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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 14, 1905)
rilJB MOKNINCx OKEGONIAtf, MONDAY, "ATJGTJST 14, 1905.
CHARITY IS FORGED
Armours. Give to the Poor Ice
They Cannot Use.
PROCLAIM AS GOOD DEED
Press Bureau Is Established to In
fluence Public Opinion In View
of Attention to Be Given
OREtiONIAX NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. Aug. IS. The private-car people,
the Armours and others who own and
control most of the refrigerator cars of
the United States, are evidently aware
that Congress will direct its attention to
: them at tho coming session, for they hayo
already established a press bureau in
"Washington, and are attempting to flood
the papers with stories Intended to change
public opinion as regards their system.
At the hearings held before the Senate
and House committwi it was made very
plain that tho greatest hold-up that is
encountered by shippers on American rail
roads is the private-car man, the roan
who virtually controls the shipment of all
perishable articles. His charges were
shown to have been more unreasonable
than any others, and it was pretty clear
ly established that this particular hold
up artist was not only dictating to the
shippers, but to the railroads as well.
But these private-car people are wise.
They realized the trend of public sontl
ment; they saw that they were "up
against It" pretty hard, and they began
to look around for a way out. As an in
stance, a case may 'be cited which was
brought to notice by a press bureau
article. , A.
The Armours, who were controlling tne
shipmont of fruit from the South this sea
son started an enormous quantity of Ice
for the South, shipping it In box cars, for
want of refrigerators. Before the lco
reached its destination, the point where
it was to be used in icing the fruit, the
crop gave out, and the company had sev
eral thousands of tons of ice on its hands,
and nothing to do with It.
Bolng In box cars the Ice could not bo
transhipped to some other point with
profit; It could not be dumped on the
local Ice market at points whore the cars
happened to be, for those markets were
already supplied, so the private-car peo
ple generously gave the ice to charitable
institutions and to tho Salvation Army,
for distribution to the poor.
Of course it was a nice thing for tho
Institutions and for the poor people; the
Incident sounds well, but the ownors of
the lee had either to give it away or let
it molt bofore they could get it to a point
where they could use Ice In large quanti
ties. In other words, they gave away
what tney could not possibly use. And
yet. says the preps bureau, "counting the
freight," this Ice was worth -JS a ton. so
the distribution cost the Armour Com
pany about $10,000." "
If this were a pure act of charity, per
formed for charity's sake, the Armour
Company would have remained silent;
they would not have rushed to their
press bureau to iiave the story given cir
culation. But they need sympathy; they
need to break down public' sentiment
which Is today very bitter against them,
and they take this means.
There are many men in Congress deter
mined to pass some sort of a rate bill
which will JUt a check to the outrageous
hold-ups of tho Armours and other simi
lar companies, even It they cannot pass
a general rate bill. The railroads would
"hp irlad tn see legislation of this sort:
most men in Congress favor it, and the
public certainly does, since tne Armour
rates have a great influence on the price
of many of the necessities, as well as the
liiiiirlps of life.
It Is theBe rates which have been shown
to affect nearly every man; those rates
which contribute to tne mgn cost 01 uv
inrr fVint nrnvnlln tnflnv. and the Armours.
hoping to smooth down public sentiment
"by nice little stories, are keeping their
press bureau working over time. But very
little circulation Is being given this
GETS BULL RUN WATER
It Will Be Pumped Into the Mount
Tabor 3Ialns Today.
Mount Tabor and Montavllla people will
get Bull Run water some time today-
enough to relieve tho Intolerable sltua
tlon the residents have been enduring for
the past four weeks. J. M. Arthur, owner
of. the Mount Tabor water plant, after
eecurlng permission to take w),000 gallons
& day from the Mount Tabor reservoir.
lost no time In starting work on a con
necting pipe line, and his men wore at
work yesterday in order to expedite the
The water taken from the Mount Tabor
reservoir will bo conducted by the main
now being laid to the pumping cistern of
the water company at Paradise Springs,
on Hawthorne avenue, and from there
pumped Into tho Mount Tabor water
mains and reservoirs. Permission to taKe
this water comes in the very nick of time
to prevent a complete water famine af
fecting the entire district dependent on
the Mount Tabor water works. Tho Par
adlso Springs are not throwing more than
one-half as much water as In former
years, for some reason, and last week
were alarmingly low. Tho flow was so
small that the pump running at its full
capacity would suck the spring dry In a
short time, and consequently had to be
operated slowly. It was only by repre
senting this situation to members of tho
water committee that the member con
sented to furnish this relief to tie suffer
ing people at Mount Tabor, as the com
mlttee heretofore steadily declined to al
low Mr. Arthur to have water for his
customers. However, this supply, 50,000
gallons a day, does not mean that people
will bo allowed water for irrigation, as
there will not be enough for that, but
there will be water for domestic uses in
the homes of tiat district.
OIL COMPLAINTS MULTIPLY
dumping-ground for their refuse. It is
claimed a Federal statute bears upon
the subject, and that It will be en
forced wherever found necessary hereafter.
Not long ago some of this oil and tar
accumulated under one of the docks, and
in some manner became fgnltcd, "burning
a large hole through the structure, and
otherwise causing considerable damage.
It is believed the city has authority in
cases where the docking facilities are
threatened in any way, and the matter
may soon become a subject for discussion
by the Council. Mayor Lane has already
been appealed to.
Launch Has Trial Trip.
Thn Iniinph T?!istr tonic a trial snln
from Suppless shipyard yesterday after
noon, nrpnnrntnrv to coins: into commis
sion up the river as a ferry and tugboat.
She was formerly a ship's boat, but was
remodeled and a Union 10-horsepower gas
oline engine installed, so that she Is now
ranalrie of develonlnc about nine or ten
knots an hour. The Buster will be utll-
lzod In the towing and passenger service
at Grant's Ferry, situated about 30 miles
up the Columbia Rlf er from The Dalles.
The steamer Redondo Is due today from
The steamer Despatch, Weber, Is ex
pected to arrive here today "from Ban
Yesterday afternoon the steam schooner
Aurella sailed for Coos Bay and San
The German ship Oregon, Schwartlng,
sailed from San- Francisco for Portland
The German cruiser Falke, now In
Alaskan waters, will go to Esqulmalt on
August 23 for repairs.
Tho German ship Ellbek, Morltren,
passed the Columbia bar at S o'clock yes
terday afternoon, 1SS days out from Ham
burg. She is consigned to James May
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Or.. Auc. IS. Arrived at 3 P. M.
Gorman t,b!p Ellbek. from Hunburc. Ar
rived at 2:30 p. M. Schooner Jennie bteua.
from San Francisco. Outside at 3 P. M.
Four-masted schooner. Sailed down at 10:30
Roanoke. Condition of the bar at 2 P. M.,
smooth; wlBd south; weather cloudy.
San Francisco, Aue- 13. Sailed BOtleh
steamer Barosla. for Valparaiso, via Taco
zna; steamer Umatilla, for Puget Sound;
bark Rhoderlck Rhue, for HUo.
DEBT LEADS TO SHOOTING
CHARLES IIANLIX KILLED BY
TOM LITTLE IX IDAHO.
Creditor Presses His Claim With a
Hlfle and Is Shot In
BOISE, Idaho, Aug. 13. (Special.)
At Randalls transfer, on the Roosevelt
road, Friday, Charlos Hanlin was shot
and instantly killed by Tom Little. The
latter had a hearing and was dis
charged on the ground that tho killing
Both men came from Roosevelt to
gether. Little owed Hanlin, and the
latter thought Little should pay the
account. They were drinking together
and the subject of tho debt came up in
the saloon. The testimony at the hear
ing showed Hanlin was disposed to be
ugly over the matter.
Little left and went to where he had
pitched camp, being- followed by Han
lin. The latter, upon arriving at camp,
walked over to a tree, some 30 yards
away, where his srun was standing. Ho
picked up the weapon, according to the
evidence, and Urcd at Little.
The latter theroupon secured his gun
and fired twice at Hanlin. One shot
pierced his heart and the other struck
him In the stomach. Nothing is known
of the antecedents of Hanlin. Little's
home is in Boise, where he has a family.
POLICE AT THE ELECTION
Charles Dold Remains nt Head of
Chicago Federation of Labor.
CHICAGO, Aug. 13. (Special.) Law and
order triumphed over thuggory In the
Federation of Labor today when the dele
gates to the central labor body, at one of
the quietest elections ever held, selected
Charles Dold to succeed himself as their
chler executive. The Madden element was
conspicuous by Its absence and few of Its
candidates were successful.
Under orders from Chief of Police
Collins. IS brawny pollcemon guarded the
election and its participants. At the oil
trance of the building three? policemen
watched for the possible approach of
"wrecking crews," while Inside 15 de
tectives protected tho ballot-box and the
Judges and clerks.
"Right has triumphed over might," said
President Dold. "I consider the vote rep
resentative, although It was not as large
as usual. I remained a candidate because
I was bitterly opposed, but I will resign
office as soon as the affairs of the federa
tion are running smoothly."
PORTLAND BOY CRIPPLED
KILLS HIS PARTNER
Vancouver Chinese Merchant
Then Shoots Himself.
PARTNER'S SON IS DYING
Crimes Are Committed After a Quar
rel, In Which the Murderer
Threatened to Leave the
VANCOUVER B. C, Aug. 13. Two
Chinese merchants are dead, and the
son of one of them Is dying in the Hos
pital, as the result of a tragedy which
occurred early this morning. The dead
Fung Glng and Fung Sing, partners in
a tailoring business at 3) Canton alley.
In the center of Vancouver's Chinatown.
At 4 o'clock this morning, Fung Sing
started out on a tour of murder. First
he shot and fatally wounded Fung Lee,
son of Glng, and then turned his atten
tion to the latter. Having finished the
family. Sing turned the revolver on him
self and sent a bullet through his neck
and cutting his spinal cord, must have
caused Instantaneous death.
Fourteen other Inmates of tho rooms
above the tailor shop where the tragedy
occurred were taken In charge by tho
police, and are bolng held pending an
order from the Coroner. They say that
the two merchants quarreled yesterday
afternoon, for Sing wished to retire from
the business. Sing later threatened to
kill th old man and bis son.
Fully dressed. Sing crossed the hall this
morning, opened the door of the youth's
room Just wide enough to admit of the
entry of a revolver, and placed the muzzle
against the lad's head. The bullet went
through the young man's face, broke his
Jaw and imbedded Itself In the wall be
Sing then went upstairs to his partner's
room. The dbr was locked and he fired
Ave shots Through thepanels. These, ap
parently, did not take effect, and Sing
then got a hatchet, pried open the door
and shot the old man through the heart.
Then he leisurely went to the back of the
house, threw the hatchet out of the win
dow and killed himself.
'Prospective Litigation on Account of
Making River Receptacle.
Owners of the watercraft and house
boats along the Willamette River aro
decidedly opposed to oils being poured up
on the waters of the stream, whether
they are troubled or not The gas com
pany comes in for a good scoring in this
connection, and to cap the climax, it
is alleged that tho Fulton shipyard re
cently had a barge on the ways that
burst Its sides, permitted Its cargo
to saturate everything along the front,
with the result that there are numerous
prospects of litigation, not only on ac
count of the amount of damage done to
the craft, but one boathouse was re
quired to- pay for the dresses of two
women, by reason of the garments com
ing into contact with the obnoxious fluid
covering the surface of the water, and
the proprietors are -going to hold the
boat-building corporation legally respon
sible for the disaster.
Coal tar Is believed to cause more dam
age than anything else, and It Is thought
an effort will be made to punish those
engaged In making tho Willamette a J
Chester Jackson Accidentally Shot
by Hood River Boy.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Aug. 13. (Spe
clal.)i By the accidental discharge of
a rifle in the hands of Wallace Moody,
of this city, Chester Jackson, the 12-yoar-old
son of G. J. Jackson, of S51
Halsey street, Portland, will be a crip
ple for life. The boys were seated on
the bank of a bathing- pool yesterday
afternoon, and as Moody arose with a
rifle undor his arm, the gun was dis
charged, a 25-calIber soft-tipped bullet
shattering: the shin bone of young
Jackson and fracturing: the 4 smaller
Tho lad was removed to the hospital
at once. Sevoral large pieces of bono
wore removed from his leg. Tho lad
bore tip manfully under the ordeal, and
while the wound Is serious, ho is rest
ing easily. His parents arrived last
night from Portland.
SENTENCE OF MUTINEERS
Four Are to Bo Shot, Three Others
Given Life Terms.
SEBASTOPOL. Aug. 13. As a result of
the trial of S3 mutineers of the training
ship Pruth. 15 have beon acquitted, four
condemned to be shot, three sentenced
to penal servitude for .life and tho re
mainder to various shorter terms.
The court recommended that two of the
death sentences be commuted to penal
Borvltudo for life, and the other two to
ten years' Imprisonment,
Attack of Diarrhoea Cured by One Dose of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera end
I was so weak from an attack of diar
rhoea that I could scarcely attend to
my duties, when I took a dose of Cham
berlain's Colic Cholera and Dlarrhtea
Remedy. It cured me entirely and I
had been taking other medicine for
nine days without relief. I heartily rec
ommend this remedy as being the best
to my knowledge for bowol complaints.
R. G.. Stewart, of the firm of Stewart
& Bro.. Greenville. Ala, For jstle by
END OF 3IESSHOCSE SYSTEM
Gray's Harbor Company Employes
Board at Hotel.
COSMOPOLIS. Wash.. Aug. 13. (Spe
cial.) The Gray's Harbor Commercial
Company has Just completed the over
hauling. Improvement and rebuilding of
Its plant, the work of which has been
carried on for some time, the entire
cost being about $50,000. The plant Is
now In the very best condition and tho
building of a new mcsshouse at a cost of
about tXo) has put all the employes In
The clerical force and bosses have dls
ponsed with Japanese in their catlng
placc and this part of the company's prop
erty has been turned into a private hotel
run by private Interests. It Is thought
this is a step towards the final abolish
ment of the mcsshouse system, which has
been in force here a long time and which
the labor .unions have fought with 111
The Gray's Harbor Commercial Com
pany recently purchased an additional
tract of land and upon It new and mod
ern houses are being erected for the
heads of the various departments.
DAXCE HALL MAX BE RUN.
Hoquiam City Council Grants Li
cense to Former Proprietor.
HOQUIAM. Wash,. Aug. 13. Special.)
Buslnoss men generally have become tired
of the closed town, to which the- present
administration Is pledged and the grant
Ing of a renewal of a license to the pro
prietor of the only dancchall looks as
though the Council was not so much op
posed to the open policy as It has been
While the license docs' not apply to the
dancchall. there are quiet rumors clr
culatlng that the dancchall Is to be opened
again and that the town will be more of
a wide-open affair than it has been under
the present city officials.
This does not, however, mean that
gambling Is to be permitted. The dance
hall has been closed since July 1. Some
of the business men argue that if dance
halls are permitted in other places on
Gray's Harbor, Hoquiam should not be
deprived of the trade that comes from
has given new life und impetus to thlrf
town. The electric road company has the
roadbed In shape for the ties and rails
and tho work of laying the Iron will be
started this week. About four miles of
track will be built between Cosmopolls
and Aberdeen and the roadbed will be
the best so far constructed.
Since the road was started many new
buildings have been erected in Cosmop
olls. and the future of the city Is much
brighter than for a long time.
HERCULES WORKS DESTROYED
San Francisco Fire May Have Re
sulted From Defective Wiring.
SAX FRAXCISCO. Aug. 13. The Her
cules Gas Engine Works at 15-31 Bay
street, were wiped out by fire today and
the loss entailed is between J150.009 and
5200.CO3, a greater part of which Is cov
ered by Insurance. Flames broke out In
The theory of one of the employes of
the engine works Is that the fire was
caught through spontaneous combustion
or through a defect In electric wiring.
Five new engines worth about HO.000
apiece and which had been successfully
tested wero completely destroyed. Many
other machines, even more costly were
reduced to scraplron.
Xew Water Plant for Cosmopolls.
COSMOPOLIS, Wash.. Aug. 13. (Spe
cial.) Work has been started on a new
system of waterworks by the Gray's Har
bor Commercial Company by which the
city will be supplied with good water.
The old wooden pipes are to be taken
up and relald by Iron pipe. Xew pumps
capable of pumping 1500 gallons a minute
and a new reservoir will be put in. The
cost of the Improvement will be about
S25.CC0 and the plant Is expected to sup
ply the people with plenty of water for
the next decade at least.
THREE BOYS RECAPTURED.
Reform School Escapes Found In
Brush Near Salem.
SALEM, Or., Aug. 13. (Special.) Three
of the 11 Reform School boys who made
a break for liberty last night wero cap
tured today hiding in the brush near this
city. Tho of fleers believe" they have mora
of the fugitives located and will be able
to take them In tonight.
So far as has been learned the boys
have stolen no food or clothing since the
break. The trains have been carefully
watched and none of the boys have got
ten . away on brakebeams or blind-baggage
cars. The boys captured are Fltz
patrick, Thompson and Potter.
TRUE HEIGHT OF WHITNEY
Geological Survey Levels Show Cali
fornia Peak Is 14,502 Feet in Air.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 13. The party
of United States Geological Survey level
men, under Topographer R. A. Farmer,
which has been running a line of levels
to the summit of Mount Whitney, has
completed the work and found the true
height of the mountain to be 14,502 feet.
While thlsshows Mount Whitney to be
the highest measured mountain in the
United States. It makes the true height
20 feet less than the figure that has gen
erally been accepted.
"Steps In Front of Train.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Aug; 13. (Spe
clal.) Joseph Bogdanvlch. aged 33, un
married, an employe of the Union Mill,
was struck by a northern Pacific pas
senger trnln this afternoon while he
was walking1 on the tracks on the
south side of the city, and fatally In
jured. He was on a sidetrack and, in
his confusion In seeing the train, step
ped to the main track, which runs closo
UNION FORESTS AFLAME
EVERY AVAILABLE MAX IX THE
COUNTRY FIGHTING FIRE.
Greatest Damage Is Threatened In
the Neighborhood of Elgin,
Where 311 lis Are In Danger.
LA GRANDE, Or.. Aug. 13. (Special.)
Word comes from Elgin that forest flres
are raging in that vicinity, and that a
large force of men Is at work- trying to
check the fire and to protect and savo
The most damaging fires are In the
neighborhood north of Elgin. The saw
mills belonging to the First National
Bank. Galloway Bros, and the Elgin
Lumber Company are In danger and the
mill hands ttre working night and day to
protect the mills and to arrest the pro
gress of the names.
Every available man In the county has
been pressed Into service. Thousands of
acres of the best timber In this section
are In danger. '
There Is no clue to the origin of tho
fires. Some think they are of Incen
diary origin, while others hold the theory
that lightning was the cause.
State Loses Grain hy Fire.
SALEM. Or.. Aug. 13. (Special.) The
State of Oregon lost 16CO bushels of new
grain In a threshing machine fire at tho
Penitentiary Farm last evening. The
Morris threshing outfit, from Albany,
had Just finished threshing the grain when
a spark from the englno caught In the
separator and the flames spread so rapid
ly that no grain could be saved.
The loss to the state Is about $1200 and
to Morris about 5300.
BURNS WITH HIS CABIN
PIONEER IDAHO MINER CRE
x MATED IN HIS SLEEP.
Candlestick Stuck in Wall Ignites
the Wall Paper, and Causes
Patrick Moran's Death.
MURRAY. Idaho. Aug. 13. Patrick
Moran. a pioneer placer miner of Idaho
and Montana, was burned to death In
his cabin here this morning. He went
a sleep with a candle burning In his
miner's candlestick, stuck in the wall,
which Ignited the wallpaper. When
the blaze was extinguished his charred
body was found. It is said that Moran
for many years past had been Involved
In litigation with the City of Helena.
Mont., over valuable property. Part of
the time he lived at Helena.
New Life to Cosmopolls.
COSMOPOLIS, Wash.; Aug. 13. (Spe
cial!) The extension of the electric road
system of Gray's Harbor to this place
50c a Week
50c a Week
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY
DESKS AND MUSIC CABINETS
PRICE OF DESK
Attractive Desks in golden oak and mahogan
ized birch, fitted with paper and envelope racks,
full width drawer and solid brass trimmings. As
essential in the home as a desk in the office.
PRICE OF CABINET
Pretty Music Cabinets in mahoganized birch,
3S inches high, 18 inches wide and 13 inches deep;
has five adjustable shelves and brass rod and
rings for curtain.
OUR AUTOMOBILE PARTY FOR LITTLE GIRLS
"Will be given from our store on August 19, at 2 P. M. All little girls who have registered with us aro re
quested to call at our store as soon as possible and receive ticket which entitles you to be a member of our
party. Free admission tickets, to the Fair will be distributed to members at time of party.
years ago. A widow and four children
Thomas, Albert and Mrs. Ada Hlatt, of
Clatskanle, and Mrs. Ida Cherry, of Fair
His funeral will take placo from his
late residence at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon.
Mocllps Oil Boom Is Flat.
HOQUIAM. Wash.. Aug. 13. (Special.)
Colonel Chapman, who makes his home
near Mocllps. and was one of the leadtng
oil-land boomers, says that the boom In
oil lands has subsided, and that the ex
periments have dwindled away, and noth
ing is doing In this line. Several years
ago a big boom in oil lands was started,
and thousands of persons Invested in
stock, which is now regarded as worthless.
A great deal of money was also sunk In
machinery and In boring.
"Will Ask for Salem Franchise.
SALEM. Or., Aug. IX (Special.) The
Home Telephone Company, which has se
cured a franchise for a new telephone sys
tem In Portland, and which Is seeking a
franchise In. Eugene, will apply for per
mission to establish a system here. A.
King "Wilson, attorney for the new com
pany, was here yesterday, conferring
with public officials and business men.
and will return later to place the matter
before the City Council.
Hoquiam to Havo Flro Horses.
HOQUIAM. "Wash.. Aug. 13. (Special.)
Ttie Council has decided to purchase two
horses for the use of the Are department
and to draw the Are engine. The Coun
cil not long since purchased a chemical
engine and combination hose wagon and
'the new team Indicates that the city is
to be as well protected as It can from
Building Boom In East Hoqulnm.
HQQUIAM. Wash., Aug. 13. (Special.)
There has been a big boom in a building
way In East Hoquiam, east of the. Ho
quiam River, and a great amount of' land
platted this Spring Is now covered with
many substantial houses.
Looking After Taxes.
ABERDEEN. "Wash., Aug. 13. (Special.)
J. A. Estcrday. chairman of the new
State Tax Commission, has been In Mon
tesano, the county seat, and In this city,
looking Into inheritance tax matters.
Hot Weather Did Little Damage.
LA GRANDE. Or.. Aug. 13. (Special.)
As threshing progresses. It la demon
strated that the hot weather has not been
so disastrous as at first was thought.
The general average of wheat Is from 40
to 50 bushels per acre.
CLATSKANIE. Or.. Aug. 13. (Special.)
George Bunce, an old resident of Clat
skanle. Or., died rather unexpectedly at
his home yesterday, aged 6S. Deceased had
been a sufferer from asthma. He came to
this state from Nebraska about 15 years
ago and located at Forest Grove, where
he remained 12 years, taking up his per
manent residence at Clatskanio about two J
Funeral of Lena E. Coy.
LA GRANDE, Or.. Aug. 13. (Special.)
The funeral of Lena E. Coy, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Coy. took, placo this
afternoon, from the Presbyterian Church.
Union 3IIH to Increase Capital.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Aug. 13. (Special.)
Tho Union Mill Company has Issued a
call for a meeting, at which It Is proposed
to Increase the capltat stock from 540,000
ABDUCTI0N0F AH SOU
Local Chinese Disclaim Any Knowl
edge of Her Whereabouts.
AH Portland Chinatown was aware
yesterday of the abduction of Ah Sou,
the Chinese slave girl, whose appeal from
the sentence ordering her deported from
the United States Is before tho Supremo
Court, and who was captured from the
Oriental home by Chinamen in San Fran
cisco yesterday morning.
The slave girl, whose friends aro making
the fight to have her not deported. Is said
to be the property of Moy Bun, a Port
land Chinese. Moy Bun lives on Pine
street a little east of Second, but when
an effort was mado to find him yester
day Chinese disclaimed all knowledge of
his whereabouts and becamo frightened!
when questioned. It was made plalr
that the less said about Moy Bun tho bet
Moy Bun's windows and doors at hlsl
abode were locked and barred, althougr
an electric light was burning In his place.,
No amount of rattling or shaking the
door would bring him forth.
A Chinese friendly to the police de
partment said yesterday that It was pos-!
slble that Moy Bun might know of thrJ
whereabouts of Ah Sou. but that anyone
in Chinatown would be afraid to questior
him on the subject.
"RprMam" Is n pnmmtlnn of tti?
word "Bethlehem." which was the name
of a religious house in London, con
verted Into a house for lunatics.
Its quality explains why it is the largest-
selling Turkish cigarette m the world.
Its sales explain why that quality can
be given for ten cents a package.
If it were less popular it would cost
more cigarettes as good cost twice as
The ideal blend of pure, natural Turkish
leaf; smooth, mellow and richly fragrant;
10 FOR 10 CENTS
TEL FLAG GIKLS Exquisite reproductions of large sixe (6x9 inches)
In fourUtn colors, of the famous paintings ; series of 25 beautiful women
in characteristic national costume. Effective decoration for den, dub
room or cafe. The whole series seat postpaid for 25c
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