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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (March 13, 1919)
cnAA rn?nn iTiwi
(65.090 BEADEBS DAILY)
Only Circulation in Salem Guar
anteed by the Audit Bureau of
FULL LEASED WIRE.
SPECIAL WILLAMETTE V AL
LS IT NEWS SEBVICE.
Oregon. Tonight and Friday
" rain, moderate southerly winds
If H -i
irfiiii, v. I
FORTY-SECOND YEAR NO. 52.
SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TBAINS AND NIW
8TANI8 FIVE CENT3
m mil n il il il irVirHT fSY It
War Minister Noske Says That
Are Only Terms.
LATER IT IS REPORTED
THAT HE HAS RESTED
Mels Appealed Unsuccess
. faOy For Withdrawal Of
Amsterdam, March 13. Dispatches
received here today said that Sparta
cans caught between two tires wore
evacuating their positions in Liehton
berg.- The burgomaster is said to have
appealed uneueessfully to War Minister
Xiosko to draw off bis troops end rc
daeo them with a "peoples' guard,'
United Press dispatches from Berlin
dated Tuesday reported yesterday that
government troops had captured the
greater part of Liehtenborg, but that
Spartacans had fled to the. southeastern
part of tho city proper, where tiioy had
M ;ii no d recruits and taken up strong
London, March 13. A wireless dis
patch received from Berlin today re
ported thr.'t War Minister Noske roply
iiig to n request by tho Spartacans tor
armistice terms, said the only terms
would be ''unconditional surrender, in
cluding all arms."
Zuiiiihi March. lS.-wWar - Minister
Noske resigned Tuesday morning, is
was reported in a dispatch, from Berlin
today. General Von I.equis is said to
liave sueeeded him.
n.. Moi-ntt 13 ViirMtnfr OTfla Ann
tinuing in Berlin tonight over a front, of
i ;... lr:ln...nfa ftfi
menu luuii meiii inu jvuunum V "
and a half miles).
The city commander announced it was
Ujiccrlaiu when the government could
master the situation, owing to the Spar-tow-fins'
infiltration luetics. As fast
as tho troops re-conquor an area the in
surgents spring up in another quarter.
Tw0 hundred and fifty Spartacnns,
both men and women, were captured' in
the heart of the city this cvoning. They
bad gone to thoir secret headquarters
iticie to get money which was to be ap
portioned among the Spartncnn forces
Prices In Market Etehly
. Irregular In New York
New York, Mar. 13. Tho New Yorl,
Evening Sun financial review today
Prices in today's stock market were
highly irregular in relatively restricted
Womo of the equipments were buoy
ant, notably Railway Steel Spring The
tobaccos were subjected to a good deal
of pressure throughout. Texas company
and United States Industrial Alcohol
made the most expansive moves, the one
crossing 214 and the other HI. Amer
ican Can, U. 8. Rubber, Central Leath
w and Corn Products were bid up in
good style. The rails were lightly
dealt in and suffered quite severely af
Anybuddy kin shine in society if
they wear th V same dress suit long
enough. It seems like th' closer tbi?y
put th' chairs t'gether at a banquet
th' tougher th' meat is.
Prince Lkkoysky To Be FfllYFD flF Q INH
(kraanMassadorToU.S.:LLHlJLl Ul Olllll
Paris, March 13. Dispatches receiv
ed today from Berlin stated that in
official circles it waa asserted that
Prince Lichnowsky will be appointed
ambassador to the United States as soon
as pence is signed.
Lichnowsky was German ambassador
to Great Britain when the war broke
out. He did everything possible to
avert tho war. Returning to Germany,
be published "his memoirs, in which he
placed the eutiro blame for the war
uKn Germany. These became public
a id he was forced to fleo to Switzer
land. Aftcr the revolution he returned
First Aerial Duel In
History Arranged Today
Paris, March 13. The first aerial
duel in history was arranged today.
The principals are Captain Schroiber
and Captain Vaudeorauc. , Thcv will
use Nieuport single seat niacin ies
equipped with machine guns. Their
seconds, Captain Wadon and Pilot Bubo
will ta,kc tho air at the same time.
Tho circumstances resulting in tho
duel were not learned.' Tho exact date
of tho encounter was not given out but
was expected to be shortly.
SIMS NOT MEASURED
IN WAGES. PEOPLE'S
Believes Definite Government
al Labor Policy 6Iut Be
By L. 0, Martin
(United Press staff correspondent)
Washington, Mar. 13, American
workers must toe given a share in the
industries they help create aud main-tain-r-a
share not measured in .wages,
Senator Borah, next chairman ot the
senate labor committee, declared today
Borah was discussing laibor. legisla
tion to ibe presented at the coining ses
sion of eongress.
Tho fundamental thing, "the tirst
thing which must be done," said iio
rah, "is the formulation of a definite
governmental labor policy. "This we
have never had. -
Not Scientific Enough
"We have met exigencies as they
have arisen by juggling wages, raising
them ncre, lowering them tnere when
it was possible. We have never gone at
th problem in a way really to salve it.
"iJoopftration must be tho Kevstone
of any real working out on a sound
economic Ibasis of the relations of cap
ital and the workers. Cooperation must
toe the thought behind a government
'l ooperalion, of course, is impossi
ble unless 'both of those who are to
cooperate have an interest in the busi
ness or industry. It must be an inter
est on the part of tho workers that
goes ibcyond mere wages. Workers must
havo an actual share in industry which
will give them the incentive to cooper
ate, make them eager to do so because
such cooperation means their own wel
fare." Wlard Laughs At Johnsoiis
Rsast That Ffcht Was Fake
liawronee. Kas. Mar. 13. "It's tho
'l"SSefit .ike I ever heard of," said
Jess Willard, heavyweight fistic cham
pion. here today, commenting on Jack
Johnson's alleged statement nt Havann
that his fight with 'Willard "was
fake " -
'He tried that gag once before and
didri't get anywhere with it," said
' All of the highest critics of box
ing were present at that fight andt
there eould have been no chance to put
over anything like that. Johrunn i
down and out and probably needs the
money. Since nobodv will fight him,
it lcoks like he '-a trying to get an op I
ponent through sympathy.'
Amused Bickard Too.
New York. Mar. 13. Tex Richard
promoter of the Willard-Benipsey bout j
scneaulea for July 4, laughed heartily
today at Jack Johnson's alleged con
fession ''made in Havana" that he
laid down in his fight with Jess Willard
four years ago.
''Johnson ig discredited and-is mak
ing a cheap bid for publicity," said
Rickard. "He is four flushing as he al
ways does and no decent promoter can
afford to have anything to do with hfii
I 'm Rure I would not.
"The fight couldn't have been fak
ed. It went too far. Frame-up bouts
never last 2(5 rounds."
.As income derived from illegal bus
iness are taxable, the intcrnHl revenue
bureau has decided that losses by
?anthlers, bootleggers and other par
ticipants in 'illegal practices arc de
ductr.bla in determining net income
subject to tax.
John Skelton Williams has resigned
as director of the railroad administra
tion's division of finance and purchases
DEMAND, SAYS 10
FEIN ASKS WORLD
TO FREE IRELAND
Calls Upon Advocates Of "Im
partial Justice" To Strike
BELIEVES WILSON CAN
RIGHT IRISH WRONG
Says Oti'y Desire Of People Of
Lilys isrc is io iieiuai
This is the statement of the new Irish
republic which asks the peace confer
ence to grant It self determination,
It was written for the information of
the American people by Edward De Va-
leia, head of the Sinn Feins, who has
oeeu called "presidem, of Ireland.". Do
Valera recently escaped from Lincoln
jail, England, and is a fugitive... After
writing this document in, his hiding
place near Dublin he handed it to a
Sinn Fein member of parliament, who
conveyed it to Kalph F. Couch, the Unit
ed Prceg correspondent, who found and
interviewed De Lavera... Tho corres
pondent brought it to New York in
person so there was no censorship.
By Edward De Valera.
(President of the Sinn Fein party and
member of Parliament.)
(Copyright 1919 by tho United Press.)
Somewhere in Iroland, Feb. 25. Eng
land has no right in Ireland, England's
de facto government here rests sololy
on the number of her bayonets.
We challenge England t0 allow Ire
lai'4 the principle of free sclf-doter-minution,
Let that principle be applied
to this Iseland as a unit find if a de
cisive majority of tho pooplo declare
for a separate independent statehood
then she will be silent.
If England accepts the principle of
self determination for this island it
will settle the Irish question forever.
If h c'.ixisive majority should declare
for independence, would not Ireland be
justified in claiming that and not some
thing loss, represents the free will of
the people. The recent elections prove
On what grounds does England refuse
Ireland's demands? England cannot
pretend to misunderstand that the chal
lenge we give her is tho challongo
of the Irish pcoplo. Let us hear why she '
refuses to meet it. j
We can ourselves- sottle our minority
question (Ulster) because we shall want
to. England will never scttlo that
minority question becauso she desires to
keep it unsettled. Let her remove her
interfering hand. .
Asks World to Listen.
We ask the world to listen and to
judge botween Ireland and England,
but if the prineiplo with whlctt tho
world has rung the past four years
shall prove to bo mockery, if Ireland 's
claim still is flouted, then she must
find refugo once more in her own in
domitable spirit the spirit which has
maintained her in the past. She can
at loa-st endure and depend upon It.
There is a generation now grown up in
Ireland that will see to it that if Eng
land wants to still rule here she must
do so with a never sheathed sword. '
Help Not Certain.
Do I believe the statesmen in Paiio
will force England to do Justice to
Ireland? Many people are asking that
question. They arc convinced, I sup
pose, that of Iierself England will not
do justice to Ireland. They doubt por
hnps that the delegates from tho other
nations will be either so disinterested
or such determined champion8 of right
as to risk a quarrel with England on
behalf of a- country which possesses
less of the wor!d"s goods than England
when nothing but tho principles of just
ice are at stake. These doubters may be
right, they may Tie wrong. I do not pre
tend to know. X do know that if this
issue unhappily should be as the doubt
ers are obviously satisfied It will be,
then the cynic can feel once more that
he lies been justified and the simple
and trusting obviously imposed upon.
Then indeed there will have been de
ception. Honest people everywhere will point a
finger of scorn and indignation at these
statesmen. They will have a right to
Asks "Whew Is Justice?"
Where now is that impartial Justice
that konws ro favorites which recently
you spoKe so much about t Where now
is this new order and these handsome
foundations of lasting peace f Where
r II the beautiful professions of yours
that, simple and grand, seemed tuned
to the eternal verities of our souls, wak
ening in thema sympathetic response
that wo could not cmother were these
beautiful profession put skillfully spi'u
phrases finely woven to enmesh usT
Are you sfter all, only as were the
(Continued on page two)
Immediate Resumption Of
Building Is Demanded
Washingtou, Mann i. iitty seven
out of socuty two cities investigated
by the labor department show a press
ing demand for the immediate resump
tion of building.
Questionnaires were sent out to city
officials and most of them gavo the
reason for the present delay in resum
ing building as the high prices of ma
terial and labor. Some blamed it on
tho inability to obtain loans.
"Ohio, Indiana and Illinois show a
shortage in dwellings with an occas
ional demand for schools aud factories,'
tho department says, i
"The major percentage of the short
age in Colorado, California, Utah and
Washington is for more houses. In
tho south and southwest there is a de
mand for business buildings, this being
noticeable in Texas and Louisana.
"Tacoma, Wash., was tho anly city
reporting no delay on account of wi-ges,
material, pnces and availablo capital.
"Tacoma, Wash., was the only city
er and subsequent reports from Wash
iugton indicate unparaUed building act
ivity there this spring.'
OF AMERICAN PEOPLE
President Will . Make Such
Speech Soon After His Ar
rival la France. ;
By Robert J. Bender ..
(United Press staff correspondent)
-Washington, Mar. - 13. That Presi
dent Wilson will make a public state
ment soon on tho attitude of the Amer
ican pooplo toward the league of na
linni covenant is .the conviction of hlo
Shortly before departing for France
the president declared he probably
would make such a statement after he
arrived in Paris or rfOsibly in respKir
ttf greetings at Brcst.wtorein ho would
attempt to clarify any confusion in.
European opinion, resulting from at
tacks on tho league in the United
Tho president at tho time said such
a statement probably would prove nec
essary to offset, the effect, of reports
on events here during his short sojourn
Secretary Tumulty today denied re
ports from Paa that consorship was
holding up news of those opposing the
league to prevent it reaching the peace
SEES TROUBLE AHEAD
French Think Germany Codd
Have Fully Officered Army
In Five Years.
By William Philip Slmms.
(United Pross Staff Correspondent.)
Paris, March 13. Within five yoars
after peace is signed Gormany will be
able to throw a fully officered army
of soveral millions in the field pro
viding tho allies imposo the. voluntcor
system on that country according to
the belief expressed in French military
and official circlc8 today.
The French regard the proposed vol
unteer system, providing for a German
army of 100,000 as a "potential and
stupendous Saint Cyr" (the French
Would be Training Schools.
They declare Germany could easily
maneuver tho system so as to permit
only officer material to enter the stand
ing army, which would become in reality
only an officer 'B training school, yield
ing after four or five yenrs the equiva
lent of one hundred thousand West
Pointers. These would bo sufficient to
command an army of ten million.
France cannot forget that there am
several million younsters in Germany
who can already be regarded as voter
ans. In addition, it is feared the 111
year term of enlistment would encour
age young men to make army life their
profession. Admittedly, it is practically
impossible to prevent continuation or
Germany's shooting and turnvcrein or
ganizations, which in the past were oir
ly thinly disguised military training
OVEB ONE MILLION BOUNDS.
Washington, Mar. 13. Between on
and two million round of ammunition
have been shipped into Mexico in the
last wo months from tho United
States, it was learned here today. This
has been with the approval of the war
department, it was staled.
These shipments are ipart of an or
der which hag been standing with Am
erican munition manufacturers for
somo two years, it wa explained. Ship
mentg arc crossing the border from
time to time with the approval of Am
erican authorities to meet Carranza's
request for ammunition.
IT LAST NIGHT
Governor O'cott Appears As
. " Policeman Dressed In
ACTION MOVES FAST
To James Molt Is Das Much
Credit For Wonderful Suc
Once agnin the Elks lodee scored
a decided hit when , they presented at
the Grand opera house iast evenmir the
play "Officer 6(50" under the direction
of Jamos Mutt, who has directed the
annual plav for the Elks for several
' 'Officer 666" is a Dlav that has n
decided kick to it from the time tho
curtain rises and E. Cooke Patton, as
tno Japaneso servant of James Mott,
s soon in Mr. Mott 's Now York npart-
meurs, to tne rinal scene whero Carl
Hinges makes love to Miss Florence
Cartvvright ind Jumes -Mott is tellipg
Miss Olga Gray how much ho loves
her. Tho lovo makr.ig ol couisu is
part of the play.
T0 Mr. Mott must bo givo credit for
selecting his cast wherein each mem-'
ber is especially adapted to tho part.
For instance George Snyder required
but littlo makeup to play tho part of the
Irish policeman "Offieor 660." With an
Irish broguo that seems to come natur
al, Mr. Snyder amd his troubles, when
he loaned his uniform, kept the audience
in good humor. -
Gingrich Appears Artist. "
And then Oscar B.' Gingrich, tho Chcr
rian singer, appeared thia time in the
dignified role of dress suit crook whoso
tastes were long qn fino pictures. It
would hardly bo rigRt to say that Mr.
Gingrich didn't act any. It's just the
other way.' His acting was so fino that
fefcl.'.lm.i.i if.,,.. T, , ,.!
A. T,. TeBARKR.
One of the Elk stars who scored a hit
inxtho first performance or ,um
cer 606" last evening.
it seemed natural for him to want to
tako all of Mr. Mott's beautiful paint
ings and just as nat ural for ' him to
want to elope with Mies Olga Gray.
And then it isn't every day that a
Salem audience can pay fl.00 and see
at tho opera house a governor' t-nd a
nvrntnrv nf tnto all in ono and dressed
in a uniform that belonged to our own
Halem police. It was remarked that
Mr. Olcott was a better governor and
secretary of slate that a policeman.
But this again is a matter of individual
taste. However, to very few in Kaleni
is accorded the honor 0f te'g polico
mau in the evening, just to help along
the 'Elks, and then the next day to go
i ,.i lifo nnrt become a real gov
ernor nnd a real secretary of state, all
I in one. Governor Olcott sccmee. to cn
!joY his brief experiuce on- the stage
and had the pleasure oi snaicmng mm....
Mott and Karl Hinges off the stngo,
not as a governor, but as a policeman.
Karl Hinges, who was tho friend ol
Mr. Mott in the play, had the distinc
tion of wearing fine clothes and white
spats and also tho additional privil
ege of making love to Miss Cart
wright. He was the envy ot l?ic young
men in the audience, especially iu in
love making scenes. They do say that
Mr. Hinges has had so much experience
in this lovo making line that it all
just cume natural. His worn am .ea
ly good nnd along professional lines
rather than of the home mado variety
Mayer Albin Active.
Mayor C, E. Albin appeared as a
policeman and it was iu his official
capacity as a member of the police
(Continued on page four)
Lieutenant Compton Comes
Back Forfeit In Salem
Received litorailly with open- arms,
Lieut. Louis Compton, of the old M
company, dropped off the 4:15 train
of the Oregon Electric yesterday af
ternoon into a group of his admiring
friends. Ho landed with the l()2d in
fantry in New York last week and
brought across the continent about 215
men, contingents of companies L and
M. which ha convoved tn 4'flmn Lewis.
and. then secured a furlough, pending
his discharge, to spend a few days with
old friends in this city. He comes
back with a well rounded WHr record,
as he was with the Oregon boys who
saw service on the Mexican border,
and also served in the Philippines. He
was mixed up with some of the live
liest scraps on the French front, be-
ing wounded twice in the course of
the battle of the Champagne, anpyalso
having a most disagreeable experience
with poison gas.
Lieut. Compton who by the way,
would have been Capt. Compton if the
war had lasted a few weeks longer
was formerly manager of the Y. M.
C. A. in this city, in which position he
waa both successful and popular. It
has tKen hoped that he might bo per
suaded to return to tho position which
has been held open for him, but1 it is
uncertain as to whether he will see his
way to accept.
OF MIND SMS SHIP
ROM BEING BURNED
lore Than Seven Thousand
Men Arived On America
- New York, Mar. 13. Moro than sev
en thousand soldiers arrived here to
day on the America, from Brest. '
Tho ho,pttiil ship Comfort, delayed
by a stop in tho Azores for coal, arriv
ed at the same tuno with 403 sick and
wounded. . . ' . , . ..
""Brigadier" general" George W. Win
gate, commanding "tho 52d field artil
lery . brigade and Brigadier General Ed
ward A. Krcger judge advocate gen
eral 'g department, were aboard the Am
erica. ' -
The ipresence of mind of officers on
the Comfort, prevented what might
havo bScn a serious fire.
On March 1, according to officers,
a movie picturo film ibeing shown in
the surgical ward 'birrst into flames.
Fred Hofer, Falls ity, Neb., who
lost his left leg at Verdun, was sitting
on one side of tho film projector, andt
George Henry, Philadelphia, who had
lost his right leg, was sitting on the
other side. Both bthbed up and start
ed to beat out tho flames. Albert
Nitchko of Jersey City, who was on a
cot recovering from an operation, jump
Oil out and helped push the flaming
apparatus into the elevator shaft. The
'elevator was standing at that floor
and whon ;tho apparatus was on it the
steel doors were closed, smothering tho
flnmna in tlift nlrlifrlif rf'nmTinrtmnTit..
Among those arriving was Sergeant
. .. , ,
John Zieghenbagcr, Tho Ihillcs, Or., of
the 93d aero squadron.
, An epidemic of influenza on 'the am
erica caused tho deaths of five sol
diers and the removal of more thnn
150 to the ship's hoilul.
LW.W. Threaten To Send Head
Of Ckief Of Police To Mayor
Portland, Or,. Mar. 13. I. W. W.
have threatened .to send the head of
Chief of Police Johnson to Mayor Ba
kor by parcel post unless tho demands
of the Industrialists aro met.
Tho threat was issued in an anony
mous letter which whs sent tn tho chief
It was marked, in what is Bupposod to
be human 'blood, with mysterious sym
bols. Tho letter which was received by
Chief Johnson says:
'. 'Headquarters of tho guug.
"Chief of Police:
"The holdups which have been go
ing on will continuo unWs we, the I.
W. W., get our demands.
"If this dees not work your head
will be sent tho mayor by parcel post.
"C. L. H.
"UommandeT in .chief."
Tho mystic symbols, written in blood
take the form of a figure 8, with a
cross over the numeral. The letters
"E" and "A" aro discerniblo iu the
Chief Johnson has 'boon ectivo in
the campaign against I. W. W. here
and (personally led a raid on their hall
which was ordered cflos-d, 22 radicals
being arrested at that time.
63rd Reaches Casp
Lewis This Aftcirsoa
Portland, Ore., Mar. 13. -Advices re
ceived hero today aro to the effect that
the 63rd regiment of coast artillery
is now in Tacoma nnd will reach Camp
Lewis this afternoon. Thero are sev
eral Oregon men in tho regiment in
cluding Corporal Edward K. Humphrey
Private Wnltcr V Frohlirh and Pri
vate Leo C. Crahanc, all of Sulem.
WILSON TO BEGIN
-WORK AS SOON AS'
Arrival Hf fcftrCteYnWi"
'iV4i U UvJigC If dathEglud
At Brest Is Delayed By
IV rjjrMril f ftBITAI
lit frsijilLIl Uii llilL
BY NOON TOMORROW
Has Sckdu'c In Skas To
teieiiatfilv Resume Peace
By Carl D. Groat
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Aboard Tho U, 8. S. George Washing
ton, March 13. Tho Goorge Washington
eoutinued to lose time today owing ta
heavy head seas r.nd it was announced
sho would nut reach Brest before 11
President Wilson, has got his work in
sliupe for immediate, resumption of
peace nmttcrs. -
Tho president is determined to com
plete tho poaco settlement as mpidly
us possible. Ho is making no effort to
conceal his anxiety t0 'get to work.
The' president will ontrain for Paris'
immediate'' after his arrival at Brest,
Furlough Ends Tonight.
Brest, March 13, Presideut Wilson's
furlough in scheduled to end tonight!
wheii tho steamer Georgo Washington
completes her trans-Atlantio voyage iu
this port. ' - : "
Boarding a special train, tho presi
dent will leave immediately for Paris,
arriving there about noon tomorrow.
As tho next meeting of tha supreme
twar council will bo called nt 3 o'clock
that afternoon, it is believed he will
iiiimodiutdv. begin participation In h
work of shaping tho preliminary pcaco
treaty. - ' - ' .'
Acording to tho program, the council,
tomorrow will consider Germuuy west
ern boundary. Littlo difficulty is fore
soon in framingthis clauso of tho
trenty, owing to tho agrcemont for es
tablishing tho Rhenish provinces as an
independent "buffer state" and mak
ing the Rhine an international water
way. Three Men Seriously Burned
Whca Bailer h Barir.cst Of
Ccrktt M$m Exsjfodss
Portlund, Ore., Mar, 13. A boiler
in the basement of the Corbeft office
building in tho downtown district ex
ploded at noon today probably fatally
burning fleorgj Udy. assistant cngiuocr.
Claude Ilrffinan, firemnn, and Jimes
Asher chief engineer were sorlonsly
A portion of the basement of tho
building was wrecked by the force of
the explosion, the cause of which is
unknown The three men were repairing
the boiler when both ends blew out.
Tho fire which followed tho explo
sion was extinguished before it caused
serious damage. . - .
Miss Pauline Hendricks, an elevator
operator was almost suffocated by
smoke which poured u the shaft, w'"1!!
tho elnva'or became fast betweon the
first and second floors. Firemen cut
through the top of the steel car and
Ohio Asd Aeohs Anie
At Newport News Today
Newport News. Va-., Mar. 13. One
battleship, the Ohio, and tho Aeolus,
a U. H. steamship, arrived here today,
bringing a total i f 3,805 men.
Four casual companies, fonr cnsual
officers, two civilians and tho first
antiaircraf ' battery complete, which
fought at Vordun and brought down 11
Hun planes, were aboard tho Ohio.
Fourteen casual officers and ttm
131st field artillery of tha Texas Na
tional Guard complete made up the ma
jority of those aboard tho Aoolns, Mrs
P. M. Htovnll, wife of tho minister, to
Switzerland, was aboard.
Public Officials Are ;
Exempt Frsm lacorae Tax
Salaries paid by states, counties and
municipalities to employes are exempt
from ineomo tsx re urns. Persons who
arc employes of these political subdiv
isions pnv an Income tax culy if they
havo Rn income from sources o'her thnn
salary that nets them more than $1,000
if single, trr if2 .000 if married.
County and eiy employes, teacher
and others, have been informed at nil
times by the office of Coliectcr Milton
A. Miller that they are nft required to
report salaries for tax purposes. The
ruling stands and will stand since it is
based on official interpretnt ions r,f tin
new law. This law is in no respects
different from that of last year.