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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIATT, PORTLAND. JULY 9, 1922
Oregon and California Dele
gates to Meet.
COAST HIGHWAY TOPIC
Fourteen Ocean Shore Counties
to Be Represented at Cres
cent City, Oal.
TILLAMOOK, Or., July 8. (Spe
cial.) From all indications a largo
- representative gathering will foe
' present at Crescent City, Cal., Mon
day, when the North of Bay Coun
ties' Association of California and
the Roosevelt Memorial Coast High-
way Association of Oregon meet for
a Joint conference.
" Quite a number of Influential citi
zens have accepted invitations, in
' eluding the Oregon highway com
" mission and members of the coast
county courts. The .purpose of the
.. conference is for the purpose of
-building the Roosevelt highway in
- Oregon and to promote the comple
1" tion of a coast highway through the
'two states. There are seven coast
-counties in California and seven
coast counties in Oregon, and the
"two highways that the conference
- will discuss are the Redwood high
7way in California and the Roosevelt
highway in Oregon. As a result of
Lthe conference, it is expected that a
strong organization will he formed
of the coast counties of the two
J states, to promote and assist in every
possible manner the completion of
this most important highway, which
"will greatly stimulate the tourist
- travel into Oregon, aa well as afford
the people of the state an opportu
nity to visit all parts of the Oregon
7 coast at all seasons of the year.
Counties to Have Delegate.
,. Each) of the seven Oregon coast
..counties will be represented at the
-conference by delegations made up
I from commercial- organizations and
- county courts. The same thing ap-
plies to the delegations from the
As Curry county is one of the last
: coast counties to emerge from its
bottied-up condition, there is more
-or less interest taken in the pros
. pect of driving through the entire
length of that county by automobile.
Conference Oueng Tomorrow.
L Promptly at 9 o'clock Monday
morning the conference will be
- called to order, the morning session
'being as follows:
i Dr. G. H. Douglas, president of the
Del Norte county chamber of com-j
, merce, will make the address of wel-
-come to Crescent City.
Z W. L. Miller, president of North of
-Bay Counties association, and B. F.
- Jones, president of the Roosevelt
Memorial Coast Highway assocla-
tion, will respond and make ad-
Appointment of committee on per--manent
organization and resolutions.
This will be followed by a discus
ion of the Redwood highway and
the interest the California coast
"counties are taking in the same:
M. F. Cochrane will discuss Mar
m's county's interest; Sheridan Baker
- Sonoma county's interest; H. H..
-Whltmore, Napa county's Interest;
Robert D. Searcy, Lake county's ln-
terest; Robert Austin, Mendocino
At noon luncheon "will he served,
the programme being under the
"management of the Del Norte cham--ber
of commerce. The luncheon
Z speakers will be members of the
" Oregon and California highway com--missions,
Senator H. C. Nelson, . S.
B. Vincent of the Oregon Informa
tion and Tourist bureau, and others.
The afternoon conference will be
presided over by B. F. Jones, when
the Roosevelt highway will be the
topic, and the speakers are Colonel
"B. K. Lawson and County Judge W.
A. Woods of Curry county; John C.
Kendall and County Judge of Coos
; county; Fred Assenheimer of Doug--las
county; W. J. Kyle and County
' I Judge C. P. Barnard of Lane county;
; George R.' Dickinson of' Lincoln
' county; H. T. Botts and Rollie W.
; " Watson of Tillamook county; and
- members of a delegation from Clat
I - op county. t
Z. Dinner Speakers Not Named.
'. Speakers at the dinner have not
' been arranged, as thee are quite a
number of persons both in California
, . and Oregon who were doubtful
; whether they will be present, and
. those who are will be called upon
. . for addresses.
' . Following the dinner, the commit
. - tee on permanent organization and
. resolutions will report.
' v It is thought that the conference
. . will be able to get through In one
. ' The Marshfield chamber of com
; "merce made arrangements to take a
-large number of delegates by auto
', "from Coos Bay to Crescent City, the
- place of meeting being Bandon, and
. it was here that a large proportion
; ;' of the delegates assembled.
; MARSHFIELD SENDS CARAVAN
; i Twenty Autos Start for California
; Highway Conference.
- MARSHFIELD, Or., July & (Spe
i " eiaL) Nobody knows what the gov
- - rnor of Oregon will say to the
. governor of California when they
; ;mt Monday at Crescent City, sur
- rounded by good roads advocates
', ..trom the Columbia river to San
Francisco bay and the state hlgh
' " way commissions from both states
! "but it is expected to be something
like this: "Well,- governor, we're
'. -having fine weather for the conven-
. Governor Stephens is likely to re
; .'ply: "Yes, it's much unlike Noah's
'time, which was very wet"
. And, speaking of Noah, it might
; ;e mentioned the California gath
ering is on the end of 40 days and
; " nights without rain.
; " Roads are extremely dusty down
" -the southwestern Oregon coast,
', "where there are no pavements nor
graveled and macadam roads.
', Z. The caravan which left Marshfield
; t Saturday wnorning traveled to Gold
(Beach, where they were tendered a
; "reception by the citizens of Curry
county. They went down the coast
". " in about 20 automobiles, which gath
' - ered recruits of men and machines
' - as they went.
; The Oregon delegates to the Cres
; ent City good roads meeting will
'. Ttelk about the Roosevelt highway,
; "while the Calif ornians will discuss
the California division as the Pa -;
Tcific highway and attempt to argue
rthe Oregonians into renaming the
' .i Oregon unit of the long, long trail.
; ., It may be necessary to appoint a
- peacemaker before the convention
Oregonians will see unsuspected
and beautiful scenery while they
; "motor through Curry county south
of Sixes river. North of Sixes and
r - south, of Bandon they will see wild
flowers in profusion and travel over
a rocked and gravel road in an al
most uninterrupted stretch of 45
miles to within six miles' of Corbin,
the result of efforts of residents of
Coos and Curry counties in raising
road funds by bond issues and of
help supplied in Curry county by
the Oregon state highway commis
sion. Sixteen miles of fine high
way south of Bandon is Coos coun
ty's own work. '.
South of Port Orford the Roose
velt highway curves along the ocean
shore in sight of reefs. Port Orford
harbor. Humbug . mountain, with
about ten miles of completed high
way, finished last year. Dropping
down at Corbin the motorists obtain
a view of the ocean from sea level.
Following on southward they ob
tain changing views of the sea from
greater heights and strike into the
interior a few miles north of Rogue
river, before reaching Wedderburn
and Gold Beach.
South of Gold Beach there Is just
"road," and it is not a very good
one. Forty-five miles intervene be
tween Gold Beach and the California
line, near Brookings. Four and a
half miles of highway, however, is
under way a few miles south of Gold
Beach, financed by the state high
way commission, and among the
most difficult of any construction
jobs in the state. The party will
have splendid "views of the ocean
for a large portion of those 45 miles,
but not as many as when the state
highway commission completes its
The possibilities of the Roosevelt
highway will be thoroughly ex
plained to the guests in the expedi
tion, and they are certain to be im
pressed with the arguments. '
Foster to Train Dogs.
PENDLETON, Or, July 8. (Spe
cial.) G. H. Foster of Portland will
establish kennels at the Pendleton
Rod and Gun club for the training
of hunting dogs, accordlngi to an
nouncement made by the club presi
dent This section is considered
ideal tor dog training and a start
will be made with 11 setters and
pointers from Portland. He will stay
here until the fall hunting season.
Blind Moonshiner Sentenced.
ABERDEEN, Wash.,. July 8.
(Special.) Joe Bratovioh of South
Aberdeen, blind, was yesterday con
victed of moonshinlng and sentenced
to pay a fine of $100 and to spend
30 days in JaiL A quantity of wine,
mash and moonshine, and a small
still were brought into court as evi
dence. It was considered conclu
sive despite the denial of Bratovich
that he had made or gold liquor.
All Portland Picnics at
It's such an ideal spot for kid
dies, with its spacious picnic
grounds, pure mountain air
and varied amusements to
keep the youngsters happy.
Past Scenic Railway.
Trip Up the Columbia.
Novelty Shooting; Gallery.
Steam Railway Train.
Hleh Observation Tower.
Japanese Tea Garden.
Roly Poly and Balloon Game.
the Most Wonderful View In
the Pacific Northwest.
Every Evening Except Sunday
in the Big Pavilion, With
Nelson's Crest Orchestra .
MONTE AUSTIN. .
HOP A CC CAR.
nmmmimimmimmm m mm mum imwui mm iiimmiiiiiwmito
HIGHWAY AS IT LOOKS IN CURRY COUNTY.
SCENK FIVE MILES BELOW PORT ORFORD.
GOVERNOR HART PAVES WAY
FOR BUDGET SYSTEM-
People of Washington, Especially
Legislators, Asked to Inform
Themselves on Economy.
OLYMPIA, Wash., July 8. (Spe
cial.) Recommendation that the
public generally, and particularly
those who will be members of the
1923 legislature, continue a careful
study of governmental revenue and
expense problems and that all local
tax-levying and disbursing bodies
voluntarily adopt a strict budget
system, pending legislative action
making such a system mandatory,
were contained In Governor Hart's
report on tax problems made public
The governor's recommendations
are based on the report of the Btate
tax Investigating committee, which
for the last year has been holding
hearings and discussing tax prob
lems. The governor, ' ho wever, nei
ther accepts nor rejects the tax
committee's finding, though the
committee, in a report of several
hundred pages. Is said to have made
definite recommendations for in
creasing some forms of . taxation,
notably the gasoline tax. More de
tailed recommendations will be made
to the legislature, the governor said.
"My study up to the present time
convinces me more and more that
the grave question is In economy
of government rather than lncreas
ing revenues," the governor said,
"and we must not lose eight of the
fact that new and additional govern
mental functions mean added cost
STATE EDITORS TO MEET
Washington Newspaper Men Plan
for Pullman Convention.
PULLMAN, Wash., July 8 Nearly
800 Washington newspaper men
, , To All Members of the
of the Railway Employes' Department of
the American Federation of Labor:
' 'You will consider this as an official notification that
a strike exists in all railroad shops, in the United States.
Therefore, you are notified that, certain definite action
will be taken against the 'membership of any member
who is now or will be in the employ 'of the railroads after
7 A. July 1L This' to be effective until strike is
' , The threats of the railroad officials to take away
seniority and pension rights will be takenjre of in the
settlement of the strike. Conditions at no time have been
as favorable as the present for the winning of the strike
by the employes.
By order of the Strike Committee,
' D. P. Phelan, Chairman; ,
C. B. Knight, Secretary.
will attend the 36th annual conven
tion of the Washington State Press
association to be held at Washing
ton tate college, here July 14 and
15, according to N. Russell Hill of
Davenport, state secretary.
An "all newspaper" programme
has been announced by Chapin D.
Jfoster of Grandview, president of
the association. Forty of the states
publishers have promised . to be
present to participate in the "round
The sessions will be held in one
of the convention rooms of the state
college. Free use of the college
residence halls has been given by
the board of regents and meals will
be served during the convention at
cost . President Foster and Secre
tary Hill will arrive in Pullman
several days prior to the conven
tion. Others who will take prom
inent part in handling the conven
tion are Dr. M. Lyle ' Spencer and
Fred W. Kennedy of the faculty of
the university of Washington
school of journalism at Seattle.
Kelso People Move to Lindberg.
KELSO, Wash., July 8. (Special.)
Purchase of the Lindberg mill by
C. A. Ta.ylor ana associates, will
mean the establishment of a Kelso
colony in the Lewis county com
munity. Among the local men' who
have- already gone to Lindberg are:
A. R. Gray, who will be mill fore
man; J. W. Taylor, who is a stock
holder in the company, and who will
be logging superintendent;. J. E.
Johnson, who will be in charge of
locomotives; Alfred Taylor, son of
C. A. Taylor, head of the company.
Max Whittlesay, secretary of the
new company, is also a former Kelso
resident having been associated with
Mr. Taylor in the Clark Creek Lum
ber company a number of years ago.
Highway Bids Received.
KELSO, Wash., July 8. (Special.)
The board of county commission'
ers of Cowlitz county received bids
yesterday for grading of two miles
of the Spirit lake highway. R. L.
Ray submitted the lowest bid of
810,800, which was J700 over En
gineer E. A. Middlebrook's estimate.
The contract may be awarded or the
road distriot may do the work by
Read The Oregonlan classified ads.
OPENS BIG III!
Ccfestwise Probe Promises
to Involve Higherups.
PRISONER REVEALS PLOT
Federal Agents Expect to Hang
Financing of Rum-Runners
Upon Prominent Persons.
PUGET SOUND BUREAU, Seattle,
Wash., July 8. If Clem Sullivan
tells what he knows the story is
likely to be of more than ordinary
interest to a number of persons in
Seattle, Victoria. B. C. and San
Francisco. Sullivan is in jail in
Oakland, Cal. He Is one of the nine
men captured by prohibition agents
in the recent big take of liquor
runners, automobiles and liquor at
Point Lobos, near Monterey.
Sullivan is not only in jail, held
to heavy bail on serious charges,
but he is also suffering from the
rough handling given him by the
government agents after they toad
overpowered him ana taken away
the gun that he had emptied at
them in resisting arrest.
Sullivan Shows Repentanee.
According to advices received by
Roy C. Lyle, prohibition director for
the Washington district Sullivan
has shown repentance and declared
his readiness to make a clean breast
of his- own nd the misdoings of
others. He has already given a
good deal of fragmentary Informa
tion which is being checked up at
this end by Lyle and at the southern
end by Sam Rutter, the California
Acceptance of any further revela
tions that Sullivan may have in
mind will depend to some extent on
results of the inquiry to prove the
truth of what he already has told.
Cook-Up Yarn Expected.
Prohibition officials are alive to
the possibility that Sullivan may
try to cook up a yarn that he thinks
will serve ihis needs. Taken after
he had repeatedly fired on the gov
ernment agents, Suliivan's only
chance to escape any part of the
consequences lies In turning state's
It is not yet known here how far
he has gone or is likely to go in
implicating others than those who
were captured a the same time, and
anything he may say will be subject
to investigation before action is
taken against any person ihe may
All But Nine Escape. '
Sullivan Is an ex-resident ' of Se
attle. The Point Lobos encounter,
In which he featured himself as the
hardest fighter for the defense of
the contraband, resulted in the jail
lng of nine men and the seizure of
1000 cases of whisky, mostly Scotch
brands, and 17 high-power automo
biles, all Paekards and Cadillacs.
Not less than 40 men were employed
on the land end of the smuggling
enterprise, but a couple of them got
away In one motor car, while the
others took to the boat 'that was
bringing the stuff ashore and made
their escape under heavy fire from
the government agents.
Three Others Notorious.
The capture was effected by five
government agents under the lead
ershlp of Leonard Regan of the Se
attle office. After the first of the
smugglers had been captured and
put in irons, an Indian farmer living
near Point Lobos, who happened on
the scene, was sworn in as a special
officer and left to guard the cap
tives while the fight went on. Of
the nine men finally taken, three
besides Sullivan are well and rather
unfavorably known on Puget sound
They are P. B. Millsack. generally
called r ive-Fingered Jerry," ex
Tacoma saloonkeeper; W. J. Allen,
who used to h,e "manager" in a
couple of disorderly Seattle cafes,
and Jacob White, also of Seattle.
MUls&ck's soubriquet is due to the
unusual formation of his hands
which actually carry five fingers
and a thumb each.
Narcotics in Scont Car.
Agent Regan, who has returned
to Seattle, is bemoaning what he
now believes to have been a mistake
of judgment on hie part His ex
periences in previous enterprises of
this kind had taught him that the
first automobile to break away from
the group and start inland was
usually a pilot or scout car, carrying
no contraband but capable of sound
ing warning to the other cars if its
progress was officially interrupted.
He acted on this theory at Point
Lobos, letting . the first car go
through, but he is now convinced,
on what he believes to be reliable
We wish to announce our removal to the second floor
of the Dekum building, southwest corner Third and
Washington, entrance facing Third street.
Four thousand square feet of floor space and every
form of modern scientific equipment devoted to the ex
clusive examination of the eye has been installed. Every
convenience has been arranged for the rendering of
service and the extending of every courtesy humanly
possible to our patients.
We extend you a most cordial invitation to call and
see one of America's finest optical establishments.
. A. P.-Dc Keyser, D. Opt
Phone Broadway 7587. Dekum Bldg
information, that it contained about
$200,000 worth of narcotic drugs.
This takes a lot-rfrom the satisfac
tion that Regan feels in what was
otherwise an unusually big-haul.
Power Schooner Sighted,
Prohibition Director Lyle and
Agent Regan were in San Francisco
on official business when Lyle got
the fip that the power schooner
Chickawanna had left "Victoria with
a full cargo of liquor which was to
be landed somewhere near Mon
terey. Lyle's business called him
back to Seattle, and by agreement
with Director Rutter of California,
the duty of interception of the cargo j
was assigned to Regan. '
Regan and four men of the Cali
fornia staff took up the Job. and
in due time, after several nights on
watch, their patience was rewarded
by the arrival of 18 motorcars in
the vicinity of an abandoned wharf
near Point Lobos. One of Regan s
men crawled through the brush to
a viewpoint near the wharf and
sighted a power schooner at anchor
Wagon Blocks Highway.
Regan, meanwhile, had found a
big farm wagon in a nearby field.
On Regan's order the first motor
car, which he supposed to be a
scout car, was permitted to go by.
Then the farm wagon was hauled
to a position across the narrow
country road, which it blocked com
pletely. The next vehicle to come
along was a big Packard' truck. Re
gan and his men drew their flash
lights and their guns and quickly
captured the four men In charge of
the truck. Following close behind
came another car. There was no
chance for it to turn or back up.
Then the fight began, with plenty
of gunfire, and. Clem Sullivan, one
of the guards of the second car.
taking a leading part. The gov
ernment agents finally got him and
four other men, and putting them all
in Irons left the Indian farmer on
Fifteen other motorcars, strung
along the road toward the wharf,
were found to have been abandoned
in their tracks. The agents chased
down to the wharf, and saw a boat.
overcrowded with men. making for
the schooner at the best possible
speed. The officers fired on the
boat as long as it was within range
and feel sure that some of Its occu
pants must have been hit.
Examination showed some of the
abandoned automobiles to be empty
of contraband, leading to the con
clusion that the schooner eould not
have fully discharged her cargo at
the time the fight started. The gov-
ernment agents convinced them
selves that this schooner was not
the Chickawanna, and are satisfied
that the cargo which left Victoria
in that vessel was transferred to
another somewhere at sea.
MIHsack Out on Bail.
' In court at San Francisco the cap
tured men were held to heavy baiil,
in sums of $10,000 to $20,000 each.
The Seattle orfice is advised that
only of them has been able to fur
nish it. This was "Five-Fingered
Jerry" Millsack, Who is mentioned
by the prohibition agents as "the
richest bootlegger In San Francisco."
Whether or not this distinction is
warranted probably will be dis
covered when the case comes to
The prohibition authorities here
are working diligently on the in
formation thus far given by Sul li
van. Meanwhile t'hey are not mak
ing public any of the results of
their investigations. Sullivan is
said to be ready to disclose the
names of numerous Seattle, Victoria
and San Francisco men who were
financially interested in the Point
Lobos and other large enterprises of
that kind. If he tells the truth, the
Point Lobos capture is likely to
have rather far-reaching develop
ments. 250,000 GET LICENSES
1000 Drivers Take Permits in
One Day After Fourth.
OLTMPIA, Wash., July 8. (Spe
cial.) Automobile drivers' licenses
issued by the state license depart
ment passed the $250,600 mark yes
terday. Director Dibble announced.
The department issued 8034 licenses
during June, the largest number In
any month sines' the rush last year,
when the first licenses were issued.
The accumulation of drivers' li
cense business over the Fourth of
July cased the issuance of, 1000
licenses Thursday, the largest day's
business In many months
Health Service Offer Accepted.
MARSHFJELD, Or., July 8. (Spe
cial.) The Coos conty court has
accepted the offer of the Rockefeller
foundation, made by Dr: C. W. Cov
ington, of $5500 yearly, as an aid to
the expenditure of $10,000 annually
in establishing a high-class health
service In Coos county, continuous
from one year's end to another. Dr.
Covington desires to co-operate with
five counties in Oregon In this man
ner, and Coos, the first to be made
the offer, will inaugurate the Im
proved service in 123. Dr. Strieker,
state health officer, spoke in con
junction with Dr. Covington, approv
ing the plans. .
FIRE PATHOL IS URGED
SENATOR McXART ASKS FOR
Army and Agricultural Depart
ments Called on to Provide
1. Men. and Planes.
THE OREGONIAN NEWS BU
REAU, Washington, D. C, July 8.
Secretary Wallace of the depart
ment of agriculture was urged by
Senator McNary, today to allot from
the emergency funds sufficient
money to maintain an airplane fire
patrol for forests in Oregon, con
tingent on the war department sud-
plying the necessary aircraft and
Officials of the army air service
also were called into conference by
senator McNary and a promise was
given to ascertain what planes and
personnel, if any, are availble In the
Ninth corps area for a fire patrol
service. Secretary of War Weeks,
upon his return to the capital Mon
day, will be asked by Senator Mc
Nary to issue an order for the sup
plying of planes and men to operate
The question of furnishing planes
and personnel for guarding the
Olympio forests in Washington is
already under consideration at the
headquarters of the Ninth corps
area at San Francisco, Representa
tive Johnson of Washington having
appealed to the war and agricul
tural departments several days ago
FREE CLINIC ANNOUNCED
Red Cross to Help Poor Children
of Thurston County, Wash.
OLTMPIA, Wash., July 8. (Spe
cial.) Establishment of a free chil
dren's clinic, where medical, dental,
surgical and optical atention will
be available to every child in Thur
ston county was announced yester
day by G. W. Draham, chairman of
the local Red Cross chapter. ,
Members of the medical society
and Olympia dentists have offered
their services free, while the local
hospital has offered use of its fa
cilities for operations at bare cost
Complete suites and odd pieces for every room
in the house are offered at great reductions in
This sale offers a wonderful opportunity for
furnishing the new home or brightening up the
home with new, up-to-date f Urniture. Never has
there been a time when you could so well afford
to pay cash for home furnishings as during this
sale. ' .
THE FOLLOWING ARE SAMPLES OF THE
BARGAINS WE OFFER YOU IN THIS SALE:
$50 walnut finish Extension
$56.50 solid walnut top, 6
$77 solid walnut top table,
.. 8 ft. 54 inches QZH 7K
See the values we offer in Pe-
riod Tables they have no
114 5.50 Tapestry
Overstuffed . QQ AA
and druggists have agreed to furn
ish supplies at cost prices. The Red
Cross is undertaking to pay the ex
penses of the clinic for the benefit
of those children whose parents are
unable to pay for medical atten
tion. Applications for admission to
the clinic are to be received at the
local Red Cross headquarters or by
Miss Lena Carpenter, county nurse.
Ncwport-Corvallls Road Open.
NEWPORT, Or., July 8. (Special.)
Reports havo been circulated in
Portland and other cities in the
Willamette vauey that the Newport
Corvallis highway is impassable and
closed to the public Such reports
are unfounded. Cars are coming in
by the hundreds from, the valley,
seven hours from Portland and three
hours from Corvallls. Construction
work along the road causes slight
delay at times but automobile driv
ers say the road is in excellent con
dition except where the work is un
der way. The job is being rushed
and will all he finished this fall.
Many Campers at Silver Lake.
KELSO, Wash., July 8. (Special.)
Never have there been as many
campers and vacationists at Sliver
lake so early in the year as at
present. The popular resort is prov
ing unusually attractive because of
the early season hot weather. Moun
taineering, fishing and outdoor
sports make the beautiful resort in
the shadow of Mount St. Helens
very attractive. The highway td
the lake is in excellent condition.
Myrtle Point to Improve Streets.
MARSHFIBLD, Or., July 8, (Spe
cial.) The city council of iMyrtle
Point has contracted with Dean &
Brown of North Bend for the Im
provement of 11 or 12 blooks in that
city, five on Spruce, the main street
of the city, by concrete paving, and
the remainder with gravel. The total
contract price for the work will run
over $18,000. The contract provides
that the work be finished this year.
Hibernians Plan Excursion.
A feature of Interest In this year's
river excursion of the Ancient Order
of Hibernians and ladies' auxiliary
on the boat Swan, July 30, will be a
special programme of old Irish
dancing. A prize will be awarded
to the best Gaelic dancer. A special
exhibition of fancy Gaelic dancing
will be given by Portland's Gaelio
$ 7'4 .5 0 9x12 Seam
less CFCQ Jft
Axminsters ... tOte
$60 9x12 Seam- QAQ flfk
less Axminsters, 5aOUl
$27.25 9x12 Tap
estry (Pol OA
All sizes and quality on sale.
Every one a real bargain.
$ 9 5.0 0 Reed Velour
Many others equally as good
as the, above pieces.