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The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
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December 30, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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December 30, 1921
 

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,i? 6, G, TIDWELL PASSES AWAY AT SON'S HOME! Had Lived in Pslouse for Eight! Years--Was Seventy-Two ! Years Old. ! G. C. Tidwell, who was well knowni in this city passed away last Satur- day at the home of his ~on, V. ~. Tid- weU. Although advanced in yearsI Mr. Tidwell was actively engaged inI work until about three weeks ago.1 when he was .~tricken with a Zatali malady. Mr. Tidwell was born In Nashville, Tennessee, and migrated to Montana[ while yet a young man, where heI lived until eight years ago, when heI came to Palouse and has lived her~[ ever since. During his residence hereI he won the reapenct of all with whom! he had business transactions. He wr~s a fiirm believer in the divinity ef Christ and was a diligent student or the Bible. He leaves eight children, V. "W. Tidwell and Andrew Tldwen of Pa- louse, Roy Tidwcll of Spokane, Mrs. Inez Wilson of Spokane, Charles and Clarence Tidwell of Helena, montana, and Annie Tidwell of Anaconda, Montana. The funeral was held Monday at the Irwin undertaking parmrs. Burial was made in Greenwood cemetery. Rev. R. H. Martin of Tacoma con- ducted the services. THE MOTION!PIGTURE REALM Big Show at the Bell. I "Under Crimson Skies" will be atI the Bell theatre Friday and Satur-I day. This is a rousing, stirring pic- ture. A story that sweeps you up out of your hum-drmu life and carries you off to sea and marvelous adven~ ture of a kind that thrills you through and through. To fight with strong, silent Eimo Lincoln against the perils of mutiny on the high seas '-~-to fall in love with a beautiful wo- man and sacrifice liberty for her sake --to, make a miraculous escape from the fetid dungeon of a southern re- public and become master of a colony of wild beachcombers and conquer them by might of brain and fist and then--to save the one woman from a terrible fate in the midst of red rev- olution. William Eus~ll as Eich Miner. William Russell, who comes to the Bell theatre Sunday and Monday In the Fox picture, "Colorado Pluck," rides into the hearts of his admirers on one of the most smoothly running motion picture vehicles yet built for the silver screen. "Colorado Pluck" boasts a latitude extending from the "every-man-his-own-law" atmosphere of the typical mining camp of fron- tier atmosphere of European nobility. In it there are said to be two laughs for every sigh and two thrills for every laugh. 1)eexl White in "Beyond 1h-ice." Pearl White, who a year ago for- sook earls, is for dramatic pictures, will be at the Bell theatre next Wed- nesday and Thursday in her latest Fox photoplay, "Beyond Price." In this feature Miss White has a story that keeps her moving fast--and in such stories she made her world- wide reputation. The action is as rapid as any serial, with the added advantage that you know the ulti- mate outcome before you leave the theatre. In the beginning Miss White mak~ three wishes. She wishes to be a millionaire's wife; she wishes to be & ramona woman, and she wishes to have baby arms around her neck. All her wishes are granted. lagldls in l)dou=e. Arthur Ingals of Spokane is vl~o Ring in P alouse. He wax formerly a teacher in the Manual Arts de- partment in the high school here. N~ Dilts Visits at Macaw Miss Agnes Dilts visited with Me,- cow friends T]aursd&F, l~ailr~ Sh~: Force. Reduced, Chicago.--Half of the me~anical ~d clerical employee of the ~iCago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railread/ have laid off, some indefinitely and others for several weeks, according t@ orders issued by officials of the road. The economy order affects the entire system. More than 12,000 men employed in seven repair slmps were sent home. Government Expense Up $20,000J)00. Washington, D. C.~Ordinary ex pendi(ures of the government during November increased by about $20, e00,000, as compared with October, l~iP, ~Isbu.r~meats on the publh', 41obt t':fll off by approximately $500,- q~},0@, according to the monthly Itate;~ sat issued by the treasurT. HARDING DEFENDS 4-POWER TREATY Asks That Small Things l:e Not Allowed to Obscure Major Purpose of Pact. Washington, D. C.--President Hard- [rig, in a formal statement, declared ~hat the differences of interpret.allan Which have arisen over the fcur-por,:or Pacific treaiy are to his mind "unim- portant " Declaring ~hat an unjustified effort had been made to magnify his dif;er- ,~nee c[ ~iew with the American dele- gates regardiug the treaty, the Presi- dent asserted that he was "nmre than ~:~atisfied" with the work Hf the dele- gates and that they had his full coha- t'idence. tle also asserted that an unjusHfied charge had been made that the Ameri- can delegalion was "withholding in- ormation," and that he could liar per- .nit such a clmrge to go unchallenged. Reverting to another feature of the fight tll~t is being made against the :reaty in the senate, Mr. Harding as- serted that the pact contemplated "no alliance or entanglement." It is in iull accord, he said, with cherished American traditions. The president asked that "unimpor- tant" controversies as to interpreta- tion should not be permitted to obscure the major purpose of the treaty, which, 'he said, was to preserve peace and to provide for a means of consultation when peace is threatened. U, S, SUBMARINE PROPOSAL MADE Washington, D. C.--An American program for limitation of submarine tonnage was presented to the naval armament committee of the five pow- ers of the Washington conference. It proposes a submarine tonnage of 60,- 000 each for Great Britain and the United States and the existing ton- nage for Japan, France and Italy. The American proposal would cut the existing submarine tonnage of the United States and Great Britain about one-third each and leave the other three powers in their present position, that is, France approximately 42,000 tons, Japan 32,000 tons and Italy about 22,000 tons. The British proposal for the total aholishment of submarines was said to have heen placed on file without definite action, th'e committee turning to the discussion of the American lim- itation plan. HOLIDAY MESSAGE FLASHED Wireless Health Bulletins to Bs Broadcasted. Washington, D. C. -- The United States public health service inaugu- rated a bt-weekly "wireless telephone health bulletin service," by broadcast- ing through the naval radio station at Anacostia, Vs., a message of hell- day good cheer to the country. I.t Is planned to send through the same fa- cilities at 9 P. M. every Tuesday and Friday a wireless message com~prising advice as to how the average men and women may insure continued good health. The messages will be of such wave length, it is said, that any radio sta- tion, amateur or professional, which has a telephonic attachment, may be able to read them. Under very favor- able weather conditions the service expects its "helpful health hints" to be heard on the Pacific coast, in Eu- rope and northern South America. Idaho Senion Asked. Boise, Idaho.--Governor Davis re- ceived a resolution, adopted by a mass meeting of Blaine county taxpayers at Halley on December 20, requesting him to call a special session of the legislature to pass tax relief meas- ures. Governor Davis said tn reply; "I have no intention of calling a spe- cial session of the legislature unless co~lnced, as I am not at present, tha~ such a session could really ac, complish enough to justify the ex, pease." France Acts Formally on Ship Ratio. Paris.--Premier Briand has sent to A mbassa~or Jusserand in Washington a final and definite acceptance of the capital ship ratio. France, however, it Is stated, maintains her position regarding submarines and coast de- fense ships, although she is willing to negotiate. France insists that her demands are vitally necessary to her ecurlty, It is indicated, but is dispos- ed to co-operate with the United States as far as possible. Deb's Pardon Protested By Goading. Boise, Idaho.--Senator Goading of this state protest~d vigorously to At- torney-General Daughtery against the parole or pardon of Eugene V. Debs, according to a latter made public here. _ I I II Illl -- ~ , | __ - -- BRIEF GENERAL NEWS Secretary Wal!a(.e of d~pai'tn~ent of agriculture repores that farmers" ,ha Sat today is worti~ 2g cez~L% and as a result buying is ,:urt:filed. With only 500.000 l)mq~els o! wheat in the government elevator at Van- couver, B. C., which was suppo,'ed t~) hold 1.250,00(~ bushels, the bi~ p!,qni is now full. The War Pinanee corporation is do- ~'ing business at the rate of sever'.~l mil. iim~ dr)liars a day, a~cnrdi]t~ ~o ~h~ annual report of that org.~nizetion sub- mitted to congress. A resolution by which Presid~m Harding would be "authorized and di- rected" to call an interv.a tional economic conference, was introduce-d in the sonata by Senator France. re- publican, Marylamt. Purchase of American oI'~liu for tho relief of the famine-strick~n l..op!e~ of Russia, for which uIi apprtq}Pi ai(m of $20,00{},()00 is made ih a bill on which congressional action ~'as com- pleted, has been started. Fornla] announcelueIl[ of th{~ se!t!('- tion of Eugene Allen Gilmore t.', be vice-governor-general of the Philip- pine islands w~,: ~n :d~ by Secretary Weeks. Mr. Gilnmre is a professor In law at tim University of Wisconsin. Another low record price I()r the past seven years was established in the New York raw sugar market when 9al'es of ~2,000 hags of old crop Cubes were lnade at l[ ]5-16 eo.:ts a pound. (',out and freight. Legislation to finance a sohtb~r bonus out of taxes on the legalized sate and nl~llluf:1(.~ ii! (, of be~!r ;[ll{I light wines was de(:lared hy Repre- sentative Mondell of Wyoming, repuh- lican leader of the house, to be otlt of the question "earl)" or late. hy this congress." 9000 German Rifles Seized. Berlin.- Nine thousand hunting rifles valued at 7,000,0(1~* marks, said to have heen purchased by an Anrer- the entente disarmament conlinissiGn ices, were confiscated at Munich by on the arrival of the rifles from tie) land. It was stated that the American, whose name has not been given, In- tends to demand the property through the American consular authorities. Russian Trade Declined By Italy. Rome.---The Italian chamber of dep- uties defeated a mot!oq of Eugeneo Ohiesa in favor of resumption of eom- mercial relations with t{i::~sh~. The ~ote was 220 to ,%. A:~erw~.,rds the Illla|l~II)(}l S "V ar]ol}t(!d a res(}- lution approviug th- bI,1'~r.ian policy ~f Premier P, olR)mi's