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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, JULY 2, 1923
PROUD OF RECORD
Representatives in Congress
to Stand on Achievements.
TRIP HOME IS PLANNED
the reorganization of the adminis
trative branch ot the government.
With the appointment also went to
Mr. Webster the chairmanship of the
house section of the committee.
French la Praised.
Of Representative French of Idaho,
one of his colleagues recently said:
"French's conception of heaven is a
place where he will be permitted to
do all the work." As a hard and
intelligent worker, .Mr! French
stands high in the esteem of his
colleagues. He is now ranking mem
ber of the naval sub-committee of
the house committee on appropria
tions, and next March will succeed
to the chairmanship .if the republi
cans retain their majority in con
gress. As chairman he will frame
the next naval bill and have charge
of it on the floor of the house. Credit
Seven Auto and Truck Man
Hawley, Sinnott, and French of
Idaho to Be Detained In
Capital on Business.
THE OREGON'IAN NEWS BUREAU,
Washington, D. C.,- July 1. Only
three representatives in congress
from the northwest Oregon, Wash
ington and Idaho will be left in
Washington after the latter part of
next week, according to plans to
day, following the adjournment of
the house last night to August 15.
The three who findt impossible
to get away because of an over
plus of departmental business for
their' constitutents on 1 their desks
are Hawley and Sinnott, Oregon,
and French of Idaho. Representa
tive McArthur of Oregon will de
part for home about July 10, Miller
and Webster of Washington already
have returned to the state. Hadley
of Washington will leave early
next week, while Johnson of the
same state hopes to get away in
possibly two weeks. Representative
Summers was called to Mattoon, 111.,
several days ago by the serious
illness of a sister and expects to
complete the journey from there to
Walla Walla in the next few days.
Record to Be Defended.
Representative Smith of Idaho
will get away about the end of next
week. All of the ten representatives
from the northwest are prepared
in the fall elections to defend the
record made by the house during this
session in congress and all of them,
standing as candidates for re-election,
it has been made clear, intend
to go before the voters on their
own records of achievement. It is
admittedly their intention to de
clare that never before in the his
tory of this country has that sec
tion occunvine: the vast triancrle
created by the Canadian border on
the north and the Pacific ocean on
the west had such influential rep
resentation in the councils of the
Representative Hawley of Oregon
will call attention to his authorship
of the agricultural schedule in the
pending tariff bill, which leasers
of farm interests declare is the
most scientific which ever came out
of a committee of congress.
Good Job In Prospect.
Besides his numerous successes
in behalf of river and harbor im
provements on the Oregon coast,
Mr. Hawley will be able to point to
the favorable prospects of his being
chairman of the house ways and
means committee, within a year,
which, next to the speakership of
the house, is" the most important
position in either branch of con
gress. Chairman Fordney is retir
ing. Representative Longworth,
ranking member of the. committee,
will succeed Representative Mon
dell as maioriiv lpaHr Qnri i6n,fl
sentative Green of Iowa would
move r. Hawley at the top in
event of a republican majority
being returned to the house in the
This would be the first time the
chairmanship of this important com
mittee has ever gone to the Pacific
coast. Representative Sinnott has
the distinction of having won the
only new irrigation project ao-
proved by congress in 10 years, the
Baker project, 1n Baker county, Ore
gon and he also has the distine
tion of being the Grant of Appo
manox in the recent surrender of
certain house leaders on the Smith-
MCJNary reclamation bill.
Sinnott Heads Attack.
Mr. binnott headed a special com
mittee to break down the odoosI-
tion of certain leaders to the recla
mation bill, and to him they made
their surrender. He also can point
to his position of influence, im
portant to the west, as chairman
oi tne house committee on public
Representative McArthur acquired
national fame in his successful
leadership of the first fight on the
floor of the house for the so-called
Representative Hadlev nf Waah,
ingtn will be able to put his finger
on almost every paragraph in the
pending tariff bill and say that he
had something to do. with its fram
ing, oecause he has the unique rec
ord of never having missed a se.B'
sion of the committee since he be
came a member of it three years
Representative Miller's claims will
relate not only to what he has done
for the city of Seattle, which con
stitutes the greater part of his dis
trict, but he will also call attention
to constructive work as a member
of the house committee on military
Johnson's Record Good.
Representative Johnson, as chair
man of the house immigration
committee, can truthfully lay claim
to more Important legislation relat
ing 10 immigration and naturaliza
tion Uhan any other man who has
ever occupied his position in con
gress. Under his leadership the im
migration laws of this country have
been completely overhauled, and
measures have been placed on the
statute books for which people wide
and far have been clamoring for
years. One of these measure is
the 5 per cent immigration law,
which is commended now by most
of those who once opposed it A
bill recently Introduced by Mr. John
son would reduce the limit to 3 per
toui jiuu lurmer restrict aapanese
Representative Summers of Wash
ington has taken an interest In al
most every variety of legislation,
but has specialized to some extent
on reclamation and public land mat
ters and laws to aid the agricul
tural industry, particularly the
great fruit and vegetable growing
indUStrV nf thA nArfhor...
Fruit InsDectfon Won.
One of the most noteworthy
achievements to Mr. Summer's credit
is rne law providing federal Inspec
tion of fruit and vegetable ship
ments at the loading stations in.
- stead of destinations. The good
purposes of which are obvious.
Representative Webster of Wash-
niBiuii una cumoea nign m the na
tional councils as a member of the
. house committee on interstate and
foreign commerce, which frames all
legislation having to do with trans-
: lems. His enperior understanding
me ictai DfiRBfiH or Riinh sulfa
tions has been recognized several
times bV hnilSA lpsora rA k- u
cnaifman or this committee. What
is more, Mr. Webster wan rflfnntlv
appointed by Speaker Gillett as a
member of tha joint committee on I
WHAT CONGRESS DID
ITS DAY'S WORK.
McCumber referred to his
defeat and said lie would con
tinue working for' the farm
ers of North Dakota.
Willis, republican, Ohio, of
fered bill to better prevent
"farming" of - liquor permits
Tariff bill debated, the duty
on wheat being boosted to 30
cents a bushel.
is given him for reducing much of
the costly duplication in the depart
ment of the interior by his active
part in the framing of the interior
department bill. He was willing, it
was pointed out, to shoulder the re
sponsibility for many of the un
popular but necessary provisions of
the bill provisions unpopular be
cause the reduced number of jobs,
but thereby saved the taxpayers
many thousands of dollars.
Representative Smith of Idaho,
representing a public land district
in southern Idaho, has given his. at
tention to irrigation and agricul
tural legislation. For some time he
has been acting chairman of the
house committee on irrigation and
will become chairman of the com
mittee in event of republican vic
tory in the coming congressional
elections. With Senator McNary of
Oregon he is co-author of the Smith
McNary reclamation bill.
Every member of the three north
west delegations has been energetic
in the'eampaign tp force the Smith
McNary bill to a vote.
GASOLINE PRICE LOWER
Cut of Half Cent Announced at
SPOKANE, Wash... July 1. Jaso
line dropped half a cent in price
at Standard Oil service stations
here today, to 28, cents, including
the state tax.
The reduction was made possible
by decreased freight rates effective
today, company officials said. How
much territory the reduction will
cover was not stated.
of the prosecution's statements,
showing the corroboration of the
state's story by that of the story
told by Hecker, except the minor de
tan or tne struggle, introduced as
HECKER IS FOUND GUILTY
(Continued From First Page.)
Quantity Production and. lower
Prices Declared Aim of Asso
ciated Motor Industries.
Acts Blamed on Panic.
Gale S. Hill and Gilbert Hedges,
attorneys for the defense, conducted!
the closing arguments. The boy's
story of the sinking of the body in
the Calapoola and other inexplica
ble actions, were results of the pan
icky state of mind after the crime,
they argued. They drew at length
upon the intent of both Bowker and
his brother Albert to accompany
Hecker on the trip after the liquor,
stating that this Dlt of evidence was
proof that the Bowker's had in
tended to rob Hecker's friend of the
liquor, and that It was their intent
which was premeditated rather than
that of the defendant.
Hecker's trial opened here Monday
last. Its completion marks the end
of one of the most interesting and
mysterious cases in the criminal
history of this district. First, Bow
ker was reported missing. Then the
bloody car was found, and Hecker
was surrendered by hi attorney.
A trip to find the body was made
by the defendant, his father, attor
neys and the officers. Even the po
lice, directed by the elder Hecker,
did not know where they were go
ing. Stopped at the Calapoola, they
were shown the spot where the
body had been pushed over. But no
body was found.
Murder Car Traced.
Then the spots on the Clackamas
road near the rifle range were
found. The murder car was traced
through its route to Albany. Then,
on the following Friday, the body of
uowKer was round in the river.
Originally the case was to have
been tried In Multnomah county
where the preliminary hearing was
neia, Dut on account or the Jurisdic
tion venue was changed and the in
dictment returned in : Clackamas
Berry Growers Need Pickers.
SALEM, Or., July 1. (Special.l-
Marion county growers, whose ber
ries- have ripened rapidly during
the few days last past because of
the hot weather, today sent out
distress calls for pickers in an ef
fort to save their crops. Many of
these growers are offering a bonus
ranging from a quarter to a half
cent a pound for pickers who will
remain through the season. If
pickers are not available within the
next few days, growers fear that
they will lose a part of their crops
DAYTON, O., July 1 (By the As
sociated Press.) An $80,000,000 con
solidation of manufacturers, of au
tomobiles, trucks and auto - parts,
with factories in seven states, has
been completed here under the
name of Associated Motor Indus
tries. Will I. Ohmer of Dayton is
chairman of the board. The merger
includes seven automobile and truck
factories, In addition to motor, body,
gear, ignition and other part mak
ers. Offices will be here.
Full speed production will be
started within a few days in all
plants, it was announced. A num
ber of other manufacturers of cars
are being considered and some ad
ditions may be announced soon, it
was said. Besides the manufacturing
involved, . five assembling plants
will be operated ati Indianapolis,
BostovL, Louisville, Oakland, Cal.,
and St. Louis. Mo. .
All Plants Owned Outright.
All plants in the merger are
owned outright by the consolidation.
the Htles being turned over in fee
simple to the corporation. Includ
ing the assembly units 14 plants are
involved, 'fhe manufacturing plants
National Motor Car & Vehicle cor
poration, Indianapolis; Covert Gear
company. Lockport, N. Y., transmis
sion and clutch makers; Recording
& Computing Machines company,
Dayton, O., ignition, magneto, start
er, battery and generator manu
facturers: Jackson Motors corpora
tion, Jackson, Mich.; Kentucky
Wagon Manufacturing company,
Louisville; Saginaw . Sheet Metal
works, Saginaw, Mich.; Traffic Mo,
tor Truck corporation, St. Louis;
Murray-Tregurth corporation, Bos
ton, manufacturers of gasoline en
gines, and H. F, Holbrook company.
New York, manufacturers of auto
The official announcement said a
$35,000,000 dealers' financing fund
would be available during the next
year, and that more than 20.000
skilled mechanics would be em
ployed. "We shall start production at full
speed," Mr. Ohmer said today. "As
sociated Motor Industries believes
that the country was never in better
condition than at the present time
to open up factories and begin pro
duction, putting men and women to
work. There Is no question about
the sale of goods after they ' are
manufactured at reasonable prices.
Wages to Be Kept I p.
The policy of the corporation,"
Mr. Ohmer said, "is against wage
reduction and at the same time fa
vors price reduction."
Prices must be reduced, but
without lowering the wages of
working men and women. Any pol
icy of wage reduction is entirely
wrong. It is the human element
that is the most important in any
industry. It must be made possi
ble for . wage earners to make not
only the living wage and the saving
wage, but something more.
According to the announcement of
policies, Associated . Motor Indus
tries will continue to manufacture
all the cars and trucks now made
by member companies. The present
capacity of all plants will be in-'
creased. The manufacturing plants
and assembling units are so situ
ated, it is stated, as to be able to
deliver cars practically freight-free
anywhere east of the Rocky moun
tains. The policy announcement
Associated Motor Industries will
manufacture automobiles and trucks
exclusively. It purposes to effect
saving in manufacturing costs by
large quantity, standardized produc
tion, under centralized management.
"All our plants are in operation
"By" the plan of operation each
plant will concentrate on the prod
uct it can make best in large quan
tity. The members make virtually
everything that enters into auto
mobile or truck construction. The
merger ' will use nearly the entire
output of its member companies. Any
surplus in the output of parts will
be disposed of to manufacturers out
side of the merger." '
innovation is proposed in the use
of radio to make one unit of all its
operating systems. - Radio installa
tions are being made ready for all
the plants. Later it is planned to
have radio installation in the prin
cipal dealers' offices.
Work on the merger has been in
progress for many months.
In his statement today Mr. Ohmer
"This merger is uniaue in that It
has purchased outright all its plants
instead of being a holding corpora
tion. The usual thine in such mer
gers has been a holding eorrjoration
and; separate operating corporations.
me noioing corporation owning a
majority of the stock, with a full
set of oficers and each operating
Corporation having a full set of of-
ncers and staff. Associated Motor
Industries eliminates all that dupli
cation. The executive officers of
the consolidation are the only exec
utive officers of the merger. All
of the plants will be operated as a
unit from the central offices. It is
not amalgamation of any organiza
tion that has gone before it
Prosperity Here Now.
"As to prosperity, it is here now.
We have only to accept it and go
ahead with business. So much pes
simism has been spread over the
country that many people have lost
belief in themselves. Associated
Motor Industries believes that the
time to start up is now. Business
is ready right now for people who
can make the right kind of goods at
the right price.
"It is the purpose of Associated
Motor Industries to standardize and
produce in such quantities as will
get .the cost of cars of quality
within the reach of the people.
There is no question that a re
duction in cost so that prices will
come within reach of the consumer's
pocketbook must be brought about
before there can be a return to old
time prosperity.. The manufacturer
must be satisfied , with a smaller
profit. And to be able to reduce
the cost and work on smaller profits
it. is necessary to increase produc
tion by the most efficient methods.
"As. to our employment policies,
they are well known and I shall
have more to say about them later.
I believe In paying people all they
can earn and making It possible for
them to enjoy their work. Women
should receive the same pay as men
for the same work.
"I want employes to feel that
they are - partners in the business
and share in the success of the
"The interests of the employes bf
the Associated Motor Industries
shall have my personal care and
everything possible will be done to
make them satisfied and happy."
H0QUIAM BUILDERS BUSY
Permits Totalling $80,000 Issued
Within Three Months.
HOQUIAM, Wash, July 1. (Spe
cial.) Construction work totaling
$80,000 has been started in the last
three months in this city, the build
ing permits for the last month show
ing work started aggregating $30,
042. During the three months XI
residences have been started, rang
ing in value from $1500 to $7000.
Two permits calling for an ex
penditure of $15,000 each were Is
sued during the quarter just ended;
one was for the Union Oil company
distributing station and the other
for a one-story garage by the Stev
ens company, which will be occupied
by an automobile agency. The Ho
quiam Manufacturing company has
just completed a new factory for
woodworking costing $4500, the per
mit for which was Issued this
Insurgent Forces Believed
to Be Mobilizing.
FIGHTING LEADERS QUIT
Surrender ot Two Republicans Is
Declared to Indicate
CORK, July 1. (By the Associ
ated Press.) There seems good rea
son to believe that tne republican
forces are mobilizing this evening
preparatory to a. move to take pos
session of the city and occupy stra
tegic joints. Several buildings, in
cluding the general postoffice, are
indicated as likely to be taken over
by the insurgents.
DUBLIN, July L (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Dublin was rela
tively quiet at 11 o'clock tonight,
and although there were sounds of
sniping in the districts held by the
insurgents there was no indication
of an offensive by the national
Some fighting was in progress in
the north of the city and Amiens
street, and movements of national
troops passing through te city
were accompanied by the usual fu
sillades from barricaded strong
holds. The main thoroughfares of
Dublin were almost completely de
serted throughout the evening.
It is estimated that not more man
600 or 700 irregulars remained m
the city. Another body of them
surrendered in Stanley street to
night, but their number could not
be ascertained, lord Mayor O'Neill
and Archbishop Byrne have been
trying to arrange for a cessation of
hostilities, but without success.
Sharp Battle Fought.
A sharp engagement took place
during the evening between the na
tionals, in occupation of the North
ern Star hotel, and Irregulars in
Moran's hotel In Talbot street. This
district today was one of the most
perilous in the city. The garrison
in Morans hotel is believed to De
composed of members of the I. W.
W., and the district has been turned
into a hornets nest.
The Rathfarnham police barracks
in the suburbs has been evacuated
and set on fire. The garrison of
regulars is believed to have made
Its way to Dublin. Irregulars from
the suburb of Bray are reported to
be entering the town.
DUBLIN, July 1. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The provisional free
state government turned today to
the task of clearing out the remain
ing nests of insurgents, following
the fall of the Four Courts, the chief
stronghold of the anti-treaty forces.
The surrender this morning of
more than 50 rebels who had been
holding out in the Capel-street area
was hailed as evidence that the
morale of the republicans had been
weakened by the surrender of Rory
O'Connor and Llam Mellowes, two
of their strongest fighting leaders.
' The menace still confronting not
only Dublin but the government
was recognized, however, and the
dall minister of defense, in a proc
lamation to the troops of the na
tional army, declared:
It is reported on good authority
that Aamonn de Valera is in per
sonal charge of the Sackville area
for the republicans, who are re
ported to be making elaborate prep
arations to repulse any attack, even
breaking through the side walls in
order to connect all the buildings.
This morning the windows bristled
The ruins of the Four Courts were
still blazing furiously this morning.
Nothing remains of the magnificent
dome, which was a distinguishing
feature of the building.
LONDON, July 1. (By the Asso
ciated. Press.) Reduction of the
Four Courts, chief rebel stronghold
in Dublin, seems to have justified
the belief that the provisional free
state government canyCope with the
Trouble is believed to be brewing
in the south. Republican sympathies
are notoriously widespread in "rebel
Cork." and it will be no surprise if
the republicans there rally in arms
against the provisional government.
3000 REQUEST LICENSES
Persons Applying for Auto Plates
Pay Only for Six Months.
SALEM. Or., July 1. (Special.)
It was estimated at the secretary of
state's office tonight that approxi
mately 3000 applications for motor
vehicle license plates covering the
period July 1 to December 31 of this
year, were received today. Persons
applying for licenses today were'
required to pay only for the six
Although several hundred appli
cations were received over the
counter In the state motor vehicle
department here in the secretary of
state's office, the great bulk of the
requests for licenses probably were
received In the Portland offices of
Body of Prince Sent to Monaco.
PARIS, July 1. The body of
Prince Albert of Monaco, who died
here this week, was sent to Monaco
tonight after a simple ceremony at
tended only by the immediate mem
bers of his family. The funeral will
take place at Monte Carlo next Sat
urday. Phone your want ads to The Ore
gontan. Main 7070, Automatic 560-95.
Miss Catlin's School
FOB BOARDING AND DAY PUPILS
Opens September 6.
Occupies Its (Bwn Building on
An Ideal Location Basketball and
Prepares girls tor eastern as well as
western colleges and schools, under a
faculty of experienced eastern teachers.
Number of pupils limited in each class.
Primary. IirterTnediate and Hitch School
Departments Boys Accepted In Primary
College Preparatory and Special Courses.
Accredited to colleges ana universities.
Music, Art, Physical Training
French Taught Throughout the School,
Boarding Department Special Feature,
Catalogue went i pon Keqaest to
Westover Terrace, Portland. Or.
Phone Auto. 512-72.
-Easy Terms, No Interest The Same as Though You Paid Full and Regular Prices-
Edwards Annual July
Served 5 to 8 P. M.
Today we serve another
one of our popular Tur
key Dinners and other
seasonable, good things
to eat. .
269-271 Morrison St.
A Pleasant Place to Dine
(Formerly De Honey's)
Open AH Slimmer. '
L,argeat and Mont Prac
tical Schools in the Weat.
A II. Hours
23d and Washington Sta.
Phone Main 5527.
14th, Nr. Washington 9t.
Phone Broadway 2002.
NOTICE: Teachers' Normal School !
' Opens July 1 ENROLL NOW.
BOAT BLUE BIRD
Leaves Foot of Jefferson St.
. 8:45 P. M. Sharp. . , ,
They're filled to overflowing
with the quality and styles of
furniture you'll be proud to
own. New home builders may
partake of this unusual buy
ing opportunity. Selections
made Will be held for future
delivery without additional
. rl i1R3? ft
(ssi Places Before You a Most
U S Time to Select Home
You'll Have Difficulty Resisting These
Arranged in the Front Window Today
Walnut finish, oblong top. Queen
Anne Period table and set of six
chairs with genuine leather slip
Ivory enamel bed, chiffonier with
mirror, triple mirror dressing
table, dressing table chair
slipper rocker; five, pieces.
At Prices That Mean Something
Fifty Chairs and Rockers!
' One and Two of a Kind Values Up to $35.00
Mahogany Finishes With Tapestry Seats
Jacobean Oak With Genuine Leather
Mahogany Finishes With Windsor Backs
Golden Oak With Genuine leather
Wicker With Cretonne Upholstering
9x12 Japanese Grass $4.75
9x12 China Matting $8.50
9x 9 China Matting $.8S
9x12 Art Supreme Grass. . .813.85
9x12 Reversible Fibers ...$13.85
9x12 Pabcolln Art Rugs.. .$12JB5
9x10.6 Pabcolln Art Rugs. .$11.85
9x9 Pabcolln Art Rugs... $10.85
7.6x9 Pabcolin Art Rugs... $9.45
6x9 Pabcolin Art Ruga 6-5
AND THE BETTER ONES ARE REDUCED, TOO.
SIX LOTS AND EVERY ONE A GOOD PATTERN.
6x9 Axminsters and
Wool Velvets at . ,
9x12 Linen Fringed
Wilton Velvets at
9x12 Seamless Tap.
estry Brussels at
' Plain and bordered.
Wool Velvets at
9x12 G e n u 1 n
Wool Wiltons at
is impossible the best suggestion to be
Tour decision aa to value will be pleasantly
Remember this, if there's one you want, get in early Monday.
Detailed description of these chairs and rockers
e-iven is: See them in tne ironi winaow luuay.
4 Fine Pieces to Match-
$198.50 Monarch Combination Coal and Gas Range 7fj QQ
' with separate ovens; set up.... vllwiWU
$175-00 Sanico Wood and Coal Range, all enameled I7 CQ
inside and out; complete with coils Vltl iMU
$37.50 Duplex Fireless Cooker on legs, complete with 0 I QQ
stones and utensils...'... WUIiWU
$39.50 Battle "Creek, Mich., Gas Range with four JOQ CQ
burners; connected complete
$25.00 Peninsular Copper Coil Gas Water Heaters, I Q fl C
connected (15 only) at IJiUJ
$6.75 Aluminum Stem Base Six-Cup Percolators (five h 7C
only); while they last tiIO
$3.00 Nickel-Plated Copper No. 8 Tea Kettles, $,98
$2.25 Nickel-Plated Copper No. 7 Tea Kettles,, ?AR
only ,i. .... Vli"U
$1.85 Aluminum Six-Quart Preserve Kettles, , SI 95
only- ; . ..... . k .".
$1.35 Aluminum Four-Quart Preserve Kettles, M Jft
only y vliUU
$1.75 Machine Cut 'Thin Glass Water Jugs, QDn
Closing Out Patrician Pattern of 1
50-Year Community Plate Silverware
Fill up your set now at rare prices.
fy Terms - No nferesjs
- - ' . ' v
$ 7 5 0.00 Poly
port fireside and
$ 53 5.0 0 Taupe
Mohair and Velour
of three pieces,
$375.00 Taupe Ve
1 o u r Overstuffed
and Rocker at
$295.00 Silver Ve
lour (piped with
Chair and Rocker at
$260.00 Solid Ma
hogany with Cane
and Rocker with
Mulberry or Taupe
and Rockers; values
Now Priced at
Oa-k Library Table
with 28x42-inch .top;
Solid Oak Round" Arm
Rocker and the Opera
Seated Oak Rocker are
sirtilar to the illustra
tion. Arm Chair has
been replaced with a
clever Wicker Settee
adding much, tone to
Six-Foot Table and Six Solid Oak Chairs
Bed, Spring and Mattress-
Hand-rubbed wax fin
ish to match the living
room suite at $62.75.
Table is 45 inches in
diameter and the mas
sive base is identical to
the illustration. Each
chair is securely built
with s ad d 1 e - shaped
seats, supported against
the back posts.
Continuous Post Bed
in V. M. (gold color) or
i mo r y enamel finish.
Square link (not dia
mond) Steel Spring and
45-lb. Felted Cotton
Rolled - Edge Reversible
Mattress. Reg. value