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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 21, 1907)
THE . MOBNIXG . OKEG03HAN, ' SATURDAY, DECEMBER -21, 1907.
PUN TO SIP LAi
Bill in Congress to Allow Rail
BRING HOLDINGS TOGETHER
Colorado Congressman Proposes to
Give Owners of Grants Right to
Trad Odd-Numbered Sections
for Even, With Restrictions.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Dec 30. Land-grant railroads will
bs very quick to support a hill introduced
in Congress by Representative Bonynge,
of Colorado, which permits such railroads
and tiheir assigns to exchange certain of
their odd-section lands for the intervening
even sections, in order to make their hold
ings compact. The bill is loosely drawn,
though probably not intentionally so. In
,its present form it would prove a great
boon to the railroads and to those who
have purchased any considerable quantity
of railroad lands. '
In brief, the bill provides that any cor
poration or individual holding title to
more than one odd-numbered section of
public land, through a grant "from Con
gress, may exchange any part of such
land fo ran equal area of vacant Gov
ernment land provided the exchange is
confined to townships in whioh said indi
vidual or corporation may hold odd-numbered
sections. The bill stipulates that
mineral lands, and lands ot which any
rights shall have accrued under the publlo
land laws, or which have been reserved
for any public purpose, shall not be sub
ject to this right of exchange. Where the
lands sought in exohange are more valu
able than the lands proposed to be con
veyed back to the Government, the appli
cant must pay the difference in value be
fore the exchange will be made.
. Danger of Frand.
The troublewlththe Bonynge bill is sim
ply this: A railroad having a grant em
bracing all odd-numbered sections for ten
miles on either side of its road could, un
der such a law, relinquish to the Govern
ment the odd sections lying more than
five miles distant and take in exchange
the even sections within the five-mile
limit. The character of the lands on
either side of the five-mile limit might be
Identical, and on their face the value
would be the same; yet there Is no ques
tion that the lands close to the railroad
would be far more salable and actually
more valuable than those situated more
remote from the rails.
Under some administrations, as for In
stance under Commissioner Balllnger, it
Is doubtful if such exchanges could be
made unless the railroad paid the Gov
ernment the difference between the mar
ket value of the near and far lands, but
even with a Commissioner determined to
do the right thing, it would be most dif
ficult to estimate and obtain a fair state
ment of the difference in value between
lands close to the road and those from
five to ten miles away. But there is no
assurance that future Commissioners will
be unapproachable, and under an admin
istration which would be subject to rail
road influence, the United States could
be defrauded out of millions of dollars'
worth of agricultural as well as timber
lands under such a law as Bonynge pro
Only Railroads Interested.
There Is no demand for such legislation
except from the railroads or from those
who have purchased large areas of rail
road lands. The general public has no
Interest in these matters. Therefore, if
the railroads or the holders of railroad
lands are anxious - to consolidate their
holdings, rather than have them in
checkerboard form, they should be wil
ling to make some sacrifice to the Gov
ernment. In few Instances would such
exchanges be made unless the holders
of the odd-numbered sections expected
Under the lieu land law the Govern
ment waa literally legally buncoed out
of millions of dollars' worth of timber;
here is a similar proposition which, while
less vicious, yet presents excellent op
portunities for unfair exchanges. Having
bad the one lesson. Western men will
generally be careful about approving the
Bonynge bill. If it Is to become Jaw, It
will bave to be better safeguarded to
head off fraud.
UNWRITTEN LAW PREVAILS
Man Acquitted of Murder Because
Wife's Conduct Was Not Right.
OGDBN, Utah., Dec. 30. Because the
evidence showed that improper relations
had existed between his wife and the vic
tim of bis wrath, Fred C. Walker wag
tonight found not guilty of the murder of
Earl S. Beers. The Jury took but two
ballots. Walker and Beeexs had a des
perate struggle in the rear of an elec
trical store last September and Beers was
so injured that be died a few hours after
ward. THE SAILING
Of the Break-water Postponed..
The sailing hour of the steamer Break
water, for Coos Bay points, has been
postponed until tomorrow (Sunday) P. M.,
December 12, at I o'clock, from Oak-street
Illegal Fencers Indicted.
HELENA. Mont. Dec. 20. The Federal
grand Jury made a partial report to
Judge Hunt today, returning 27 indict
ments, of which only seven were made
public, charging minor offenses as a rule.
The Jury was excused until January H.
when it will take up the Crow Indian
Reservation investigation. The with-
held cases are believed to be for illegal
The report Includes indictments against
George Frank Hauser, alias Ed Smith,
and Charles Macdonald for robbing the
Oriental Limited on the Great Northern
Railroad near Ronda, Montana. Septem
ber 13 last The two men are charged
with taking from the mallear on the
train four registered packages, each con
taining $10,000 In currency.
Annuls Endowments for Masses.
PARIS, Dee. 20. The Chamber of Depu
ties by a vote of 373 to ISO, approved last
night that section of M. Brland's bill
regulating the disposition of church prop
erty which annuls endowments for the
saying of masses. The reason given for
the annulment is that the State Depart
ment and Communes are unable to fulfill
the conditions attached to such endow
ments. Will Reopen Drace's Grave.
LONDON. Dee. 20. The Home Office
has consented to the opening of the
grave of T. C. Druce, in Highgate Ceme
tery. Consequently, shortly after Christ
mas the question whether the coffin con
tains a body or a roll of lead should be
1 . Ml
BY LILIAN" TINGLE.
THE market display of good things to
eat at Christmas seems likely . to
rival that of Thanksgiving, and turkeys,
they tell me, will be even fatter, finer.
and larger, though the price seems likely
to remain in tbe neighborhood of 2 cents
a pound. Ducks also are 25 cents, while
fat domestic geese to eat with Oregon's
unrivaled apple sauce cost 20 cents a
pound, and chickens about 18 cents. There
is a good supply of wild geese, varying
in price from 60 cents to H each; snipe at
25 cents each, and large pigeons, for
old-time Christmas pies, at 15 and 20
cents each. Ordinary squabs cost as
usual 75 cents per pair; but I saw some,
of a specially large, choice and exclusive
kind, offered at 1-25 a pair.
Roast beef, especially the historically
famous sirloin, is traditional Christmas
fare. If 011 have It, don't forget that
Yorkshire pudding greatly enhances its
charms, and also that pale or thickened
gravy is an abomination, to your true
roast beef lover. 'Possums and little
pigs can be ordered now for Christmas,
though they are not yet displayed; trie
former will probably cost about $2.50 and
the latter $3 to each. Among the
many Christmas sausages and varieties of
brawn and head cheese to be seen at this
season, specially attractive are tongue
sausages most straight-forward of their
race for they are simply whole tongues
Inclosed in a layer of fat and skin for
purposes of preservation, morte della
sausage with its inviting Inset morsels
of tongue and green pistachio nuts, and
"stuffed pigsfeet" very unlike their
name, all costing from 35 to 45 cents a
pound and useful in the making- of sand
wiches, "kalte aufschnttt," or meat
Sturgeon And frog-legs are both in the
market again after a period of absence;
the former costs 20 cents a pound, lue
latter 10 cents a dozen. Columbia River
smelt are now about 20 cents a pound,
while Sound smelt can be had at 12H
"DOE SOCIAL" A SUCCESS
Elks Entertain Friends and Rel
atives in Royal Style.
The "Doe Social," held under the
auspices of Lodge No. 142, at B. P. O. E.
hall last night, was the first entertain
ment of the kind to be presented by the
Elks in the Pacific Northwest It was a
grand success.' Fully 3000 of the wives,
sisters, mothers and sweethearts of mem
bers of the order were present. Liberal
applause greeted the programme arranged
by J. C. Friendly, H. A. Webber, J. C.
Monteith, Everett Hickman and W. T.
Professor.. Webber's string -orchestra
inaugurated the programme with several
numbers that were repeatedly encored.
Miss Fay Bainter, of the Baker Theater
Company, . entertained with one of her
dainty little sketches and received sev
eral encores. Daphne Pollard, the diminu
tive but sprightly little ingenue of the
San Francisco Opera Company, earned
most generous applause with two clever
little ditties, and Miss Maude Beatty of
the same company won well merited ap
plause. The Newsboy's Quartet from
Pantages Theater, and Felix Adler from
the Grand Theater, made a good impres
sion on the audience and received several
During the entertainment dainty re
freshments were served by a committee
of Elks selected by the entertainment
The programme was as follows:
Introduction, Professor Webber's string
Soprano solo, Mary Brooks, Ban Francisco
Contralto solo, Rosins Mcintosh, accom
panied by Webber's string orchestra.
Cornet solo. Ben Driscoll. Hellls Theater.
Specialty, Daphne Pollard, San Francisco
Hawaiian Orchestra. Oregon Hotel.
Vocal eolo, Maude Beatty, San Fraadsco
Baritone solo, J. Claire Monteith.
Moving pioturea, from Pantages Theater.
Selection. Thlelhorn's orchestra
Recitation (negro dialect), 'Mlsa Cole.
Sketch. Newsboys' .Quartet from Pantages
Illustrated songs, Fred Baar, Pantages
Specialty, Miss Fay Bainter, Baker
Specialty, Felix Adler, Grand Theater.
Piano solo, "Ragtime' Williams.
Best assortment of popular-priced
Xmas Slippers at Rosenthal's, 7th and
cents. There were very fine striped bass
at 25 cents a pound and a few black bass.
Columbia River Chinook salmon cost 35
cents and California Chinook. 25 cents a
pound. Some very nice looking sea trout
cost about 10 cents each or 20 cents a
pound. "Frog smelts" were 60 cents a
dozen; lobsters, 35 cents a pound; crabs,
15 to 25 cents each ; oysters, 35 cents a
pint; razor clams, 20 cents a dozen, and
hard shell clams, 5 cents a pound. Crop
pies cost 20 cents a pound; catfish, tom
cod, black cod, rock cod, sole, shrimp,
salmon and halibut, all about 15 cents,
and 'herring and flounders, 10 cents a
Among the vegetables, Brussels sprouts
and green peas are both good at 15 cents.
Beans, eggplant and tomatoes all cost 20
cents a pound. Jerusalem artichokes
and cream squash, 6 cents a pound. There
are fine hothouse cucumbers at 12H cents
each and Spanish squash at 6 cents each,
kale, oyster plant, leeks, rudabagoes, wa
tercress, chicory, green onions, radishes,
parsnips, carrots and turnips come ,ln 5
and lOcent bunches. Cauliflowers are 10
to 20 cents each; celery, 10 cents a head,
and French artichokes, two for 25 cents.
Small Arkansas black and lady apples
are all ready for Christmas tree decora
tion at about 15 or 20 cents a dozen; and
Japanese oranges, too, at 15 cents a dozen
or 65 cents a box. These latter as well
aa Tangerine oranges, are pretty for
"petlts brules" for Christmas.
Which reminds me to remind you not
to forget dried fruits and nuts there ere
10 or 11 kinds to be had, not counting
cocoanuts, for your old-fashioned Christ
mas "snap-dragon," or more modern
"flaming salad." - Oranges range in price
from ISo to 0 cents a dozen and grape
fruit cost 31 to 31.50 a dozen. There are
good pineapples for 65 to 75 cents, fresh
persimmons, 3 for 10 cents, pomegranites,
10 cents each, Spanish grapes, 35 cents a
pound, and pears, 15 to 20 cents a dozen;
and, of course, apples of varying kinds,
colors and prices.
Cranberries are 15 cents per quart and
there are also huckleberries though not
very inviting ones, at 12V4 cents a pound.
MITCHEL BREAKS DOWN
Becomes III at Conference of Coal
miners and Operators.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Dec. 20. John
Mitchell, president of the United Mine
workers of America, was taken seriously
ill today while attending a Joint confer
ence of miners and coal operators at the
Claypool Hotel. He was taken to a room
complaining of pains in his side where
recent operations for abscesses were per
formed. A Roman Catholic priest and a
physician - were summoned. The latter,
after . an examination, pronounced Mr.
Mitchell in a serious, though not neces
sarily critical .condition.
At 2 o'clock this afternoon when the
coat operators and miners resumed their
conference, Mr. -Mitchell was said to be
At 8:45 P. M. the Joint conference ad
journed without agreement, to meet
again January 30, for the purpose of de
ciding whether a Joint convention will be
called to restore the Interstate wage
agreement in the central . competitive
field. t . , v
The physicians attending Mr. Mitchell
said tonight that the pain experienced by
Mr. Mitchell today was caused by the
adhesion resulting from the recent op
erations having slipped and that there
was nothing serious in his present con
dition. He is resting -comfortably to
DOES NOT VIOLATE THE LAW
Jury Out One Minute Returns Ver
diet of Not Guilty.
SEARCHLIGHT, Nev., Dec. 20. After
being out one minute, the Jury in the
case of the State vs. Frank Perew, man
ager of the Blossom mine, under arrest
for alleged violation of the eight-hour
lay, returned a verdict of not guilty. The
witnesses subpenaed by the prosecutor
refused to testify and District Attorney
Horsey took the stand and related a per
sonal conversation he had with the de
fendant at the time of the arrest, which
was in the nature of a private talk.
Vacation for Mill Employes.
MANCHESTER, N. H., Dec. 20. The
Amoskeag Cotton Mills will shut down
Tuesday for the holidays. They will re
sume December 30. The corporation em
ploys 13,000 operatives.
Note display of fitted snlt cases and
bags at Harris Trunk Co., 132 6th.
Work while others rest.
Win through sheer energy.
The greatest energy -pro
ducing food made from
perfect soda cracker.
Jn moisture and
dust proof packages.
NATIONAL' BISCUIT COMPANY
FOR CHRISTMAS DINNER
Hazelwood is outdoing: itself in preparing: delight
some frozen delicacies for the holidays. Any one
of the following "creations" will joy every member of the family.
MADE BY HAZELWOOD
May be ordered with ice cream,
or for separate delivery. We
deliver these special Christmas
Candies ' without extra charge.
Interesting Imported Boxes
We believe this Is the choicest
lot of Christmas Candy Boxes
in Portland nearly everyone
who sees the display says it is
so. All are new patterns none
carried over from last year.
Call and see them.
Ice cream orders taken here.
388-00 WASHINGTON STREET,
PHONE MAIN 798.
NEXT SUNDAY'S ICE CREAM -SPECIAL
is Orange Ice Cream Brick, with
a layer ot Raspberry Sherbet in cen
ter. Same price as plain Ice cream,
quart brick 604
CLOTHES CATCH ON SHAFT
Joseph Boggess Meets a Shocking
Death In Lumber Mill.
I' i i . .
Joseph Boggess. aged about 30, em
ployed by the Pacific Fire Extinguisher
Company, met a horrible death yesterday
while at work In the mill of the Eastern
& Western Lumber Company, by his
clothing being accidentally caught in the
machinery shaft and the man's body be
ing whirled around and around on the
revolving shaft and literally beaten
into a pitiful and almost unrecognizable
pulp before the machinery could be
stopped. Boggess was attempting to put
a piece of pipe in place when his foot
slipped and he fell on the shaft,
kittle is known about Boggess or -where
he lived. He had only been at work for
the fire extinguisher company a ' short
time, and up to a late hour last night
it could not be learned who his people
are or where he resided in this city.
It was said that be was a molder by
trade who bad been thrown out of work
by the recent strike and had been seeking
odd Jobs since be had- quit his reg
ular occupation. Pending some definite
information relative to his" friends or
relatives the body was taken in charge
by Coroner Flnley. It is supposed that
Boggess' home is in the East It was
said that be had been living on Twentieth
street, but the place could not be found.
Rifle Contest Next Week.
NEW YORK, Dec. 20v The Intercolle
giate and Interscholastlo Rifle contests
will be held at Grand Central Paiace
next - week a the i time of the annual
show of the Forest, Fish and Game So
ciety. Elephant '3Iike" Is Dead,
BRIDGEPORT, Conn., Dec. 20.
"Mike," tflie largest African elephant in
America, died in the circus Winter quar
ters here yesterday. The cause of bis
death is unknown. "Mike" was severely
burned In a train wreck last Spring while
ORANGE PARFAIT WITH STRAWBERRT
SAUCE. The sauce comes in a separate pack
age, nice end cold, but not frozen. Orange
J"arfait is one of the richest, smoothest,
dreamiest ice creams that ever was invented,
especially as made by Hazelwood. One-quart
brick, with sauce... $1.00
STJXTAlf A ROLI. The pretty candied cherries
In the center to remind of the holly berries,
t and a layer of whipped cream, with Just a
hint of pistachio coloring all around the out
side, make this a most appropriate Christmas
dessert. One roll, equivalent to a quart. .754
HOLLY ICE CREAM Very little different from
last year's popular Christmas special
pistachio ice cream with chopped candied
cherries scattered through, giving quite a
holly effect. One-quart brick, 604
Foregoing; prices include delivery in packer,
all packed ready to serve several hours later,
and calling- for packer. Order early,-for Christ
mas day, next to Fourth of July, is one of the
heaviest ice-cream days of the year for Haael
wood lots of orders.
Best Wishes for a
traveling with the now disbanded Fore-paugh-Sells
show. There are few Afri
can large-eared elephants in America,
and "Mike" was the largest, measuring
10 feet 4 inches fat height and. weighing
Would Have Order Vacated.
NEW YORK, Dec. JO. A notion made
by the Western Union and Postal Compa
nies to vacate an order obtained last
June by Attorney-General Jackson look
ing to the commencement of a suit to dis
solve these companies was granted by
the Supreme Court today. The Attorney
General intended to commence suit on
the ground that the two companies en
tered Into an agreement In restraint, of
Purchase an order for a pair of
Hanan Shoes for your friend at Rosen
thal's, 7th and Washington Sts.
D.C. Burns Co.
210 THIRD STREET.
HAPPY HOLIDAY TIMES
Franco-Am. Pood Co. Plum Pudding, individ
ual cans f 12V
Franco-Am. Food Co. Plum Pudding, Is can.35
Crosse & Black-well Plum Pudding, Is cn..40
Crosse & Blackwell Plum Pudding, 2s can.. 75
Crosse & Blackwell Plum Pudding, 3s. ean.$1.15
Crosse & Blackwell Plum Pudding, 4s can.$1.40
Fancy Cluster Raisins, Is cartons. ....... 20$
Fancy Cluster Raisins, 2Vs cartons..... 50
Fancy Cluster Raisins, 25-lb. box ..$4.oO
2 pkgs. Four-Crown Seeded Raisins for., 25
2 pkgs. Cleaned Grecian Currants for... 25
Almonds, paper shell, per lb .... 25fr"
Almonds I X L, per lb . 20
Almonds, shelled, per lb... .....65
Brazil Nuts, per lb 20
Filbert Nuts, per lb. - 20tf
Pecans, per lb 25
Fancy Oregon Walnuts, per lb 2o
Fancy California Walnuts, 2 lbs 45
Smyrna Figs 25
Mission Figs, white and black ....... 10
Fard Dates - X5
Crosse & Blackwell Oxford Sausage, can. 50
Pin-Money Pickles, Heinz' 57 varieties.
Fancy Cheese. Pate de foie Graa.
Home-made Mince Meat. Fancy Oregon Eggs.
Place your order now for one of our famous
corn-fed turkeys for Christmas dinner.-
D. C BURNS COMPANY
210 Third St., Between Taylor and Salmon.
Main 616, A1626.
20 POUNDS SUGAR $1.00
Saturday Only With Every $2. Purchase .
Buy Your Provisions Where You Can Save Money g"1 Full Weight
It has been the wonder of other First-street markets how this store
sells foodstuffs at its special price and continues to do business.
Answer: Rapid sales and small profits. We can and do give you a
bigger and better measure for your money than you can get else
where. We are not in the high-prices combination. We are content
with a small profit. Here are prices that are intended to tempt you
to buy. READ THEM
T Bone Steak
Round Steak IOC
Chuck Steak. 84
Roast Beef ............ 7 and 8c
Boiling- Beef 5S
Short Ribs 5
Legs of Pork Roast 12e
Pork Chops, Best.... 15
Nice Picnic Hams 12
Nice Hams 15e
Bacon 180 aud 2te
Milk-Fed Veal 8 and 12V40
SATURDAY IS OUR CHICKEN DAY. "
The New American Market and Grocery Company
. 303 First St, Bet. Columbia and Clay. Phone Main 3435.
Phone. Private Ex
:D0NT NEGLECT IO0R
j XMAS DINNER
BUT CALL EARLY ON
G. COVACH I CO.
for your Poultry, Oysters, Shellfish
and Fish. They have the best the
market affords In this line.
PHONES MAIN 635. A-3535.
NO COLD STORAGE STOCK.
Best Grade Olives, Jar
Best Grade Bulk Olives, lb.. 194
Golden Gate Teas, reg. 30c half-lb.
Golden Gat's Teas, 60c lb. size SOe
Pure Bee Honey. 2 jars for... 254
Kingsberry Jam 184
Blackberry Jam ' 350
Royal Club Apricots .25
Ghirardelli's Ground Chocolate 404
Order Christmas articles to
day where possible. There's go
ing to be the usual holiday rush,
you know; a little extra time will
aid ns materially. Turkeys?
Yes, we have hundreds of them.
Any size yon want, and all
young and tender. See the spe
cial Christmas Lamb and Veal
Roasts in the market section.
These are beauties, such as can
not be found elsewhere. Pre
pared to order only for Sunday
and Christmas. Ask to see
DRESSER'S "Martha" :
DRESSER'S Cnm" roast
D R E S S E R'S "Windsor"
roast of Veal.
DRESSER'S "Crowa" roast
DRESSER'S Young Lambs
tbeae are special, few
Jnst received. Hind-quarters,
S2.20J fore - quar
"ters, $1,50. '
DRESSER'S fancy T hone
steaks, lb., 20c
DRESSER'S fancy sir Iain '
" steaks, lb., 18c
. DRESSER'S fancy legs of
Iamb, lb., lSe.
DRESSER'S. French Iamb
chops, lb., 25c.
DRESSER'S kidney chop
of veat, lb., 20c
DRESSER'S pure pork ns-sag-e,
DRESSER'S . select .veal
sausage, 2 lbs, 25c
Cheaper cuts from our high
class meats at the following
Breasts of young Oregon
lamb, per pound, Be
' Pot roasts of beef at, per .
Rolled roast of beef at,
per pouad, 12 l-2c
Special from now Bll Christ
mas in Baked Goods and Can
dies. These goods are all made
by our own men, and guaran
Our Cream Pan's Tof pnra
cream) doien, 25c
Oar assorted Cookies at,
four dosea, 25c
Onr Fruit Cskes at, per
Oar Lebkacbe at, per
Onr geanlae JTnraberg, per
package, lOe and 15c
Oar Relbkacbe at, per
Onr genuine Nurnberg Hoi.
lgkucbes, each, 50c
Our Frencb mixed Candles
at, per lb., 2Sc
Our extra Cream Mixed
Candles, at 20c
Our Commercial Chocolates,
per lb, 25c
Our broken Mixed Camdlea,
Our Candy Caaea, each, Be,
DRESSER'S fancy Cboeo
late Creams, Bo Bona
aad French Creams, up
ward from, per lb, 85c
Fancy boxes) of all kinds.
BISHOP'S CHRISTMAS BAS
KET. Here is an ideal gift for any
home-loving person. A regular
$6.50 value for ?5.0U, pacKea,
with thfi folio win it: One sack
age of Orangeate, reg. 30c; one
of Chille Sance, reg. 25c; one of
Satsnma Preserves, reg. SOc; one
of Strawberry Jam, reg. 30c;
n !inh of Grane. nam. uar
rant and Gnava Jellies, reg. SOc
each; also bottles of Bishops
Pig, Peach, Tangerine, Nectar
ine, Strawberry , and. Spiced
Plum making 15 packages in
all, totaling $5.05, and the 'wil
low picnic hamper, value $1.60,
Besides onr own home-made
puddings we have the Franco
American, Crosse & Blackwell's,
Richard & Robinson's and Gor
dan ft Dillworth's. Prices from
15c each, upward. Imported
Mince Meat in quart gems 65c.
DRESSER'S home-made Mince
Meat, lb, 15c
Brazil Nut Meats, Malaga
Raisins, Oregon Walnuts, Ital
ian Chestnuts, Smyrna Figs, in
glass or layer; Stuffed Pigs and
Dates, in air-tight boxes and
bottles; Jordan Shelled Al
monds, Pecan Meats and Wal
nut Meats. You'll find' every
item here to make your Sunday
and Christmas tables complete
right down to the Candles,
Shades and Holders, which we
have in all colors.
THE WINE DEPARTMENT.
Oregon Prune Juice (nnfer-
mented), $4.50 doz, bottle.. 50c
XXX California Grape Brandy,
reg. $1.25 qt, special $1.10
Great Western Champagne, pts.
$1.00; qts $1.50
Club, Martini and Manhattan
Cocktails. . .40c, 75c and $1.25
I. de Turk's "Chfiteau Y quem,"
qt, regularly 85c, for 75c
California Ports and Sherries,
by the gallon. Our $1.50 grade
1b particularly good value. Try
FIFTH AND STARK, '
The Biggest, Brightest and Most
Complete Food Store on the Pa
cific Coast. Both phones.