Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 23, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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German Opposition to Treaty
Continues Strong..
Peace Congress Marking Time ana
Waiting for Definite Response
from Teuton Delegation.
(By the Associated Press.)
While time Is virtually being marked
by the . peace congress at Versailles
vlth regard to Germany, with the- al
lied and associated powers awaiting
the cominsr of next Thursday, when
tha Germans are to make known their
answer to the allied demands for peace,
the council of four daily is at work
csciding questions which have arisen
through the presentation of notes by
the German plenipotentiaries.
Protesrs against the Saar valley
eward and the question of reparation
by Germany were discussed by th
council Thursday, and a reply was re
turned to Versailles by the allies to
the note dealing with the repatriation
of German war prisoners. Indications
ore that German prisoners guilty of
crimes will be held for trial and pun
ished. Anatriam Treaty Dae Soon.
Prior to the receipt of the German
reply, it is expected that the Austrianr
will be handed the peace treaty they
are expected to sign. The belief in
Paris is that this will occur early next
week. Meanwhile the Turkish and Bul
garian peace delegates have arrived in
Switzerland, where they are awaiting
a summons to France by the peace con
gress. There has been some friction In the
council of four owing to the Italians
having recently landed troops in Asi
atic Turkey withoui notir. to the allies
The United States, Great Britain and
Prance requested of Itaij the reason
for this move.
During a session of the council, whick
was attended by the Greek premier, M.
Venizelos, Signor Orlando entered and
was asked by President Wilson if hi
reply was ready. Orlando demanded
the withdrawal of Venizelos before be
replied, notwithstanding the insistence
of President 'Wilson that the Greek dip
lomat remain. Venizelos finally with
drew and the council later expressed
its regrets to him.
German Opposition Contlnnea.
Opposition continues In Germany to
the Eigning of the peace treaty, while
everywhere in the zone of occupation
the allied and American troops are
ready to advance if this sten should
become necessary. Large numbers of
American motor trucks have been
moved into the occupied area east of
the Rhine for use in an emergency.
American m i 1 i t a r y officers have
warned the burgomasters in the terri
tory controlled by the Americans that
they will be responsible for acts of vio
lence against American troops or at
tempts to destroy American property.
It is reported that recently the Germans
have shown considerable arrogance to
ward American troops.
Word has reached M. Clemenceau,
president of the peace conference, from
the Sinn Fein leaders in Ireland that
Ireland desires recognition and that she
will decline to be bound by agreements
affecting her entered into by the Brit
ish delegates.
PARIS, May 22. (By the Associated
Press.) Count von Brockdorf f-Rant-tau,
accompanied by several of the
German peace delegates, has again
gone to Spa. He will consult with
representatives of the German govern
ment there.
VERSAILLES. May 22. (By the As
sociated Press.) The German delega
tion has summoned from Berlin for a
consultation Carl Kautsky. the Ger
man independent socialist leader. Herr
Pauli of the German foreign office, the
head of the German General Electric
company and other expert also have
been called from Berlin. They are ex
pected today or tomorrow.
PARIS, May 22. (Havas.) Premier
Orlando of Italy returned today from
t meeting of the Italian cabinet. At
'.he meeting the premier outlined the
t. ork of the Italian delegation in Paris
and showed that there were serious
aifficulties in the way of carrying out
Italian anpirations because of the com
plex and numerous problems of inter
Lational interest at present.
The cabinet, it is said, asserted its
support of the premier.
VERSAILLES, May 22. (By the- As
sociated Press.) The great fountains
t Versailles were turned on today for
s. test preliminary to the grand dis
play planned for the day the peace
treaty is signed. They functioned per
fectly, notwithstanding that they had
not been used since the war began.
Members of the German peace dele
gation were interested spectators.
GEXEVA, May 21. Turkish and Bul
garian delegates to the peace congress
have arrived In Switzerland. Both dele
gations plan to make protests.
The Turks. It is eaid. will protest
against partition of Turkey, especially
concerning Constantinople. The Bul
garians will put in a claim for return
of the Dobrudja and the port of Con
ftanza. The delegations expect to be
in Paris by the end of May.
COBLENZ. May 21. 8 P. M. (By the
Associated Press.) Lieutenant-General
Hunter Liggett, commander of the
Army of Occupation, and Major-Gen-
eral John Hines, commander of the
Third Corps, who were on their way
to London, today were recalled to Cob
lenz by orders from American general
Nine hundred motor trucks began to
move Tuesday midnight from west of
the Rhine to the bridgehead area. The
trucks are being distributed to various
points of advantage among the troops
holding the zone east of the Rhine,
should the occasion arise or the Amer
icans to start an advance.
The recall ' of Generals Liggett and
Hines is part of the new programme
for the American army in the event the
Germans do not accept the peace
The composite regiment of the Third
Army, organized for participation in
the Empire day festivities In London,
is being held In Coblenz because of
the new turn in the peace situation.
PARIS, May 22. (French "Wireless
Service.) Edward Bernstein, the Ger
man democratic leader, declared in a
recent speech at Lichtenberg that the
German government had not taken the
proper course to secure approval of its
foreign policy by the socialists and
that it could have obtained better terms
of peace if it had acted differently.
Damage by Hnns Admitted.
The peace terms, Herr Bernstein de
clared, -were not .entirely dictated by
hatred and passion. "It appears more
likely," he said, "that distrust of our
policy inspired them. We should have
broken more completely with the'past
and Count Von Brockdorf f-Rantzau
could have made a better choice of his
associates on the peace commission.
"We must admit," added the speaker,
"that we knowingly caused much dam
age and- some of the demands are no
more than Just as reparation for what
we have done."
Hungarian Communists Slay Sus
pected Counter Revolutionists.
VIENNA, May 20. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Many persons accused
of being counter revolutionists are
being executed in Budapest by the Hun
garian Communists, according to dis
patches received here. The victims
usually are shot In front of the Hun
garian parliament house in the day
time or in the public school yard in
the Markostrasse at night.
Many bodies of men and women and
girls of the better classes have been
found on the shores of islands in the
Danube below the city. It is reported
that they were arrested in the resi
dential quarter of Buda and were
thrown Into the Danube by guards who
were taking them to prisons in Pest.
French colonial troops, the reports
add, are expected to move on the city
from the south.
Anglo-Saxon Civilization Ex
pected to Spread.
Surgeon Charged With Death of
Army Nurse Will Fight.
Northcott, San Francisco surgeon
charged with second degree murder in
connection with the death of Inez Eliz
abeth Reed, army nurse, whose body
was found in Crystal Springs canyon,
pleaded not guilty in the superior court
and his trial was set for Monday,
June 9.
Dr. Northcott was accompanied into
court by his attorneys, J. R. Cunnyng
hani and H. H. McPike and before the
defendant pleaded his attorneys ar
gued on a demurrer to the Information
filed by District Attorney Swart. The
demurrer attacked the information on
the grounds that it did not state facts
sufficient to constitute a cause of ac
tion; that the court had no Jurisdic
tion; that the language was not clear
and that there was, no certainty from
facts brought out in the preliminary
hea.-ing -that Dr. Northcott could he
connected- with Miss Reed s death. ?
Superior Judge Black overruled the
demurrer and ordered the accused to
plead. The latter then entered the
plea of not guilty.
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Always bears
Signature of
When any itching skin disease af
fects or when any slight eruptlonal
f pot begins to itch and burn, apply
Poslam. You may be confident that the
trouble is having the right treatment,
lor you have called to your aid a heal
ing power highly concentrated, active
and persistent. Itching stops ind the
rkin feels immeasurably grateful. In
the treatment of virulent eczema, acne,
pimples and all surface affections, Pos
lam's results are auickly felt and seen
Sold everywhere. For free sample
write to jijmerKency iHDoraiones, ZiS
West 47th St., New Tork City.
t Poslam Soap, medicated with Poslam
phould be used if skin is tender and
sensitive. Adv. j
San Francisco Society Girls Adopt
Fad for Canine Pets.
cial.) Here's the latest fad in dogdom
"Wrist watches for blue-blooded bull
Two San Francisco girls have set
the fad and already the fashionable
owners of blue ribbon winners are tak
ing up the novelty style.
Helen Daly, who owns Laddie, ana
Alice Bidwell. a Russian Hill girl,
whose especial pride is Lassie, are re
sponsible for the fad.
The two young women created a
sensation when they walked into the
lobby of a fashionable hotel here with
platinum watches attached to the fore
legs of their English bulldogs.
"The dogs wanted to enlist in the
army, said Lassies mistress, "out
since they couldn t we decided to lei
them in on the army fashions. Hence
the wrist watches."
Irresponsible and Fraudulent Com
panies to Be Investigated.
DALLAS, Tex. The Texas Oil In
vestors' Protective association has been
organized to combat activities of ir
responsible and fraudulent stock sell
ing oil companies. The association.
composed of hundreds of investorss.
will take action to rorce aividenaa
from fradulent companies and salvage
from incompetents.
Association officers claim that many
companies have squaandered funds of
stockholders, while many otners are
failing to pay dividends when produc
tion is ample ta Justify such payment.
Public interest was so great after
the discoverey of new Texas oil fields
that nearly every one invested, asso
ciation officals say. Because of unre
stricted stock selling the situation has
become such that it is almost impos
sible to dispose of stock for the most
meritorious development enterprises,
big oil men say.
Professor Michael Pupln of Colum
bia University Declares Bolshe
vism Will Rapidly Disappear.
(CopyrIBht by the New York World. Pub
lished by arrangement.)
PARIS, May 22. (Special Cable.)
I wish you- would make known to the
American people that In coming to Eu
rope President iWlson has done a great
work which -no other American could
have done, and that this in tvia nnin'.nn
of all th allies, with the possible ex
ception of -the Italians," said Professor
Michael PupinV of 'Columbia university.
Professor Pupln is in Paris assisting
Ibe Jugo-Slavs and the American peace
uiiMion wfa Detter understanding. of
catu utner. xr the war had done noth-
ing else than to 'brine- to thA Tinrit
deemed peoples the wonderful Influence
of Anglo-Saxon civilization," Professor
pupm added,, "it was -well worth fight-
Speakinar of the
Professor Punln was mrhti in hii
"lew that Flume frhould hfflrmir tn Jrn.
c:...t. ti. . . . . 0
. , " praisea X'resident Wilson
nigniy ior his stand on this point. Con
cerning the proposed new nort n n.
rucchi..he said the Idea was excellent
and the Jugo-Slavs had welcomed it
ana r.aa proposed that the Italians
Duua ,tne port of Jugo-Slavia. mean
while leaving to the Jugo-Slavs the use
ci riume. The Italian would not
sent to either proposition.
Italy Gradually Yielding-.
As to the negotiations between th
Italians and -the-Jue-o-sinvn Prnfn
Pupin said: "We know that Italy is
smuuHiiy yieiamg many points. Presi
dent Wilson will never sign the peace
i.Gai.y Ulltll tne Italian Claims B1A mur-h
modified; else he would return to the
states a humiliated man. Italy's deci
sion to seize Fiume and other places
nuuu 5reai cnances or success until the
president spoke out."
"What is the food situation in Serbia
cow?" the correspondent asked.
"It is improving," was the reply, "al
though distribution is difficult on ac
count oi Dad communications." ,
"Do you think bolshevlsm has any
chance in the Balkans?"
"None whatever," Professor Punln
siid, "and it will rapidly disappear in
Russia. In the neir east the division
of land among the people has been very
equal. Land needs cultivation and ma-
cnines ana larming utensils are lack
ing. but we hope to buddIv these iril
cies throughout Serbia and other parts
oi tno Damans..
Half of Europe Americanised.
"Practically half of Europe today is
Americanized. It is safe to say that in
the present condition of Austria-
Hungary, and in all of central Europe,
the people wish to - know American
Ideas and methods, and. above all. they
wish to know about Anglo-Saxon civil
ization. "The great powers have unfque op
portunity to Introduce Anglo-Saxon civ
ilization Into those sections and even
farther east. As Turkey will be called
upon to disappear. Constantinople
should be made the great center of
Anglo-Saxon culture, with a modern
university built there by the great
"Millions are spent yearly on mis
sions sent out to convert the blacks,
but the time is now ripe to teach the
whites. Just as Rome was the center
of Latin civilization. Constantinople
should become the capital of Anglo
Saxon civilization, which, believe me,
would be better than the Latin."
Regarding the future of Russia. Pro
fessor Pupin said he thought the next
government would be constitutional
but he was not prepared to say whether
it would be a republic or a monarchy.
Court Approves Claim of $700 Filed
Against Estate.
SAN FRANCISCO. As the will of the
late Edward Kelleher, shoe merchant
at Third and Howard street, was about
to be admitted for probate by Superior
Judge Thomas F. Graham. P. Scalia. the
man who shot and killed him several
months ago,- rose in court and, rose in
court and presented a claim of $700
acalnst the estate. After hearinfr Sca-
Ha's story Judge Graham approved the'
Scalia, who conducts a shoe store and ;
who is the father of eight children, re- I
cently was acquitted of the charge of ;
killing Kelleher. lie told Judge Gra
ham that prior to the ehootlng his store
was entered by burglars and bis en
tire stock carted away.
Later he located the shoes, he said.
In Kelleher'a store and demanded them
back. Kelleher, it is alleged, offered
to make a settlement, but kept putting
off Scalia from 'me to time until fin
ally a heated argument resulted, dur
ing the course of which Scalia shot and
killed him. Scalia declared that Kelle
her'a store was run as a "fence" for
Speakers at Spokane Gathering Tell
of Future Possibilities.
SPOKANE. Wash.." May 22. (Spe
cial.) "Airplanes awooping from the
sky. picking up a cargo of ore as a
giant hawk picKS its prey, and soaring
through the clouaa to flrop down with
the load at a smelter miles away.
"If we had discussed these things
six or seven years ago. and also talked
of flying over the Atlantic, they would
have hurried us to the asylum, yet
these things are surely coming." de
clared Vice President Frank A. Ross
of the Northwest Mining association,
who presided at today's meeting. A.
Klockman of the Idaho Continental
mine, said:
"There is a wonderful future for such
means of transportation. Owing to im
passable roads we had 2300 tons of
high-grade concentrates held at the
mine nearly a year. In three weeks the
falling metal market resulted in a loss
of 65,000."
Shipyard Men Resent Being Told to
Get Off Engine.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. May 22. (Spe
cial.) When he ordered several ship
yard workers off a switch engine on
which they were riding Wednesday
evening. Engineer Ben Stoopa of the
Spokane, Portland & Seattle railroad
was severely beaten by one of them. It
has been the practice of the workers
to ride the engine into town from their
work. The railroad men repeatedly
warned the workmen not to ride the
engine, and on this occasion the en
gineer, it is said, had merely warned
the men that they were taking chances,
when one of the men became angry and
assaulted him.
Mr. Stoops was seriously Injured and
was taken to his home. The Identity
of his assailants was not learned.
Out-of-the-Ordinaiy Economies
In Trustworthy, Seasonable Goods ior
Both the Home and Person Our
Occupational Levy Must Be Paid
Portland Boy Among Those Chosen
at Kimball School.
Or.. May 22. (Special.) In the elec
tions held this week at the Kimball
School of Theology C. Murray Keefer.
a Junior registered from Salem, was
elected president of the association stu
dent body of that institution. Keefer
is also leader of the volunteer band and
president of the Kimball Literary so
ciety. The new vice-president la William
W. Howard of Portland, who last year
took his master's degree at the college
of liberal arts. Robert M. Gatke of
North Bend will, for the third succes
sive year, hold the office of secretary
treasurer; Harvey O. Cooper of Ridge
field, Wash., at present manager of thd
Willamette Collegian, was named re
porter, and Joseph Miller of Portland,
Med ford Woman Dies on Train.
TRACY. Cal., May 22. Following her
death on the train some time last night
while en route from Hanford for Con
cord, the body of Mrs. Mary C. Crlbbs
of Medford is being held here. Mrs.
Crlbbs left Hanford yesterday with her
daughter and when the latter went to
awaken her mother this morning the
death was discovered.
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
May 3 1 to Avoid Penalty.
WASHINGTON. May 22. Persons
whose occupations are subject to an
nual tax under the revenue act were
reminded by the bureau of internal
revenue today that if payment of the
tax is not made by May 31 they will
become liable to penalties.
Those subject to the tax include stock
brokers, pawnbrokers, ship brokers,
customhouse brokers, proprietors of
theaters, museums and concert halls,
proprietors of public exhibitions, ex
clusive of those held under the aus
pices of religious or charitable organ
izations, proprietors of bowling alleys,
riding academies and shooting galler
ies, and persons operating automobiles
for hire.
Here we list just a few from the many undervalued offer
ings arranged for this special occasion. Every purchase
at this sale means a guaranteed saving to you and another
enthusistic store friend for us.
Friday We Head the List With a
Wonderfully Attractive Lot of
Silk Remnants
Hundreds of desirable lengths in plain 4f
colors and novelties all from our regu- M
lot" cwLr 1 1 n pc PadiiAnoWA in -nArA
1U1 aStwrwi- AUI.'V.O -aV UOiUUllUUlV All TT V1 T Ca
dependable in quality and all to be
closed out at
We earnestly urge you to attend this sale early early in the morning if
possible, for we are confident, considering the extraordinary values offered,
that selling -will be most active. Without reserve, you have choice from the
entire assortment, consisting of one to four yard lengths in
Plain and fancy silks, such as taffetas, crepe de chines, tub silks, poplins,
messa lines, satins, lining silks, etc., etc., all at one-half the marked regu
lar remnant prices.
For Friday Only!
Tiite Linene
at 25c Yd.
300 yards of fine whit
Linene Suitings in
width;, purchased at about
half regular price, and
priced to you in the same
way at this sale. Purchase
Friday and pay
Only 25 a Yard
Jury Refuses to Accept Fees in
Liquor Violation Case.
BEND. Or.. May 22. (Special.) After
returning a verdict of not guilty in the
case of A. B. Estebenet. Bend merchant,
charged with having liquor in his pos
session. Jurors in the city court refused
today to accept the customary fees for
their work. Mr. Estebenet was arrested
two weeks ago. when a suitcase con
taining several bottlea of whisky was
found in his store.
On the witness stand he eald the
satchel had been left by a man with
whom he was not acquainted, and that
he had no reason for believing it con
tained liquor.
Spokane Women Elected.
SPOKANE. May ?2. With one excep
tion, all offices of the women's auxil
iary to the Episcopal church for the
Spokane district, which includes East
ern Washington, were filled with Spo
kane women at the annual election
here today. Mrs. W. H. Farnham was
elected president: Mrs. Herman Page,
wife of Bishop Page, vice president;
Mrs. 3. C. Ralston, secretary; Mrs.
John King, treasurer; Mrs. H. E. Bacon,
united offering treasurer; Mrs. F. J.
Slawson, secretary of "little helpers."
department; Miss Ailcen Slawson, sec
retary of "little helpers."
In black or tan leather
SHOES $10, $11
In black calf
Hanan's Shoes for Men and Women and
Laird-Schober Shoes for Women at Popu
lar Prices at Portland's Best Shoe Store
New White Summer Footwear
ijii i ij iizrjvjr-i;,! ; js
129 Tenth Street, Between Washington and Alder
THE summer, with its hot sun and
dry winds, is the period which plays
havoc with the complexion. There has
been evolved, however, a wonderful
lotion which will protect the skin from
the ravages of sun or wind, and which
will give relief to those who have ex
posed themselves without such pro
tection. Santiseptic Lotion, the delight
ful toilet requisite, is singularly cool
ing, healing and refreshing. It pro
tecta the skin from sunburn, windburn,
tan or freckles, rendering it soft and
velvety in texture and assisting in
bringing out its natural beauty, fian-
tiseptic heals, as well, other skin irri
tations, such as poison oak or ivy and
the bites of fleas, mosquitoes and other
Insects. Women who use Santiseptic
are assured of a healthy and attractive
skin, free from disfiguring marks,
such as enlarged pores, pimples or
blackheads. Santiseptic is prepared,
scented and unscented. with powder in
tints of white, flesh and brunette. It is
easily procured at most drug and de
partment stores. If you cannot secure
It. send SO cents, with dealer's name, to
the Esbeneott Laboratories.Portland. Or.,
for a full-sisa bottle, postpaid. Av.
For Friday Only!
Hospital Cotton
at 45c Roll
At the Notion Counter, a
sale of 100 one-pound rolls
of high-grade Antiseptic
Hospital Cotton. A stand
ard quality at a bargain
price for Friday's sale
at 45c roll
For Friday Only!
Tea Kettles
at $2.49
In our Basement, we place
on special sale about 60
No. 8 Aluminum Tea Ket
tles. The celebrated Life
time aluminum kettles,
while they last. Bargain
at $2.49 each
For Friday Only!
Stamped Gowns
at 98c ,
In the Art Goods section
we place on special sale a
fine lot made-up Stamped
Gowns of fine Nainsook.
All sizes rn several pretty
styles to select from. One
day only
at 98c each
For Friday Only!
at 59c Yd.
In the Wash Goods section
we have underpriced some
000 yards of Domestic
Pongee, in natural color;
32 inches wide and priced
for Friday
at 59c yard
For Friday Only!
Silk Taffeta
at $2.85
Just received a special
purchase of Women's Silk
Taffeta Petticoats; new
styles and colors. Most
exceptional values at the
price quoted for Friday's
at $2.85 each
For Friday Only!
House Dresses
at $1.25 '
In our Ready-to-Wear sec
tion we have underpriced a
fine lot of Women's Ging
ham and Chambray House
Dresses, neat styles in all
sizes. Purchase Friday
at $1.25 each
A Closing Out of a Fine Lot of
Collars. Seta and Vestees. ' Dozens and doz
ens of styles in Silk, Lace, Net or Organdie.
All mussed or slightly soiled pieces and sets
to close out regardless of cost at one-half
regular telling figures.
For Friday Only!
Cretonnes and
at 23c Yd.
In the Main Floor Dra
pery section you have
choice from a fine lot of
Scrims, Cretonnes and
Silkolines, in plain colors
and neat patterns. Friday,
while they last
At 23 Yard
For Friday Only!
Men's Negligee
at $1.15
They are well made, per
fect fitting Shirts in Neg
ligee style, with attached
cuffs. They come in coat
styles and in neat sripe,
and figure patterns, in
fast colors. Size 14 to 17.
Friday only
At $1.15 Each
Here's Another Great Sale of
"Kiddies' Wear
A Sale of Wonderful Saving Possibilities
DRESSES 2 to 6 years
69c Ea.
BLOOMERS 4 to 18 years.
OVERALLS 2 to 6 years
CREEPERS 6 mo. to 3 years. .
First The Dresses are of fine gingham and other reliable wash fabrics. ?Q
Desirable styles in all colors and all at about half price, at vlvi
Second The Bloomers come in styles with shirred knee and elastic top, or with
button waist. They come in sateen, chambray or soisette, in white, CQp
flesh and black. Are exceptional values VJUK
Third The Overalls are of heavy Galatea, Whip Cord, Cheviot and PQ.
Linene, in khaki, blue and in pin stripes. Plain or piped in colors. Special via 1
Fourth The Creepers come in white Poplins, Middy Twills, Chambrays, CQ
Ginghams, etc. Checks in white, pink or blue. This sale only at UiU
A Stocking Surprise for Friday!
Women 's New Fashioned
$1 Pair
Made with 17-inch silk boot and
heavy silk lisle top. All sizes in
black, white and colors at
Fashion, Fit, Durability and Low Price unite in making this unusual stocking
offering. Fashion has decreed that Silk Hose are most favored for summer
wear. New Fashon Silk Hose are made to fit perfectly and reinforced so
that utmost durability is assured; while the low price quoted for this sale
brings them within the reach of all. The New Fashion Silk Hose are made
without a seam. They have an extra heavy 17-inch Silk Boot and Silk Lisle
Top. Also reinforced heel and toe. They come in all sizes, in black, white,
cordovan, bronze, seal, dark tan, medium grey, beaver and navy. Only a
limited number sold to any one purchaser at this QQ PAIR
Special Sale Women's Fine
Union Suits
Sizes 34-38 at 98
Sizes 40-44 at $1.19
A timely and important underpriced sale of
Women's fine Lisle finish Union Suits, made
with bodice top and cuff knee; also regular
band top with cuff knee. All wearing parts
reinforced. Perfect fitting seasonable weight
Sale Children's
At 19c
The well known and reli
able Cub Brand of Chil
dren's Knit Waists shown,
in sizes 2 to 12 years, and
priced for
Friday's Sale
at 19c
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
Store Opens
at 8:30 A. M.
at 9 A. M.
Store Closes
at 5:30 P. M.
at 6 P. M.