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Clearwater Republican. (Orofino, Idaho) 1912-1922, December 10, 1920, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091128/1920-12-10/ed-1/seq-6/

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WOULD BE ENDED
SENATOR CAPPER OF KANSAS
WOULD HAVE TAX ON
GRAIN DEALING.
PROPOSES BILL IR 60RGRESS
Northwest Wheat Exchange Pro
posed by Elmore of Washing
ton State Farmers'
Union.
WASHINGTON.—Senator
of Kansas lias .proposed a bill to
stop gambling in foodstuffs and cot
ton.
Capper
A tax of 10 per cent, designed to he
prohibitive on ''future" trading in
grain and cotton, except by actual
owners or a limited class of traders
under federal license, is tlie basic
feature of the Capper bill, which
is introduced iu the senate by the
author and in the house of represen
tatives by Representative Tincher,
republican of Kansas. The 10 per
i-ent tax would apply to options and
the measure would affect grain prod
ucts as well as raw grain.
"Tlie bill will stop gambling in
wheat, corn.-cotton and other farm
products," says Senator Capper. "It
will eliminate tlie wheat pit and the
blackboards. It will put out of busi
ness the thousands of wire houses
and bucket shops by making it im
possible for gamblers and speculators
to deal on boards of trade."
Another resolution by Dickinson of
Iowa authorizes the appointment of
« special committee to investigate
grain, livestock and cotton prices and
to recommend legislation designed to
remedy present conditions.
Would Help Farmers.
First steps toward remedial legis
lation for farmers at tlie coming ses
-ion of congress will take the form of
a concurrent resolution directing a
restoration ot the war finance cor
poration. ,
All Planned Out.
SPOKANE.—Plans for the forma
tion of an association to be known
us the Northwest Wheat exchange,
which is expected to market tlie 1921
wheat croît, and which will be the
basis for a national system of pool
wheat selling, are announced by A.
A. Elmore, president ot the Washing
ton State Farmers' union.
This organization will include the
Washington, Oregon. Idaho and Mon
tana wheat growers' associations.
He says tlie northwest wheat ex
change will probably be composed of
five members—two representing
Washington and one each for Mon
tana, Idaho and Oregon. This will be
in accordance with the production of
the states. Headquarters will prob
ably be in Spokane.
"We expect, says Mr. Elmore, "to
handle from 30,000,000 to 60,000,000
bushels of the 1921 wheat crop
through the northwest wheat ex
change."
It is planned to finance the enter
prise by issuing bonds and that many j
of the largest farmers of the north
west have already signed contracts.
!
j
To consider legislation directly at- a
fecting tlie farmers and producers
G. W. Wilson of Rocklyu, Wash.,
president of the state federation of
farm organisations, has called a meet
ing of producers to be held at 10
o'clock the morning of December 20
.a the assembly room of the Spokane ]
Chamber of Commerce.

!
CALLEO TO RULE GREECE
-
Exile Elected by Big Majority in j
Greece—Abdication
Is Novw Talked.
Meeting Called for the 20th.
KING CONSTANT NE IS
plebiscite
over
if the
ATHENS, Gretre. The
held Sunday lies shown an
whelming majority in favor
return of former Km : ConstanHne to
the Gret i: -throne
in the face of the expressed oppo
sition of Ute allied governments, the
question was put squarely to the peo
ple and the indications prior to the
balloting were that the Greeks would
invite Constantine, who is now in
Switzerland, to corns back.
Sixty-Sixth Congress Opens.
WASHINGTON—The 66th congress
convened at noon Monday for its
third and final session.
NOTED PERSONS DIE
|
SAN DIEGO. Cal.—Bernhard Mol-]
lenhauer, noted violinist, aged 70.
Scofield,
well-known
m.
James
Jim."
PEORIA,
known as "Sunny
church lecturer.
BOSTON.—James Means, a pioneer
in aviation, whose writings inspired
the Wright brothers.
It F. White of Montana anil P re8 *'j
dent of the First National bank here.
DILLON, Mont.—Former Governor
STOCKTON. Cal—Benjamin Holt, j
president of the Holt Manufacturing '
company, inventor of the caterpillar J
tractor.
LINCOLN, Neb.—Rev. Francis A.
Campbell of University place, pioneer
Methodist Episcopal preacher and
evangelist.
WASHINGTON NEWS NOTES
decent Happenings in This State
Given in Brief Items for
Busy Readers.
Mrs. Deliah Miller Dies.
COLFAX.—Mrs. Déliait A. Miller,
widow of August Miller, aged 75, died
here recently.
Some Berry Growers.
Eight thousand acres of laud have
been planted to berries around Puy
allup this year, and probably
more acres will be added in 1921.
Simon Peterson's Funeral.
WILBUR.- -Several pioneers and
other citizens of Wilbur and the
Sherman vicinity gathered Sunday at
the funeral of Simon Peterson, a
pioneer.
moo
Eastern Portion Best.
Counties of Eastern Washington
show a much bigger return to the
state treasury in the per capita of as
sessed valuation than the counties of
western Washington.
Tacoma Legion Plan to Build.
TACOMA.—Local posts of the
American Legion Veterans of Foreign
Wars and of United Spanish War
Veterans announce u plan to con
struct a war veteran's building here
to cost 1600,000.
Company Will Improve.
costing
about $50,000 are to be made during
the coining two months at the plant
of the Cascade Lumber company here
which is the largest improvement to
be made in a single year by the
plant for some time.
V AKIM A.—Improvements
More Pay for Injured.
Employers of the state at a meet
mg of representative employers and
union labor men in Seattle recently
agreed with labor that there should
be a substantial increase in the com
pensation or injured workmen in
Washington industries.
Fine State Lands for Sale.
OLYMPIA.—State I-und Commis
sioner Clark W. Savidge announces
the complete list of school grant and
other public lands in tho state which
are to be put up for sale at public
auction in the various counties of the
state on January 4. The prospectus
issued by the commissioner shows
that several thousand acres ot excel
lent agricultural, grazing and timber
lands will be disposed of, some par
ticularly fine tracts offered lying in
the irrigation belt in Benton county.
Tidelandx and the right to purchase
tlie harbor area are also bo put up
for sale. Ten applications have been
received from Pierce county covering
tidelands and agricultural and graz
ing lands.
j
/
HONOR WASHINGTON STATE
IN NEW ARMY PLAN
Will Be Headquarters of '41st Di
vision With a Major General
Commanding.
! SEATTLE.—Military leadership of
j the great northwest, including Wash
ington, Oregon, Montana, Idaho and
Wyoming, has been conferred upon
tills state by tlie war department,
through the designation of this state
as the headquarters of the first di
vision, with a major general com
manding, according to plans of the
reorganization of the national guard,
given out by General Maurice Thomp
son, the adjutant geenral of the state
of Washington, upon his return from
a conference with the adjutant gen
eruls in the ninth corps area, called
by Major General Hunter L. Liggett,
commanding.
in addition to a division headquar
ters with a major general and 31
staff officers, this state has also
] (n. en designated ns headquarters for
a brigade of artillery and a brigade
■ of infantry, with a brigadier general
! and seven staff officers lu charge of
infantry headquarters, and a briga-
dior general and nine staff officers
j n charge of artillery headquarters.
THREE KILLED, ONE WOUNDED
MOB STORMS COUNTY JAIL
Dying Officer Shoots Man Who l aid
Him Low—Girls Beaten Up.
SANTA IIOSA, Cal.—A
crowd.
2000 persons, surrounded tlie Sonoma
county jail here, where four men and
woman were held under heavy
guard Sunday night as the result of
a shooting affray
three persons
wounded as a climax to the search lor
alleged to lie implicated in rc
young girls in San
menacing
estimated at approximately
a
Sunday in which
were killed and une
men
cent attacks on
Francisco.
•dive Sergeant
Francisco;
The dead are:
Miles M. Jackson, San
county; Detective Lester II. Dorman.
Sheriff James A. Pctray of Sonoma
Francisco.
San
Churchill Indian Viceroy.
ALLAHABAD. British India. Ac
| cording to the newspaper Pioneer,
Winston S(M-ncer Churchill is to be
appointed viceroy of India.
Churchill is secretary for war in the
British cabinet.
Mr.
Passenger Dirigible.
The first dirigible passenger lino
*'j has been established in lavs Angeles,
Cal Week-end trips are being made
j between i/os Angeles and Catalina,
' which requires half an hour,
J
President Wilson Wins Nobel Prize.
STOCKHOLM—President Woodrow
Wilson will be awarded the Nobel
peace prize for 1920, according to the
Swedish newspapers.
LAST MESSAGE BT
HE WAS UNABLE TO APPEAR
BEFORE CONGRESS
IN PERSON.
SUG6ESTS LOAN TO ARMENIA
President Addresses Annual Message
to Congress—Asks Food Laws—
He Did Not Appear in
Person.
WASHINGTON—Presiedut Wilson's
concrete recommendations to con
gress in his annual message Tuesday
were:
Revision of tlie tax law with
simplification of the income and
profits taxes.
Independence for the Philip
pines.
A loan to Armenia. <
Economy in government ap
propriations and expenditures and
creation of a workable budget
system.
Cold storage and other laws
affecting the cost of living, and
the federal licensing of corpora
tions as recommended in pre
vious messages.
Rehabilitation and training of
disabled soldiers and sailors. The
president did not indorse a
bonus.
Nowhere did the president re
fer to tlie League of Nations or
the peace treaty fight, except
perhaps by inference in his open
ing when he quoted Abraham
Lincoln's "Let us have faith that
right makes right, and that faith
let us dare to do our duty as
we understand it."
At its close the president wrote a
paragraph which might be regarded
as a valedictory, saying:
"I have not so much laid before
you a series of recommendations as
sought to utter a confession of faith,
of the faith in which I was bred and
which is my solemn purpose to stand
by until my last fighting day. I be
lieve this to be the faith of America,
the faith of the future, and of all the
victories which await national action
in tlie days to come, whether in
America or elsewhere.'!
Democracy, the president said, "is
being put upon its final test."
Old World Rejects It.
"The old world," said he, "is suf
fering from a wanton rejection of
the principle of democracy and a sub
stitutinu of the principle of autoc
racy as asserted in the name, but
without the authority and sanction,
of the multitude.' This Is the time
of all others when democracy should
prove its purity and its spiritual
power to prevail. It is surely the
manifest destiny of the United States
to lead ill the attempt to make this
spirit prevail."
Two ways
States can assist to accomplish this
groat object" were outlined by the
president. They were:
"First—By offering the example
within her own borders of the will
and (lower of democracy to make and
enforce laws which are unquestion
ably just and which are equal to their
administration.
"Second—By standing for right and
justice as towards individual na
tions."
"The United States,' said the presi
dent, "can not refuse this role of
champion without putting tlie stigma
of rejection upon tlie great and the
devoted men who brought it into
existence."
The president's message was trans
mitted by messenger, the president
adhering to his decision not to ad
dress congress in person.
which the United
"ill
He Worried Father.
Key C. McDowell of Butte, Mont.,
applied for enlistment at the army
recruiting station recently. As it
was necessary to verify his age, his
father was communicated with. The
following telegram was received in
reply:
"Answering your wire, you have
my permission to enlist in tlie U. S.
army. You should make a damn good
soldier, if you are able to worry the
enemy «hen you meet him anything
like you have worried tne, great
credit will ,be yours."
World Produces Less Gold.
WASHINGTON, I). C.—The world's
gold production in 1919, estimated at
$;jii5.160,000 by Director Baker of the
mint in figures made public recently,
was a decrease of about $18,500,000.
Production of tlie United States was
$(>0,333,000, Mr. Baker said, or about
$8,000,000 below production in
The momentary stocks or gold of
the principal countries of the world
were estimated at $8,339,185,000 at
the end of 1919, and silver stocks at
about $1,877,091,000.
1918.
One hundred and five thousand
soldiers of the world war are now
studying in army educational anil
occupational schools, in the United
States.
In order to be thoroughly cosmo
politan in New York city, it is nec
essary to speak 32 languages beside
English.
No Iohs than 500 women students
worked their way through the uni
versity of Wisconsin last year.
ARGENTINE QUITS SEAT
IN LEAGUE OF NATIONS
Will Not Sit With Assembly—Resig
nation Is Handed in—Hit
Article Ten.
(iENEVA. — Honorlo I'ueyrredon,
head of the Argentine delegation to
the League of Nations assembly, has
sent a note to Haul Hymans, presi
dent of the assembly, officially wlth
Argentine delegation
drawing the
front the assembly.
The note pointed out that the. Ar
gentine delegation regards its pres
ence in the assembly ns useless, lol
the refusal of the assembly
lowing
to permit discussion of amendment 01
the league covenant.
A11 amendment to the covenant to
eliminating
the league of nations
article X, the most mooted section
of the pact, was introduced in the as
sembly of tlie elagite by Charles J.
Doherty, Canadian minister of jus
The amendment will probably
tlie committee an
tice.
be referred *o
amendments.
No less than 25,979 teachers will
be needed this fall for high school
positions in the United States.
In Stockholm, Sweden, schools are
running on double time in order to
accommodate the students.
SPOKANE'S LEADING
RESTAURANTS
DID YOU
LIKE IT?
There rarely is anyone from out of
the city who eats at our cafe but
who mentions our wonderful French
Pastry
The
Buckley Cafe
mler New Management.
414 Riverside Ave.
MODELCAFE
Open All Night
SPOKANE'S HIGH CLASS
FAMILY RESTAURANT
Come and Bring the Family
710*11-12-14 SPRAGUE AVE.
TRAY TAVERN
Next to Pantages Thaater.
Wonderful Eats at Moderate Prices
8POKANE'S GREATEST
CAFETERIA
Big Money
at the Top
I
< ,v
■for the man or boy
■who trains himselr
»/"from the collar up."
V Write or visit the
The Jenkins Institute
Y. M. C. A.
Spokane.
LEARN TO FLY
There's money in the air for you
There'« pleasure in the air for you
There's health In the air for you
The time will come when you will
want to FLY. Learn now in the best
Curtiss Planes at
FOSTER KCSSKLL AVIATION CO..
1». O. Box 27
Spokane, Wash.
I
CANDY SPECIAL
Assorted Hand Dipped Chocolates
1 lb. 60c; 3 lbs. $1.60; 5 lbs. $2.60.
In plain boxes by mail, postpaid.
The candy must satisfy you
Order early for Holidays.
13H5 First Ave.
Seattle, U. S. A.
we will.
KELLY'S
SHINE
it
in
S.
Commissioner for Alta., B. C., and
Saak.
Wash.
407 Fernwell Bldg., Spokane,
Sailors' Middy Blouses
Flannel $10; Serge $15; Cap Cloth $12.50
1305 1st Ave.
Seattle
Kelly's
Remember the Number
THERE ARE MANY
UNLISTED STOCKS
We can
that are good buy« today.
Bive you information that is reliable.
C. T. UNDERWOOD,
12Ù6 Old National Bank Bldg., Spokane, Wash.
Dealer in
STOCKS AND BONDS
at
of
at
at
CARLYLE HOTEL
150 clean, comfortable rooms, 75c per
day and up. Weekly rate«.
803 Second Ave., Spokane.
-=T§f
I
B
ktter Mill
work Cup
board Doors
Interior Trim mn
satisfaction in yi t:r
l.omr. Your C up! oar
ami Hook Ca* m gliot.M
li up with tlir fur
niture In workmai il.ip
an.I art: ntic qualify s.
catalog.
rr v
rd
sii
4
m
It! tli I »V
Ill
A
BBS
Write for
W'r rnamifart'irr
m! u
i*7j
. I,
.Il
till
! ■ <• • I j
the ho
Framri, etc.
Kovig. 2226 Fir« Avenue South, Seattle
. Saab. I)u<
r
i
hT.; I Btnlroulering Braiding }']*J
F, Î Ä«»50r,at>U CViuryns. rtuil
} Bfwv« ^«ial AUaninm. Wni». j'-jl
NUMEROUS BANKS FAIL
Twenty in North Dakota—Seven In
Oklahoma.
DENVER.—The First Hank of Cliff,
Col., with deposits of 1224.000, has
closed its doors.
BISMARCK. N. D.—Notice that the
Security «State bank at Mohall would
not open for business Monday was
SELL YOUR PRODUCE
TO THESE SPOKANE FIRMS
of
WANTED
TURKEYS AND ALL KINDS OF
LIVE POULTRY
GRADUATE C HIRQpImg
Office Hours:
Phone r
We are paying today, Dec. 4
the following prices f.o.b. Spokane
.57c
14c
.13c
.12c
.23c
0 to 12,
onnectlon.
2 to 5.
Hutter fat
F. w.
10 to 130 Hih
Nogs. No. 1 Mock, 100 to 200
Roosters .
Hens, alive,
Hens, smaller .
Broilers, 1*4 to 2V4 lbs.
Springs, 2% lbs. and over....
Geese ..
Ducks ...*.
Turkeys, young toms and liens,
over x lbs.
Turkeys, old toms...
Hides at Market Price, Day of Ar
rival.
Veal, No. 1
Mle DEKINQ
Chiropractor
4 lbs. or over
720 Peyton Bldg.
16c
S M«|J
.26c
.......20c
22c
THAYER &.
Licensed
25c
THAYER
IT „ Chiropractor,
Henry R. Thayer. I). c
Graduate ''
36c
Palnur
Thayer, D, ç
30c
Mrs. Odessa H.
310-315 Fernwell PM«.,
PHONES
Office. Main 17 no.
Commercial Creamery Co
Spokane,
Res.,
W*»*h
Rnnkft
Max. îfll
Palmer System
J. A. REIMER, D.C.,
Palmer Graduate
Phone: Main 1648. 525-26-27 Fen,«
Office Hours: 10 to 12 a m. 2 totj**
And by Appointment. ^
REQUEST OUR QUOTATIONS FOR
YOUR DRESSED VEAL,
PORK OR CHICKENS
Our chain of Retail Markets are al
ways clamoring for tlie best you have
to sell.
Ph.c,,
Chiroprjctv
WELCH'S MARKET
SPOKANE
Palmer System
THE BIGGEST, LITTLE
PACKING HOUSE
Is ready to buy your A-l dressed
veal. lioKH. and beef or your live
poultry and WE PAY CASH.
JAMES MURRAY, D.C Phr
Palmer Graduate Chlropr»«;
400-1-2 Spokane & Rastern
Spokane, Wash.
Bid,
THE PACIFIC MARKET
Phone: Main 1542.
Res.: Main 2511
Office Hours: D to 12 n.m„ 2 to 5
And by Appointment. *
The House of Good Sausage
43 W. Riverside Ave.
C. C. BERKEY.A.M.dJ
Chiropractor
706 Sherwood Bid*.
Graduate Nat'l setafi
Chiropractic, Chicago M
Master Degree State 6*1
versity, Lincoln, Neb
\
I BELIEVE
that I never underpaid anyone for
fresh fruits and vegetable*,
all you have to sell
I buy
LEONARD KAYE
714 Main Ave.
ARMOUR CREAMERIES
is a familiar name to hundreds of
ranchers in the Inland Empire who
receive regularly checks from us.
im
d 1
Armour Creameries,
SPOKANE
1
Buyer« of Cream, Eggs and Poultry.
033
1022 W. Sprague Ave.
EMPIRE TILE A MANTEL CO.
Contractor • and Dealer1 in Floor, Wall and
Fireplace Tile.
Phone delta
FIREPLACE FIXTURES
Every Boy and Girl can own a Bicycle, on on
Club Plan. $5 down and $2 a week.
BICYCLE GUARANTEED S YEARS.
Authorized IndiuAmn
CYCLE SUPPLY CO., 310 Riverside Ave., SPOKANE,II
I
The Super Comfort
n
U
Road Car
f i
I
THE "ACE ' SIX
A Masterpiece of Engineering Design and Mechanical
precision. Distinctive in appearance, with a beauty and
completeness all its own.
Specifications show the component parts to be a selec
tion of the highest recognized standard units.
Manufactured by the
Apex Motor Corporation
Ypsilanti, Michigan
Ace" Sales are Booming
a
BE A DRIVER AGENT
Experience the joys of ownership of this Muster Car
l'ay for your ACE out of commlsslons. Write or phone
General Distributors Corporation
Factory Distributors
1407-1413 Eleventh Avenue, Seattle
Telephone East 849
HIDES
Are Not Junk. Why Sell Them to the Junk Man?
FOR TOP PRICES
«hlP vmir Hides. Pults, Wool. Mohair and Tallow- t<>
lions» lu il.» nurthwuxl. Semi us a trial shipment.
large»'
the
H» sin » i
<'»nslamm.nl I
H. F. NORTON CO.
0M
SPOKANE
SEATTLE
in :u,i\i;ha,m
. Waul».
\Vnnh.
Wuwli
PORTLAND
NAMPA
IDAHO FALI-S
»
RIDPATH „„
Where you /tel right at Home " ' 1 *
_ Newly rtf-fitted — Cozy and Modern
tfkSkFro* •****£
wWrORT n.3Bü3S^
to
rill
received by the suiTT'"
This make« 2 « b an
»täte. «U because * f
serves. 01 dep|, t( ^
In
Cliff,
has
OKLAHOMA cm- ,
the
would
was
are
tlftfl
The
failure Is tin
cent months.
' seventh
fallur
*
In England
t ho re u m
sit l PH f0 '- the education
80
of

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