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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOHNING OREGONXAN, TUESDAY, XOVE3IBER 34, 1914. '
again break the law by engaging in
gun fights in this city. Soma form of
bond to keep the peace probably .will
be required of both organizations. The
gun fighters arrested following the re
cent shootings will have a preliminary
hearing in Municipal Court tomorrow.
A bench warrant was issued yester
day for the arrest of a Chinese wounded
in the recent outbreak, who is believed
to be Louie Hlng, alias Chung Shuns;,
who is charged with the murder of
Lura Fong, March 1C, 1913. Louie Hing
is a member of the Hop Sing tong, and
might have continued to evade the po
lice had, he not participated in the re
cent war and received a bullet wound
la the leg.
Murder Charge Filed
He was removed to the hospital for
treatment, and after his recovery was
held in the City Jail. The warrant
issued yesterday charges murder in the
first degree, and will lead to his re
moval to the County Jail. His identifl-
ALL YEAR, IS MM
T T A TTTT f"vTn TP" Tr" TT (O No matter where you live, you must share in this
1 vliillLi VL J)lhx II iUrJr delivering mail orders free to aU out-of-town people,
v infir advantage so must you. Mr. N. J. Fulop is
great sale. We're
le. rnousands are taK-
you. Mr. N. J. xuiop is giving nis personal
attention to all mail orders.' Leave selection to us.
We guarantee satisfaction.
Act! Never again will such an opportunity occur.
In Making 1914 Appeal Asso
ciated Charities Says 'Don't
Stop at Single Day.'
This is the building at 32-34 Fifth Street that has housed the immense wholesale stocks of
i .-. the Baron-Fulop Co.
STOCKS ON SALE NOW AT 104-106 THIRD STREET
WEED GREATER THAN EVER
PORTLAND MAN APPOINTED
TO GEOGRAPHIC BOARD.
Scope of Work Last Year Is Shown
- and Hope Expressed That Com
passion for Unfortunate Will
Open Purse Strings Wider.
a .4v,' ,
CONTRIBUTIONS TO ASSOCI
ATED CHARITIES CHRIST
Donations of money for the
fund may be sent to V. R. Man
ning, secretary of the Associ
ated Charities, 411 Commercial
block; to R. S. Howard, treasur
er Associated Charities, Ladd &
Tilton Bank, or to The Orego
nlan. Donations of clothing, gro
ceries, etc, should go to the
headquarters of the Associated
Charities, 411 Commercial block.
To catch the glow of lore for hu
manity that flames so strong in the
Christmas season, and to conserve it
bo that its radiance may shine down to
cheer and glorify the homes of hun
dreds of the poor through all the 864
days until another Christmas- this is
The Associated Charities is beginning
to raise its third consecutive annual
Christmas relief fund this week, with
that aim in mind. Not only does the
special Christmas relief fund contem
plate furnishing relief and cheer for
Christmas day specifically, but it alms
to follow up the days succeeding Christ
mas with the relief for the poor and
destitute that is just as necessary on
other days as on Christmas day, and
which humanity may forget to give, not
through hardness of heart, but because
of the rush of other events and Inter
ests that crowd in after the Christmas
In 1912, a few weeks before Christ
mas, the Associated Charities ' raised
its first Christmas relief fund, and the
liberality with which the people of
Portland responded to the call set a
standard for many other cities of far
greater population. The total fund at
the end of the holiday season had
reached more than $2000.
Post-Christmas Gifta Made.
Last year Portland's citizens out
did themselves In the generosity with
which they responded to the call from
the Associated Charities for donations
to its special ChrlBtmas relief fund.
At the end of the holiday season the
fund had reached a total of 3700. On
this fund additional contributions were
built up by donations coming at latfir
dates in the year, until the Christmas
relief fund in the past year repre
sented a total donation of $5780.13.
It means a whole lot on Christmas
day to see every poor person in the
city supplied with Christmas cheer and
made happy for that one day at least.
But the delight of the Associated Char
ities was in obtaining a Christmas fund
that did vastly more. It was a fund
that carried the generosity of the donor
far past the merry rush and exuber
ancc of the holiday season itself and
made it possible for some poor
family, weeks after Christmas' day.
when they were desperate with the
hunger and need of the present mo
ment. to receive, like a belated Christ
mas gift. Just at the moment of great
est need, the relief and help that had
been made possible my someone a
Range of Activity Wide.
Here is a brief idea of what the
Christmas relief fund did last year,
long after the season of Christmas
baskets and holiday spirit had dwindled
down and the workaday season had
Groceries were given to 1230 people
clothing to 1260, fuel to 130 families,
rent to 102 families that otherwise
would have been driven out of their
homes, hospital care to 399 people, be
sides meals to nearly 1000 individuals
in Immediate need, and temporary
lodging to many more.
Every penny of the Christmas relief
fund went into actual relief work, and
the relief work was rendered the more
effective by being conducted through
the Associated CharitteB, which has or
ganization and machinery to make pos
sible the most effective service. Every
penny of the Bpecial Christmas relief
fund collected this year will go into
actual relief work, the task of car
rying out the work being as heretofore
carried on through the organization
that already exists in the charities.
Need Greater Than Ever.
Contributions to the fund may be sent
either to R. S. Howard, treasurer of the
Associated Charities at the Ladd & Til
Uon Bank; to V. R. Manning, secretary
of the Associated Charities, 411 Com
mercial block, or to The Oregonian.
Donations of clothing, fuel and gro
cery supplies are to be received also
in the Christmas relief work, and noti
fication of such donations should be
sent to the Associated Charities, 411
The need this season is. if anything,
more pressing than ever before, and
the Charities hopes, if possible, to pro
vide an even greater Christmas relief
fund than that of last year, so that the
poor and destitute people- of the city
may be assured of Christmas cheer,
run through the year."
LAW IS AFTER T0N6HEN
DISTRICT ATTORNEY TO WARN
FACTIONS WAR MUST END.
Officials to Force Deportatlaa in Ad
dition to Other Pmnlshmeat If
Fight Is Renewed.
Representatives of the warring Chi
nese tongs In Portland will be warned
this morning by District Attorney Evans
and Deputy -Ryan to keep the peace.
In addition to being puniah-id for the
recent outbreak in Chinatown, the off!
cials will threaten deportation of the
ring leaders in the tong warfare if fur
ther outbreak takes place.
Representatives of the Hop Sing and
the Suey Sing tongs were notified yes
terday by the District Attorney to ap
pear this morning at the Courthouse,
They will be impressed with the fact
that tong wars must cease. Locai mem
tiers of the two tongs, peace envoys
from San Francisco representing th
rival organizations, attorneys for both
tides and interpreters will attend the
All to Be Warned.
It is District Attorney Evans' plan
to make the Chinese realize that severe
punishment is la store for them if they
Lewi A. McArthnr.
One of the new members of the
Oregon Geographic Board ap
pointed by Governor West is
Lewis A. McArthur, of Portland.
Mr. McArthur is a younger
member of one of Oregon's
prominent pioneer families and
has an extensive library of early
Oregon literature. Mr. McArthur
also has a large library on geo
graphical matters and his col
lection of maps is one of the
most comprehensive in the Pa
cific' Northwest, He has been
particularly interested in the
work of completing the dertailed
survey of Oregon. Mr. McArthur
is a brother ef Congressman
elect C. N. McArthur, of Port
land." The Oregon Geographic Board
was originally appointed by
Governor Chamberlain several
years ago. Its purpose is to set
tle all questions of disputed
'.place-names, including their
spellings and' applications. It is
also endeavoring to secure data
on the origin of Oregon names
and to perpetuate pioneer his
tory and Indian legends. Other
members of the Oregon Bpard
are .Will G. Steel, of Crater Lake;
Lee Morehouse,' of Pendleton; J.
B. Horner, of Corvallis; J. Q. A.
Bowlby and E. J. Kaiser, of As
toria, and George H. Himes, of
cation was not complete yesterday, but
is expected today to establish the fact
mat ne is the long-wanted Louie Hlng.
ms aiiegea victim, Lum t ong, was a
member of the Bow Leong tong, with
which the Hop Sings were then at war.
although in the recent Chinatown shoot
ing aftray the Bow Leong organization
was not involved in any way.
Louie Ming was indicted following
the shooting of Lum Fong last year,
but -was not arrested until taken from
St. Vincent's Hospital recently by De
tectives Moloney and Swennes to the
hospital at the City Jail upon suspicion
that he was the murderer of Lum Fong.
HOME RULE IS DESIRED
PORTO RICAN GOVERNOR COMES TO
TJRGE PASSAGE OK ACT.
Forced to Vacate' Our Quarters at 32-34
N. Fifth Street These Immense
Go to the
i 1 - - f
- I r -
tr -H H:' "'
r-. iSMuiuL ,. li
Aft ' " ' Of "" " W V
S . . .. .9
.ere today or tomorrow
Thaeksgimnig Suit or OvVcoat S
Open Wednesday ?Q
Until 10 P. M.
Complete Independence Not Asked, but
People of Island Want Larger
Part la Ita Government.
NEW YORK. Nov. 23 Arthur Taaer.
Governor of Porto Rico, arrived here
today fromSan Juan on hia way to
Washingtonr where, he said, he hoped
to do aoie to induce congress to pass
a new self-government act for the
"During the year I have been in Porto
Kico as Governor, said Mr. Tatar,
tnere nas been a notable Drorreaa in
the political, and industrial develop
ment of the island. Notwithstanding
that the Democrats, by enacting the
new tariff, caused a severe injury to
the economic situation. President Wil
son is exceedingly popular in Porto
Rico. The people are tremendously in
terested in some form of home rule for
their little island. They confidentlv
hope that the Government will give it
to them in some safe and sane form.
Sensible Porto Ricans do not as m
rule desire complete independence, but
mey ao aesire ana reel entitled to a
larger participation in their own local
government than has heretofore been
given them. In this direction, the
present administration of tha island
has made a start by appointing as new
members of the executive council two
native Porto Ricans. thus giving- them
for the first time a majority of their
own people in the upper house of the
legislature. These appointments have
been received in the kindest way and
have produced an excellent political ef
"The regular election took place No
vember 3. Although keenly contested
almost everywhere, it was said to have
been the most orderly election ever held
on the island. That in itself was one
of the best possible tests of the capaci
ty oi uie peopie ror eeir government,
namely, their ability to hold Deaceful.
orderly, satisfactory elections ' and
cheerfully to accept the results,"
BIRDS MAY BE KILLED
Pigeons at Stockyards Thought Car
riers of Diseases.
PITTSBURG, Nov. 20 Several thou
sand pigeons and . sparrows making
their habitat in Union Stockyards prob
ably will lose their lives as a result
of the foot and mouth disease epidemic
It was said by officials of the State
Livestock Sanitary Board that the exe
cution of all stockyards birds is con
templated. They are suspected of carry
ing contagion in their feathers.
$15.00 Garments, Now $7.00
At an average of less than one-half price you may select from
a very large assortment of Men's Finest Suits and Overcoats
that sold to $15.00. Fabrics of all the
wanted shades are represented, and posi
tively every size from 34 to 44 is here. - It
is truly a wonderful bargain' and one that
no man who wears clothes should miss . . .
$20.00 Garments Now $1 l.OO
Come to this great sale today for your Suit or Overcoat for
Thanksgiving Day. Garments that sold to $20 are grouped in
one grand lot to sell at this very 5r" a-!
low price. All of this season s
very newest styles, in all of the
most fashionable materials, in
cluding blues and blacks. Choice
Regularly $6.00, Now
Extra Pair Pants Free
$30.00 Garments Now $14.00
Garments made by Eastern tailors that were manufactured
'to sell to $30.00 are grouped in this grand assortment, from
which you may ehoose at this price, which on the average is
manufacturer s cost. No better
Clothing is to be had and the
assortment from which you may
choose is unlimited. Blues and KJfJfydy jJ n J. L
q me avciagtj is
Regularly $15.00, Now,
Ages 10 to 16 Years
104 -106 P
Third St. ii
THE SCENE OP THIS UNUSUAL SALE"
Unmistakable Evidence of Travel.
Uncle Ezra Eph Hoskins must have
had some time down in New York.
Uncle toen Yep. Reckon he trav
eled "a mighty swift pace. Eoh's wife
said that when Eph got back and went
into his room he looked at the bed.
kicked it and said,-"What's that darn
thing for 7".
-Choice of House,
Values to $3.db,
50c-75c WORK SHIRTS,
Nl feaL "i 1 oil
Choice of House,
Values to $5.00,
29e , lj
REDISCOUNT RATE SET
RESERVE BOARD WILL HAKB NO
CHASGB UNTIL SURPLUS KNOWS.
Decrease Might Cause Exportation of
Gold, W hich Body Will Try
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23 Until the
Federal Reserve Board has accurate in
formation on the surplus reserves held
by member banks, it does not expect
to. chang-e the present rates for redis
count of commercial paper.
Present information indicates about
$200,000,000 of surplus reserve in the
member banks in the North and East.
The Board fears that a lower rate of
rediscount might lead to an exporta
tion of gold, which they don't wish at
this time. Until this reserve stock has
been lessened, the rates probably will
be unchanged in these sections.
In the South and West, where much
of the pressure for changed rates origi
nates, the Board's Information shows
less surplus reserves, and it is possible
that changes will he mads there in the
near future. No definite action, how
ever, has been taken in regard to any
suggestions on discount rates.
The Board has decided to aid the 12
reserve banks in accumulating data
bearing on the question of rediscount
rates by requiring a weekly report from
all member banks to the reserve bank
In their district. These reports will
show the condition of the banks Just
as the National banks to the Controller
of the Currency dp now. The first of
these reports will give the Board a
more definite idea of the surplus re
serves of the member banks and have
an influence on the rediscount rates.
FIRE HIRED GIRL, IS ADVICE
Professor Tells- Women How to Re
dace Hiffb Cost of Iilving.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 80. "To re
duce the cost of living, let every woman
get back on the Job, fire the hired girl
and do the work herself." .
This statement by Professor Scott
Nearlng at a meeting of the Sister
hood of Keneseth Israel summed up his
opinion of the economic situation as it
affected middle and better-class fami
lies. Professor Nearlng expressed con
tempt for the woman unable to do any
thing except "blossom and shine, and
who squanders time and wastes energy
to get clothes to fulfill the demands of
"To th average middle-class family,"
he said, "the increased cost of living
means cutting the luxuries. We take
the necessities of life for granted. - It
Is keeping up with our neighbors which
makes life so expensive for us. Five
cents from the price of eggs or butter
does not materially affect our house
"It is a problem with thousands of
the poor In Philadelphia. Thousands
don't know where tomorrow' dinner
is coming from. They are dealing with
the fundamental problem. Their prob
lem Is taking your lobster salad and
Ice cream and putting ia into the en
velopes of the man who works."
SQUIRRELS. ARE PROPHETS
Small Stores of Ifnts Indicate bnt
Mild Winter in Slg-ht.
PITTSBURG. Nov. 20. Weather
prophets of the Lower Allegheny Valley
announce that an unusually mild Win
ter is indicated.
Their prediction is based upon the
statement that squirrels are not laying
up stores of nuts as Is their custom.
SAYS THAT STOMACH
SAVED, HIM FROM DEATH
After Treatments Failed He
Found Proof in First Dose
of Mayr Remedy,
W. H. Qerrish. of Albany, Or., long
Battered from general ill health as the
reault of stomach derangements and di
gestive troubles. He tried many rem
edies and treatments with but little
Then one day he discovered Mayr's
Wonderful Stomach Remedy. He took
it and got results right away. Long
after he had been assured of the suc
cess of this remedy he wrote:
"I commenced taking your medicine
last May, and since then have passed
thousands of accretions. If it had ,not
been for your medicine I feel sure I
would have been dead by now. I feel
like a new man; my stomach trouble
and tny liver and nervous troubles are
all considerably imroved,"
Thousands of such letters prov the
merit of Mayr's Wonderful Stomach
Remedy. It is known and used all over
the United States. The first dose of this
remedy Is proof no long treatment.
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy
clears the digestive tract of mucoid ac
cretions and removes poisonous matter.
It brings swift relief to sufferers from
ailments of the stomach, liver and bow
els. Many say that it has saved them
from dangerous operations and many
declare that it has saved their lives.
We want all people who have chronic
stomach trouble or constipation, no
matter of how long standing, to try
one dose of Mayr's Wonderful Stomach
Remedy one dose will convince you.
This is the medicine so many of our
people have been taking with surpris
ing results. The'most thorough system
cleanser ever sold. Mayr's Wonderful
Stomach Remedy is now sold by lead
ing druggists everywhere. Adv.