pan-American confer-benefits are destined to And when Hitler speaks now Till bo assailing sentiment 'rr.njhout the Americas, indi-'iri? also that the good neigU-policy ii;,s a 00(j chance of Mjinj u W V. National Whirligig N'ws Behind the Scenes in WASHINGTON" Bv RAY TUCKER PorKErThc Pent-day politl- MSDiP.atW.M TT !.!! r-. 4x1 a 11 Ucmcrate. Only an out- KTffr . dl c'n 01 war on. him Dy . i. p!,r,y conservative Gar-)!vn-nr'r Hui1' Clarlc and a clique iVcr, , 'is may prevent a vio- 0' f-aciition. f- ' 'Roosevelt discussion of IjL?'5.1."''"1 fhe -latest tip on Mr. 'parent willingness to under certain condi-"a'tn t ": ,a few days before. his Ta"Q". ,Vhitehuse, the Chicago iauV. ':couts from the -capital h 1 uus way was lor a PLIERS KILLED, FOUR B01ER510ST Work Started on New Naval Base in the Mediterranean PARIS, April, 22. P) France, which is pushing its defense preparations at top speed, suffered a heavy blow today with an overnight series of air force crashes involving the deaths of 20 fliers and the loss of four warplanes. The air ministry began a far-flung investigation of the crashes. First of the fatal crashes occurred yesterday when, an army bomber burst into flames over northern French Morocco and crashed, killing all the crew of six men. Shortly before last midnight a second bomber with a crew of five crashed near Beauvais while on night maneuvers. The entire crew This morning two heavy bombers collided in mid-air as they were preparing to land at the Tours military airport. Nine officers and men aboard the two planes were burned to death. All four planes lost were French-made. A large number of warplanes purchased in the United States still are undergoing tests to adapt them for French service and fuel. Preliminary reports indicated no sabotage, was involved in the aci-dents. '--' '';; The- government, meanwhile, ordered work rushed on a new naval base at Mers-EI-Kebir, on the Algerian coast opposite Spain, and, following a series of decrees approved yesterday, ordered an increase -in small fighting ships and auxiliary naval vessels. Mers-EI-Kebir. a few miles west of Oran, Is of particular strategic value because warships could operate from there in the narrow western section of the Mediterranean bounded by the Spanish and Spanish Moroccan coasts. The new naval vessels, construction of which will begin within a year, include 18 submarine chasers. 12 dredges, one floating dock and 12.140 tons of other small warships. Publication in. today's official journal of yesterday's decrees imposing a 1 per cent sales tax for (Turn to Pace 12. Col. 3) v- V Mb a: :afy,ggrtrtatvMA ::-1- & w A ir finmiii m-f- ---- -m nn r rr ------ -r -iiiiiiiiiiiwmm n ' 5lllljflflltino for President Roosevelt, Vice President Garner throws out tlie first ball as the New York uuuouiuiuig Yankees and the Washington Senators open the big league baseball season in the capital. Left to right are: Senators Robert M. LaFollette (Pro.-Wis.), Charles L. McNary (R.-Ore.), and Carter Glass (D.-Va.), Garner; Bucky Harris, Senators' manager. Postmaster General James A. Farley, and Joe McCarthy, Yankee manager. Note ball above Garner. The Yankees won, 6 to 3, before 32,000 fans. Canada Intensifies Safeguards Against Sabotage Threats When Dynamite Is Found lear Ship Canal oAround World's Fair Feels Labor Shortage NEW YORK. April 22. tPh-A spokesman for tlie New York World's fair said tonight a shortage of skilled laborers, particularly plumbers and electricians, at the fair had resulted in wages in some cases as high as $33 a day or $400 a month. Glass Leads Fight Against Devaluation WASHINGTON. April 22. (PF) Led by Senator Glass D.-Va.). a coalition of senate Republicans and some Democrats drafted strategy today for a fight against continuance of the president's power to devalue the gold content of the dollar. Preparedness Policy Extended to Industry WASHINGTON. April 22. A war department announcement that six manufacturing firms had been given "educational" orders totaling $2,000,000 to link industry without delay with military preparedness.. Removal of Colorado Official Is Urged DENVER. April 22. UP) A house investigating committee today recommended Impeachment action be instigated against H. C. Getty, president of the Colorado Civil Service Commission. , The coirfmittee recommended also that Mrs. Clara Wilkins, another commissioner, resign her position "for the good of the service." Getty was found "guilty of gross misconduct, malfeasance and nonfeasance. Larger Authority For Hopkins Urged WASHINGTON.' April 22. JFiA proposal that Secretary Hopkins have a voice in the administration of some federal labor activities was reported today to have been advanced as part of a general program for revitalizing the commerce department. Friends of Hopkins said they expected that making the commerce department into a more powerful agency would be one objective of forthcoming government reorganization plans. SAULT STE.' MARIE, Ont., April 22. (Canadian Press) Discovery of 50 pounds of hidden dynamite suspiciously close to the "bottle neck" of the upper Great Lakes at Sault Ste. Marie ship canal, today intensified Canada-wide safeguards against possible sabotage to cripple the British Empire in time of war. Dominion officials already had taken measures against sabotage and linked them SViLff1 a?cepfc u mu with the tense situation in Europe. Dominion and Ontario provincial , Lake Superior and the eastern lakes. Cleveland Grocers Want Pay from City CLEVELAND. April 22. (&) Cleveland grocerv dealers to whom the city owes $1,320,000 for food given relief clients, formally notified Mayor Harold H. Burton today they i V y J: " if n V Torso' Victim: fc Ev elyn Rice, 31, a divorcee from Dublin, Ga., was the victim of a gruesome "torso" slaying in Baltimore, Md., Police Lt. Ezekiel Williams said that Aurelio Marco Tarquinio. 45, a swarthy steel worker and former tavern owner, had confessed fatally injuring the woman during a quarrel. Dismembered portions of her body were found in various places; her head had been buried in Tarquinio's neat garden. FLASHES (By The Associated Press) ; DENVER Legislative debate grew so exciting that Representative Lambert Alder of Denver, swallowed his cigar. "I think it was lighted, because I got pretty warm inside," Alden said. He also got pretty sick in-side. . - - , SILL iTIS ASKED IF THEY if m BALTIMORE Capt. Isaiah Madkins is a hard sleeper but a good detective. He took a nan on his power boat Ella Covin ton after a windy trip across Chesapeake bay with a carta of scran iron. AVhen he -awoke the holds were stripped not even an iron bolt remained of the cargo. The captain made the rounds of water front saloons, listened, said nothine but called police. They arrested a sailor en a charsre of grand larceny. nicipal orders unless a $500,000 payment is made within 60 days. authorities had conferred after ported thefts of explosives from construction firms which they feared might be used to blow up public utilities and industrial plants. Squads of war veterans had been enrolled for guard duty at strategic points in an emergency and some workmen were sworn in yesterday as special watchmen at vital hydroelectric plants. The Sault Ste. Marie ship canal, through which flows traffic between Ilormal Runoff to Pake Project Irrigation Possible Hext Year Physical Condition of Distribution System Also Will Be Factor :.t t:rm J rr.r.; i.i understood Mr. 'd this t,n thp nrpsi- '-".att-p atter did not deny tdi..'utu,a be a candidate. Cou- Sfwst- ,' u ver"on speech, .laV'at he Riving the pros-5ss ":" bought than ever be- W.Kix"'p'.t realizes now that '1r i-post. nr.troi-fi,1 m i mi ai aim ipadprs are trancHiry nn tiot h m ni5- on. his side, he 3ig f:nV ,i: able to dig up a win-'t:ert--nc;!iTe for the convention ''form,"1. a"d presentation of his ' 5aP but Roosevelt is there it t':? n?ht with? Those are 'SJar'n'-T" f. and considerations w"Cu ;n"?neinar Mr. Roosevelt ief thA r;n)ds flatly state their - ui I LIP ?reior, Racist hi. IaB 3. Col. S Trfa authorities here re- ,i Pi- of unrrt hv tho state rto. Assurance of irrigation by 1940 for the Kendrick project will depend upon a sufficient water supply, determined by the runoff during the present season and that of 1939-40. "While no one can predict what this condition may be, we are hopeful that we are now in or approaching a cycle of years affording normal runoff," says H. W. Bashore, construction engineer In charge of the proje-ct for the U. S. bureau of reclamation, declared., A normal runoff would provide ample storage for irrigation. As the project nears completion, many inquiries are being received regarding colonization. In response to these, Bashore stated, "only a small percentage of the lands which are expected to be irrigated is in public ownership, and these lands mav be open to entry in 1940." He further observed that "irrigation in 1940 depends upon two factors. 1) the physical condition of the distribution system, and (2) the water suoplv. It Is confidently expected that the distribution system will be complete to permit irrigation in 1940. In order to irrigate lands of the Kendrick project, the runoff for at least one of the two periods. 193S-39 and 1939-40. must be sufficient Jto produce the equivalent of a flow over the spillway at the Pathfinder reservoir. This water, which would run over the spillway in case the Seminoe reservoir or the Alcova reservoir hsd not been constructed, would be the amount available for irrizatine lands on the Kendrick project. While no one can predict what this condition may be. we are hopeful that we are now in or approaching a cycle of years affording normal runoff." Of the total of 158.240 acres within the scope of the project, lving weft of the river and nearby Casper in the middle of the state. 86.816 are classified as irrigable. First to be put under cultivation will be a unit of approximately 42.000 acres. The second unit comprise? some 44.500 acres. Classified as choice are 26,000 acres, the other 60.000 rating as claes IT. Private ownership" sccounts for 38.396 of the approximately 42.000. acres in the first unit to be irrigated. State lands comprise 2.727 acres and oublic domain lands 1.148. It will be noted that only a small percent age of the lands are in public ownership, and these may be open to entry in 1940. Speaking of the lands, Bashore commented: "The . public lands of the project have been classified by a board cf appraisers appointed by the secretary - of the interior. This classification is for the purpose of establishing fair pr!ces at which the owners of private land included within the Casper-Alcova Irrigation district may sell such lands to prospective settlers. ' ."In the first unit, 38 percent of the privately owned irrigable area has been appraised as class 1. at $8 to $15 per acre: and 62 percent as class 2. at $4 to $10 per acre"; class 6 land, appraised at $1 to $2.50 per acre, is not considered suitable for Irrigation. This clarification is on record in the Natrona county court house at Casper, Wyoming, and may be viewed by anyone interested in purchasing land." , By terms of the contract for repayment to the government of construction charges, water may be de livered to a maximum area of 160 j veterans in Ottawa last night that is important in peace or war for ore and wheat shipments. The cactie was discovered in a shed only 1.000 yards from the Great Lakes Power company plant by a police sergeant searching for stolen brass. Mayor Jack McMeeken declared the discovery should warn everyone "to be on guard against sabotage," and Polica Chief George Har-bottle explained: - "The whole thing looks extremely suspicious and we cannot afford to take any chances." "After, looking over the place where the --dynamite was found one can readily see how easy it would be to cripple the Sault's industries, seriously damage the ship canal and even wreck extensively the approach to the International bridge said the police chief. The bridge connecting Sault Ste. Marie wim Michigan is 400 feet from the shed. - . The chief of police said a charge of dynamite thrown into the power canal would float into the powerhouse penstocks and might easily have put the plant out of commission. . .. , ' - ': Mayor McMeeken said the cache was in a convenient place for "sabotaging" this city's supply of electricity and water. It was learned the dynamite had not been stolen from any industrial magazines of the city. Fear of sabotage has caused industrial plants and public ultilities in other industrial centers of Ontario to take special precautions. - Forty employes of the Ontario Hydro-electric power commission were sworn in yesterday as watch-mra at the commission's plants in Leaside.' Toronto suburb, and in the Niagara Falls district. Dominion and provincial authorities have conferred on 4he problem, and veterans' organizations last Saturday enrolled a number of men as possible guards in an emergency. It was then understood that more extensive precautions . would be taken if the European situation grew mere critical. The conservative pa rtv leader. R. J. Manion. told a gathering of war seres in cr.e ownership. Public lands will be opened to entry when, water becomes available for delivery, pos- Tnra to Page 15. Col. 1 ; he took seriously recent reports of possible sabotage. "Wars are not declared these days," he said. Like Worms? Student at Laramie Relishes Plate LARAMIE. Wyo., April 22,iX')- Worms can be just as delectable as live goldfish and mice, and they're a darned sight harder to get down, ii the opinion of Graham Flagg;, University of Wyoming student. Flair knows. After an argument with his roommate. Richard Winger of Jackson, Flage offered to bet ihat he could eat a plateful of the squirmers. Winser took him up. Flagg essaved a few at first, "just to s?e if I could." and then, surrounded bv Koegle-eyed fellow students, devoured about 2.000 worms dug from the backyard- Flagg. a freshman student from Laramie, won the wager. T never felt better in my life," he said today. Flagg has been on the university honor roll with averases of 1.2 for the fall term and 1.6 for the winter quarter. IDAHO STUDENT SIPS HIS INK TWIN FALLS. Idaho. April 22. (JF Add ink-drinking to gold fish guloing. Sip bv sip. Bob Stradlev. Twin FslH Hi?h schccl senior, drank a bottle of ink on a dare from two classmates. Classic Event Looms as Plans for State Ousic Festival Take Form Two Thousasd Students to Take Part in Spectacle Scheduled for May 5 and 6 By BOB MURPHY Final preparations are rapidly be- insr advanced by industrious local committees in anticipation of the festival ever to greet a Wyoming largest, most elaborate state music audience. , The classic, scheduled for May 5-6, stands out as the foremost entertainment spectacle in the entire year of secondary, school activities in Wyoming. Two of the west's most able music adjudicators, J. C. Kendall, director of music in the public schools of Denver, and A. R. Edgar, instrumental and band instructor at Iowa State college, will furnish the critical comment for the conference. Based on a survey announced by the festival committee, more than 2.000 participants will take an active part in the meet the largest group cf its kind ever assembled in the Rocky mountain region, it is said. As many as 105 separate divisions have already signified their intentions of - entering the competition, and even more are awaitins registration. The Torrington High school has indicated that it will present its capable 100-voice mixed chorus during the festival, and the 200-voice all-state chorus is being made ready as' an added impetus for soliciting attendance. , The extravaganza will also feature fine in-strumentalizing. The 89-piece all-state band will participate, as will the brilliant N.C.H.S. cadet band and other individual organizations. A dazzling "parade of bands" will march through Casper's business district at 4:30 Saturday afternoon. Mav 6. to herald the grand finale that evening.. The finale will include supplementary musical numbers and a repetition of many of the encores and especially deserving performances of the previous sessions. The purpose of the festival is understood to create a better unity and to foster individual music ability of students attending Wyoming high schools. The relative merits that may be reaped from such a convention are unlimited. To the respective scholars it represents a chance to display hidden or otherwise prev- Head of Famous Clinic Undergoes Major Operation ROCHESTER, Minn.. April 22. (JF Dr. William J. Mayo, who with a brother has carried on the work of their father, Dr. William Worrall Mayo,- founder of the world famous Mayo Clinic here, underwent a seri-6us abdominal operation today. The operation was for a subacute perforating gastric ulcer. Attending physicians said Dr. Mayo's condition was satisfactory but made no attempt to minimize the seriousness An instrurtfvr saw Rt.radlev's blue lins and railed a dortnr thinkinc i of the operation the youth had been poisoned. i Dr. Mayo is 77 years old iously undeveloped talent. ' The participant is able to mingle with strange people, make new friends, cultivate a comradeship that may last throughout his life. The festival motivates true competition and a desire to progress. The response with which the festival has met the last three years perpetrates its purpose and assures its continuance indefinitely. It has come to be eagerly looked forward to from year to year. SALT LAKE CITY Someone hung this sign, on a downtown parking meter:. "To whom it mav concern: A brown leather jacket was taken from this - spot yesterday . How about putting lt back today?" A few hours later the owner 'found this reply: "I pawned it. . Sorry." ; 4 DES MOINES. Iowa. Gen. George Custer's heroic battle with the Sioux Indians has become a live topic in district court here. Mrs. Louise Timmons sued a tavern owner for $3,500 damages, alleging she suffered head injuries in his establishment when a painting of "Custer's Last Stand." fell from the wall and struck her. Colorado Exhibit Ready at Frisco SAN FRANCISCO. April 22. (JP) Workmen dusted off an animated miniature ot Pike's Peak and gave final tests to novel lighting effects today in preparation for the formal opening tomorrow of the Colorado presentation at the Golden Gate International Exposition, cn Treasure Island. . Hoover Joins Plea for Aid to Refugee Children North Carolina Educator Backs Move, Declares New Blood Needed in South WASHINGTON, April 22. (-TV-Former President Herbert Hoover joined a long list of notables today in urging congress to admit 20.000 refugee children from Germany to homes in this country. A ioint congressional committee considering the legislation heard by telegram from the only living president that he "strongly favors" the proposal. . No harm and only good can come to a nation by such humane action." Hoover said in the. message read by Clarence E. Picket, of Philadelphia, one of the sponsors of the legislation. . Shortly afterward spokesmen for patriotic organizations opened an attack upon the refugee bill as a violation of immieration standards Turn to Faff e 12. Col. 1 Denials Planned as Basis for Dramatic Address Friday By The Associated Press Europe entered today (Sunday) another uneasy week in which Adolf Hitler was expected to say "no" to President Roosevelt's appeal for a 10-year peace agreement. - The theme of the fuehrer's answer before the reichstag next Friday wfs indicated by a poll of Europe's smaller nations which brought a chorus of carefully-phrased negative responses to his query: "Are you afraid of Germany, did you know in advance of Mr. Roosevelt's move and did you invite it?" Tliis bold stroke, made through diplomatic channels, was regarded in some quarters as an attempt by the nazi chieftain to support a contention that the presidential plea on behalf of 31 nations was unasked, unwelcome and unnecessary. - In addition, it was expected that Hitler would reiterate Germany's intentions always have been peaceful and that Mr. Roosevelt was seeking to establish war guilt in advance. That would be' in line with the argument advanced last Thursday by Premier Mussolini of Italy when he called the presidential note "absurd'' and an attempt to place Germany and Italy "on the seat of the accused." Hitler presumably polled most of the 31 nations mentioned bv the president, although France and Poland, Germany's largest western and eastern neighbors, apparently were left OUt. I ; ; : , ; Some diplomats expressed the belief that it was sent onlv to states from which Hitler was almost certain of obtaining the replies he wanted. ' . : . Nine of those queried the Netherlands. Belgium, Switzerland. Lithuania. Denmark. Norway, Sweden. Finland and Latvia gave more or less conciliatory answers. Rumania alone was reported to have told Germany tartly that she "does not see how anvone could ' (Turn to Pace IS. Col. SI Mm I overheard a silly argument the other day between "two life-Ions friends. One of them said that all Lincoln pennies had E Pluribus Unum on -'em. and the other fella said they didn't. Well, finally a penny was produced and the first fella proved to the other he was right. But the other fella wouldn't give in and he savs. "Well, they might have that on them now, but they didn't use'ta." A lot of beautiful friendships are broken up just that way. Just because one of the parties won t give in when they're wrong. I think my Uncle Fud was about the most bull-headed man in the world, yet he was alwavs the first to admit that he was wrong. Last summer he drove Grandpaw Snazzy out hre to the coast and when he got preC"near here he stopped a native at the fork of two roads and says, "This left road is the best road to Hollywood, ain't it?" The native laughed and said. "No. sir. not that road. You take the road cn the right." , Uncle Hod savs. "Oh. you're crazy! I dont know why I asked ycu." Then he took the road on the left. Puriy soon the road Uncle took came to a sudden end and the car shot over a cliff into the ocean. When uncle's head came out of the water he sputtered and saVs. "You know, erandpaw. I believe that fella was right we took the wron? road." (Copyright. 1939, Bv The Bell Syndicate. Inc.) Striking Piners Promised Insurance Benefits in Pennsylvania; Other States Rule Against Payment Shortage of Fuel Grows Acute in Some Areas; Negotiations Resume Monday (By The Associated Press! Officials of eight soft coal-pro- rducing states yesterday ruled tenta tively against of unemployment insurance benefits to miners who are or may become idle as a result of the deadlock in negotiations for a new labor contract. Only one state Pennsylvania, a major producer and stronghold of the United Mine Workers CIO announced that benefits definitely would be paid. Others seemed undecided. In several states where officials said the law prohibited payments. UMW officials placjud appeals from their 't?cisioni. With the work ftarspagc in its third week 'n Khe eight-state Appalachian 2ion and a shutdown thref-t-Tned May 5 in 14 outlying states, tit soft-coal shortage grew with low coal reserves particularly were apprehensive. Decisions against' R-iying job insurance to miners, cf whom there are 338.000 in the Appalachian area and some 150.000 elsewhere, were reported from Illinois, West Virginia, Utah. New Mexico. Colorado, Iowa, Arkansas and Indiana. KENTUCKY LEANS TO CLOSED SHOP NEW YORK, April 22. VP) Negotiators for the United Mine Workers of America and bituminous coal operators of the Appalachian prea adjourned late today until Monday a fruitless session marked by rsports that Kentucky operators might accede to the union's cIo.cel shop demand. Charts O Neiil. sFOkecman for the reports that operators in areas outside the Appalachian area, wsre willing to accede to Lewis' deinanc's. "We -don't belong to their club." O'Neill said. "We don't even speak to them." The Appalachian area produces about 70 per C3nt of the ccal in ;he country. The Weather more acute. Small industrial plants , operator, was asked rod?y about Wyoming Partlv cloudv Sunday and Monday: cooler Svnday. Extrerre temperatures reported yesterday bv the U. S. weather bureau. Caspet airport: Maximum Saturday. 79.9. Saturday 11 :30 a. m., 75.2. Maximum Flday. 75.4. Minimum. 39.8. Average wind velocity for 24-hcnr period endlns at noon Saturday. 4.3fi miles per hour and maximum 12 miles per hour from 12 nron to 3 p. m.. as recorded, by the Northrrn UtihUe.s Inc. , - , V

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