Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 01, 1921, New Year's Edition, Section 6, Page 3, Image 63

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    TITE MORXIXGf OREGOXIAX. SATURDAY, J AM ART 1. 1921
ffl
RADE STILL BROWS
Export and Import Business
Steadily Improves.
i
JAPANESE CUT PURCHASES
Traffic With France in November
Vnder That of Year Ago; Italy
Also Is Buying Less.
WASHINGTON'. Dec. 31. American
trade with Germany continues to im
prove, the monthly statement of the
department of commerce today show-
ins exports last month of S3a.0Sl.009
as compared with $3,044,142 in the
same month a year ago, ana Imports
from Germany of 17. 557, 688, as com
pared with 33,212,831 In November,
1919.
Both exports and imports general
ly showed a falling off last month
as compared with those of the corre
sponding month a year ago but theri
were increases in exports to Soiftth
and Central "America, Mexico, Cuba,
Spain and The Netherlands, as well
as Germany.
Exports to Japan dropped from
$31. 439.990 In November. 1919, to
19.023,003 last month, while imports
from Japan fell from S51.068.147 a
year ago to $15. 573,133 last month.
Exports to France last 'month were
$59,009,746, as against $72,495,499 in
November 1919. Imports dropped
from $19,511,465 a year ago to $11,
716,546. Italy Is Baring Less.
Italy took only $26,996,773 worth
Of American goods last month as
compared with, $37,199,851, while im
ports from that country fell from
$10,926,827 to $5,320,452.
The Netherlands bought goods val
ued at $33,845,602, while a year ago
the total was $10,828,554. Imports
from The Netherlands last month
were $6,791,337 and a year ago they
were $6,701,386.
American exports to Great Britain
dropped nearly $115,000,000. the total
111 November, 1919, being $220,146,261
while last month It was only $125,-
060,872. Imports from Great Britain
also fell from $47,306,863 to $26,
823,547.
Spain bought American goods val
ued at $20,448,183 last month, as
compared with $10,828,554 a year ago
while imports from that country to
taled $j,039, 1 35 last month, against
$6,323,241 a year ago.
ExportM to Canada Drop.
Exports to Canada dropped from
$74,687,894 to $69,340,121 and Imports
rose to $62,975,397 from $52,471,26
Mexico took $23,132,029 worth of
American goods last month, as
against $12,697,415 a year ago, and
the United States bought $16,442,680
worth of Mexican products, as com
pared with $15,644,403 in November
1919.
China bought United States goods
Talued at $10,645,207, while a year
ago the exports totaled $9,123,321
Imports amounted to $5,460,234, com
pared with $14,712,450 last year. - -
1920-& WovtotxM gear
te Way to 1921
A Year of Still Greater Promise
Yesterday brought to a close the most successful year this Store has
ever had. All former records were left far behind 1919, a year of
excellent business, was easily surpassed, the growth being phenome-
Naturally we derive an entitled amount of pride out of this splen-
(
yD
did showing, although in announcing this fact we do it as a matter of
interest to the thousands of good friends who have been responsible
for it.
The New Year promises even greater, broader things. . We vvill
continue to strive for the Store's betterment in order to make it more
worthy of the public's interest and patronage.
We start- out the New Year optimistically and confidently. We
again thank you for your support and to all our friends, old and new,
we wish
& iappp Jleto 9ear
&(3
ixhandisiricneriLOnJy
1865.
Commencing Monday
and Every Business Day
Thereafter Our Store
Closes at 6:30 P. M.
We are moved to this step by reason of
changed conditions affecting our calling,
that of druggists during the half century
and more of our business life.
"WOOD-LARK"
1921.
BUILDING
10 :
TO
DAY IS
LEADER'S FIRST
BUSY OXE.
Plan- Made by Pennsylvania Sen
a tor to Resume Active Partic
ipation in National Affairs.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 31. Senator
Penrose of Penn sylvan la, prominent
republican leader, signalized his re
turn to Washington and to public af
fairs, legislative and political, by giv
ing an interview, discussing; tariff
and other governmental affairs, re
ceiving a. few senators, posing for
motion pictures and preparing for
work in congress, next week. Illness
has kept the Pennsylvania senator
from Washington for a year, but to
day he indicated plans to resume
active participation in national af
fairs. The emergency tariff bill passed
recently by the house. Senator Pen
rose told newspapermen, will be
taken up early next week, possibly
Monday, by the senate finance com
mittee, of which he is chairman. The
senator added that he did not regard
the measure "with any amount of
enthusiasm." He also said that sol
diers' bonus legislation was "inti
mately involved" with general na
tional finances and indicated that he
favored consideration of some sort of
compensation legislation at the extra
session of congress to meet soon after
March 4.
President-elect Harding's cabinet
selections. Senator Penrose said, were
a personal matter for Senator Hard
ing. The Pennsylvania leader said
lie had no idea in that respect and
had taken little interest in reports
from Marion regarding international
questions. In this field, congress,
the senator said, would "blaze the
way" and would not take a pro
gramme from "any secretary of
state, no matter who he may be."
The principal evident of Senator
Penrose's long illness noted toda)
was a loss in weight.
BEEF STEW HOT M
FIRE GETS ITALIAN INTO FIGHT
WITH LANDLORD.
Police
lief
Also Drawn Into Row: Be
Is That Son of Italy
Also Is Bit Stewed.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 31. The
desire of Bigiari Gulio for a beef stew
led last night to a picturesque fight
on the roof of an Italian section hotel,
in which Gulio's struggles against
two patrolmen were illuminated to
pedestrians on the streets below by
flames from a fire on the roof, which
Guilo was alleged to have started.
The fight ended with Gulio hand
cuffed. The patrolmen extinguished
the blaze just as the fire department
arrived.
' According to the police, Gulio
staged the fire atop the roof in order
to cook a beef stew. He left the
stew simmering while he went down
town. The owner of the hotel put
out the fire. Gulio returned and re
lighted the fire. Again the proprie
tor extinguished it. Gulio returned
to the roof, armed with an ice pick
and a rusty sword. He relighted the
fire. The proprietor called the po
lice. Gulio will be examined to de
termine his mental condition, the po-
ice said.
who aYe destitute, was granted by
Judge Rossman on condition that a
job be found for him. Until work
can be found Ewing will be' held In
the city jail.
Ewnig's case first came up on De
cember 23, but the hearing was con
tinued and Ewing released on his
own recognizance to spend Christmas
with his family. He has been unable
to raise funds to make good the
checks he has issued to obtain food
and clothing for his family. The
family is now being cared for by the
county. Ewing is a mechanic and
was said to have lost money in at
tempting contract work.
HOOD RIVER BACKS MAYER
Prominent Orchardii-t Recommend
ed for Highway Commission.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Dec. 31. (Spe
cial.) A petition for the appointment
of Mark A. Mayer, Mosier orchardist
and good roads enthusiast, to the
highway commission went forward
from Mosier citi2ens today to Gover
nor Olcott.
Mr. Mayer, who developed the May
erdale. orchards, one of the rural
show places of eastern Oregon, for
many years has been a highway
booster. At his own expense he aided
in constructing a link of road near
Mosier that is now a part of the Co
lumbia r'ver highway.
He was one of the leaders who re
cently brought about the vote of a
special tax for highway development
in the Metier district.
FREE LOVE IS BLAMED
T -
Wife ill Divorce Suit Also Say?
Cooking Was Criticised.
Hattie Mullcr in her divorce suit
against Karl Muiler alleged that her
husband found fault with her cooking
and that he believes in "free idve."
Clair McMullen charged Mary V.
McMullen with nagging him because
he was unable to furnish her with
more luxurious surroundings. He said
she deserted Him over a year ago.
Another plaintiff, Ada M. Jones,
said she was compelled to work as a
domestic, while William Jones Idled
his time and spent his earnings on
other women.
Rosa M. Johnson, in seeking separa
tion from Franklin A. Johnson,
alleged that he beat her several timen
and once left her unconscious. Belle
France, the fifth to file a divorce suit
yesterday, gave crueltyas her reason.
&IXTY-ONE PERSONS STRUNG
UP IN YEAR OF 1920.
JOB WILL BRING LIBERTY
If He Can Get Work. Prisoner May
Pending Grand Jury Action.
Frank Ewing, alleged to have
issued bad checks to the amount of
$170 within the past few weeks, was
held for the grand jury after a pre
liminary hearing in municipal court
esterday. Plea of Ewing's counsel
to release him on his own recogniz
ance so he might obtain work to sup
port his wife and four small children.
WILSON NOT TO RECEIVE
Secretary or State Davis to Hold
Levee for Diplomats.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 31. Acting
Secretary of State Davis was dele
gated today by President Wilson to
act for him in the annua! New Year's
reception of representatives of the
diplomatic corps.
Mr. Davis will receive the ambassa
dors and ministers at his home, and
the president, therefore, will hold nc
New Year's reception.
Engineering Finances Reported.
ha I . KM. Or., Dec. SO. (Special.)
Receipts of the state board of engi
neering examiners for the period
July 1, 1919. t'o December 31. 1920. ag
gregated 118.661, while the expendi
tures during the same period to
taled $5134.82, according to a report
filed with Governor Olcott today. The
report shows there were no revoca
tions of licenses during the period
covered by the report and that the law
regulating engineers has proved very
beneficial to the craft.
Eight Are Whites and Rest Xegroes,
While Texas Leads States in
Xumbcr of Mob Hangings.
TUSKEGEE, Ala., Dec. 31. Lynch
ings were less numerous in 1920 than
in 1919, according to records com
piled at Tuskegee institute and made
public today. Sixty-one persons, in
cluding eight white men. were
lynched thisyear, as compared with
83 last year and 64 in 1918, the state
ment said.
Of the 61 persons lynched 52 were
in the south and nine in the north
and west. One was a negro woman.
Eighteen negroes lynched were
charged with having attacked women.
The offenses charged against the
white men were: Murder, five; in
sulting woman, one; "no charge, ex
cept being a foreigner," one; killing
officer of the law, one.
By states, lynchings occurred as
follows:
Texas, ten: Georgia, 'jiine: Missis
sippi, Alabama and Florida, seven
each; Minnesota, North Carolina.
Oklahoma and California, three each;
Arkansas, Kansas, Illinois, Kentucky,
Missouri. Ohio, South Carolina, Vir
ginia and West Virginia, one each.
In early days physician and patient alike were compelled to seek an
apothecary for the simplest remedy. ' Now the skilled practitioner is
prepared to meet almost any emergency; old hours of slavery for em
ployer and employes, long hours through day and night, coupled with
the service of a "night clerk," one elected to "sleep" within the store,
answer bell caJs for anything from a postage stamp to a porous plaster; evenings, nights, Sun
days, holidays, business days, have passed into history.
Twenty years ago our store, first on the Coast, inaugurated Sunday closing, and now in defer
ence to changed conditions of life, mindful of the health and well-being of our associates who
have helped create our present business fabric, and the great body of patrons who have faith
fully, through these years, shown us their preference in all personal and family needs having
to do with our calling, we take this step, one based upon principles of justice to our associates
and in harmony with sound business methods.
There is need for night and evening service. For this there are in our
city stores properly featuring this phase of the apothecary's calling.
We are deeply grateful for the material rewards which have
come to the principals of this business through the forty
years of joint service they have sought to render this com
munity. Our business and its home, our associates, num
bering over 250 loyal hearts, the material support of the
people of this great city and beyond, prompts an acknowl
edgment of sincere gratitude and appreciation.
Doors Open 8 A. M. Doors Close 6 :30 P. M.
LOUIS G. CLARKE.
WToodarctCIarfee SwCa
ALDEE STKEET AT WEST PARK.
WM. F. WOODWARD.
that definite agreement about pool
ing wheat holdings would be reached
at this Portland meeting.
Irrigation Plans Received.
SALEM, Or., Dec. 31. (Special.)
Plans and specifications for the pro
posed Swamp Irrigation district have
been received at the offices of the
state engineer. The district is located
near Enterprise and if created will
comprise approximately 3000 acres.
Application has been made by th
district to vote bonds in the sum of
$100,000. with which to construct
ditches, reservoirs and other works.
Water for irrigation will be obtained
from the Wallowa river.
Missionary Back From India.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. Dec. 31. (Spe
cial.) Raynor Smith. Free Methodist
missionary, arrived in Centralia Wed
nesday night from Moradabad, India,
and will make his home here. Mrs.
Smith, daughter of G. C. Johnson of
this city, died in India several months
ago. She and her husband had been
teaching a missionary school for a
number of years.
Stockholders to Meet.
-CENTRALIA, Wash.. Dec. 31. (Spe
cial.) A meeting of the stockholders
of the Centralia Meat company will
be held on January 16 to vote on in
creasing the capital stock of the com
pany from 110,000 to $50,000. The
trustees of the company are S. A.
Reeves. George G.
H. McLeod.
Pearce and Vera
For Burglary and
Hold-Up Insurance
Phone Mar. 2391.
W. R. MeKOWI.I) CO..
Insurance with Service. All claims
paid direct from our office, Yeou
bldg.
Wheat Pool Is Considered.
MEDFORD, Or.. Dec. 31. (Special.)
George A. Mansfield, president of
the temporary state farm bureau, is
home from the recent conference of
heads of Oregon farm organizations to
discuss fjlans for pooling all Oregon
wheat. He gave out the news that
at thetmeeting steps were taken to
bring about a close amalgamation of
the state grange, state farm bureau,
state farmers' union and the state
federation of labor, which will be ef
fected at the permanent organization
meeting of the state farm bureau fed
eration to be held at the Imperial ho
tel in Portland, January 10, 11 and 12.'
at which representatives of all the
farm organizations mentioned above,
and of the Oregon Agricultural col
lege, will be present. He also said
eiiiiliifif;:Miiiiii!tiiEiiMifiii!i'iMiiMiiifiiiiiiiie:itiiiiiiiMiiiiiiii(iiiiiiiiiiii:tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiMifiiiiiiiififtii ii t mi tit ; 1 1 1J i 1 1 1 J JII IJ !J ' (I 11 1 (
MiHiimMiiiimiimmimmHiimumiMiiiiimimimmmimimiimiiMimnn
S. H. green stamps ror cash.
Holman.Fuel Co. Main 353. 560-31.
Adv.
Braiding, embroidery hemstitching.
Booth's. Morgan bldg Adv.
Wmmm
Safe
Milk
For Infanti
& Invalids
NO COOKING
rbe "Food - Drink" for All Ages.
Quick Lunch at Home, Office, and
Fountains. AA for HOkLICKS.
Avoid Imitations & Substitute
JIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllftllflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIBIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIIIIIL:
Officials s-eck Information.
CENTRALIA, Wash., Dec. 31. (Spe
cial.) Mayor Fisher and Commis
sioner Hallahan of Port Angeles.
Wash., were in Centralia yesterday
seeking Information at the city hall
relative to the operation of the com
mission form of government. The
Commission form was adopted at a
recent election iu Port Angeles.
That good coal, $14.25 to 117.50.
gdlefsen's guarantee It. Adv.
Nikk-Marr
PRRFI MES n
TOILET KKtll ISITES
VM)
, OKI ... I MOT
M0-iI.ASTlil E
The instantaneous race rejuve
nators How to Remove Wrinkles
in 15 minutes and prevent
from coming.
( AwardetlGoId Medal for Purity)
MkL-Xu-r W onder Cream
for Bleaching and removing
freckles.
Sfid 2c stamp for booklet ex
plaining our wonderful, inel
pcnMite method, to Dept. F.
Nikk-Marr
Laboratories
7, :?S6 2 Washington St.
Portland. Or. Main :l27t
1
Pure Life Insurance
Costs Less
Because It's Pure
- L
l
GIARANTEE FUND LIFF
STRONG - SUBSTANTIAL, - SAFE JL
Ask our. local agent how pure life insurance will save you dollars, or write to
LOVEJOY & HA ZEN,
Washington and Oregon State Agents
Pittock Block, Portland, Ore.
Phone Broadway One
Aeroplanes Locate 494 Forest Fires
Aeroplanes of the Army Air Service operating in California and Oregon, doing patrol duty,
located 494 forest fires in less than two and one-half months. Fifty-three of these f ires were
reported by wireless from aeroplanes assigned by the Air Service to co-operate with the Forestry
Service in protecting national forests from fire.
This Is Only One of the 500 Uses for the
Pilot and Aeroplane
What part are you going to play in this
rapidly growing industry? Are you going to
stand by and watch the other fellow grow with
this, new profession, while you mark time in
the same old rut at the same old pay? Have
you ever had a longing for something bigger, a
position of responsibility, congenial surround
ings, fascinating work, social prestige, and
financial betterment? Every red-blooded
American has this desire. Make a "New
Year's" resolution today, that you will make
some progress towards success during the new
year. You owe it not only to yourself but to
your family, your friends and your community.
Aviation needs red-blooded men who possess
energy and determination men who do not
know defeat. For this kind of men the pay is
far above the average.
The Dudrey School of Aeronautics is the
first and only exclusive training institution of
its kind in the northwest.
Dudrey Aircraft Corporation School of Aeronautics
Our New Home, 105-7 North Eleventh Street
A few months of intensive training at our
school will quickly .qualify you for pilot, air
mechanic, airplane builder, aerial mail service,
airdrome manager and numerous other high
salaried positions.
Our equipment is especially complete and up
to the minute. We are using Curtiss J. N. 4
and De Haviland 6 aeroplanes for flight train
ing. Our shops contain all the necessary tools
for building an airplane from start to finish.
Instruction is given on all types of aviation
motors, including rotary motors and electrical
equipment. The school is at the present time
being enlarged to afford the training facilities
necessary to meet the ever-increasing demand
for trained men. We hold both day and eve
ning classes.
"Time and tide wait for no man." Write
today for our catalogue. It is free and places
you under no obligations.
liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiira
Tiiiifliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiri
I