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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNIXG OREGONIAX, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 5, IPGS.
RELATED IfJ COURT
Mrs. Rice Tells of Davis'
Agreement to Kill Rus
tin and Himself.
HER EVIDENCE SUPPORTED
rrocution Completes Case in
Omaha Mnrtlor Trial and Defense'
Impeaches Witnesses Who Cor
roborate Woman's Story.
OMAHA. Neb.. Dee. 4. Many sonsa
tlonal situation In the trial of Charles
B. Davis, the raiUall!t. who is charped
with he murder of Dr. rrrderuk T.
Kufftln. rewarded the immense tTOWd
which packed Judce Sears- branch of the
Criminal Court today. Interest centered
in the evidence Riven by Mrs. AbbSe Rice
and a reading of that given by Davis at
the Coroner's inquest.
Mrs. Rice took up roost of the forenoon
with her story of how Rustin told her
of the plot to have Davis kill him under
promise that the physician would furnish
Davis with a deadly poison with which to
take his own life. Despite numerous urn
vigorous objections by Mr. Gurley, the
court permitted Mrs. Rice to recite her
story and her voice was plainly heard
all over the biff room.
Much Corroborative Kilclence.
The state offered a number of witnesses
to corroborate the testimony of Mrs.
Rice and to fix the time of the move
ments of Rustin and Davis during the
evenins; preceding the death of the
former. The exhibits offered in evidence
formed another Interestinff portion of the
day's proceedings, after which the state
The defense quickly began the Introduc
tion of witnesses to Impeach those who
had testified as to the time Rustin and
Davis were seen down town, and were
employed on that line when evening ad
journment was taken. Judge Scars an
nounced that the usual Saturday reoss
would not be taken tomorrow.
Story of Murder Compact.
Mrs. Rice said that Dr. Rustin told her
that he had secured a man to kill him and
that she would not have to do the deed.
She told of Dr. Kustln "calling up a drug
store to pet aconite on the afternoon be
fore his death. She told of the vkit of
Davis to the doctor's office during the
afternoon. She told of her visit to the
doctor's office at night during which
Davis came. Meantime the doctor showed
her a bottle of poison which he said lie
waa preparing for Davis, who in exchange
for It was to kill Dr. Rustin.
During Davis' second visit to the of
fice, but while he was temporarily ab
sent from the room, witness said she
tried to dissuade Dr. Rustin from dying,
but he declared It must be that night.
She said Dr. Rustin explained to her
his plan of sending Davis to the vicinity
of his home. 9!ie left the oftice after 9
o'clock that night, going to Mayor &
Dillon's drugstore and later walking on
Farnam street near Sixteenth, waiting for
Dr. Rustin. She saw the latter upproacii,
accompanied hy Davis, who boarded a
westbound car. after which Dr. Rustin
Joined her and they walked to Fortieth
and Farnam streets. On the way Dr.
Kustln told her his plans were all made.
Davis Stood Waiting.
Arriving at Fortieth and Farnam
streets, she said she saw Davis standing
on the sidewalk. Dr. Rustin here loft her
for his home, which was near, and !ie
shortly afterward took a car tor her
boarding-house. Before leaving her Dr.
Kustln told her to wait a little while and
if she found that Davi would not follow
he would return to her. She did as directed,
taking the third car that came along.
8:ie went to Clara Oleason's place, at
Twelfth and Douglas streets, where she
lived, and telephoned twice to Dr. Rus
tln's home, and was told that he was not
st home. She arrived at the Uleasnn
home about 20 minutes after midnight.
After S o'clock next morning she called
the Rustin home again, but did not learn
of the shooting until sue read of It in the
had been compelled by injunction to
perform his public duty without cotn
lensation, even drawing on his own
purse for necessary expenses in one
instance, the report denounces the men
Deplorable Condition Found.
Touching on conditions which have
obtained in elections, the report says:
"In addition to the testimony di
rectly bearing tipon the crimes and
misdemeanors for which true bills
wore found, the grand Jury heard much
testimony regarding the conduct of
said primary election", and also general
elections, and finds a deplorable condi
tion of, affairs In certain wards, not
creditable to the oificials who are
charged by 'law with the conduct of
elections and disgraceful to the city
of Chicago, which has permitted such
election frauds to go on almost un
questioned until this time.
"We find. a:iu so report, that nc con
fidence can be placed in the reported
rc.-uiis in favor of or against any can
didate for a party nomination at the
primcry election, and yet that election
cost the taxpayers of Chicago fully
Kvcrjr Variety of Fraud.-
"Fraudulent registration leading to
fraudulent voting; repeating by pla
toons of men who were voted first for
one -party, then fcr the other party
candidates at the same precinct; voting
names of absentees, non-residents, in
sane and dead men. accepting false af
fidavits on behalf of tho disqualified
voters known to the judge to be so;
numerous - and flagrant perjuries by
party voters to enable them to cast il
legal votes." taking votes from non-resident
voters without iiffldavlts in sup
port of such votes;' fraudulently writ
ing names on the poll books and put
ting ballots ill the boxes to correspond;
keeping upon the registers names of
men who liad removed from the pre
cincts and voting them: voting the
same name more than once at the wma
precinct; disfranchising voters by per
mitting their names to be voted by
others: marking ballots after the boxes
were opened: handing voters ballots al
ready marked for certain candidates;
marking ballots for voters against
their wishes and s putting ballots into
the ballot box. intimidating voters and
compelling them to vote for candidates
contrary to their wishes; strangers ana
police officers being permitted to nan
die the ballots after the boxes were
opened, so as to permit of fraudulent
marking of ballots, were proven before,
us and are by no means all, of the de
vices which we have reason to believe
were resorted to.
No Honest Flection for Years.
"From the facts coming to our
knowledge we express serious doubt
whether there has been any honest gen
eral or city election in Chicago for
years past. We report that, in our
opinion, much of the fraudulent voting
was done in puisuance of- general
schemes of corruption, the nature, char
u ter and extent of which we had not
the time to fully develop."
The reDort declares that the F.lection
Commissioner should exercise greater
care In the selection of election officials.
In closing. It recommends a law making
compulsory the services of voters as
Judges and rlerks of election and that
general election inspectors provided for
bv law shall be men of character and
standing, with police authority.
Harriman Says That- Tariffs
Diminish With Develop
ment of Roads.
ORIGINAL INVESTORS LOST
BELIEVE BOSS A SUICIDE
HANDWRITING AND I.ETTEH TO
Iiend .Man Alleged to Have Vscd Dif
ferent Style of Penmanship in
DAVIS OXCE WAS MILLIONAIRE
Went Broke at Bclliiiham in Panic
RELLJXGHAM. Dec. 4. Charles K.
Davis, on trifl in Omaha for tiie murder
of Dr. Rustin, was a pioneer business
man and land speculator of Bellingham.
snd in the boom days of lSJO was rated
as a millionaire, owing large tracts of
land in the then City of Fairhaven. now
South Bellingham. He built extensively
and owned several of the best business
blocks In that portion of the city.
In the panic of 1X'3, Davis "went broke"
financially, physically and mentally. He
decided that he would walk to Omaha
snd had traveled several miles south
ward, barefooted, when overtaken by
friends and put under restraint. He re
mained here for a year, crazed over his
financial losses, but harmless, and left
the city a physical atid mental wreck.
Ills brother. Frederick Davis, now vice
president of the First National Bank of
Omaha, came to the 'const to straighten
out his tangled affairs, but all he could
save was the Davis block, at Fifteenth
utreet and Harris avenue, which Is still
owned by tho alleged murderer.
HARNEY PROPERTY VALUES
Assessment Roll for 1908 Makes
Grand Total of $2,500,128.
RCRNS. Or.. Dee. "4. (Special.
Following is the assessed valuation for
taxable purposes of all property in
Harney County for 19l)!:
72..1SO acres tillable land S:t0.fl4
7.V..ST7 iK-re nen-til'.ahle Isnd l.OSti.4.10
Improvements on deeded land
Ya'.ue ef town lot 'J.t.
Improvement on town lots 76,o
Improvements on nndeefled lands. . :t.!o.j
Telephone and telegraph lines l''t.1!i
Farming implements, etc S'J.K.S.'i
Notes and accounts
MO shares of st.x-k !. S7S
Household furniture, etc l::..r70
Merchandise, etc 44.4O0
F.rirines. machinery, etc 1:t.7oO
V."4 horses and muies 131.3.MI
44 441 rattle 444. 4. :o
M.0rt3 sheep 11.IM
R.'t9 nwine l.tM'i
SAX FRANCISCO, Dec. 4. Falling to
discover a motive for -the murder of
Henry J. Boas, the young electrician who
died early yesterday from the effects of a
poison believed to be strychnine, the po
lice of San Francisco and San Jose, after
a thorough investigation or ine aeaa
man's antecedents, now incline to the be-'
lief that he secured the poison and mailed
it to himself at his office. According to
this theory. Boas wrote the letter direct
ing the use of the enclosed powders as a
remedy for Indigestion and later, upon Its
receipt, exhibited both letter and po"wJer
to at least two of his friends.
In some respects the police find It dif
ficult to account for a suicidal motive on
the part of Eoas. During his residence
in San Jose he paid attention to Miss
Annie Kelliher. a young 'Woman employed
In the telephone exchange there. At his
request they had maintained a corres
pondence, and he had recently presented
her with a pair of diamond earrings val
ued at- JDO. but Miss Kelliher and her
friends satisfied the officers that she
knew little of his affairs and was unable
to furnish any clew.
Boas Is known to have been of almost
exemplary habits and In disposition Is
described as lighthearted and carefree.
His tendency toward romance and other
personal peculiarities are regarded by
the police as of little Importance. One
of his eccentricities was the adoption
of the name of Boas, while his family
patronymic is Bose. Another is said to
have been a practice of using different
forms of handwriting in his business
affairs. The effort to locate a physician
whose name might have been forged to
the letter through the use of the unusual
name of McH.iwer or McHower may lead
'the officers in a new direction if any
such person is found to have had an ac
quaintance with the dead man.
The drugstores of this city were visited
today by a special detail of detectives
who are endeavoring to ascertain whether
or not any purchase of strychnine had
been made by any person who might be
acquainted -with Boss. Before night spe
cimens of the dead man's handwriting,
together .with the letter he received, will
be placed in the hands of the experts for
BIG FRAUD IfJ ELECTION
Continued frojn First fare.)
fact that, although tho police were
in the vicinity of every polling booth.
:he Investigators received no aid from
:hem In seeking to fasten responsibil
ity for the conditions which prevailed.
Referring to the fact that Frank J.
Loesch. the special state's attorney ap
sgiatad to conduct tha investigation.
SAN" JOSE POLICE CONVINCED
Believe Letter Containing' Poison
Written by Boas.
SAX Ji kSB. ' Cal.. Dec. 4. The pulice
are practically convinced that Henry
Boas himself wrote, the letter and pre
pared the poison which killed him and
that it is a case of suicide. Mrs. D. B.
Petliles, who formerly resided at the
Walker ' boarding-house, where Boas
lived, stated today that the letter ac
companying the poison betrays all the
characteristics of Boas. She declared
that she is confident he himself wrote the
letter and that his death was suicide.
This Is in line also with the facf tlat
the handwriting In a letter written by
Boas some time ago to William Meyer
of this city greatly resembles that of the
letter containing the poison.
Wizard's Letter Reviews History ol
Railroads Before . Mining Con
gress and Says Transportation
Business Is Uncertain.
PITTSBURG, Dec. 4, Unable to be pres
ent in person, B. H. Harriman forwarded
a letter to the American Mining Congress
today. Mr. Harriman says the mineral
production of tho United States during
the Tast year had an aesegjate value of
more than 2.000,000,000 and the crude and
manufactured mineral products of the
country gave an aggregate tonnage of
more than 623,000.000 tons:
The letter continues:
Tha products of the mines constitute
the heaviest freleht and are charged the
low.zt rate. This is because they are non-
perishable and their quick delivery Is not
urgent. Also as. a rule mine products are
more constant in their urOSuclloa.
' Railroads Lost Capital.
Many of the orlcinal Investors in rail
roads lost a large part of their capital.
The risk it greater than they thought. Bat
while these Investors lost, the country
profited. The early transcontinental rail
roads and the llnea that were built after
them have transported coal and other heavy
mineral products for distances so great
and at ratio so low as to be Inconsistent
with economic management of the rallroada
but for 4he fact that at tnose distant points
those crude materials hd developed new
Industries which have In turn been the
means of Increasing traffic of a higher
In many parts of the country new terri
tory Is being opened and Its development
possible by the construction of railways.
But even while this pioneer work Is still
in progress In the lower part of tho coun
try, the straggle on the part of the rail
ways during the past few years has been
and Is now to keep pace with the rapid
growth and the rapidly Increasing needs for
larger, faster and in every way more ample
Both the consumer and the producer of
mineral productions are naturally Inter
ested In any and every factor which enters
Into the question of the cost of these mate
rials. It la natural for the consumer lo
think they cost too much; and he may di
vide the responsibility of the supposed ex
cessive cost between the miner and the
railroad. The producer on the other hand.
Is apt to lay the excessive cost at the door
of the railroad. And there Is widely cir
culated expressions that the railroads
charge for transportation all that the traf
fic will bear. It la equally true that they
do not charge what the traffic will not
I am not writing to make or deny any
specific charges as to freight rales. I real
ise the fart aa do you. that mequalltlea
may sometimes get Into freight rates as
weil as Into other forms of business; but
these are being eliminated aa fast as the
situation In each case la realized.
The miner and the railroad have been
the greatest advance agencies In building
up the country.
Let us cal your attention also to the
fact that aa the country la developed and
as the rallroada are developing, freight
ratea bare been diminishing.
Feople lie Ire Fairness.
The people of this country deaire to be
"fair; and they desire to see all Interests
treated fairly. The Impression exists that
the railroads are owned by m few rich men;
and it is contended that because these men
are rich they can stand a restriction to a
small return on their Investment. But the
fact Is that the railroads are not owned
by a few rich men.
The opinion that those who Invest their
means In a railroad should not be per
mitted to earn more than ' a "fair rate of
interest" upon the cash value bf this prop
erty and that 4 per cent la a "fair rate" of
Interest and hence the maximum permissible
Interest on auch Investment are Inconsist
ent with the higher ra.tea of Interest from
other kinds of investments. In 1900 the
farmers of this country received the return
of 9 per cent on the value of their farms
in that year; the manufacturer enjoyed In
the aama year a net return of 19 per cent,
while the average net return upon railroad
Investmenta was scarcely 4 per cent.
Let ua not forget that we are just be
ginning to realise the possibilities in this
country's growth, and the transportation fa
cilities should be such as to aid rather than
retard this development. There are too
many factors of uncertainty to permit our
dealing In specific prophesies, nut the best
statisticians of the country give the United
States 0 years hence 1027) a population
of 114.ft00.000 people and a yearly ce
production at that time to be hauled by
the railroads of about 1.300,000.000 tons.
Arbitration was the theme at to
night's ression. and President T. L
Lewis, of the United Mine Workers of
America, made the opening address.
taking the stand that arbitration in
which a third part or outsider had to
be utilized was unsatisfactory and
failed to bring about permanent settle
ment, but that arbitration In which
employer and employe got together and
between themselves adjusted their dif
ferences, had done more for the better
ment of the mining industry than any
The congress today adopted a resolu
tion offered by H. H. Greg, of Missouri,
opposing tho free Importation of rinc
ores into tills country and urging a
duty sufficiently high to protect Ameri
There was a general discussion on
conservation, the present waste and
the prevention of accidents. G. W.
Traer, a Chicago delegate, said that
It had been his observation that English-speaking
miners more often dis
obeyed mine rules than did foreigners.
Governor Dawson, of West Virginia,
in a resolution, advocated more care in
firing shots In the mine and the em
ployment of experienced miners.
Congressman W. F. Englebright. of
Nevada City. Cal., made an address on
"Regulating the Mining Industry."
United States Senator Charles Dick,
spoke on the relation of the
to mining. He
cited statistics showing that the death
roll from mine accidents for the last
17 years was 22.840. of which probably
half have been killed during the last
. Ol UllIU,
DISCUSS HAMILTON'S LIFE
This la Worth Beading.
T.00 F. Jielinskl. of fiS Gibson street.
Buffalo. N. Y.. says:, "I cured the most
annoyinir cold sore I ever had with
Btickl'-n's Arnica Salve. I applied this
salve once a day for two days, when
every trace of the sore was gone."
Heals all sores. a Sold under guarantee
ai axi aruguturea-
Local Society of Son of Revolution
At a smoker held in the convention
hall of the Portland Commercial Club
last night by the local society of the
Sons of the American Revolution, the
life and character of Alexander Hamil
ton were reviewed in three papers of
exceptional interest by School Superin
tendent It. F. Robinson, Thomas J.
Cleeton and Professor James F. Ewlng.
Professor Robinson dealt with Hamil
ton's career as a soldier and his part
In the Revolution, and the preceding
period. Mr. Cleeton gave a thoughtful
Jsjialysls of Hamlltons character, to-JLple 69 cents and persimmons about C
gether with a review of the part played
by the great statesman in the forma
tion of the Government. Professor
Ewlng's paper covered the closing
years of Hamilton's life and presented
many interesting facts regarding the
Professor Ewlng pointed out many
striking similarities in the personalities
and careers of Hamilton and his per
sonal and political enemy, Aaron Burr.
The speaker declared that much of
Hamilton's abuse of Burr was unjusti
fied and thai the latter had ample rea
son for demanding a restraction; that
the idea that Burr was an assassin
was absurd. The speaker -also pre
sented, from the fact that the duel was
at the time considered tan honorable
method of adjusting difficulties ber
At the conclusion of Professor Ew
ing'a paper an informal reception was
held. Light refreshments were served.
RUEF'S TRIAL NEAR FINISH
PROSECUTION CLOSES, DEFENSE
MAY GIVE XO EA'IDENCE.
Struggle of 14 Weeks Against Law's
Tech n lea 1 i t ies 15 net's Admis
sion of Guilt.
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 4. With all the
testimony for the elate before the jury,
the prosecution rested its case late this
afternoon in the third trial of Abraham
Ruef, charged with offering a bribe to
Supervisor John J. Furey to vote for the
United Railroads' franchise in 1908. Coun
sel for Ruef declined to make known
until Monday morning, until which time
the court adjourned, whether they would
offer any testimony or submit the case
without evidence, as was done in the
previous trials. The case has been on
trial for 14 weeks, ten weeks of wi-ileh
time was consumed in getting a jury.
The proceedings were marked by many
caustic, verbal tilts between Henry Aon,
chief counsel for Ruef, and Hiram John
son, attorney for the prosecution, in
which each applied to the court to com
pel the other to "sit down."
G. H. Umbsen, a prominent real estate
dealer, who told of having engaged Ruef
for a fee of J30.000 to eet a franchise
from the Board of Supervisors for the
Parkside Railway Company; Charles J.
Haggerty, Ruef's office boy, who said he
"did a little of everything" for his em
ployer, recalled some of the incidents
connected with the disaster In April,
19C. and told of a visit of Thornwell
Mulally and Tirey U Ford, of the United
Railroads, to Ruef, when the latter s of
fice consisted of a kitchen and a bath
room: "W. W. Sanderson, an attorney,
and Joseph ,'F. Pohelm, an ex-Poltee
Commissioner; A. Burns, an employe of
the mint, and Paul Slnshelmer, a news
paper reporter, gave their testimony to
Mr. Sinsheimer testified to an interview
he had with Ruef the day after Ruef
pleaded guilty to tho charge of extortion.
In which the former political bs stated
that he would beat most of the indict
ments returned against him, but thought
possibly that the prosecution might get
him on one or two.
TAKES WABNING BY DEWEY
EVANS DECLINES GIFT OF
HOUSE AT TjOS ANGEIrES.
Suggestion From Friend Meets With
Emphatic Refusal From Old
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 4. Rear-Admiral
Robley D. Evans, retired, now on the
lecture platform, does not desire the peo
ple of Los Angeles or elsewhere to make
him a present of a house or anything
else, if such thing is contemplated.
Having an eye on the history of events
of this kind, he does not care to experi
ence similar results in his own case. A
letter from Admiral Evans to friends here
says as much.
After the Admiral's tentative accept
ance of a position as chairman of the
board of directors of the Los Angeles
Harbor Company, to be actively occupied
at the end of his present lecture engage
ment, a friend here addressed a letter to
the Admiral asking his views regarding
the possible presentation of a residence
by admiring friends in Los Angeles. In
his response the Admiral declined the
proposition fully and finally.
BY LH-IAN" TINGLE.
THE chilly days of the past week have
had rather a discouraging effect upon
the general appearance of the markets.
Apples and oranges look cheery enough;
but flesh, fish, fowl and most especially
vegetables have a rather pinched and
shivering air, as if they would really
welcome the warm oven or the boiling
pot. ' ,
Fh seemed not quite so plentiful nor
so varied as usual, and in some cases
the price tended to be slightly higher.
The available kinds are: Columbia River
smelt, SO to 75 cents; lobster, 35 cents;
black bass, 20 cents; striped bass and
shrimps, 20 cents; sturgeon, catnuh, sal
mon croppies and tomcod 15 cents; hali
but, 12V4 cents; flounder, silver smelt,
perch and herring. 10 cents.
Frog legs are 40 cents a dozen and mus
sels 10 cents a pound. Crabs range in
price from 12 to 30 cents each. There is
a good display of dried and salted fish of
various kinds, including some very nice
fresh "Finnan haddle" at 26 cents a
Poultry prices are about the same as
last week. There are nice fresh turkeys
not cold-storage ones, at 30 cents a
pound: and there are other kinds. Wild
geese are about 75 cents each.
The meat markets are usually at their
best from now on until Christmas, and
some very excellent joints of beef, veal,
pork and lamb reward the shopper who
knows what she wants and sees that she
gets it. Pork is very good Just now; and
the apples and chestnuts that combine so
well with it are also at their best.
This is the season of the year, too,
when what are conveniently known as
"other parts" tongue, kidneys, tripe,
liver, heads and feet, are particularly
In demand for savory luncheon or supper
dishes, or for glorification as choice, en
trees. Sausages both fresh and cured,
domestic and imported are decidedly to
the fore. Among the "specialties" sh6wn J
on delicatessen counters are "goose-liver
sausage with sardellen;" "imported
frankfurters in ham-fat;" "soused pigs'
feet loaf," as well as a seemingly endless
variety of standard German and Italian
sausages and combination meat loaves.
Among the fruits were some remarkably-good
grapes from 50 to 75 cents a
box: apples of many names and every
shade of red and yellow, costing from Jl
lo 6 a box; oranges, big and little, all
the way from 10 to 60 cents a dozen:
grape-fruit 6 to 1214 cents ach4 pineap-
- ,,iiiri"-"" ""- -- fiii-i , '
Want MORE "-Oliver Twirt
the Use of
hat's the use of eating if the
food fails to nourish? The
ordinary raw oatmeal that is sold
as "rolled oats" not only fails to
nourish, but irritates the stomach
and bowels. It's as different from
H-O as sawdust is different from
rice pudding. ,
H-O is steam-cooked under high temperature for
three hours by a patent process. You get the
"meat" of selected oats, without hulls or dirt, ready
for the table after ten or fifteen minutes' boiling.
Full of nutriment and easily digested. Ask your
grocer for H-O.
TTY? r Jl
I J- -y J I-. f.:' J i.u.i,;iiiiiiiic:ii!iiiiiiil;;!;:;iii-ae
cents each. Strawberries were about 25
cents a box: huckleberfies 16 cents a
pound and cranberries 10 and 15 cents a
quart. . . ,
There were some very fine, large
"pound" cooking pears excellent for
"compote" or "stuffed pears" of various
kinds at 4 ce,nts a pound. IVled fruit
and nuts are, of course, a leading feature
of the markets Just now.
If you want to spend money In the
vegetable market, the easiest way is to
buy a quantity of mushrooms at $1 to
J1.25 a pound. There are plenty of nice
green vegetables peas, bins, lettuce,
chicory, spinach, etc., at prices about the
same as last week. Hot-house cucumbers
are good at 25 cents each: and I saw.
aome excellent newly arrived laree green
peppers at 25 cents a pound. There is
very nice heart celery In 16-cent bundles.
Ordinary celery costs 10 and 15 cents a
bunch and root celery 5 and 10 cents." I
wonder why more people don't use
cooked celery, as a vegetable or as the
leading motive in an entree. I met a
very successful salad the other day, com
posed, I was told, of cooked celery stalks
stuffed with cream cheese. Stuffed celery
root has always been one of my favorite
SOc Roll .
Good Butter 70c Roll
Ranch Eggs, Doz. 35c
CHICKENS 18c Lb.
Oregon Honey lot1
New Alaska Herrinp. dozen 25C
rw Norweprlnn HVrrlnsr.
Mackerel, Salmon Be I Hen and
COLUMBIA FISH CO.
Phones Main Ri A tKKi.
THIRD A.D AKEXY STREETS.
Other available vegetables are fquash,
cauliflower, egsplant. oyster-plant, arti
chokes, cabbage, and the usual "soup
You Will Always Find
A FINE M.T'I'I.Y OF ALL KINDS OF
G. Covach & Co.
Phones Main 585, A 3.135
275 FIRST ST.. COR. JEFFERSON.
my . ? wMj J w Yl
fl is the
A Smile All the While
expression of enjoyment of those only in good health.
You have never seen an ailing person smile the.
smile that means a smile.
builds up the tissues of brain and body and aids the
young and old in the enjoyment of real
health, besides it pleases and
He.liVhts the oalate. -d
30 cups of a delicious drink
Ask the grocer.