Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 14, 1910, Page 2, Image 2

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Itartling Developments Hinted
at Bar Investigation and
Guilford's Trial.
tncusrd lawyer "Wants Chance to
tlioiv Charge Is "Attempt to As
saslnate Cliaractcr," He Sajs.
Gntlford'9 Bond $5000.
Policy of silence Is being maintained
y all concerned 1n the 'statement of
toward Guilford that he was commis
ioned by the attorneys for W. Cooper
iorri. to bribe one of the jurors sit
inir in the prosecution of the banker.
That the charges against him are a
Trame-up" is the claim of Attorney
leneca Fouts. Alex Sweek, another of
hose accused in Guilford's statement,
las out of town yesterday. Fouts is
nied a written statement, briefly set
lniS forth that he and his associate
ad asked for a complete Investigation
vhich would eventually . demonstrate
Jiat the charges were a plot to "assas
sinate character." .
Intimations made by Fouts that the
District Attorney's office Is influenced
ly previous animosity toward Fouts is
tidignantly repudiated.
"The Juror tells us that an attempt
las been made to bribe him, and sur
telllance develops that such is the
lase." said Deputy District Attorney
ntztjerald. "Can anyone say that we
ire framing the situation? - The charge,
10 far as we are concerned, is on the
iquare and we are most certainly so
ns to the bottom of It."
Ciullford's Bond Is $5000.
Guilford, who told circumstantially
f his interviews with Fouts and oth
rs, was arraigned in Municipal Court
festerday and his bond was fixed at
5000. His attorneys, Campbell and
Seeslln, Intimate that there will be
tnany developments, but refuse to Jis
suss the case further.
Friends of the accused attorneys take
the view that while the transactions be
tween Guilford and Juror Barton are
undeniable, the young man was acting
entirely upon his own initiative, in
spired by detective stories of like ten
dency, and with a view to claiming con
sideration from Morris and his attor
neys in case the decision was favorable
to them.
Bob Patterson, proprietor of a chop
juey restaurant on Sixth street, is said
to know Guilford as well as anyone
In Portland. He says when he first
knew him the boy was cutting wood
somewhere up in the hills. Later Pat
terson gave him a commission to ar
range for the rental of a storeroom
on tiixth street, and Guilford formed a
habit of coming to see him and talk,
of his affairs.
Patterson Gives Advice.
Tie advised the boy on several occa
sions, and says that about two weeks
ago Guilford told him he had a chance
to do some work for a lawyer named
Seneca Fouts. in the Lumbermens build
ing, and asked Patterson "whether he
knew Fouts. Patterson said he did and
that if ho could get in with Fouts he
would do well. Since that, he says,
he heard nothing of Guilford until he
saw the report of his arrest.
The view is suggested that if Pat
terson be correct in this, it makes It
improbable that Guilford had any re
lations with Fouts. or others at the
time of the Moore trial, in which it
lias been hinted Guilford might have
had a share toward securing a verdict
favora-ble to Moore. The parties at in
terest say the wxt developments will
come in the hearings before the bar
committee and at the trial of Guil
Ios Angeles Man Charges Wife's
Lawyers Assailants.
L.03 AXGELT3S, Cel.. May 13. Frank
M. Bell, who has figured in a variety of
sensational Incidents that found their
way into the courts since his arrival in
Ios Angeles two years flgo, was found
today bound and gagged in a cottage in
Hollywood. He had been struck a heavy
blow on the head. Bell said that he was
assaulted as he entered the door of his
home last night.
Bell accused O. P. "Wideman and Ar
thur It. Sanger, attorneys for His wife.
of attempting to murder him several
months ago. When their cases were dis
missed, they caused his arrest for per
jury. The Jury disagreed and the cas
has never been retried.
In his accusation against the attor
neys Bell charged that they had at
tempted to compel him to deed SiW.OOO
worth of property to his wife, who was
about to sue for divorce. They in turn
alleged that Bell was the assailant and
had attempted their lives.
Bell asserts that he is interested in im
portant litigation to coine up at HI Paso
on May 21 and that his absence would
mean much for the opposing 6ide.
Amalgamated AVI11 Take Over Butte
Properties In Few Days.
NEW YORK. May 13. It was stated
on good authority today that the papers
transferring the Senator Clark copper
properties to the Amalgamated Copper
Company would be signed within' a day
or two.
The properties which, it is stated, will
be transferred consist of copper mines in'
Butte and the Butte Reduction Works,
where the Clark ores have been treated.
V. H. Tillotson Found Guilty by
Kansas Jury,
HOUTOX. Kan.. May 13. F. H. Tillot
son was found guilty tonight of kidnap
ing Marian Bleakley, the "Incubator
baby." -
Sugar Trust Crusader Says Mindoro
Company Is Trust's Branch.
WASHINGTON. May 13. "The Min
doro Development Company is building
t Uwolulu 0l t&otMMiu iugu slant.
-which is to be placed on the San Jose
estate, in Mlndoro, Philippine Islands.
This connects that estate and the Mln
doro -Company and connects the pur
chase of the estate and the Mindoro
This statement -was made by Repre
sentative Martin (Democrat), of Colo
rado, who is waging the campaign for
inside facts about the Philippine gov
ernment's sale of the San Jose estate on
January 4 last to the Mindoro Company.
Mr. Martin has introduced a series of
resolutions probing into the corre
spondence between the War Depart
ment and the Philippine government,
and all other papers that might throw
light on the way the New Jersey cor
poration, which he believes to be a
subsidiary to the American Sugar Re
fining Company, was enabled to acquire
these friar lands.
"It is perfectly plain." said Mr. Mar
tin, "that Strong & Cadwallader. the
New York law firm, of which the Presi
dent's brother, Henry W. Taft, -was a
member, opened the negotiations for
the purchase of the San Jose estate, and
that for appearance' sake, they got the
De Gerstorff firm, also of New York,
to conclude the negotiations. Strong &
Cadwallader represented the Havemey
ers and others."
Mr. Martin purposes to continue bv
speeches and resolutions of inquiry his
crusade against what he characterizes
as "a gross Iniquity."
Black Pugilist Tells Kickard Xot to
"Worry Because He-AYIU Xot Be
Reckless "With. Automobile.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 13. Just to
prove to Tex Rickard and others who
are concerned regarding his safety for
the next two months that an automo
bile is not the only means of travel,
Jack Johnson is doing some of his
speeding along the park boulevards be
hind Little Dick, a local pacer, wno
has been loaned to him for the occa
sion by one of his friends. The idea
came to the lighter when one of the
newspaper photographers saw the rig
in front of the training quarters and
suggested that he would like a picture
or so.
Johnson agreed to the pictur-6 idea
and after that was over remarked that
he would like to take a turn up the
"Go ahead," said the owner, who is a.
Johnson admirer, "and you can have
him out here every morning or after
noon if you want."
The rides will not be that frequent,
but Jack has declared his Intention of
going out behind the sidewheeler three
times a week at the very least.
"I want to tell you, Mr. Rickard,"
he said to Tex when the latter was
warning the negro not to be so care
less, "that's all a mistake about my be
ing reckless. I know what this fight
means to me, and when I am training
for a fight there is no one more care
ful than I am. Of course, T am going
to ride around in my machine, because
it Is a pleasure, but there will be noth
ing reckless about my driving and you
will have no reason to be worried over
The routine of a 12-mile grind along
the roads in the forenoon may not be
galling on Johnson, but It has been suf-
Uelently monotonous for the fighter to
change his route. This morning, for
example, he took Barney Furey with
him on an entirely new course and one
in which there are far more hills than
in the old course.
"For one thing, I wanted a change,"
said Johnson in explaining the new
programme, "and. for another I wanted
to test my wind thoroughly. The hills
gave me that chance, and now I am
sure of my condition. My wind was
the one thing that I had an idea might
need nursing, but I came back to the
quarters after a 12-mile trip without
blowing in the least."
About the noon hour Johnson took
a nap and late in the afternoon, along
about 4 o'clock, he played baseball for
the edification of the crowd that had
gathered to see what he looked like.
Money on "Wagers Changes Ilunds.
Sleaniers Due Soon.
DAWSON, Y. T., May 13. The ice on
the Yukon River broke up in front of
Dawson yesterday afternoon, and thou
sands of dollars wagered on the time
of this event changed hands. One hun
dred tons of supplies were caught on
Lake LaBarge, and as the ice is too
soft to permit the use of horses, dog
teams are being used to carry every
thing off before all the ice goes out.
The first steamers from the upper Yu
kon for Dawson "will start Saturday.
The first fleet of small boats, bringing
the advance guard rushing iu for Spring
work, passed Hootalinqua yesterday.
The Dawson provision market is de
pleted except for potatoes, onions, eggs,
lemons, oranges, a little ham, bacon and
The first boats are due in 10 days.
The steamer Casca is loading supplies
at Yukon Crossing this week for the in
ternational boundary survey, which will
run the line and set the monuments be
tween Canada and Alaska this Summer
from the Yukon River to the Arctic.
Ex-Portland Detective Accused
Having Superfluous AVlfe.
. t-OSi ANGEX.ES. Cal.. May 13. (Spe
cial.) Thomas Hughea, private detective,
arrested late last night in San Pedro, is
being held In the city Jail on a charge of
bigamy. He will be arraigned tomorrow.
Hughes was married to Miss Cora J.
Beck, 774 West Second street. April 16,
according to information given the po
lice. This Winter he disappeared and
relatives enlisted the aid of the police
In the search for Hughes. Information
concerning' his disappearance, printed in
a Portland paper, revealed the fact that
Hughes had a wife living In the northern
city. She communicated with Paul Flam
mer, captain of detectives, and a war
rant for the arrest of Hughes was Issued.
Hughes' Portland wedding took place
February 15. 1908, according to Captain
Flammer. The ceremony was in St,
Mary's Cathedral and the bride, who is
the complainant in the bigamy charge,
was Miss Clara ICuper. She will come to
Los Angeles to prosecute Hughes, Cap
tain Flammer says.
Hughes was a . partner of Patrick
Bruin, ex-captain of cit detectives, in a
private detective agency in Portland. He
was married to Miss Kuper by Father
O'Hara, but the tter does not remem
ber any of the circumstances.
Batonyi Divorce Stands.
NEW YORK. May 13. Aurel Batonyi
was today denied by the Appellate Di
vision of the Supreme Court the privi
lege of appealing from the decision by
which his wife, Mrs. Frances Burke
Roche Batonyi. obtained a divorce last
Wyoming Representative Is
Never Satisfied.
In Spite of Fact That Entire "West
Is Clamoring for Irrigation
Measure, One Man Outside
- Committee, Molds It l"p.
ington, May 13. Representative Mon
dell, of Wyoming, is playing the "lley
burn act" with the Warren irrigation
bill that is now before the House com
mittee on Irrigation. He is not object
ing to. the bill on the alleged ground
that it is unconstitutional, as Heyburn
did, but he is objecting to the form
and the language of the-measure as it
passed the Senate, and wants to substi
tute a bill of his own framing. This is
Mondell's favorite method of opposing
legislation that other Western men ad
vocate. Ever since he entered Congress Mon
dell has regarded himself as the only
man in either body competent to draw
satisfactory legislation in the interest
of the West. No matter who intro
duces a bill, how popular it may be, or
how satisfactory its form, Mondell
wants to change it and substitute lan
guage of his own.
Mondell Xever Satisfied.
As lias frequently been remarked
Mondell would change the phraseology
of the Ten Commandments if they
should be submitted to him for his ap
proval, and likewise he would alter or
amend the Constitution of the United
States to "make It a much more practi
cal and useful document." So he nat
urally wants to change the language of
the Warren bill, although no other man
from the West who favors the bill be
lieves a change is necessary or desira
ble. The bill in its present form is the
result of weeks of deliberation in the
Senate irrigation committee, which
numbers among its members some of
the best lawyers in Congress. Mondell
is not a lawyer, but that makes no dif
ference; he is more competent to frame
a public land law than any man versed
in the statutes.
Entire "West Wants Bill.
The truth is that almost every man
from the West wants the Warren bill
to pass, for it will open the way to the
early Irrigation by private capital of
thousands of acres of arid or semi
arid land that must otherwise lie idle
for years. Even Wyoming is clamor
ing for it, but it has been held up some
time because of Mondell's insistent de
mand for changes of phraseology.
These changes may or may not be im
portant, and they may or may not al
ter the purpose and effectiveness of
the bill, but the delay occasioned by
Mondell's interference is likely to prove
dangerous, for the session is passing
rapidly, and if the bill is not brought
out within a reasonable time, it will
not be considered and cannot be passed
this session.
The bill not only permits the sale of
surplus water from Government reser
voirs, but opens the way for joint
building of dams, canals, etc., by pri
vate capital and the Reclamation Serv
ice. Mondell Is Outsider.
Mondell's interference is : the more
obnoxious to Western men because,
although once chairman, he is not now
a member of the irrigation committee,
which has the bill in charge. Yet Tie
has caught the ear of a doubting
Thomas on the Irrigation committee
a man who does not know much about
the needs of the Irrigated country, and
through him has tied up legislation in
a way that may endanger, if not defeat
the bill.
Having heretofore placed the $30,
000,000 bill in jeopardy by his display
of supreme wisdom, as against that of
the President and the Administration,
Mondell is now adding to his laurels.
Fortunately for him the people of
the entire West have no voice in the
election of a Congressman from Wy
oming; for if they had, Wyoming
would even today be looking for a suc
cessor to Mondell.
(Continued From First rage.)
laws to run it." was the sharp reply. Mr.
Madison joined in the general laughter.
Schwartz said Glavis had requested
him to send a special agent, who was a
lawyer, to assist in the hearing of the
Alaska case. He said he was undeter
mined whether to send Sheridan or
Knapp, but had finally picked Sheridan
because "Knapp was from New York,
and some of the magazines, like Col
lier's, might charge he was connected
with the Gusgenheims."
Sheridan's Description Read.
Reading the personal description of
Sheridan kept In the records of the de
partment, Schwartz recited various bi
ographical details, and wound up effec
tively: "And he weighs ITS pounds and has
gray eyes."
"Is the possession of gray eyes a qual
ification?" inquired Mr. Graham.
"No," returned the witness; "it's what
Is taek of the gray eyes."
Attorney Pepper then attempted to
show the Interior Department was re
sponsible for the numerous complaints
against the forest service which Chair
man Nelson said had been received. He
Introduced a letter written by Don M.
Carr. private secretary to Mr. Ballinger.
on January 3 last, and printed as an ad-
advertisement in the Montgomery Times,
of Mount Ida, Ariz., advising the editor
or the paper to transmit to Mr. Nelson
affidavits of homesteaders who had made
charges of irregularities against the for
est sen-ice in letters to him.
Mr. Ballinger disavowed any knowl
edge of Mr. Can's letter, and offered a
letter ne had sent to the editor of the
paper late last December in response to
one from the editor notifying him of the
complaints he had received from home
steaders. In this letter Mr. Ballinger
saia tne matter was not within the ju
risdiction of his department.
The letter written toy Carr and prlnt-
ea m tne Montgomery Times is as fol
"It is suggested that Congress probably
win at an early date make an examina
tion of the management of the forest
service. You might with propriety secure
such alridavits of the character referred
to in your editorial and submit them both
to the committee having charge of the
investigation, of which Hon. Knute Nel
son, United States Senator, will probably
oe caairman.
Mr. Pepper also presented the follow
ing from the same paper:
Editorial Is Presented.
"We will call the homsteaders' atten
tion, to- tua letter from the Department
Man to Man
NO NEED to fear the
judgment of your asso
ciates if you wear "Progres
sive" clothes. They will re
flect credit on your taste
help you make a good impres
sion wherever you go. They
will fit your figure, keep their
shape and give you no end of
substantial service. PROGRES
SIVE clothes are tailored by
men for men.
Guaranteed Ay the macrt
for fit, styU and wear.
Look for the
454 Washington St, corner 13 th
of the Interior published In the right-
nana corner or our editorial nairo. This
letter Is from an under secretary. In ad
dition, we have a personal letter from
Secretary Ballinger himself. You are re
quested to send us your affidavits in ref
erence to irregularities charged against
tne forest service in our article on the
first page. You need not fear that you
will fall to make proof on account of such
affidavit. We will guard your interests."
When Mr. Pepper asked Ballinger if he
did not think the "conspiracy" which he
had referred to might have been a de
fensive combination of those who were
heart and soul for a policy to which he
was known to be opposed, Ballinger re
,"K iwas ci most amazingly wicked de
He then took from his' pocket a long
resume, winch he said would show the
existence of a conspiracy to remove him
from public life. The resume had to do
with various portions of the testimony
in the present investigation and concludes
s follows:
Amioiiyinous Attack Made.
"The evidence introduced in the present
Investigation by the so-called prosecution
was all put In by the 18th of March last
and since THat time evidence has been
introduced by me before the Commission.
An anonymous pamphlet has been circu
lated, notwithstanding the truth which
has been shown by the evidence in my
behalf, and circulated secretly and confi
dentially, purporting to state what the
prosecution had shown, end expressly de
clining to ftate any evidence introduced
bv me. Reliable information discloses
that these anonymous pamphlets are be
ing distributed from the home of Gifford
Ballinger said Pinchot had advised Gla
vis to lay his charges before the Presi
dent and had given him a better of intro
duction. He referred to Governor Par
dee's speech at the Spokane Irrigation
Congress1, in which he seriously "reflected
on me." and said it was made after Far-
dee had visited "with Pinchot,
Obstacle" Plnchot's Term.
'Pinchot admits I am an obstacle in
the way of the conservation movement.
which 'we proposed to carry on " said
Ballinger, "and admits that Garfield and
GlavlE" and he are part of the "we." "
Ballinger spoke of Pinchot s alleged
ptatement to George Otis Smith, in which
the forester was alleged to have called
Ballinger a "yellow dog," Ballinger said
Pinchot had denounced him thus because
he had overturned some of Garfield's
"I guess the yelle-w dog' and the
'snakes' ebout balance each other, don't
they?" interrupted Mr. Pepper.
Ballinger replied he had never spoken
of Pinchot disparagingly before he had
taken the stand, and that Pinchot was
not one of the "snakes."
The Secretary called attention to the
fact that the projected fight against him
at Spokane had been opened according to
schedule, although nothing had been said
against Garfield.
those Residing1- Illegally In Kiev
Ordered Expelled by June 14.
KIEV, Russia. May 13. The' expulsion
of Jews residing illegally in Kiev will
be resumed tomorrow. In some instances
a delay has been granted to permit' a
settlement of their affairs, but all of
those marked for expulsion must leave
the city before June 14.
P O Speedy
AiU Gentle
o."sss p Recommended by
rfeiSM Physicians
. -f -y.-a ......
1 Water .
o Newberg and Chehalem Valley
BUT ONE HOUR'S ride from the din and dust of city life to a day of rest
and communion with nature in the beautiful CHEHALEM VALL.EY, three and
one-half miles from NEWBERG.
AT NEWBERG the Excursionists will be met at the depot with automo
biles and taken to the picnic grounds and sight-seeing places, free of charge, .
Short speeches, appropriate to the occasion will be delivered by W.K. Newell
and Judge Seton. Fine music. It will be a day of recreation and education.
The Commercial Club of Newberg wants you to come and view the City by
the Willamette the city famous for its schools. '
But over and above all they want you to take a day of "pleasure and rest
upon the banks of the Chehalem River.
The addresses will be delivered, and dinner served upon the old donation
claim of Henry Noblet where you will be given an opportunity to view the result
of the greatest undertaking ever accomplished bv one firm at one time in Oregon.
ROUND TRIP ticket only 80 cents. That is all it will cost for one whole
day's rest and pleasure.
Train leaves from Front and Jefferson Depot at 9 o'clock, arriving at NEW
BERG at 10 A. M. Returning leaves at 4 P.M. and arrives in Portland at 5 P.M.
Autoists can go out to grounds in one hour and fifteen minutes from Portland
Tickets on sale at 432 Chamber of Commerce, 405-406 .Lumbermens Bank
Bldg., Morgan-Atchley Furniture Co., Grand ave. and East Stark st.; Scandinavian-American
Bank and S. P. ticket office, Front and Jefferson sts.
For further information call. Main 7052 and A 5722.
(Successors to Yamhill Fruit Land Co.) v
432 Chamber of Commerce.
The order ns Issued as the result of
an agitation which began In the Duma
and originally provided that the expul
sion should take place on April 28. Sub
sequently the order was suspended by
Premier Stolypln to permit a further ex
amination of Jewish claims of residence.
Fruitgrowers to Build Storehouses.
UNDERWOOD, Wash.. May 13. (Spe
cial.) Plans and specifications have
been prepared and bids are now being
received for the erection of the first of
the buildings to be constructed for the
Fruitgrowers' Union of the White Sal
mon Valley. It la intended to have this
warehouse completed In time for -this
season's crop of strawberries. Oppor
tune rr.ins have assured a very heavy
yield and many acres will come into full
bearing this season.
Physician Averts Wreck.
CHEMAWA, Or., May 13. (Special.)
Southern Pacific southbound freight No.
225 was nearly wrecked near the Chema
wa depot this afternoon when a flatcar
was broken in half in the middle of the
train in front of the Uhemawa Indian
School Hospital. The school physician
gave the alarm and the car was cut out
of the train. All trains have to pass
the obstruction by a sidetrack.
Cj.1' .Kmu iiiiiliiiiiii . ,i. iii iiiii.
aAtlif Y kaZOk
iJf5TS S thr1 minute. ana the best ihart yon ever had with any kind of raxor. Ihe adjustable slant of the Williams'
f"M" ?2,a2!l.S . i ovr a around your face, any way you want It. as quickly as you want, without twisting or squirming on
jour part, without danger of cuts or sashes. The protected corners are another safeguard that makes It Impossible for you to
TOurself. The Williams' Blades are of imported Sheffield steel guaranteed to last a lifetime real razor blades not
; "5r 5 naY" only. Be good to your race use the razor that particular men use th. only raaor recommended and
guaranteed by tb. American Druggists' Syndicate the only razor In the world that Is
packed in Genuine
Morocco Leather Case
The Following Ken-Class
In Portland Bluraanerirvanlr
Drug Co.; J. C. Clarke A Co.;
th and E. Burnslde St.; R.
E. Nichols A Co.. 8th and B.
Burnslde sts.; Bkldmore Drug
Co.. 161 Third St.; A. J. Win
ters Co.. 67 Sixth St.; E. A.
Roblneon. 23d and Washington;
Backus A Morris. 3u5 4 Wash
lr,K0Tw.S.'r0 PFV'J131 ,f ou
tbe William.' afe.y Baxor It will
Sunday May 15th'
Cheaper to go than to stay home
RUfld Trip Ticket
Imperial Hair Regenerator
Is everywhere recognised as the
for Gray or Bleached Hair. Its
application la not aft ec ted by
baths; permits curling: is abso
lutely harmless; m. n y natural
shade produced; lnvalutuble for
beard, mustache. Sample of your
hair colored free.
IMPEKAL CHEMICAL Hrfi. CO 135 W. 23d St, a. Y .
Allen's Foot-Ease, the antiseptic powder. It
cures painful, smarting, nervous feet, and
instantly takes the sting out of corns and
bunions. It's the greatest comfort dis
covery of the age. Allen's Foot-Ease makes
tight or new shoes feel easy. It is a cer
tain cure for sweating, callous, swollen,
tired, aching feet. Always use It to Break
in New shoes. Try it today. Sold every
where. By mail for 25 cents In stamps.
Don' t accept any substitute. For FR E ES
trial, package, address Allen & OLmsted,
Le Roy. N. T.
ItTiraMPY Is deceptive disease
thousands have It
TROITRT F nd don't know it. If
- you want good results
you can make no mistake by using Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kid
ney remedy. At drug-gists in fifty cent
and dollar sizes. Sample bottle by mail
free, also pamphlet telling- you now to
find out if you have kidney trouble.
Address, Dr. K lira or A Co., Binghamton, N. 7.
' illinium w mmmrvmw fjii wmim, in a r- mmmmmmrrmmmmmmn
!;fr?!...$2.00 Ie?tadf....$3.2S
Merchant. Are Selling the Williams' Safety
ington: H. T. Hudson Arms
Co.. 110 Third at.
Oregon. City. Oregon Jones
Drug Co.
Astoria, Oregrasi Frank
Hart, Charles Roger. eon.
Pendleton. Oregon Pendle
ton Drug Co., A. C. Koeppen
A Bros.. Tallman A Co.
Hood River, Oregon Kler
sV Cass, Chan. K. Clarke, C A.
Walla Walla. Wash. Hock
ett Drag Co., Tallman Drug
Co., Fred A. Wilson, A. B.
Hermlstonv Oregon R. E.
ot -Ire-dy placed your order. iox I
be to your ltere.t to do .o at once. I
0 Cents
Meat 3001b.
Milk 240QU.
Butter.... ............. JOOUw. '
East 27 dot
Vegetables 500 lb.
This represents a fair ration
for a man for a year.
But some people eat and eat
and grow thinner. This means
a defective digestion and unsuit
able food. A large size bottle of
Scott's Emulsion
equals in nourishing properties
ten pounds of meat. Your Phy
sician can tell you how it does it
Bmid 10c. ..m. of MMr ml thl. L for aqf
bMotiral 8.Tings Bulk nd Child' SkMcb-Book.
Kwk bak oont.Ln. . Good Look Fanny.
SCOTT & BOWNE. 409 Pearl St. New York
$5.00 Ie?,."a-...$7.SO
Baier All Others Will Bet
Milton, Oregon C.
P. Col-
Oregon Dufur Drue
Baker CHy; Oregon Fretsk.
A Muegge.
Idaho MoCrum
68 Hudson Street. Hoboken. N. J.
Coast Agents