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Arizona republican. (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, September 25, 1921, Image 2

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ti-IbJ'n dUe for ad awakening
mnr he rets in th -
t V Reed aid thought a
ai to settle the dif
rieam wlth OmnaiiT, the Knox
rolution, he argued, having ended
th tate of war.
' rTh ftrt t'P in thla treaty la
what is practically an alliance' Sen.
f Borah declared. "We have gone
Into the Versailles treaty by the first
01 'tnia treaty and It Is im
possible to escape from It except by
twndonlng our rights and privileges.
Wa dnn't Bet anythie- undnr thi trea
ty. We contract for the privilege of
t we get from the Ver
aillra treaty."
The nation's "moral position" was
Involved in the treatv. ha mm
We certain advantages,"' he
'd. "and we make a contract with
Germany that we're to have them but
not to have any obligation to
nava mem. fl claim all the advan
tages accruing to the United States
with no obligations.' The United
States will not take permanently any
arach position. It will ba better to
tT out of Europe or we will be
forced la to share in the obligations."
' o
B ttsa
ttera Karri Vtefs
tn tb Utcksr
"Taw 4aat expect m to break Uira
1 and two cnps without msrra
oo roar-
A Good Place To Eat
Gutter -
1 North Osntral Avanua
The Milk we use comes
from Tuberculin Tested
Jersey Cow.
W make all our own but tar.
Wa mak our lea Cream.
It takes two hundred cows to
furnish this store with milk and
cream each day.
Majority Committee Report
Discloses Loss In Income
And Excess Profit Taxes
In House Revising Bill
IRepubllcan A. P. Leased WlreJ
"WASHINGTON. Sept." 24. A
shrinkage of more than Jl.000,000,000
in income and excess profits taxes
this fiscal year was reckoned on by
the senate finance committee in re
vising the house tax bill with a view
to raising $3,324,000,000 in Internal
revenue in the 12 months ending
June SO.
' This was disclosed by the majority
report approved today by committee
Republicans and made public. The
estimated total of revenue is $136,
000,000 less than treasury experts
have figured would be returned this
fiscal year under the senate plan,
but JS4.O00.00O more than the revised
total under the house bill.
-Estimated Returns this fiscal year
from income and profits taxes are
$1,880,000,000, according to the report,'
as against (3,000,000,000 of actual
collections in the fiscal year ended
June SO. Only about $50,000,000 of
this difference of $1,10,000,000 is
accounted for by proposed changes.
Treasury officers and committee
members explained that the remain
der Is charged to shrinkage on ac
count of business depression, diver
sion or runas to iax-exempuon se
curities ana other causes.
: Declaring that the $3,824,000,000
total proposed under the revised bill
was only $52,000,000 more than the
treasury had estimated would have to
be raised through internal taxes, the
report said this was "a margin of
safety none .too large for the fiscal
:year 1922 In view of the business de
pression ftnd the uncertainty attach
ing to tne yieia oi tne income ana
profits taxes.
"Tour committee feas acted," the
report said, "on the assumption that
except the special railroad expendi
tures which will be nearly if not
wholly completed In the fiscal year
isz, tne aggregate expenditure lor
the fiscal year 1923 will be substan
tially as large as In the fiscal year
1922. The special railroad expendi
tures Included in the 1922 budget
amount to $500,000,000, and receipts
from customs and miscellaneous
sources for the fiscal year 1928 are
estimated at $730,000,000. Deducting
both amounts from the total esti
mated expenditures for 1922 ($4,034,
000,000) leaves in round figures $2,
800,000,000 to be supplied by internal
taxes for the fiscal year 1923.
"The revenue bill as recommended
by your committee will raise during
1923, it is estimated, $2,735,700,000.
Every day we hear expressions of apprecia
tion from our patients for the excellence of the
dental work done by us and for the skillful and
efficient methods we employ."
They appreciate "Keliable Dentistry" at
Trices "Within Eeason."
Dr. John J. Sitkin
Dr. Frank L. Sitkin
e event
of the
For Baby's bath yes, it is an event so
unlike the ordinary soap bath, for it brings
happiness , to all and cleanses the tender
skin hygienically as well as thoroughly.
There's no soap like JAP ROSE for either
the bath, the hair or the complexion.
You'll Like It!
Iff- v - ( ' 5
-f - .
- s i I
: a". . V "
? 4-J A A ?
r ' - f - - J i . 1 J
I - , ' i ' -' fi
:XA l,
When the dollars Carpefrtier received for his four rounds with Dempsey
were translated Into franca they entitled him to a vacation. Here you see
the French heavy weight and his wife enjoying the carefree life at Dieppe,
France. ,
The difference or deficit of $65,000,-
000 about equal to the correspond
ing surplus for the fiscal year 1922
can and should be avoided by savings
and economies. Tour committee rec
ommends a tax program which, while
providing revenues substantially suf
ficient to meet ordinary expenditures
on the present scale, assumes that a
reasonable measure of retrenchment
and reductions will ba accom
plished." bqrdeFstates
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
EL. PASO, Tex., Sept. 24. Flay In
the semi-finals match of the -woman's
singles today furnished the fea
ture in the second day' play of the
Border States tennis tournament
which opened here yesterday and
which will close with the playing of
the semi-finals and fin Pi matches
tomorrow evening. In the woman's
singles semi-finals Miss Mayme Mc
Donald of Tucson, Ariz, won from
Miss Grace Kessinger, Douglas. Ariz..
1 6, 6 3, 6 1, in the fastest match
of the day. J. S. Lawton of Tucson
will play Colonel Albert Fuger of
El Paso tomorrow in th. veterans'
singles final.
Summaries of today's play follow:
Men's Singles
Ealley, El Paso, defeated Marshall,
Phoenix, Ariz, 6 2, 6 2; Edwards,
Kl Paso, defeated Bateman, El Paso,
62, 6 8, 6 ; Simmons, El Paso,
deefated Davis, at large, 6 0, 6 0;
Bowers, Los Angeles, beat Coggins,
Phoenix, Ariz.. 6 0, 63; Cole. El
Paso, beat Cutler, Hurley, N. M., 61,
6, 6 2; Bandeen. El Paso, beat
Boise, Hurley, N. M.. 60, 64:
Christie, El Paso, beat Woodul, El
Paso, 60, 6 3; Bailey. El Paso, de
feated Edwards, El Paso, 6 1, 6 2;
Munroe, El Paso, defeated Mills, Las
Cruces, N. M, 6 4, 3 6, 7 5; Ban
deen, El Paso, defeated Cole, El Paso,
6 8, 6 1; Simmons, El Paso, de
feated Christie, El Paso, 6 2. 7 6;
Bowers, Los Angeles, defeated Mun
roe, El Paso. 6 1, 6 4.
Junior Singles
Cook, El Paso, defeated 3. Tooley,
El Paso, C 4. 6 3; Williams, Doug
las, Ariz..-defeated Martin, El Paso,
6 1, 6 0; Williams. Douglas, Ariz.,
defeated Cook, El Paso, 61, 6 2;
Chew, El Pao, defeated Carey, El
Paso, 64, 13 15, 6 8; Ferguson,
El Paso, defeated Carey, El Paso,
6 2, 6 0; Ferguson, El Palpo, de
feated Chew, El Paso, 8 3,
Woman's Singles
Miss Crawford, El Paso, won by
default from Mrs. Lachman, El Paso;
Miss Ormsbee. El Paso, won from
Miss Crawford. El Paso, 6 2,' 4 6,
6 3; Mrs. Sutton. Tularosa. N. M,
won from Miss Ormsbee, El Paso,
61. 61.
,Miss McDonald. Tucson, Ariz, won
from Miss Kissinger, Douglas, Ariz,
1-6, 6-3, 6-1.
Vaterans'" Singles
Fuger, El Paso, beat Dye, El Paso.
6- 8, 6-2; Lawton, Tucson, defeated
Carmichael, Clifton, Ariz, 6-2, 6-L
Lawton won over A. Munro, El Paso
(default); Fuger, El Paso, defeated
Murray, Hurley, N. M 6-2, 6-8.
Men's Double.
Bailey-Nebeker, EI Paso, defeated
Kyle-Smith, Morenci, N. M, 6-1, 6-1.
Boise-Webster, Hurley, N. M, de
feated Kipp-Munro, El Paso, 4-6, 6-2,
7- 6; Bledsoe-Williams, Bisbee, de
feated Dayis-Eskew. 6-1, 6-0. Mar-shall-Coggin.
Phoenix, Ariz, defeat
ed Hartley-Carey, at large, 4-6, 6-8,
8- 6. Marshall-Coggin, of Phoenix,
defeated Boise-Webster. Hurley, 6-9,
6-4. Bailey-Nebeker, El Paso, de
feated Fletcher-Shea, El Paso, 6-3,
6-3. Bateman-Woodul, El Paso, de
feated Williams-Bledsoe, 6-4, 6-3.
Simmons-Bowers defeated Marshall-Coggin,
Phoenix, 6-3, 6-0.
Bandeen-Cole, El Paso, defeated
Christie-Foster, El Paso, 6-3, 6-3.
Veterans' Doubles
Carmichael-Smith, Clifton, Ariz,
defeated Dye-McBroom, El Paso, 6-2,
5- 7, 6-0.
Woman's Doubles
Misses Kissinger-McDonald, Doug
las, Ariz.-Tucson, defeated Misses
Bennett-Davis, Alamagordo, N. M,
6- 0, 6-0. Misses Smith-Crawford,
El Paso, defeated-Mrs. Sutton-Miss
Cwsbee. El Paso, 6-0. C-4.
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
DES MOINES, Iowa, Sept. 24.
Picturing Washington as merely a
place where organizations make war
upon each other for selfish legisla
tive purposes. Senator A. B. Cummins
of Iowa in a speech here today de
clared that the present tendency to
ward over-organization in the country
has created "a very difficult and
alarming situation.
He declared that organization has
gone to auch length that it Is now
practically Impossible for congress to
get an unselfish and unbiased opin
ion upon any public queston.
"The United States," he declared,
"Is over-organized, and at the ex
pense of Importance of opinion. The
safety of this country lies in a con
sensus of judgment among Intelligent
people. We are drifting toward a
condition' in which it is impossible
to get ths consensus of opinion; when
every Industry . and occupation Is
closely and effectively organized. .
"Where are we to get, in Wash
ington, when every bit of information
that comes to us comes from a selfish
standpoint? Down there it Ss simply
a war between organizations. Con
gressional committees are' constantly
holding hearings - upon Important
questions and I have yet to hear dur
ing this session a single man come
to a committee hearing for the pur
pose of enlightening the committee
from the public standpoint. All come
to urge something that will help the
particular organization with which
they are affiliated.
"It creates, in my opinion, a very
difficult and alarming situation."
He defended the railroad law, of
which he was a co-author, after stat
ing frankly that many eminent per
sona had called it a failure.
optimistic; o
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
DUNDEE, Scotland. Sept. 24
Winston Spencer Churchill, secertary
for the colonies, in an address here
today, expressed himself as most
heartily In favor of a conference on
the Irish question.
He felt there was a much better
chance of an agreement being reached
by personal interviews than by cor
respondence, he said, and it waa be
cause of this he was anxious for a
conference the only thing, he de
clared, which stood between the gov
ernment and complete rupture of the
Irish negotiations.
Eamonn de Valera, Mr. Churchill
said, had made it very doubtful if
there was a chance of a successful
conference. ,
An attempt was made to break up
the meetins before Mr. Churchill
spoke. Mouiaed police were on duty
all night., All streets leading to the
hall were guarded, but a procession
of unemployed tried to rush the hall.
Order was restored quickly.
Mr. Churchill said that the gov
ernment was "profoundly disap
pointed by De Valera's rejection of
the offer of dominion home rule."
"Although Great Britain could un
questionably enforce existing law
on Ireland," he continued, ''she none
the less is called on to clear awajr all
possible misunderstanding. If our
offer is rejected we have the convic
tion that our countrymen will sup
port the empire, as will the opinion
of the civilized world." Allegiance
to the king, whether as king of Great
Britain or of Ireland, must be in
sisted upon, he declared.
Mr. Churchill said he hoped the
limitation of armaments conference
would develop a conference for the
establishment of normal exchange.
The present industrial situation, he
remarked, could be attributed to the
collapse of International exchange
and Socialist propaganda.
The ancient Romans used crimp
ing irons for their hair.
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
TRINIDAD. Col, Sept 24 Investi
gation of the "mine wage dispute
closed late this afternoon with hear
ings at the Berwind mine of the Co
lorado Fuel and Iron company to
"meet again at the time and place
to be decided by the commission."
Members of the commission left to
night for Denver and they indicated
no decision would be reached for sev
eral days.
There was no further statement by
the oommission as to the scope of
the Investigation or upon what points
it would render a decision. Com
missioner Hiram E. Hilts ordered the
Colorado Fuel and Iron company to
submit statistics to the commission
showing its' wage scale for mine
workers on November 1, 1917. 1918,
1919, ana. 1920, and costs or afticles
In the company stores on the same
It could not be learned whether this
Indicated the commission intended to
go into the question of the fairness
of the wage scale.
Hearings were held today for the
Berwind. Tabasco and Tollerburg
camps of the Colorado Fuel and Iron
company. Testimony by superinten
dents at these mines was . that 189
of 225 employes at Tabasco signed
the petitions for reduction, 91 of 100
men at Berwind -and 108 of 180 at
Tollerburg. The number of men
normally employed at Berwind was
said to b. 300 but F. C. Bennett, the
superintendent, said many men left
after the mine closed on August 23
and at the time the petition was cir
culated only about 100 men remained
in the camp.
No testimony was offered on be
half of the1 miners for Berwind camp,
Rumilly E. Foote, their counsel, con
tending that the testimony had shown
the majority of the men had never
agreed to a wage reduction until
after the mine had been closed. This
fact waa admitted by the- superin
tendent He also held that the, 91
men signing the petition was not a
majority of the 300 men on the com
pany payroll during August
prison at Atlanta, was brought Into
the hearing when Joe Cartllli. ma-
For Tollerburg and Tabasco camps,
several miners testified they were
told the mine would be closed unless
they accepted a reduction. Others
testified that from statement by
men circulating the petitions, they
understood one of the three mines
was to be closed and that they signed
in order to keep the mine working at
which they were employed.
Figures as to the number -of men
working at the Tabasco and Toller
burg mines, prior to the attempted
wag. reduction and immediately fol
lowing the reduction were introduced
as evidence. They showed that the
majority of the men In eadh camp
went to work under the reduced
scale, dwindling following meetings in
camps at which organizers are said
to have spoken.
The name of Eugene V. Debs, So
cialist leader now in the federal
chine miner, admitted that he had
posted a notice in the mine the night
of August 26 containing statements
purporting to have been made -by
Debs. The notice, handwritten in
Italian, quoted Debs as making the
following statement:
"Why do they not liberate Eugene
V. Debs? They keep me in prison not
on account of an address I made in 1
the war. but on account of discus
sions I might make if they gave me
liberty. If they set me free they
know I would continue to work for
labor and continue the work which
was broken off when I was sent to
prison. Eugene V. Debs."
Responsibility for the posting of
this notice waa not determined. At
torneys for the Colorado Fuel and
Iron company and the miners were
asked whether they desired to sub
mit briefs. They said that since "they
were not advised as to the scope of
the investigation they would not do
so, but reserved the right to submit
arguments later.
Chairman J. C. BJi of .the commis
sion Was not ppescfff at today's session.
A homing pigeon is claimed to have ;
recently broken a world's record by ;
covering the 614 miles between Chi-
cago and Beltsville, Maryland, near .
Washington, D. , C, In . 27. hours j
elapsed time, which means less than r
16 hours actual flying. The bird '
bore a message from Mayor Thomp
son to President Harding.
Big Savings in Building
are not affected by the purchase of cheap materials. When
materials are selected with care the first cost is practically the
total cost later repairs do not add themselves to the investment,
We want you to know that we are prepared to aid you in
selecting just the kind of lumber your building needs require
and we have every kind. Our prices, too, are as low as you'll find
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telephone 752 let's talk
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We are eager to help you in securing the exact
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