The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, November 05, 1916, Section One, Page 8, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

J. D. Moody Compiles Index to
Aid Judges and Clerks at
Polling Places.
County Clerk Is to Restrict. Entry
Behind Counter During Tabbing
of lieturns Act Frotect-
V ing Tolls Is Quoted.
To make it easy for-clection judges
and clerks to settle leg-al questions
that may arise at the polling- places on
election day, J. D. Moody has prepared
a digest of the Oregon election laws
pertaining to the duties of day and
night boards and giving the number of
the section and paga where it is to be
found In the election laws. A. copy of
the election laws is sent to each polling
place by the County Clerk.
The digest follows:
Election Juuscs and Clerks; Qualifications
and Duties.
Section 3305, page 10 Election Judges
qualifications and duties.
isictioa 3308, page 13 Oath, of Judges and
Section 3309. page 14 Absent Judges;
place how filled
Section 3310, page 14 Absent clerks; place
filled; extra pens and pencils removed.
Section 3311, page 15 Opening and closing
polls; conduct of election and count.
Section 3S18, page 17 Ballot box to be
opened before voting begins; keys.
How Seated.
Section 3402. page 57 Judges and clerks;
how seated; candidates and agents may bo
Section S403, paga 57 Entry of voter's
name and delivery of ballot.
Section SA74, page 44 Method of voting.
Section 3304, page 41 Official ballot; ar
rangement of candidates' names; form of.
Who May Vote.
.Section 2. page 6 Justifications of elector.
Section 3, page ti Idiots, insane and) con
victs. Section 4, page 7 Residence.
Section 5, page 7 Soldiers, seamen and
marines not to vote; residence of.
Section 6. page 7 Negroes, Chinamen, eta.
Section 331b, pago 1 Rules to determine
1 lace of Voting Where to Vote.
Section 17, page 8 Place of voting (read
Section 1Q, page 6G Horn electors remov
ing to another precinct after books close
may vote in new precinct.
Section 17, page B7 How elector may
vote in another county from that In which
he is registered; may vote for state and
district officers only.
Section .1313. page 15 Challenges.
Section 3314, page 15 Oath and examina
tion o! elector.
Section 33 ij, page lrt Refusal to answer.
Section 3510, page 10 Oath and qualifi
cations. Section 3317, page 10 'Record of challenge.
Proviso, page ri- Provided, however
Section 13, page 00 Test of qualifications
f elector; challenge.
Section 4, page OS Reregistratlon at polls.
- Section 3320, page 18 Restrictions wlthtn
C) feet of polls.
Section 33'Jl, page 18 Powers of Judges
of elections to punish offenses.
Section 3:;-5, page -Bailors read,
counted, tallied and strung.
Section 33-0, page -3 Form of tally
elieet; tally, how made and certified.
Section 33"7. page -o Ballot boxes, tally
sheets and ballots, provisions concerning.
Section - 33S, page 26 Custody of tally
sheets and poll books.
Section 332'J, (page,, 26 Only white bal
lots counted.
Section 3330. page 26 Rejected ballots.
Section 3331, page 27 'Partly defective
Section 3407, page 50 Spoiling and re
Issue of ballots.
Section 34US. rage oO Destruction of un
used official ballots.
Section 3409, page 60 Preservation of
Section 3410, uage 60 But one person
In booth at one time.
Section 3411, page 60 Assistance in mark
ing ballot.
Section 3414, page 61 Penalty for Inter
fering with secrecy of ballot.
Proviso, page t4 Six freeholders re
quired. Freeholder is one owning or having
an interest In real estate.
Blank A," page 64 Must be sworn to
before judges of election.
Section 3.110, page 7S Political badges,
To assist In the speedy gathering of
election returns. County Clerk John B.
Coffey has announced that only depu
ties of his office and accredited news
paper men who are gathering the re
turns for their papers will be permit
ted behind the counter where the re
turns are being received at the Court
house. "This rule is made to benefit the
public by enabling the returns to be
tabulated with all possible speed," said
Mr. Coffey last night. "Heretofore
some confusion has been caused . by
the presence behind the counter of
persons anxious to read the sheets re
ceived from the various precincts. I
wish to obviate this confusion and get
the returns out at the first possible
In the issue of the Pacific Christian
Advocate of November 1 appears an
article under the heading "Sunday
Laws of Oregon," in which G. Louis
Tufts, superintendent of the "Weekly
liest Day League, over his signature,
urges pastors to urge their congrega
tions to vote No. 313, and thus cast
their ballots against the repeal of the
Sunday blue law.
The article ends with this sentence:
"Also appoint a committee to work at
the polls."
Dan Kellaher, president of the Anti
Blue Law League, declared yesterday
that whether intentional on the part
of Mr. Tufts or not, to have such a
committee work at the polls would be
a clear violation of the corrupt prac
tices act. Mr. Kellaher called attention-
to section 3320 of the statutes,
on page 18 of the election laws of
Oregon, relative to restrictions within
50 feet of tjhe polls, which reads as
"In all incorporated cities and towns
in this state no person shall approach
or stand within 60 feet of the polls
nstant Relief From Nerve Tor
ture and Misery With
"St. Jacobs Oil."
(let a small trial bottle.
Ttub this soothing, penetrating oil
right into the sore, inflamed nerves,
and like masio neuralgia disappears.
"St. Jacobs Oil" conquers pain. It is
a harmless neuralgia relief -which
doesn't burn or discolor the skin.
Don't suffer! It's so neeedless. Get
a. small trial bottle from any drug
store and gently rub the "aching
nerves," and in Just a moment you
win be absolutely free from pain, ache
and suffering, but what will please
you more is, that the misery will not
come back.
No difference whether your pain or
neuralgia misery Is in the face, head
or any part of the body, you get in
stant relief and without Injury. Adv.
when open for the purpose of receiving
votes, except such peace officers as
are particularly selected or appointed
by the judges to preserve order or
enforce the law within such limits, and
electors actually desiring and proceed
ing to vote, and but 10 electora shall
be permitted to approach the polls
within 50 feet at the same time;
of election .shall, if requested, permit
one person of eacfi political party, se
lected by the party, to stand outside of
the guard rail at the- polls, while open
for receiving votes, for the purpose of
challenging voters . . ." '
Mr. Kellaher also called attention to
section 3518, which reada In, part: Mt
shall be unlawful for any person at
any place on the day of any election
to ask, solicit or in any manner try to
induce or persuade any voter on such
election day to vote for or refrain from
voting for any candidate, or the candi
dates or ticket of any political party.
or any measure submitted to the
people. ..."
Republicans will hold a final rally
Monday night at Failing School. It
will begin at 8 o'clock. Prominent Re
publicans will speak and Ben Selling
will preside. Among the speakers will
be D. Sollis Cohen, George Arthur
Brown, Sig Sichel and others. Miss
Lorna Abrams and- "Vivian Delory will
give vocal and instrumental numbers.
At a meeting at the Portland Hotel
yesterday of the Women's Political
Study Club, "Wilfred P. Jones, a former
business associate of Lee Arnett, Dem
ocratic candidate for County Commis
sioner, spoke on behalf of Mr. Arnett's
candidacy. He said Mr. Arnett had
made a success of his business and
would be a successful public official.
Hardships Inflicted on Lumber Industry
of Coast by tnderaood Tariff
Are Clearly Demonstrated.
DALLAS, Or.. Nov. 4. (Special.) A
crowded courtroom greeted R. R. Butler,
Republican Presidential elector here to
night, when he spoke upon the issues of
the day. The meeting was preceded by
a" band concert. Walter L. Tooze, Jr.,
state committeeman, from Polk County,
presided. The meeting was very en
Mr. Butler was in fine form, and de
livered one of the best campaign
speeches made in this county during
the present contest. After discussing at
some length some of the mistakes and
broken platform pledges of the Demo
cratic party, Mr. Butler, went into the
constructive policies of the Republican
He laid particular stress upon the
tariff issue and clearly demonstrated
the falsity of the clajm asserted here
some time ago by Senator Chamberlain
that the Underwood tariff measure had
had no bad effects upon the lumber in
dustry of the Pacific Northwest. The
Democratic campaign slogan of "He
kept us out of war" came in for just
censure, the speaker showing the utter
falsity of this claim. He dealt with the
Mexican situation in a better manner
than any other speaker appearing here.
The audience was composed of people
of all parties and was most attentive.
The effect of the meeting was to give
the Republicans more confidence and
there was nothing In to cheer the
Democrats. Despite expectations on
the part of many that Walter L. Tooze,
Jr., Republican candidate for District
Attorney, would take this' occasion to
show up the mud-slinging campaign be
ing indulged in by his Democratic op
ponent Mr. Tooze, absolutely Ignored
the whole thing. It is practically ad
mitted on all sides that Folk County
will go Republican by a majority of
from 600 to 1000.
Use of Automobiles) In Soliciting
Fonda Gathered by Self-Dcnlal
In Sought by Committee.
Start today and lay away 20 cents.
Do it for five days, and then hand the
nickels and dimes to one of the women
who will-call on you next Friday, which
is Armenian Relief day. - -
The money will be sent to Armenia,
where thousands are famishing and;
where there is untold suffering.
A large committee of Portland
women, headed by Mrs. Charles R.
Scadding and Mrs. W. D. Wheelwright,
Is mapping out the campaign which is
being conducted by the women for the"
Armenian women. The situation in
Armenia has been revealed a distress
ing one as a result of the war, and the
campaign has become National in scope.
A number pf automobiles will be
needed by the committee next Friday,
and anyone who will donate an auto
mobile for half a day or a day should
call Mrs. Donald Spencer, Main 3576.
Forty machines will be needed, and
four women will work in each machine.
The committee in charge has made an
effort to make the public understand
that the campaign is promoted in a
spirit of self-denial. Contributions in
small amounts from people who have
denied themselves a luxury or neces
sity especially for the Armenian fund
is especially welcomed. .But the com
mittee. has pointed out that if a number
will eet aside 20 cents a day for five
days they can help the fund immeasurably.
(Continued From First Pae.)
Victory in Oregon by Vote of
15,000 to 35,000 for Mr.
Hughes Is Predicted.
Torchlight Procession, In Which
1000 Visitors, Traveling by Auto
and Train, Participated, la
I'eature of Programme.
CARLTON, Or, Nov. 4, (Special)
An enthusiastic Hughes' rally her to
night marked the close of a lively cam
paign in Yamhill County. A special
train brought voters from Willamina,
Sheridan, Amity and McMinnvllle, while
another special was run from Newberg,
Dundee, Dayton and Lafayette.
Automobiles enabled the farmers
from other sections to reach town, and
at the time of the formation of the
torchlight procession fully 1000 visitors
were ready to help Carlton put the
finishing touches to its celebrations so
ably staged and enlivened by martial
musio by the Carlton and McMlnnville
Only a portion of the crowd marching
in line could gain access to the spa
cious opera-house, where the McMinn
vllle College Glee Club introduced a
number of patriotic numbers.
Ilepabllcaa Worker Speaks.
.W. B. Dennis, of Carlton, presided at
the meeting and Introduced Kdwin D.
Baldwin, secretary of the State Repub
lican Committee, who spoke encourag
ingly on the bright outlook for the
Republican party in the present cam
paign. His prediction, based on a care
ful poll of the political situation in the
various counties, was for success at
the polls by a vote from 15.000 to 35,000
for Mr. Hughes and the Republican
County Chairman W. T. lnton spoke
In behalf of the local condldates. nearly
all of whom were present.
C. W. Fulton. ex-United States Sena
tor from Oregon, the principal speaker
of the evening, was then introduced by
Mr. Dennis. Mr. Fulton touched upon
the conditions existing in the first year
of the present Democratic Administration.
Financial Difficulties Cited.
The country at the beginning of the
European war was in such straits
financially that a panic was imminent.
Freight cars to the number of J5U.0U0
were idle in the various railroad yards.
and Industries were tottering.
Relief in the so-called Democratic
prosperity came in tears and blood, ac
companied by the widows' drudgery and
orphans cry of stricken i.urope. . Mr
Fulton fully discussed National issues
dwelling on tariff, the Administration's
Mexican policy, foreign policy and the
conditions sure to confront the labor
lng element of this country when the
European armies shall have been dis
banded and enter the avenues of indus
try. Mr. Fulton proved the fallacy of
tho Democratic claim for credit for
passing the child labor bill, the income
frfiv lnu' rrfM rnst direct election of
Senators and other legislation Dy con
gress inaugurated and carried to suc
cess by Republican votes. He scored
Wilson's "molasses to catch flies"
phrase, designating it rather as Wil
son's "vinegar to catch votes."
Sensation Is Created by Arrest of
"Youths at Camas.
"VANCOUVER. Wash.. Nov. 4. (Spe
cial.) Following admissions made by
four school girls, ay under 18 years
of age, and whose names are withheld.
Deputy Sheriff George Johnson and
Deputy Prosecuting Attorney George
Ij. Davis, assisted by Constable W. W.
Laws, arrested 12 young men of Camas
last night on charge of contributing
to the delinquency of minors. The ar
rests created a sensation in Camas,
where the young men are well known.
Seven of the boys gave bonds, while
five are being held in the County Jil.
Bail in the turn of $500 and 11000 was
demanded. The boys' ages range from
17 to 25 years. They are: Ross Clark,
Charles Palmer, Charles Litz, Orln
Turner, Glen Devlnish, Lawrence Blair,
Earl Tucker, Lloyd Hun, Arthur isew
comb. Edward Betts, William Moyer
and Arthur Hanford. Several are high
school boys, while others work in the
paper mill. They will be arraigned be
fore Judge R. H. Back.
Murdered Pair Beheaded,
REDDING, Cal., Nov. 4. Alexander
V. Naime3 was arrested on suspicion
here today after he had Informed the
police that two unidentified men had
come to bis residence last night and
murdered Rosetta Dubln. his house
keeper, and John Pollock, his guest.
Subsequent investigation resulted in
the finding of the decapitated bodies
lying in the open in front of Nalmes"
The dead woman had been house
keeper for Naimes for some- time, but
Pollock had been visiting him for only
a few days. The police said tonight
that Nnimes had a criminal record.
!! V-d
zr'ONIGHT from 8 to 10 o'clock resi
dents of Portland and guests of
the Hotel are invited to hear
Multnomah orchestras, augmented, in
symphony concert in the Main Lobby.
Table d'hote $1.00 dinner from 5:30
P.M. to 8 P.M. A la carte service until
Exceptional suites and single rooms with bath,
particularly desirable for the comfort of those seek
ing permanent residence in a first-class hotel are
offered at the Multnomah.
The Revelers will hold their Opening: Ball in the
Grand Ballroom "Wednesday, November the 8th.
Dancing 8:30 P. M.
Reserve tables now for election returns in Arcadian
; Gardens. Special telegraph service.
' ii
1 1 mi
III! i'i
vtfTS - "m"T"gt"""nffOTnt d . '"in
Many Notables Speak in Favor
. of Pendleton as Location.
Some From Oregou found Attending
California Normal; 600 0 Used
In Year and Monmouth Turns
Out Only About 150.
Determination to carry the amend
ment granting a, normal school for
Eastern Oregon to be located at Pendle
ton fructified in a spirit of hope yes
terday at the luncheon at the Imperial
Hotel under the auspices of the Pendle
ton Business Men's Committee. A dozen
or more speakers pointed out the merits
of the measure and the Pendleton
spirit, which not only hopes to put It
through but which will be ample to
make the Institution a. center of learn
ing in its fullest sense.
Kx-Qovernor T. T. Geer presided
and Fred Lockley opened, the plea for
the measure by pointing out that East
ern Oregon teachers needed the Insti
tution: that the idea was not Pendle
ton's but, once put up to that city, it
had taken bold In a business-like way
and that the business men and resi
dents generally of that part of Ore
gon had many times over shown their
ability to care for a normal school.
Location Is Logical.
Mrs. Mattle Sleeth. speaking in be
half of the Woman's Christian Tem
perance Union, pointed out that the
recent convention of the union In Pen
dleton gave the members opportunity
to observe that Pendleton was a whole
some community fhorally for an edu
cational institution and climatically
adapted. She pointed out that Pendle
ton was the logical location tor a nor
mal lu Eastern Oregon.
Judge R, R. Butler, of The Dalles,
who was a member of tho Legislature
when the Weston Normal was voted
down, said that the question now was
only whether the normal was wanted;
and since it was evident it was, that
Pendleton was the logical place.
Professor Elmer 8. McCormack. of the
Gresham schools, declared that in com
mon justice to Eastern Oregon a nor
mal should be established in that part
of the state at once and -that Pendleton
was the place for it. He declared that
Eastern Oregon teachers needed the
normal specifically and that the entire
state needed it generally.
Miss Flora Hale, a graduate of the
woman's college of Harvard and the
Massachusetts Normal, pointed out that
more and more normal tfainlng is re
quired of teachers throughout the coun
try. Particularly she pointed out the
ttuatlon in the Eastern states, where
normal training Is a requirement. Ore
gon, she pointed out. was inadequately
Milton A. Miller voiced his good will
and support for the enterprise and said
there was little doubt that the meas
ure would carry.
John McCort, ex-TJnlted States At
torney, declared the need for the
normal existed, pointing out that while
Eastern Oregon represented 50 per cent
of the state, it had no state educational
Walter Evans, District Attorney of
Multnomah County, has npt returned
from San Jose. CaL He brought to the
luncheon the news that he found at
the normal In. San Jose several Oregon
teachers taking training there. This, he
declared, showed the need of another
normal in Oregon, and he said Pendle
ton was a, logical location. It would
be to Oregon's profit, he said, to es
tablish the normal with the least pos
sible delay.
On a campaign of intelligence rested
the hope for the normal, said II. W.
Stone, secretary of the Y. M. C. A. He
said this campaign had been put under
way and that it was only a question of
time until it would manifest itself. He
believed, however, it would be mani
fest at this election.
R. L. Sabi spoke of tne nine normal
schools-In Wisconsin, and declared an
other one for Oregon would be genuine
economy. He pointed out that Oregon
uses annually about 6000 teachers, and
that the normal at Monmouth was
capable of training only about laO at a
time. A. C. Grout, assistant superin
tendent of city schools in Portl and. and
O. M. Clark, representing the Chamber
of Commerce, spoke in support of the
The luncheon was arranged through
Eugene Brooktns. In charge of the local
campaign, and his assistant, Allen
Pnclflc Power Company Reports Sur
plus or $138,005.02.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. 4. (Special.) The
report of the Pacifio Power & Light
Company for the year ending June 30.
1916. shows that the total surplus at
the end of thn 18 months was 1S8,
905.02. Dividends paid on preferred
and common stock during the year
amounted to 1310.500. The net income
waa i332.127.81. Operating revenues
are given as 1,305.300.23 and operating
expenses as f553.1&6.51.
The report of the Hood River Gas
& Electric Company shows a surplus
for the year of $91,748.47. Operating
revenues totaled $38,941.70 and operat
ing expenses 134,646.58.
Lonlse Bryant's Work Taken tp by
Provlncetown Players.
Louise Bryant, a Portland writer now
In New Yorle, Is an author who has had
Sure Way to Get
Rid of Dandruff
There Is one sura way that never
falls to remove dandruff completely,
and that is to dissolve It. This destroys
it entirely. To do this. Just get about
four ounces of plain, ordinary liquid
arvonj apply It at night when retiring;
use enough to moisten the scalp and
rub it in gently with the finger tips.
By morning most. If not all, of your
dandruff will be gone, and three or
four more applications will completely
dissolve and entirely destroy every sin
gle sign and trace of it, no "matter
how much dandruff you may have.
You will find, too. that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop In
stantly, and your hair will be fluffy,
lustrous, glossy, silky and soft, and
look and feel a hundred times better.
You can get liquid arvon at any drug
store. It is Inexpensive, and four
ounces Is all you will need. This sim
ple remedy has never been known to
fall. Adv.
hour overtime on general cargo, and
lumber was to bo 60 cents and SI. with
special rates for explosives and large-
sacks of grain. There were included
features with reference to the work and
time of clerks, donkeymen, winch
drivers and the like, but the new ar
rangement eliminates those.
Federal Mediator Helps.
Mr. O'Connor, who has served nine
years as head of the international or
ganization, came West from his Buf
falo headquarters and succeeded i
bringing both sides together on Puget
bound, being assisted by William
Blackmail, Federal mediator, and then
they turned their attention to the Port
land situation, gaining success Tuesday
when members of Union No. 6 voted to
return to their former work for the
San Francisco & Portland Steamship
Company on Ainsworth dock. With
that issue settled the strike at large
was delved into and lengthy meetings
for the past few days culminated in the
action of last night.
From Portland Mr. O'Connor will
proceed to San Francisco, being on his
way home. The San Franoisco trouble
was settled a few weeks after the
strike was called, so hia busy period on
the Coast Is ended.
Pasco Workers Invade Eennewlck.
KENNEWICK, Wash.. No. 4. (Spa.
clal.) Business men of Pasco, nearly
100 strong, invaded Kennewick today
and with brass band paraded the
streets, held public mass meetings and
worked ptrsonally with the people In
the Interest of the candidacy of E. A.
Davis for Superior Judge. The crowd
came on a special train.
In these days of high-priced leather and great scarcity
of fine imported skins many inferior shoes are sold because
they look nice. It is at such times as these
that the quality which is put into Hanan
Shoes is fully appreciated, for Hanan never
has, and never will, use anything but the best.
His name is put upon every pair of shoes
which leaves his factory, and that
naiaa means best in shoes.
"We offer the season's latest
models to our patrons with the
conviction that no better value is
Sole Agents
for These
Celebrated Shoes.
Portland's Best Shoe Store.
mmm 'in arm ff7f?r";'i..r "tbj w..ti
129 10th St,
Bet. Washington
and Alder.
Ml ; r; li t - I !
'I ill' r :.' il 1 ,l H"i
M ' !'! I ill
Ill i i
M ft ' S IV
By Christmas, 1917
Enjoy It Now!
Victrola XIV (any fin
ish) $150.00
32 Selections (16 double
faced records) 12.00
Extra Fiber Needles .50
You may have until Christmas
of next year to pay for this
beautiful Victrola, Style XIV,
which nn?5P55pi! pwrv Virtnr
6 '. 5 characteristic in tone produc-
V jvi tion, beauty of design and me
chanical perfection, and thirty
two selections of your own
choosing. No one thing can give you or your family so much
joy for so little money. See us about it or mail coupon now.
Morrison at Broadway, Portland.
Please send catalogues and full particulars of your easy payment
proposition for Victor Buyers.
Sign here.
Victrolas From $13 to $400
Very Easy Monthly Paj'menls
Mason & Hamlin Pianos, Player Pianos, Music Rolls
Other Stores San Francisco, Oakland, San Jose, Sacramento, L03
Angeles, San Diego and Other Coast Cities.
her work recognized by tho Province
town Players, a group of playwrights
and actors who produce the work of
their members in a way calculated to
develop the maximum of realism. Prom
a wharf In Provlncetown. Mass.. where
plays were presented lat Summer, this
company of performers will invade New
York City.
'The tiame" Was Mi.s Tlryant's play.
It was an attempt by the Provlncetown
Players to synthesize decoration, cos
tume, speech and action in one mood.
The work of the protip of writer-actors
has won recognition In the East
ern press, and their work Is described
as a unique laboratory for playwrights.
Cornell Downs farnes'o Tech, 15-7.
ITHACA. X. Y.. Nov. 4. Carnedie
Technology fought every Inch of the
game with Cornell here this afternoon,
and the Hed and White had difficulty
in defeating the fast visitors by a score
of 15 to 7.
QUALITY and PRICE. The principal factor in deter
mining the latter is the location of the store that sells
furniture. There are certain defined boundaries of Port
land's high-rent district. This store is but a step or two
out of it, enjoys low rent and is conveniently located. Buy
here and profit by our low-rent prices.
An Exceptional
Showing of
Faithful reproductions of original
English antiques Queen Anne,
William and Mary, Adam, Chip
pendale and other famous periods.
Solid mahogany. Caned and uphol
stered seats and backs. Prices as Ef
attractive as the chairs themselves.
J. G. MACK & CO.
Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Interior Decorations
Member Greater Portland Association.
"Patronize the Specialty Store for the Benefit of the
Many Instead of the Few."
6:.. Vibrr-Sw. ' - , . 'f-V
. : (jo m
MH:' 'A I ill "T77Irii Ricrtiif frt
Mothers especially appreci
ate Tru-Blu Graham Crack
ers for their wonderful food
value and nourishment.
Children relish the rich
whole-wheat flavor which
makes them so palatable.
They are the ideal crackers to
munch between meals, having the
sustaining nourishment that real
ly satisfies. And being "Tru-Blu"
Grahams, you can rely on their
freshness and flavor.
by the
Cold in Triple Sealed Car tons
Family Size Cartons: 25