Newspaper Page Text
—MONDAY, JANUARY 3. 1921.
PAGE TWO GREAT JANUARY CLEARARCE SALE We have just finished our stock tak v ing and find only a few Choice Suits, t Plush and Cloth Coats and Silk and Cloth Dresses. ) We will close out these remaining gar ments within the next few days at most Extraordinary Reductions. r Dresses T lat Originally Sold for $22.50 to $95.00. Clearance Sale Price, $12.95 to $95.00 1 \ Suits that Originally Sold for $50.00 to $1 50.00. Clearance Sale Price, . *. $25.00 to $85.00 Plush Coats That Originally Sold for Cloth Coat That Originally Sold for $30.00 to $135.00. $27.50 to $95.00. Clearance Sale Price $15.00 Clearance Sale Price, $15.00 t„ $75.00 to $50.00 Come Early This Morning for First Choice • Pay Less and Dress Better a : „ MANY SHIPS FOR SEA SCOUT TROOPS I Galveston. Tex.. Jan. 2. Seagoing ! vessels ranging from fishing smack** , to huge trans-Atlantic cargo-carriers are. bctng utilized a-" training ships" 1 for this city’s troop of Sea Scouts. The Sea Scouts were organized rc rrntly to appeal to growing youths for ; whom thr sea. possessed more of an attraction than did woodcraft and forest lore, according to Scoutmaster, Tom Murray. The troop, which now numbers ap proximutoly 100 hright - eyed "Jack t*»rs\ regularly visits for the purpose of instruction ships lying at anchor in | Galveston harbor. The process of dis • harging or loading cargo, the engine room apparatus, crews’ quarters, wire-; less stilt ion and oven the mysteries ! of the captain's ehart room are ox plained to th< embryo seamen by rx porienred Instnictor*. ,■-■ 1 . : ■ outs Will pa>s have to do with sloop. • houner, barkentlno. bark and steam •drip. J*r-lirrunarv instruction began 1 s board fishing smack.- which ply ho- | iw«on here and the Campeche fishing banks. To Cure a Cold In One Day Tike t; rove’s LAXATIVE PROMO I QFININE tablet*. The genuine bears the signature of E. W. Grove. 30c. REPORTS OF FIGHTING. (Continued from Page One ) to have knowledge of attacks on ro lice or soldiers. Cork, Jan. 2. -<(Ry the Associated Proas -Any person knowing others *o possess arms or ammunition must re- i port immediately or render themselves liable to prosecution. Major General Strickland. commanding troops in Munster, announced today. Tt i« also forbidden to assist rebels. The order Is effoctivc Tuesday The people are warned that tnev must not fail to report the rebels and their movements nt once. Appearance before h military court is alternative, the notice state . adding that an at titude of neutrality inconsistent with , the position of the locality is punish- | able. It declares person* who do not do | their utmost to prevent damage to , government property will he dealt with . severely in person and estate. I Sending of code telegrams without 1 permission of the police inspector <w ' Panned and use of wireless or carrier i pigeons is prohibited. All meetings and < sinsemblio.e are forbidden, six adults be- | ng considered a meeting. < Girls! Girls!! Save Your Hair With Cuticura CONGRESS Will RESUME (Continued from I’age One.) an effort is planned to p-xss the mea sure over his disapproval. Early disposition is planned by th" senate of the presidential veto last week of the bill to suspend operation of that portion of tho Clayton anti- I trust law restricting in a measure rail- j 1 ioad purchases of materials from con-1 j corns in which their officers at e In-j I terosted. The bill is lying on the vice! ! president’s desk. Another bpirited i ! senate struggle, set tentatively for ! January 10. is brewing over the ! Poindexter anti-strike bill which 1 passed the senate without debate and ; with only a few senators present. Sentiment for adequate consideration is widespread but Senator Poindexter. Republi -tar of Washington, author, is .confident of repassage. Inquiry into coal prices i* to be re sumed this w«>ek. by the reconstruc ; tion committee. Alleged profits of -goverymunt officials in coal rales to the army shipping board and other agencies are to lie under investigation Development of the government nitrate plant st Muscle Shoals, Ala bama. promises lively debate this week in connection with committee elimination from the stindry civil hill of an appropriation of $ 10,000,009 for the project and with the pending senate \,ni proposing a government corporation to operate the plant- Soldiers’ bonus legislation is to he given fuiher consideration, this week by the senate finance committee. Inquiry into Marine Cable questions win be resumed January 10 by the t interstate commerce subcommittee. Whether an attempt m secure rati fication of the $25,000,000 treaty with Colombia. growing out of American acquisition of the Panama canal i« to be mado during the present .session h»u* not beep determined by senate leaders but an address on the subject is planned tomorrow In the senate by I Senator Thomas. Democrat of Colo- , radn. Recount of votes in the Michigan senatorial contest between Senator Newberry and Henry Ford will be begun Tuosdny by tho senate privi leges and eelction committee. PROSPECISIIF BUSINESS (Continued from Page One) and there are only a’lght evidenced of liquidation. Concerning the labor situation the bulletin reports that curtailment, of employment has heen general and that wage reductions have born announced in tome places a striking exception of the general labor situation, tho bul letin stares, is to be found In *he coal mining districts of Missouri. Kansas, Oklahoma and Arkansas, where there have hern fewer strikes and interrup tions the lust sixty days than for sev. oral montho previous and the percept - agr of unemployment In the mines 'during November and early Deoemhor was less and production larger than; for any other previous period for a ' long time Price reductions on merchandise, which are being forced at. a consider- I able loss, have brought slight Im- 1 provement to the wholesale trade situ ation. altbo the volume of business is under the* of November and Derern ber a year ago, the bulletin reports. * THE PUEBLO CHIEFTAIN VON BETHMANN HOLLWEG DEAD (Continued from Page On# ) ! chancellor of Germany from July 4. 1009, to July 14. 1917. ! He was succeeded by I»r. Georg*' I Mlchaelis, an appointee of the former , k alser. It was said von Rethmann- Hnllweg was forced out of office thru efforts of the militarist*, headed bv Hlndenburg and Ludendorff. largely be cause of bis "scrap of paper" state ment and his admission that German invasion of Belgium was unjust. The former chancellor had on several occa sions made statements blaming the militarists ft>r the war. whife pre viously he had declared England was responsible. Pr. von Rothmann-Hollweg receive,! prominent attention in June. 1919, i when he asked the allied and assoriai -0,1 powers to place him on trial lns.te.id of the former kaiser. The mpriWi council ignored hl«# request. His national activities before 1911.! were marked by his opposition to de mocratizatlon of Germany. At tim-* he was sharply outspoken in his de fiance of Socialism. Early In ihc war. , however, he became known ns a mod erate. in 1919 reports from Geneva said he wes credited ns being at the bottom of a monnrrhiriet movement for both the Hohonzollerns and llap*- hurgs On several occasions during his tenure of office. Dr. von Beth tnann-Hnllweg threw out peace feeler* particularly in 1916. when he invited the allies to enter negotiations All of his moves were rejected. He wa -1 horn In 1556 and was educated at the Pforta gymnasium and nt the T'nlver slties of Ptrassburg. and Ber lin. Entering the Prussian administra tive service in I**?. he rose to pres ident of the province of Brandenburg in 1899. SOCIETY PLANS 10 PRESERVEOUIJf-OOORS J (Continued from Page One.) country separate from the soil. 1 often think myself a coward for leav ing Denmark where for 400 years my ancestors lived on the same farm. Here there is continual change. We hulld houses, tear them down, and keep continually on the move. | "We need to hold fast to the out ! doors. In the primitive we find a world not of our making. It has In it a myntery that we cannot solve and , brings to us something deeper, greater and more beautiful than the human mind can create, and so makes us bet ter beings. ;! "With t he density of population comes destruction of »ho hcautlos of out of doors, and when they are ’ crushed out, it is observed, civilization 1 declines" '! IfHlklEll TO *PET « A n II j St. Paul. Minn.. Jan. Johnny | Sch.iuer and Bobby Ward, local light weights. will top 'he Untie card at a ; j boxing show here January 7. They will ! I go ten rounds. ' Chieftain want adi. bruit results. Phone 1955. MANY PROTEST AT RUSSIAN BLOCKADE New York. Jan. 2.—Protests against the trade blockade of Kusaia. depor tation of Ludwig C. A.* K. Martens, "soviet ambassador to the l'nlted .States” and a demand for opening of commercial relations with his govern ment were expressed in resolutions adopted at a mass meeting today. The meeting was held under the aus pice** of the American labor alliance for trade relation* with Russia, th*' American womens emergency commit tee thu civil liberties union and the jiovlot Russia medical relief commit tee. Senator Joseph 1. France of Mary land. Frank i*. Walsh, lawyer. Mrs Harriot Stanton BlaUl* of the emerg ehey committee anrt William 11. Johnston, of the international associa tion of machinists wen* speakers. "Complete and unrestricted rela tions" with Russia, removal of nil obstacles to trade with her establish ment of cable, post and wireless com munication and tight to travel be tween the I'nited States anil Russia were demanded in the resolutions. EXPORTS DECREASE, IMPORTS INCREASE New York. Jan 7 Domestic export * valued at Mowed thru the port of New York during the post v*»r. bound for foreign market*. During the same period imports valued at s’-'.- 933,384.471 arrived A comparison of the figure* 0 f 1919 1 show# that the export tradi. showed a decrease of aps>r ximulely J2Sl.OiVi.-v«o while the tmp'r: trad- im reap'd about $865,000,0* k>. Foreign export* which reached $117,975,916 in 1919. were shaded down to $81,96.5.715 during tho j pa**t year. Gold and silver imports in 1920 eclips ed the 1919 record i” • 11 t' nf"' I the figures being 1920. $342. 292.166. against $32,539,216 in the year 1919. RECEIVER FINDS ADDITIONAL ASSETS Portland. Ore., Jan. 2.—W. D Whit comb. temporary receiver for Morris Bros, Inc., the bond house of Port land. Francisco. Seattle and Ta coma. which Closed last Monday, an nounced today that he had Just dis covered additional assets ««f th*- con cern of from $120,000 to $150.u00. lit said that this discovery reduced the excess liabilities of the house thus far to $501,000. John 1. Etheridge, former president ef the concern, whose having precipi tated the crash, is exported to arrive here tomorrow in custody of Minneapo lo officers where he was arrested last Week LUTHERANS PLANNING EXTENDING AID ASSO. Appleton, Wia.. Jan. 3. Plans for extending the Aid Association for Lutherans, largost Lutheran fraternal organization in the i'nited State-, to every state in the Fpion were made at the annual meeting of its board of di rectors at the home office here. The association now has 17.000 mem bers in 13 states. it has a reserve fund of more than $1.300. and Its memher* carry more than $14,809, “>*) worth of Insurance. SAYS IMMIGRATION REPORTS EXAGGERATED New York. Jan. -There is much exaggeration about the volume of immi gration General Coleman Dupont, chairman of th#. board of directors of the Inter racial council, declared t«>- J night ’What i« needed. ' he said, is to see ■ that those actually arriving are <!*•.. sirohle and whether we are g« tting the ; kind of immigrants who will con • tribute to th*' upbuilding of the coun try.” Enactment of restrictive immigration he added, is being sought in »h« I’nited States thru revival of the - Id dread of ; th< alien and an open hontiUty re sembling thu 'knownolhinvs’ of u lit tic over half a century ag<>." Mine Margaret Beecher standing a< the base of a statu** of her grand father. Henry Ward Beecher. ITALIAN KING RIDES IN DIRIGIBLE BUILT FOR U. S. View of the dirigible "Rom*” ana photo of King Victor Emanuel of Italy, indicated by croon, dying orer Rome in one of the Gondola* of the “Roma.” The giant dirigible “Roma.” built by M. Nobili in Rome, ha* been purchased by America. It has been tested in flight, as the pictures show. King Emanuel of Italy, who was much • interested in the construction of the dirigi ble, enjoyed a voyage over the Italian capital in the air liner. MARKED IMPROVEMENT IN DYE INDUSTRY Washington. January Marked progress In the development *«i the American dye industry is shown in a report made public today by the I'm ted States tariff commission Produ* • lion of dyes during ' !»11», th*- report stated, was equal to nr in excess <»f the pre-war imports of th* United States with the exception of vat dyes other than indigo Manufacture of vat dyes, however, is aaJd to have made much progress despite ihn high technical skill, long research and large Investment of capital Allho the average price a pound of dyoo in 18J9 w*s the same as in r.'b. the commission found that th** « r sumer received better value as the dyc-s produced In 11*1 f» were of a hlxher quality and in mar Instances wero of a faster type. Total production of dyes in the I'ni totl States m 1919. is estimated hi more than 63.000.000 pounds an increase •,f eight per cent, over 1318 nispuf i' tur*-** and of .’.S per cent, over pre-war im ports. Many Inutaticcs nr** aid h\ th' commission to have b«*cn fo'.:nd of a decrease in those dye.- relatively easy to make and the appearance of many dyes output of certain dyes t- said to have been developed to a point be yond the domestic consumption and large quantities are exported parti* u larly # to China and Japan. Kittle competition wu-« experienced in foreign countries In 1911* from tier man d>e* the commission report* add ing that the rate of dye stuff produc tion by Germany since July had been about one-third of the pre-war -.input MUCH DAMAGE BY FLOODS AND SLIDES Portland. Ore . Jan. 2. Reports of, damage* by flood and earth slides 1 came from many points In Western Oregon today following almost con tinuous rains for several days past . Near Seaside. Oregon, water td "d two I t iiicp op ih*- Columbia highway at one point. Front Lincoln county rants reports of numerous slide » some of which hid buried th** railroad between Toledo, and Klk City. A ntan who Itad an extraordinary run of lurk at Monte Carlo last season at tributed his good fortune to » flve. fraii.- Kouls Philippe coin which hr carried in h 4 s pocket. This coin had been found on the person of a gambler ’ ' ' hot himself after having lost heavily at the tables. ‘The *«d ttatj£>©s straight to every eompr of The Town. . WHEN PLACED IN HIE PUEBLO CHIEFTAIN FIGURES ON METAL MINING SHOW DEPRESSED STATE DURING YEAR Washington, D. C., Jan. ?•—Prelim inary figtirea on m*tal mining for 1120 m California Maw Mulce South Dakota - I P xaa wara innout tonlgh' by th'* geological .survv and show the n»etnl mining Induetrv gen erally w*s in .i depressed state th'-ro during the year. The output of California mines 1120 and the comparison with 1919 follow: (odd 51.1.9."1.600. a decrease of f 2.7 62. U> . silver 1.:.7fM*0 fine ounce.** an increase of « -i .171. copper 12.9.1 A.900 pounds, a decrease of *> 797.007; Irr.d .'*.o7 1.600 pounds. «n In crease . f 1.602*30. and r.inc > ' • ;,no pounds an Increase of t i »9.". * New Mexli M7< gold, 71 of silver. 2,600.000 pounds -*f l»*d. f>4,ooo.<>oo pounds of copper and 11.- 8 4 <’,oo pounds "f xinr Th« •• figures represent as compared with 1919 i decrease of Ii 7 6,000 In gold 60,000 ounces of Silver and 340.000 pounds ef lead, hut an increase of 5.000.000 pounds of ropper and 3.M0.P00 pounds >f xin.'. (•old production in SouOj Dakota In 19:o was S 1.339.000 cm pared with $4. *62.f»ftrt the previous year, and silver production there amounted to ... ' * i * inoes in 1919*. Texas, last year produced 820,000 ounces of silver and small quantities **f gold, lead and copper •The outstanding and unprec**d*-nt , ed fc-iitu c. - f metal mining m Cab forma 1920** th* aurvey said, "was the closing of many of th** largest gold and copper and the conditions generally have been adverse, particul arly in th<» mother lode region, where fcome mines once among the largest In the s f at<* have stopped work -ev p• • I was the rest* I *t|on of th< supply of power by hydro-elertrlc comp.tjues Pi . the full which affected deep mines! I ..ml dr> dging companies. For lack of this power some min* * h id to «lose and oth< rs w're compelled to restrict [ Operations. When the first fall rslrs J commcnce-J pow» r was restored. M | ( hi] suffer* iby th* gld n ’• * • DYNAMITE IN POCKET WHEN MULE KICKS HIM Union town. Pa Jan. 2. Frank Pelonc. a stable hose, tods' found a stick of dynamite and put It In his hip pocket loiter while working in the smble he was kicked by a mule. The stable also was blown to piece • ♦ ♦ In the foot hill? and mountain en tries have partly depopulated fov and camp* and even eoum Numerous mines are being aJlowed fill with water and some rrdi, plants have been virtually abar-1 ' Without the dredgtrg Induce California, gold mining would 1 » \ery low «bb.“ WILL ASK REMOVAL OF FRENCH TROOPS Washington. D. C , Jen. 2. Declare* the cause of Justice and humanit not being promoted by the rcte.nt the French colored troops in the eupled are* of tlermany Mepre • • live Hrltten Republican of 1 lltn•>* - noun<*«>d in u statement tonight would Introduce tomorrow in the . a resolution calling on President W son to communicate with Fret Millerand of Fr.in<e and the io,t>: nation secretariat *ith a view moval of Fren* h colonial troops ft *n the occupied ions Mr Hrltten -aid he would P ,Mf r * petition arrylng to 000 sign.a"< r i I • annot believe he said. * that t • civilired nations of the world will long countenance the retention of sem - ifixed African troops m the fthlnela *»f Oermany when repeated pent' art; ' Utsp.igen again*: this pr > • • * dally heing committed against wo - und girls SAY D’ANNUNZIO WILL LEAVE ITALY Trlest Jan 1 rR y The a.wci.i ; I'reasl —Captain rjabriel D’Anmjn will tv* remain in It ii\. following 1 retirement o-s head of the rcgcpc\ I Wuarnerc*." it i.. <nn<>unccd It t I dared he will go to Homo whet I Will pU< •• in the hands of the .mg ■ ■ ... - ring th< FOREMAN KILLED AT LEADVILLE SMELTER i l*eadviiie. Colo Jan. * w H H *e|e. foreman of the charge floT a 'he Arkansan Valley --melter was kP’ ' , e-1 th’ even in? when n thousand potto t elevator which he was repairing f'H on him.