Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Wyoming State Tribune Newspaper Archive: February 10, 1921 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Wyoming State Tribune

Location: Cheyenne, Wyoming

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Wyoming State Tribune (Newspaper) - February 10, 1921, Cheyenne, Wyoming                               Leading Albany County Republican Paper Favors Skovgard-Sibley Substitute for Kabell Primary Ejection SPACES TODAY WYOMING STATE TRIBUNE D-WEEKEDIT10N 27, NUMBER S5 Leading Newspaper ENNE, WYOMING. THURSDAY, FEB. 10, 1921 Member Associated Press PRICE FIVE CENTS STATE MUST MEET ANOTHER EXPENSE HOUSE VOTES DOWN JENKINS BILL, PROVIDING FOR OIL CONTROL AT EXPENSE OF COMPANIES, AND APPROVES OF FREE BILL, MAKING STATE PAY FOR WORK OF CONSERVATION I What appeared finally to resolve itself into a scrap be- VL een the Standard Oil company and the independents, led the Union and the Associated, ended in a decision for fie former Thursday morning when the lower house voted flown the Jenkins bill for the conservation of the petroleum and j.ras resources of the state and forthwith gave its ap- proval to the rival Free bill. Th defeated measure, which M ufh to levy a tax of 2 mills twrel in order to pay for the i emtrrx work, was opposed on the that it would tend to dis- the growth of the oil in- in and to keep r., both big and little, inn- s m. it was defended BESIEGED MURDERER FINALLY CAPTURED PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 10. six-hour battle today be- tween a negro, who had shot and killed a woman in the house where he was living, and nearly 100 policemen and flremea, resulted in his being captured, mortaly wounded, and the injuring of four po- licemen. axes, high pressure fire hose, sulphur candles and other weapons were used to dislodge the ne- gro, who had barricaded him- self in the house. The siege began after the negro, who was known as Wil- liam Brown, had shot Grace Robinson, a negress, and thrown her body out of the house. on thf Kro that it would pre- vent greatest natural 'esou'-'-p iriMp exhausted and tii.i' ".is li-sired by all con- i pmed PX-fpt the Standard Oil ,md it- Midi.tries. The victo- ion s inr i v as oppoped for the that it is wanted V-andird Oil and only In did n<  f learned to i'es they are o u t iU- I i bf ,d i'if or! Milli.in 1 Oi Oil IIP II "U thf V f1- 'tfing lAldft fig- published by the Chey- nnn Tnb'iiie in its New Yeaiv's All we're asking is a iidltii VSS.jOO to pay the expense i 'iscivmg the state's re- .Jariy Hynds is reputed <-oi-h three or four million, didn't have a. thing before .1 came. We now haAe the icle of beautiful Colorado '.un built by Wyoming million- Yet these men would ithf have the school children of cute robbed of their heritage an have .1 2 mill tax per barrel j .i.fff{ on these rich oil com- 'an I uiiderstand Jlr. Beach to 1'int I said the state geologist a rrook and that the Standard "ompany is a bunch of said Underwood. "That's a broad statement on his 14" I trust them as much as f ihp farmeis or any of people. If I hadn't been g st this bill before I certain- oppose it now. The real here is whether we want T persecute the oil companies or them to progress. We want 1 them come into the state bring money to the state and i f p the str.te grow rich and pros- pC-OUE." Finally Voted -Down "enkins and Beach argued in bfi.alf ot the bill; Underwood, Pfpvensort, Alcorn, Brewer, Free, Drljoney and Noblitt opposed It. Bt-nch's motion that it be recom- for passage was defeated, BIT! DeLoney's that it be indefi- nitely postponed waa then carried. Beach demanded a loll call on his motion to except from the committee of the" whole import that portion killing the bill. The vote was taken, and it si'owed 12 for no excepting and 29 nz-ainst. In the meanwhile the Tree bill had been approved -with- out discussion and with no one Totiug in the negative. Xearly the entire morning was spent in consideration of the two u II. F. Brjan, n g he Xmericjn special sen.ee sr i irlron in Central .Amen in i-er to pioceed to M i. ri Like charge ot the Mtuatioi 'i i  however, provide that political parties may call worth of j state or county conventions at least forty days before the or'bonds to build a I primary election as at present provided, make nominations -storm sewer sys-jf or any ov au Offices to be voted for in the primary, and v. on Marc i may convention nominations for a place upon the primary ballot. Other candidates may get upon the pri- mary ballet in the same manner as they do now. The Sivori'ard-Sibley bill contains an important amend- ment X.G ti.c iiimary statute. Those who are accepted as )-d.D.u; Kin g for the I, voters in the primary may be certified as duly registered eiecticn n.is passed by the entitled to vote in the general election. or -will issue a proc- norrow calling the City Clerk J. J. another the polling j city commissioners three weeks ago. These bonds replace the bonds which were auth- orized at a special election July 29, 1919, which bore so low a rate of interest that the market would not absorb them at near par value. The new bonds are redeemable after 10 years, and are due and payable at the end of twenty years. They bear interest. Polls at the special election will open at 9 a. m., and remain open until 7 p. m. Following are the polling places: Ward one: Precinct 1, South Side Fire hall; precinct 2. Eagles hall; precinct a, Burlington depot. Ward Two: Precinct 1, Dr. Conways garage; precinct 2, Fin- nerty'a barn; precinct 3, Gover- nor's barn; precinct 4, Smalley's barn. Ward Three: Precinct 1, Cen- tral fire station; precinct 2, city court room, city and county build- ments this channel. year through this for a special levy to secure any i ing; precinct, 3, capitol building; money except by special arrange- precinct 4, Barlow Bros, transfer office; precinct 5, Corlett school; precinct 6, Mentzer's garage. GEOLOGIST BECOMES INSANE AT CASPER CASPER, Wyo., Feb. prominent geologist employed by the Midwest Refining company, suffered a temporary case of in- sanity Sunday and has been placed under the care of physi- cians at the Casper Private hos- pital. It is believed that it Is only a temporary relapse. REFUSES TO GIVE OUT INFORMATION ON PACT retary Colby refused today to transmit to the senate foreign re- lations committee information of negotiations with Japan looking to the framing of a new treaty to meet the situation created by the adoption of the California anti- alien lav. Perry's Bill Would Open Up Coal Lands of State A bill which is attracting con- of way over any such lands or siderable attention and bringing adjacent lands sufficient to ena- out the fire of the big ones is Sen-1 ble' such persons, associations of lulls Just before noon the house _MWK MM. reached the measure sponsored by atOr Perry's File the Platte county delegation and j an act to amend section 4938 of designed to give the people an op- the Wyoming Compiled Statutes, 1920> provlding for the rlght of eminent domain and the taking PETE GOT NfllT HE WANTED, BUT THEN IT 1NMT "When you get what you want you don't want what you wanted at runs tHe refrain of a late popular song. Pete got what he wanted, and then1 didn't want it at all', and wanted what he didn't want when he got what he got, ,if you know what that means. Anyway, Pete Johnson showed up before Justice of the Peace Housman yesterday afternoon on complaint of his wife who charged Pete with attempting to beat her, threatening to kill her and a few other1 unpleasantnesses. Judge Housman, after hearing Mrs. Johnson's story, and also a long disertation on the rights of American husbands, the law, the manufacture of moonshine and other things from Pete, ordered him placed under a peace bond of "I don't want a peace bond. I'll go to jail Pete shouted. "All right, we strive to said Justice Housman and Pete got what he cell In the city Jail. But somehow the cell wasn't as pleasant inside looking out as it was outside looking in, and Pete ohanged his mind. He was re- leased today on a peace bond, af- ter promising that he would aban- don his caveman tactics of dealing with his wife. Germans Battle Belgian Patrol Makes Appeal to Press of Nation WASHINGTON, Feb. appeal to the newspapers of the country to guard against designat- ing as ex-service men burglars, holdup men and other criminals without definitely knowing the truth of their claims to be ex-ser- vice men was issued today by Secretary of War Baker. It is popular just now for criminals to plead that they serv- ad in the %rmy or navy during the war in the hope of gaining sympathy." said Secretary Baker. "When these people are so styled there is great injustice done Jn many cases, to the great bojy of men who may be said properly to pride themselves in being 'ex- service men.'" portunity to vote on the Question of the location of the state agri- cultural college. The discussion was resumed Thursday afternoon. BURGESS IX TOWN' Judge J. A. Burgess of Sheri- dan is a Cheyenne visitor. and using of private property for ways of necessity. Friends of the bill say that it The Bear Sez is one of the most important for the people of Wyoming that has been Introduced. It simply means the opening up of coal lands in various parts of the state which 11 are now shut out from operation persons, companies or corpora- tions, to construct, repair, use and maintain any such reservoir, drain, flume, ditch, canal, electric power transmission line, railroad trackage, siding, spur track or tramway upon the line of the lo- cation or re-location thereof; Pro- vided, That the land so held, tak- en, and appropriated otherwise than by the consent of the owner shall not exceed one hundred feet in width on each side of the outer sides or marginal lines of any in For Cheyenne and vicinity: Fair tonight and Friday. Nod much change in tem- perature. Low- est tonight about 23. For Wyom- ing: Fair to- night and Fri- day. Not much or railroad transportation by the such reservolf, drain, ditch, canal, flume, electric power transmission line, railroad trackage, siding, spur track or tramway unless a holdings of existing coal couipan 1 ies. Ohio Also Probes Highway Matters COLUMBUS, O., Feb. partmental reorganization and in- vestigation of the state Wghways department is expected to keep legislators busy most 'of this week following the return of the solons to the house and senate chambers late today. Governor Davis will probably put his shoulder to the wheels in both projects and see that they move as quickly as possible thru their proper courses. A commit- tee of three senators and three representatives may be appoint- ed today to start the highways investigation ball rolling, the res- They say while instances in Sheridan county, in which inde- greater width is necessary for e.v pendontly owned coal lands arojcavation, embankment or deposi- now lying idle for lack of right tory for waste and in no a way brought the bill forth, that, case shall the area taken exceed the sarao conditions oxisf in oilier the actual nfrpssitlos of the work parts of the Btate, and that the constructPd and. Provided further. I stato of Wyoming has coal areas that no appropriation of private land Geddes, which rannot be developed under properly for thf iihe-of any such existing circumstances. person, risocinlion of persons, The bill contemplates railroad company or corporation shall bo LONDON, Feb, fighting between the German olution providing for population and a Belgian patrol having been passed in Aix la Chappelle is reported houses, in an Exchange telegram from Amsterdam today. The despatch, quoting a mes- sage from Aix la Chappelle In the Belgian occupation area, said a number of inhabitants of the town refused to obey police instruc- tions regarding a carnival cele- bration and remained in the streets after the closing hour. This resulted In a'Belgian patrol firing on a crowd wounding sev- eral persons. the by probe both GEDDES ARMED WITH PROPOSALS TO DISARM KNEW ARCH SLACKER FLED TO GERMANY trackage, siding, or made until compensation therefor lit to be made to the owner pp owners on 8) LONDON, Feb. Auck- British ambassador to the United States, is returning to Washington, armed with full powers to press forward proposals' Great he said, and bis for.t world conference of disarm-1 record and memory are in no WASHINGTON, D. C., Feb. 10. of justice officials knew as early as last October that G rover C. Bergdoll had escaped to Germany, the house military com- mittee was told today by Charles B. McAvoy, district attorney at Philadelphia. Represen t a t i v o Caldwell, democrat of New suggested that Bergdoll be put In committee records as "G. C." only. "Grover Cleveland waa a to reports pub-i affected by the conduct war Approves of Job Done Department By CHICAGO, Feb. federal railroad board request of the American Association of Railway executives for the abrogation of the national wage agree- ment with the brotherhoods and the establishment ot" a new basic rate for unskilled labor, predicated on local t .edi- tions. Asks for Its Continuance quarters. REPUBLICAN ARMY THREATENS ATTACK LONDON, Feb. Irish republican army several hundred strong is marching on Skibbereen Countv Cork, according to reports from T lany sources, says a Central News dispatch. One hundred Sinn Feiners entered Skibbereen and occupied a position near the police It. Debates About Work of the highway depart- ment for the past two years, in- sofar as the special joint investi- gating committee had been able to look into that work, was ap- proved, and recommendation was made that a reasonable appropria- tion be made for continuing the job, inasmuch as it would be folly to discontinue it at this time, in the report of the committee, made to both houses Thursday. The report was signed by Sena- tors Dillon and Fonda and Repre- sentatives Smith and Beebe. It covered at some length the opera- tions of the department since the reorganization of 1919, and evenjior and Mrs. went into the matter of employes The Sinn Feiners cleared pedes- trians from the streets and then fired several volleys. The few police on duty paid no attention and the Sinn Feiuers withdrew declaring their intention of re- turning tonight. Crown forces arrived soon after their withdraw- al. C. W. iUNER RETURNS FROM nm CUNUL Charles W. Rinev has returned from Panama where he has spent three months as the guest of his daughters, Mrs. Sommerfleld Tay- using autos for their own benefit and of contractors sub-letting the projects at a price alleged to have ,been far below that which the suc- cessful bidders were getting for it. It related that the committee had been assured by Superinten- dent McCalmau that he had been trying to overcome the evil of private use of autos and that he hoped he would be able to achieve this end within a short while. Senate Argues. Reading of the report in the senate was followed by a lengthy discussion. Lee read a sheaf of telegrams sent from various parts of the state and commending the work of the department. Dillon said that, generally speaking, the committee had found that the job had been extraordinarily well done. Sibley said he knew who had inspired the telegrams and that they were a part of a state-wide propaganda. He declared the committee had not had time to make a well-founded report; that he aiW "his fellow citizens had been before the highway commis- sion and had not even been treat- ed with common decency. If a new highway bond issue were to be submitted to the voters at this time, he asserted, it would not get ten votes at Burns. Prom- (Contlnued on Page 8) husbands are Learnerd, whose officers in the United States army in the Canal zone. Mr. Riner returns feeling very much rested and improved in general health. To a Tribune man he remarked, "Captain Som- merfleld, my son-in-law, and I get more satisfaction out of read- Ing the Wyoming State Tribune than any New York paper. It not only gives us the news from home, but the news of the world in a condensed form." Plane Traveling Cheap as Taxis It about as much to take an airplane in London as it does to ride in a New York taxi. That's the calculation of Prof. E. P. Warner of the Massachu- setts Institute of Technology and a member of the national advis- ory committee for aeronautics. "The charge in England for an air says Warner, "is 44 cents a mile for two persons, and an airplane can usually be had at an hour's notice. "That is approximately the same as riding by taxi in New York." Harding Turns Hand to Task of Cabinet Making ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla., at work today after a three weeks' vacation, President-elect Harding to- day waded into a vast accumulation of correspondence and other miscellaneous business that must be cleared away be- fore he can give serious final decisions on the personnel of his cabinet and other major problems. Mr. Harding returned to St. Au- of Massachusetts, whose name al- gustine from his houseboat cruise so is linked with the portfolios of ilong the Florida coast and estab- lished offices 'in the -Augustine aotel, which will be. his home un; til he leaves for Washington for ills inauguration. The cabinet appointments which are believed to be virtually nettled are confined to the port- folios of state, justice, postoffice and agriculture. Charles Evans Hughes of New York- for secretary of state, Harry M. Daughtery for Ohio attorney general, Will H. Hays of Indiana for postmaster general, and Henry Wallace of Iowa for secretary of agriculture are selections who those in a position to know regard as practically certain. Yet even in respect to those it Is realized there may be many a slip between now and the fourth of March. secretary of war several men are mentioned; the navy and the treasury. Frank 0. Lowden of Illinois is another mentioned for secretary of the navy, and friends of -Andrew W. Mellon of Pennsylvania still are urging his qualifications for secre- tary of the treasury. Senator A. B. Fall of New Mex- ico Is believed to be under serious consideration for secretary of the Interior, and whether he goes in- to that place is said to depend largely on his own inclinations. For the same place John Hays Hammond of New York Is strong- ly recommended by some repub- licans. It is in regard to the secretary- ships of labor and commerce that Mr. Harding's mind Is believed to be farthest from a decision. It is unlikely, however, that any ap- pointments wilt be announced un- til a day ot two before the inaug- The decision came help i Jewell, president of the R.i Employes' Department "f American Federation or I viho' had started his reply to "IP state ment made by W. W. for the executives last w o) Th'1 decision came as a Re- prise to both sides, and M' Jew ell advised the board statement would be fi'-'d (n th.- records without rearms Thr board held it had no over questions invohinc itont n' operations and neither side Interrupt pent eonditio n  courtesy of the board ui him an opportunity to using that privilege in vainlv at tempting to coerce employe" tn threatening them with a locKon' If the ultimatum he laid dowr not accepted." He added that through the licity which the Atterbury state ment attained the unio" "P1 ployes "were already face t< 'irp with a virtual lockout." The present hearing by agreement rules and workinc conditions from wages. Thf cision on wages was rendcr-d last July and the rules convened January 10. "If any of these rulef and working conditions are un-'-st said the decision" they consiitm- an unwarranted burden on railroads and public. It is fore the duty of this board to the utmost practicable expeditior consistent with necessary time hearing and consideration, in de- termining whether any rules and working conditions now in effpf are unreasonable. The board endeavoring to meet its obligation and will be better able to do if It Is not further interrupted the introduction of demands by either party. WOMIIN ARRESTED AS spy IN RUSSIA is RElEASEflY REDS BALTIMORE, Feb. M. Marguerite E. Harrison of Bai'i more, newspaper correspond T imprisoned as a spy by the BOI.J vikl at Moscow, has" been releas1 according to a letter received j CL terday by Dr. Hugh Young, froir the secretary of Lord Beavci- brook, owner of the Daily Expresb of London. Her release from prison does not mean necessarily that she iii.i. immediately leave Russia, thout this is the hope of her friends Mrs. Harrison entered about eleven months ago. Soo after reaching Moscow she imprisoned, but was released ar 1 for a time was reported as bcl.i. In high favor with the Bolshevii Her efforts to leave the cour- try, however, were frustrated a- she was agaiu arrested on Oetoli- r 24 and imprisoned on a charge having tried to bribe her w.iv of Russia. Later an official 
                            

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication