Pinedale Roundup, April 13, 1933

Pinedale Roundup

April 13, 1933

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Thursday, April 13, 1933

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, April 6, 1933

Next edition: Thursday, April 20, 1933 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Pinedale RoundupAbout

Publication name: Pinedale Roundup

Location: Pinedale, Wyoming

Pages available: 30,991

Years available: 1904 - 1977

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Pinedale Roundup, April 13, 1933

All text in the Pinedale Roundup April 13, 1933, Page 1.

Pinedale Roundup, The (Newspaper) - April 13, 1933, Pinedale, Wyoming Suit Huttrian Help to The Roundup more intonat- ing for yon fai tfomr freinds by .phoning in your news to 16. Volume 27, No. 15. ale Roundup Piwdale the trading t-enttr for a share of Sublette county and I'inedaU- are prepared for this trade. CURRENT SCHOOL TERM WILL NOT BE CUT, BOARD SflYS School Board Reiterates The Statement That Present Terra To Be 9 Months Spiking rumors that the preseim, trhooi term would be cut flhort tMs spring' because of lack of funds, the local school board a few days ajgio au- thorized the anonncement that there vere sufficient funds available to con- tinue out the present term without teniptiqn or curtailment of activities. the immetitate 'situation is such that the present, full term is assured the -matter of school finances for next year to a 'fldU matter Il Several factors contribute to tbe stringency of tte situation for next year. Lowered valuations in the school district will, consequently result in less funds1 from direct tax resources and in addition to this, oil royalty am forest and school lanH fund? will be coTBiterably less according to presem indicationa. Just what steps will be to make {next year's! school affairs conform wHb tile reduced income not yet definttey known, altho it is certain that changes will be neceseary. School authoritie'3 estimate that even th0 an 8% hiill tevy is voted the school .term mill have to be reduced to oight montte instead of pine ana a salary redactioii effected. In the evwfc tfce .tevy is voted at only 6tt mito it k likely the high school wtniViB Vxf necessity be re- duced to two yeails iand only one teacher employed. In either case the school would Jose to accredited stand- jpg it fe said. Complete information as to the ftmds for next year -Witt not 'be known until June- when the annual school meetin? Is held arid fflws levy voted upon. Legally the levy can be raked as high 10H mills alttio behwtJA. figure, it may be Pinedale, Sublette County, Wyoming, ThurwUy, April 13, 1933. NEW DISTRICT COURT JUDGE Ruel H. Walton, the new judge of (Mrd Judicial district will make his fiiut visit to Sublette county ifni his new capacity the early part of next .week when he will be here Monday and Tuesday to took after court mat- ters necessitating the presence of the JnASge. While the regular term of court Is not held until in June, it has been cteltomary for some time for the Judge to make periodical trips to the county .Beats in his district and Judge Walton's visit next Monday will be 4n the nature of a continuation of this policy. Sublette county people will no doubt welcome the opportunity to get ac- quainted with the new Judge who will serve in Has court during the next few years. OFFICIAL STEPS TOWARD BETTER UKEMAO TAKEN Petition Filed and Viewer Appointed for Proposed Road; Survey Work Expected During This Month The first actual steps toward secur- ing a bettor road connecting with Fremont a-nd Half Moon lakes was taken last week when a petition for the establishment of a county road in that viicimty was presented to the county commissioners. The petition. BOTH SUBLETTE COUNTY MEN RE-APPOINTEDJY COMMISSION Included among the business acted upon, by the Stats Game Fish commission at their meeting in Chey- enne a few cayb ago was the reap- pointmen.t of two Sublette county men, H. E. Klein and W. W. Brewer. Klein: who has served as game warden JICKSOIIMOIOJPIDEMIC TRACED TO DERBY VISITORS Fear of furttu-r out- break of typhoid fever ended this week when, the cause of the epidemic, was learned and all possiiMe prv-' meaniros affected. ISie blume has beeai placed on eunian carriers of the typhoid germ coming here at the time, of the dog derby, local hmlth officer Dr. C. W. Huff sari Every case known here has been direcdy checked to the contamination at time of the derby, he said. However, as a result of compre- hensive tests, all food, -water ar.iii milk STATE BEER LAW ALLOWS 4 PLAGES TO DISPENSE FLUID Minimum License Fee Which Town or County May Charge Retailers When four per cent (3.2 by weight) beer becomes lagial in Wyoming on may be dispens premises only concerned, he addeat Arthur Wengsr bacteriologist of Salt Lake City, who with Dr. Huff has been conducting the tests will leave here next week. one year. For oonsumation off the the beveraige may be handled by ho- tels, resteuraiits, breweries, and FOREMOST HUMORIST HAS COLUMN IN THE ROUNDUP Will Rogers Has Unusual Ability for Tactfully Commenting en The Important of Day _1, eery storela that have been in opera- There has been further spread of tier for one year or more as Jok. air present victims ing nicely. An, act prohibiting the manufactur- Mais. P. C. Hansen and daughters.: ing, possession, sale, transportation I'Parthonia and Ordeen, were removed for sale or keeping for gale of intoxi- to tiheir home Wednesday, accom-1 eating liquor's for beverage purposes panied by a registered nurse who will within the State of Wyoming, provid- personally "riupervise their ence under the direction of the local intoxicating liquors, health officers for several days to I Be it enacted 'by rome. Jadfc Childs, son of Mr. and'the State of Wyomin: inp a penalty therefor, and' defining legislature of and Fred Mollnng, Viewer. these preliminary steps taken care of the next thing nviH] be a survey of the road. We are advised that the survey will be made sometime this month Bind that further action may be expected! at Hie commissioners meet- ing in May. Als yet the probable route of the road has not been selected but it is ocpeoteH that it will be constructed fa such a manner {Mat a short branch road will make Half Moon, late ac- cessible also. This would be possible >y building a road acrdiB directly !rom Fremont to Half Moon: as the distance is very short. WflWWV was appointed was reap-pointed for a two-year term. Walter Brewer who has been BEER TAUAWS Dealers To Classified Wholesal or Retail Dispensers for Taxation Purposea In responce to numerous inquiries received (special taxes im posed upcq whoteale dealers and re- tail in fermented liquors, M S. ReyroBdh, CoHector.of Internal Rev enue, Oieyenne, Wyoming, taaaixbes the following Informatiqp: rwjulrsU to fille a application on Form- 11 with the Col lector of Internal Reveisie, Obeyemne Wyoming, awompeinied ty fte proper amount reimrttance in tiie form o cdA, pobt office money order, certified chedn in accwdance with the rates prMCibed as follows: "Retail dealere in malt liquors shall pay twenty dollars. "Drory perBon cBty Bivbh are exportation or keeping for sale, or ulr.der doctor's care. sale of intoxicating1 liquor for bewr- Eynon. who has been very age purposes within the state of Wyo- critioal'ty ili from the disease, is erad-; is prohibited. I Section 2. The word "liquor" or I tihe phrase "intoxicating liquor" shall 1 be cnnPtruekl to include alcohol, brandy. whisky, rum, uaiSly improving, the 'foctor nuccrnnv niiur WTUMINb LlVtolUul UflMc THROUGH WINTER WITH A SMALL LOSHEPORT SAYS Ranges Over State in Fair Condition Except hi Small Areas; Few Wool Sales at 11 to 12 Cents Lb. Livestock on ranges have came thru the winter without expert iencing any unusually severe storms proprietary, patented or wot. and by whatever name caEed, contain- ing more than 4.00 per centum of al- cohol by volume which are fit for use for beverage purnoses; provided, that the foregoing shall not ex- terid to de-alcoholized wine nor any beverage or liquor produced by the by which produced; normalVy iheavy. Ranges improved with moisture cur- ing March are generally in a fan- to good condition except in tJhe soutA- exceed 4.00 per cwvtum of alcohol by volume. within the state of Wyoming may regelate or prohibit the sale of permitted by this act to. be sola under the 9th subdi'viKinn; of Sec- tion 22-1427, Wyoming Revised Pta- PROCE 18THAM JURE REPEAL V iNDMENTEXPLA JTE N'D Questions and Answers Give Clear Information on The Questions Most Likely to Arise in .Connection with Repeal Conventions to Be Held Next Month What is the first step toward holding the state convention to ratify or reject repeal of The Eighteenth Amendment: Tjiie meetings .held in each precinct to choose Delegates to the county convention. What is the second? The second step is the conventions held in the counties made up of the delegates who have been elected at the precinct meetings in that county. What ia the third stepT The third atep la state convention held at Oasper consisting of moae who have been elected from toe county conventions of each county. The Pann Boartl wffl die officially on May 27thv unless tttere fc some xpeoted change in 'the attitude of OoiXfress. was the signing f the President's farm eridtt reorgan- -order.The-- started--fa une, 1929, wtth of goy- rnment money except that such licenses tion and badly in need of moisture ac- be fTv Uo be cnnsumed on the nremises onTv cording to Arnold, .1. King, statistician I Continued on page five for the United States and Wyoming Mepartments of Agriculture. JACKSON HOLE ELK BEGINNING RANGES-Ranges in the TO LEAVE FEEDING GROUNDS northeast and southwestern part of. _____ WyomirJg' are geKcrally in a good The number of elk on the state ditoin having been amply supplied heii fallen off by leaps and with moisture March and prc.5-! hourl'h siirce the comir.- nf spring and pecta are encouraging fur sprang feed. ,the grounds will protably be vacant Ranges in, the central and south cen- vvifchin a week or so. Fred Deyo; As- tral areas are in a somewhat spotted sistant State Came -Warden said condition because of moisture condl-, wek. The number of animal's- on the tioTK, while the ranges centsrlra, feej has decreased to or-ly Cheyenpe in the southeast are in about but those that have left very poor condition having been dam-, have mot gone far and are stijl feed- aged by high winds and badly in neeo, ing ,n the nearby foothills, some of of .moisture. The pal-t winter has them rpturning- to feed grounds erally been open affording good graz- each, he added. As the ETOW ing and feed requirements have not, melts ttoy will go higher in the been unusually heavy and most areas mountains ever in, search of new have ample feed on for spring grass. except in the dry areas of tiie souttv- Only alwut fifty per cent of them east where a shortage of fcca h-avc phixi their horns yot Ihis has necassitated sJiippinu in of supple- spring, he said, but some of ment feeds. W4ho have ?hed already have grown a Ranges on April t were reported tjy new set to a swveral inch lemnh livestock men in a 74 per cent COTO- The amount of hay consumed by tion which is the same as reported. theim has decreased to almost nothing. mclrJtfll ago as compared to 70 per: During the worst of the winter nearly cent a year ago and 84.7 per cent the 10-year average. have generally thro winter in a tahrly their strong condition except in the souWi-' re'ea" f east where there are a few thin forty-five tons per ney by tfheee of the deep wooa, now five tors will amply serve Four .herd feeders were i duty this ier. tle. so far this wijiter have about normal. Cows are general- j ly m a strong, healthy condition a favorable crop of calves is expected. There has been practically no local sales and little trading. BOULDER Milford Steole and vaccin- ated his cattle last Tuesday. The condition of cattle on April 1 chas. Sparks was pleasantly is reported at gg per as compared last whei, On whom the responsihilty for convening these The Governor not yet stated on whom that responsibility will but has indicated that it will probably rest in the hands of fte preciret committeemen of each precinct. How many de3egate> precinct to go to the eonhty Every precinct in the Jltate is entitled to one delegate veto one alter- nate. Then for every Wx hundred people or major portion thereof contained the precinct then Is another delegate and alternate. In a precinct containing three hundred or less people how many dele- One delegate and one alternate. In a with Mm than kindred and tew than six lumdrrf people how many Two and two alternates. Row can a precinct determine according to the United States (as is required) nany inhabitants are in ttat prednct? Section 36-1205 Wyoming Ravfoefei Statutes provides that when any pre- Oojntinued on page foot to 82 per cent last month, 81 per cent a year agio and 91.4 per cent the 10- year average. on Wyoming ranges are ds a whole iti a fair to good condi- tion olnd breeding ewes are generally aproaching the lambing season in a rtrong, healtdy condition. The lamb crop prospects are generally not en- couragirfci because of the poor breed- Mr. arli D. W. Sparks and daugh- ter, Elfe Mae, arived with a frwzer full of ice cream, and a birthday cake to help celebrate her birthday. Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Stark enter- tained at dinner Sunday April 2. Time quests were as follows: Mr. and Mrtt. R. J. Matson and son, Mrs. Simerl and Slaughter, all of Rock ami Mr. Butt Ohas anw season on fte open ranges and the family and Mr and Mn Jack BaJl reporters generally expwt more faraily of Boujder. Uiual number of dry ewes among ttie range bands. The smaller lamb per- may, however, be partially A farewell social was given for Oscar Evans and son, William, last among the smaller flocks. The creased age of ewe bands on Wyomipig ranges has resulted in heavy normal 'iJeatlh loss, otherwise losses have been 'Hgftt. Pre-shearing wool sales have been rather scarce for this time ol tihe year Ibnt there has been a few re- ports from of scattered dales at 11H to 12 cents. Pre-season btrnb contracts are unusually slow at Vhia season and m far no have been reported. The oortStion of sheep on April 1 was reported at 82 per as com- pared to 81 per cent month, 78 The eveninsr WBI? spent playing canto end a fine lunch was served at the close of the evening. Mr. Evans ana son are leaving in a day or two for Missouri. Dames Jensen of Eamtfork spent several dnyn at the Don Sparks homo last week. Mrs. Brneet Merrill invited a few women of the neigMxirhood to a (fjiltin? bee last Wednesday. John Vibte his sattle to the home ttanch at New Fork test Sunday. Mr. and MR. H. Edwards and chti- per cant a year ago, and 90.5 per cent j oVAi spent several days in Rode the 10-year average. Springs last week. ;