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The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
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September 2, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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September 2, 1921
 

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2 TAX COLLECTIONS DEI3REASE IN 1921 Receipts Total $812.000.00C Less Than in Fiscal Year of 1920. Washington, 1). C. --- Internal rev- ~qlUe eollPf.tions dt|t-ing the lisea] year 1921 decreased more than $812.001u,0 as compared with 1920. while the cOsl of collection advanced from 55 to St, cents for each ,$1o0 according to a pre liminary slatemenl issued by ('ommis- stoner Blair. ~ollections for 1921 totab~d $4.595.- 000,765, against $5.4o7,580,251 ill 19211. while income and profits taxes yiehl.d $3.225.790.653. eonlpared with $3,956, 936,003 ill 1920, and miscellaneous taxes produced $l.369.210.11", uu'ainsl $1,450,644.248 ill 1920. Receipts from the national prohi- bition act were $2,152,~82 as compar- ed witll $t141.t)29 collotqed i1~ 192q. In collections ms(to b v die jusiJce depart- cloleetion nlade I)y tile justiee depart- Inent from fines and forfeitures for violations would approximal~~ $2.500.- 0o0. New York wilh more than $1.00o.. 000.000 produ('ed the re.st federal revenue, and PennbyiV~lliD. VCHN sec- ond with nearly 488.000.000. Income and profits tax r~,eeipts fell off as compared with 1920 ill - hut nine stales, tile decrease ranging [rolll less than one-half of 1 per cent in Ore- gon to 64 per cent ill New Mexico. Nearly 75 per cent of tile ~:overn- ment's tax revenne of $4.500.000.000 during tile last fiscal year calne from taxes on incomes and profits. ALL U, S, RIGHTS ARE RESERVED IN TREATY Washington. D. C.~Full title to "all the rights, privileges, indemnities, re- parations or advantages" specified for the United States under tile unrati- fied treaty of Versailles is reaffi,rmed in the separate treaty with Germany signed at Berlin. Both by blanket declaration and specific enumeration the treaty reeng- nizes the elahn of the American ~ov ernment to these benefits and al the same time disavows on the parl of the United States any responsibility for provisimts of the leaglle of tin- lions covenant, the Shantung settle- ment or the political realignments of Europe. There was every indication that ef- forts would be made by the adminis- tration to secure senate ratification as soon as possible after congress re- assembles late in October. Such com- mercial and supplemental treaties as may be found necessary then can be negotiated through the ordinary diplo- matic channels. Intimations were given in high of- ficial quarters that withdrawal of the Ameriean troops from the Rhine will bo seriously considered as soon as the peace treaty has been ratified by the senate and the German reichstag. r0 DISPOSE OF LIQUORS Accruing Storage Charges Cause of prohibition Commissioner's Request. Washington, D. C.--Immediate dis- position of liquors seized under the na- tional prohibition act, owing to stor- age charges, which are accruing, was ordered by prohibition Commissioner Haynes. instructions were sent to prohibition directors and revenue collectors to re~ quest the dis.trict attorneys to peti- tion the courts for disposition orders for all seized liquors, automobiles, boats or other vehicles seized. Liquor, such as "moonshine," adul- terated and low-proof liquor, having aO commercial value, should be de- stroyed, Mr. Haynes said. while the higher proof and unadulterated liquors should be diverted to commercial but non-beverage use. Incomplete reports from the various districts, Mr. Haynes said, estimated total value of good liquors hehl by the government at about $1,000.000. Legion Opposes Chinese For Hawaii. Washington, D. C.--The American Legion is opposed to permitting Hawaiian planters to bring Chinese coolies to those islands to work on their plantations, as proposed in a resolution pending before congress, Lomuel Belles, national adjutant of the legion, informed Chairman John- son of the house immigration com- mittee in a letter made public by the American Federation of Labor. Governor Names Fair Delegates Salem, Or.--At the request of the ex- ecutive committee of the 1925 Atlan- tic-Pacific Highways exposition, Gov- ernor Olcott has appointed delegates representing each county in the state to meet in Portland September 8 to decide on the scope, size and finanein& of the 1925 exposition%~ [RAILWAY MEN BEGIN VOTE ON WAGE CU Strike Ballots Are Sent to the 44)9.000 ,?,embers of the Railroad Unions. Cleveland. O.--SH'ik. ballots on 'he aceepr~aneo or l'ejeclion el Ill,' '('qli ~|10 /HIl~,qIIHI W ',t~ ~~ ['O(I II('i loll ~)Fllt" rPll b.Y II~@ l':.t[}road ]tlt~(H" I)o'trd hH~,P ]I,'OH lnailed to [lie 409.ulm ltl,qAl~'Ib ()I Ill," "Big [rouT'" brolherh(~ods ;luql 1]1,, $witchlneo's unioll Of N~n'th _\In-rh-a The ballols r,.veal a dirfm~q:(.~- el opinion alllOng tlw ,.lli~t' ex~.(qltiX es or the ore.anizations, the. t"]FothoFh(RId of Goeomotive Enaill~'(.vs, ~1'(11 h(q'hl~tl O[ |.OCOlliOtl%e I~'il'('llloll H]I(I b~ll~il)(-~- lnen. Order of I{a]]w;ly ('lllldll('ll)rs. and the switchtllon tlSllt~Z a l()IIII ballot. while tile SPOt ]1 (q'h(iod el Ilailw.y r]'l'Hilllnell sent, Ollt it SPJ)HI'II[e b:diot The Trainnlen's ballot sia~(l thai il had been tile illl*qlI[(lll o|" all o's 1 i- ZH/[OIlS 1(I line a Joint I~:l[](,l Iqll Ill;l! tilis ~as mpo:,sibie because the lml- lot a(iol)]('d by LII~ (~tll(:l' or~,alliZatiolis "did lIOl~ ill ()tll" ill)ill[Oil. COil{Hill all inlparlial all(| llnbiased r~q:il;ll of all invlll\~d, iior did it (-OllV6} |lie ilsNiir-[ I an('e !}l:;l lho ,,vishPs of [hi~ ;Jell i1" a~;lillSl Wl)l'kJll;t for re(lm','d wage,s, Wotlh] (]~:tt'rlhihe the (tllt,,~liOll. itl!d tlHlt ~hp) WOIlld [)C l)l'l'lll]It~l[ LO ]*':\e liD' S~wvict'. r[']lO ]lUllli)f'r O] CH'[,~,-~ lll~'Iil !}t'l'% t)l nl(ql. 115.oo0 Iirenlt,ll. ~ll.ot)l) i.lixl!~t.,i.s tile organizali()ll Io wholn bal]ois w~,l'(~ mailed was PSI Ilm[ed a! l~O,O00 [raillo nlOll. ]lF~.;~tu~ ['iFo,qllln, NI),O011 ell~illPol'S. 50,1)01~ ('(HI(IIICIors and 14.0(tU switeh- nlCql Ill addition lhe vtHg(~ I'~'tlllctioll had boon previously retell ()n by the six 14ho11 (:rails Ilnltdl* lh~' rail- way employes' deparlul~';ll [~t" the AIlt- erit:all Federation of l.abor Tile I'*~- stilt has i)~OHl undersloo(1 it} b+. ];II'~ta" ly againsl till* ;t('l'Pplltlll't~ of tile rP- duetions. LLOYD GEORGE REPLY TO DE VALERA FIRM London.---Ireland cannot be p~qnlil- ted to withdraw rronl ttlo British em- pire. This is the outstandine Iea~r,, of tile note SPlit LO Dublin by lq-ilm Minister Lloyd George. in ]'~%dy ,(, in,. letter of Eamonn De Valera. 'presideni of the Irish republic.'" which rej[ct(~d the British governtn~.nt's ,,-,'ms for peace in Ireland. Mr. Lloyd George declared Iw wnnld be glad to eoutinue negotiations with Eamonll I)o Valera. I)IH warm~,l ,he Irish leadol's tllat a n~:(ll'~:.ss pF.ionga tion of th,. t'on'versatioliS .lnight wreck the chance of ;tll a[41"oPln~42n[ ;llld lor- nlinflf(" lhe. I]'ll('(L In his ('(HtllnH~l JeaI ion Mr. IAoyd G,,orge i)F,'sPrVod lhP .'~-lnI~' frb.ndly t()llc lilH| C]lH!'a('l{q'izo(i his foriner l.,t- tots to Mr. I)~ Vahqa. iio btll~l','.~s, d [|If" ~OVt~,Pntll,~!ll'a STaIld[Ioill,* ]~y qllO~H- tions fF,)hi Irish palriols and A])rahanl I,iIlcoln. A h(:D,'flll a~l.,Cl Of I]le:sitnation as It is vb~wed in l.Ol!(l*,lt political circb,s is thai nei|hi,P MI', t)(" Val~Pa I]oP ~lI'. l.]o3d (l~'o|'a~- has 3I elo,~ed ihe door Ull lhP llo~orialiollS U. S. 10 LOSE $1,000,000 Contract Said to Necessitate That Ha f of Expense Be Paid. \\'ash;.q~[on. D (' -- "l-lu, [.'ni/od S~at.s uov,.rnnwnt will h~s. $1.000.000 lhrl)ual rho des/r|lc(ion of the dirig ible Z[t 2 IllldPr Ial'lllS Of Hll agre(~lnelll ~ll|Pl'(~d ill|() with tile itriiish KovPrn- Illell|. 'l']l~' ;IL'I'~qqlIOIl[. aceor(ling Io a state. n]Plll Js~tl(~d /i3' lhe nal'y i[('p;lrtluen|., Dl'O% ill!,,I "IhuL ill liIP t'.t'('Ilt of the ]oI:~] ](:.ss (d" rhjs ;lirM ill If/It, Zlb2), while ~u,l,~r t:onsl.r tll'[illh Ill' dllrillg trials Ihe lwo ~,(J vern ill f~lll N ~,V O U ] d JO!l!ll3 I~O:11" l]1~ li,SS Oil :Ill ~qll:li I imsis "iht, I',liIt.,l St:-~t(-.s has p~,id $l,':,00,. {]l)tF ltl I]lo III'Jl[>}~ 2o'~l,rlinlLlll (In tll~ eOJllr;ll'[ ('/)SL O] .~ ~,(FI'I0.(JO 0 Jor tile ZIl-2. t/l~' sill qll( ill ;1" [~"l. .t,,': (IFl;?;a])'. the t;/'i;'iS]l ~()t~'lIlt:D'hi i u It/:'Fl ]Lt,'l,i .?'51~'~.l)~1(I I.O ~}U' I ili[t~.l Sii,~'b. Woman at Tacoma Confesse3 Mu~de~, T,~('o|:!:~ \\'till.--.=~Ir.~ tJ(-]~,l~ :4 lll)llb WH'~! of file [)rOl)T'il~[Of (1I tt 'Fa('olll;l ilou'l. IS lho :\Ills M;tt~,'!e ),ioolc V,llO ',fillies! lw~ y*'a:'s ago, sh:~t ~Jlld ki]ied Leoy It;~rlh v,'~';.l[L}ly atllOlllt)bi]o deal- er ~)t Km~xvi!h,. "[~.I111. "l'h~! il[(ql[ifi(.a- IiOll Illq f)lliy 9,'i~S ln:/,te by l{,)bect I,:. Borillg slid Edward McN~,w. two I[nox- vill~- tn~'n who itrri~,ll hel'e to i|lentil2y the W(/Ulall but Mrs Stllblls co!lf,~ss~'d tha| she was Mall(i~. Moore. Women Fight for Union Equality. ,\llauti(. ('ity, N. J.---()r~anized wo-: nt,,n workers of tile e,)lm~ry i)re.~;sed their d~ql~a|l(/s for eqllal pI'ivileges wilh n~on ill all unions, IiPfore the execlltiw~ coun('il nf the Artier Jr:an lr~*d-I oration of lather, and urged that it] I take steps immediately to compel all ~nions to admit them to membership. San Franc|sco Building Strike is Over. Salt Vrancis(,o. -- The bitter labor war which has tie.d up building here for 90 iI-~ys tins ended. Thousand~ ol~ building workers in the bay cities will retllrn lo woPk illlder sucll I~rlllS O~" emplo.vm,nt a,~ Lhey can obtain, CHARACTER NOT EASILY READ Idsas te the Contrary, Long H~Id~ Have Been Diaapproved-by Painstaking Studies. Even one of the most plausible statements, namely, that a illgh fore- head is a sign of inlelllgenee, has been definitely ~,,sapproved by the pains- taking studies of Karl Pearson. He demonstrated experimentally that the oolor of the hair, or Its straightness ,,r curliness, shows one's intelligence I~elter than does a high forebead, al- though these are not offered either as ruled indices. In other words, there hns been found no definlte relationship hctween any slngle pecullarlty of ttle shape of the head and any trait of churaeter, tlenry Foster Adams writes ill Scribner's. For many years an Italian criminol- o~ist. Lombros, o, made a study of crim- inal structural peculiarities and their relatlonship io erhne. He found well- marked tendencies for criminals to possess certain stigmata or signs, l)Ul unfnrtunately the signs of the crlmitlal wer,, found to be widely prevalent hnlIHlg those whose names bad never been npon police blotters. It was hls pet scheme to have all Indivlduals who were marked by a peculiar slgn watched by his deteetlves, thus pre- eel,tins crhne Instead of merely [lUll" tMlihg It after It had been committed. It was entlrely lmpraetlcatlle, for the characteristic si~ of a murderer wa.~ found in altogether too many tender- h(,arled individuals to make tht, scheme at all feaslbie. All systems of shnllar nature, In ullit'h re];{tion.~hip has been snughi hl't*dl,,,n [ral[,~ Of chara(ffer IlIld F)Ax,'a- iillrity of the Mrtlolure. haVe mpl about thP ~arne t'llte. OWE EXPRESSION TO INDIANS To the Cuatom of "Potlatch" May Bs Traced the Term Often Heard, "indian GiverY The expression, "Indian giver," Is used in allusion to the fact that at. lndlan expecr~ an equivalent for a gift, or its return. The term "Indian giver" probably originated from the Indian custom of potlateh, an American Indian word signifying a gift, whici~ is used among the American Indians of the northwest coast. It also signi- fies a feast in which a rich person gives away the most of his goods to members of his tribe, as the evidence of his greatness, a custom among In- dians from Puget sound to south Alas- ka. Among these Indians giving Is regarded as a kind of ordeal and the recipient is expected to respond with Interest. Among the Kawakiuti he must pay it back at the rate of 100 per cent. The unit Is the blanket, and this custom is helpful to the youn~ warriors, who borrow and bestaw ! blankets on their tribe, and as the return with some tribes Is three blank~ ets to one, they are thus enabled to furnish themselves with blankets af- ter paying back the lender wlth in- terest. Camels arc m a [or Men who Tfiink Themselves Such folks know real quality~and DEMAND it. They prefer Camels because Camels give them the smoothest, mellowest smoke they can buy~because they love the mild, rich flavor of choicest tobaccos, perfectly blended--and because Camels leave NO CIGARETTY AFTERTASTE. Like every man who does his own thinking, you ..~ ..~ want fine tobacco in your cigarettes. You'll find it /'~'i'~ in Camels. ~4 ;.~/iI~ And, mind you, no flashy package just for show. f~~'-~,~ No extra wrappers! No costly frills! These things ~~~?~] don't improve the smoke any more than premiums or oupon ,~IL~j~!{ But QUALITY! Listenl That's CAMELSI It. J. |{mWOL{M Td~. Ca il Pure Seed We urge our patrons to sow PURE S~,ED and will endeavor Help them procure Pure Seed Wheat. WE WILL HAVE S01VLE Pure 3enkins Club LATER. THIS IS WHEAT RAISED FROM CERTIFIED SE~ We also have some exceptionally good~ FORTY-FOLD Seed sight. See us. faRM[rS UNION Hay, Grain. Coal and Mill Feeds on hand at all times. TELEPHONE 58. 'Here's Real says the Good Judge That gives a man more genuine chewing satis- faction than he ever got out of the ordinary kind. Smaller chew,lasts longer ,---so it costs less to chew this class of tobacco. And the good, rich to- bacco taste gives a world of satisfaction. ,~ ~ f : -- -- ~_ , , ~'~'~ Any man who uses the Real Tobacco Chew _z-",-- "~" will tell you that. -= ~f "~" Put ut~ in two styles W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco RIGI/T CUT is a short-cut i Bread Memories Somehow your next door neighbor's after-school shoe and brown sugar always looks thicker, more sugary, more than the one you had just swallowed and which left you but satisfied, Buy Krispie Krust Bread and bring back that youthful appetite. Pure, wholesome diet will do it. The Palouse Bakery Thi, ~mdem,,,~, romped it ,m' o~ t~e cMe, lde~tilleo th~ Wlliard Tbet.*x~ Wtubl~r B~t~r~. A SPECIAL FORD BATTERY A STANDARD MADE WILLARD BATTERY BACKED ~/ WILLARD SERVICE THE WORLD OVER JUST THINK WHAT IT MEANS--A NEW WIL- LARD BATTERY FOR YOUR FORD CAR FOR $27 ONLY .................................... , A WILLARD ALL RUBBER BATTERY ~'~')~ FOR ONLY ................................~t)~[' Colfax Battery Station Phone 11 COLFAX, WASH. N. PALOU E GARAGE PALOUSE, WASHINOTON