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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 10, 1922)
TITE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, DECEMBER 10, 1922
IS MM M
Fascisti Protest Violently
Arjainst 'Lame Duck' Rule.
MR. HARDING IS GUEST
Gathering Is Remarkable One in
Vieiv of Notable Men Who
Are Among Guests.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased "Wire.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Dee. 9.-
The progressive bloc in congress
and its efforts to gain control of
the government formed the chief
theme of burlesque at the Gridiron
dinner tonight. The dinner fol
lowed the annual election of the
club, at which Arthur Sears Hen
ning, "Washington correspondent of
the Chicago Tribune, was elected
president. President Harding, who
headed the list of distinguished
guests, was an interested watcher
and listener as the activities of the
insurgents were portrayed in song
As the guests entered the hall
they noted pickets attired in the
black shirts and hats of fascisti.
One of the picket banners bore the
legend, "Mr. President, are you with
us or against us?
"The hour has come."
Violent Protest Is Made.
President Hornaday. of the club
had scarcely rapped for order when
a mob of fascisti rushed into the
hall in violent protest against this
rule by "lame ducks." A new presi
dent had been elected bv the club
a few hours earlier and the occa
sion was taken to burlesque the
radical programme on Capitol hill
to wipe . out "lame duck con
gresses. The third party skit was the chief
feature, written as presumably
Shakespeare or Bacon would have
written a one-act characterization
of the radical bloc's drive. The
Bcene opened with the three witches
brewing a "new party broth" in a
cauldron. The witches were Borah,
La Follette and Hiram Johnson.
The music was an enlivening fea
ture of the dinner. There was a
parody on a well-known, song en
titled "Sailing, Sailing Over the
Three-Mile Line," which described
the troubles of the rum ships, while
"Listen to the Mocking Bird" was
paraphrased into a story of the dem
ocratic victories in the last elec
tion with the refrain "Listen to the
' Other Names Mentioned.
The names of other possible presi
dential candidates were in like man
ner attached to the several verses.
The musical skit was entitled "The
Gridiron Follies of 1922," with the
soloists and chorus attired in harle
quin suits of various colors.
"I thought the Follies was large
ly a leg show," remarked one of the
singers, when the title had been
announced. "Sure 'enough," was the
response, "produce the leg." Where
upon a wooden leg, encased In a big
4 boot, was hoisted on a tall pole in
the background and the perfor
The gathering was remarkable
for its personnel, including Presi
dent Harding, Vice-President Cool
idge, every member of the cabinet,
the British and French ambassa
dors. Associate Justice Sutherland
of the United States supreme court,
Daniel Willard, president of the
Baltimore & Ohio: f! i-f. MirVhim
president of the Illinois Central
railroad; P. A. S. Franklin, presi
dent of the International Mercan
tile Marine company., besides a score
of senators and senators-elect, in
cluding Edwards of New Jersey,
Couzens of Michigan, Representa
tive Volstead of Minnesota, promi
nent newspaper owners and editors,
and distinguished men from all sec
tions of the country.
Speeches were made by President
Harding, Justice Sutherland. ex-
Vice-President Marshall, Senator
joran, iiev. James is. Freeman,
rector of the Epiphany church,
Washington, and "Uncle Joe" Can
non. As this dinner was the last
public entertainment in the nation
al .capital at which the venerable
ex-speaker wU appear, he was pre
sented with a bronze gridiron as a
memento of the occasion.
means of preventng "the extensive
decay of teeth- in modern- young
folks was the suggestion of Dr. Earl
R. Abbett. chief speaker of the clos
ing session yesterday of the annual
conference of the Oregon State Dsn
"Abnormal consumption of sugar
by the young of this generation is
the chief cause of bad teeth," Dr.
Abbett declared, "no matter what
th pseudo-scientists and . candy
manufacturers may say to the con
trary. Prohibition of inordinate
candy eating should be as general
as that against alcohol.
Officers of the association for the
ensuing year were elected as fol
lows: President, Dr. C. H. Jenkins
cf Hood River; vice-president. Dr. P.
T. Meaney, Portland; secretary. Dr.
F. H. Hollister, Portland; treasurer,
Dr. O. J. Ferris, Portland; three new
members of the executive committee.
Dr. Fred E Gullick, Dr. O. T. Wherry
and Dr. T. J. McCracken, all of Portland.
ECU MI Ml
LOS ANGELES VETERANS CON-
Report of Department of Justice
Clearing Singer's Name
of No Effect.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Dec. 9.
American Legion officials today said
they were confident the legion and
other organizations would continue
to oppose the appearance in recital
here Monday of Madame Johanna
'Gadski, singer, despite assurances
from the department of Justice that
its investigation does not substan
tiate charges brought against her
of pro-Germanism during the world
Service men had planned an in
formal meeting today to discuss the
"It is not what the department of
justice has against Madame Gadski
that influences the legion," said
Barney Goss, past commander of
Victory post, American Legion, "but
the opinion of a great number of
people in and around Los Angeles."
Members of the American Legion
appeared before the board of police
commissioners yesterday and asked
that the singer be prevented from
appearing in concert here, because,
they said, they feared "possible
demonstrations and rioting" which
might "endanger public safety."
They said Madame Gadski had been
prevented from singing at Portland,
Or. and Seattle and requested simi
lar action be taken here. A decision
is expected Monday.
Madame Gadski gave a concert
in the municipal auditorium in Port
land the night of November 20. She
went directly from Portland to Cali
fornia for her engagements there.
No public protests of any kind were
made against her appearance in this
HOTEL IN GO-OPERflTE
OREGON AND WASHINGTON
TAXES IN PORTLAND
TO RISE FIVE ILLS
Largest Increase In School
COUNTY LEVY TO DROP
CANDY SELLING OPPOSED
Legislation to Apply to Children
Legislation against selling candy
to children as one of the efficacious
Closer Working Agreement Be
tween States Urged at Con
vention's Closing Session.
Every road map handed out by a
hotel man in either Oregon or Wash
ington should show the highway
system of both states on a single
sheet. This is the opinion of the
Oregon Hotel Men's association,
which closed its 13th annual con
vention last night.
Closer co-operation between the
hotel men of the two states was
urged. A delegation from Wash
ington attended the Oregon conven
tion, and a joint committee meeting
was held to promote co-operation.
It was also agreed that the hotel
men of the two states should meet
in Oregon at some scenic resort in
the spring and that next September
the two organizations enouia gatner
at Rainier national park. A dele
gation also will be sent to tne na
tional .convention of hotel men in
Chicago in November.
Before adjournment yesterday W.
E. Boyd, owner of the Benson, was
elected president of the Oregon as
sociation, succeeding Phil Metechan.
Other officers elected were R. W.
Price, first vice-president; E. W.
Miller, second vice-president; R. M.
Wood, third vice-president; Frank
W. Beach, secretary, an Gilbert O.
Earlier in the day the delegates
listened to a disaussion on hotel
thieves by Joe Day, veteran Port
land detective; an illustrated talk
by S. C. Lancaster; had lunch at
the Hotel Portland and prepared for
the big banquet last night at the
Tax Supervisors Cut $94,753.54
Out of City Budget; $3,929,
892.91 to Be Raised.
Taxes In the city of Portland will
increase approximately five mills
on the dollar m the ensuing year.
This was made evident yesterday by
figures given out by (the tax super
vision and conservation commission,
which has very nearly completed its
task of scrutinizing and certifying
budgets of the various tax-levying
The largest increase is that voted
by the taxpayers themselves in ap
proving the building programme of
school district No. 1. The district's
levy will next year be 10.6 mills, as
compared with 6.7 mills this year,
an increase of 3.9 mills. Other in
creases are .4 of a mill for the pub
lic commission of docks, which is
raised from 2 to 2.4 mills; .1 of a
mill for the Port of Portland, raised
from 2 to 2.1 mills, and .1 of a mill
for the city of Portland, raised from
12.5 to 12.6 mills.
County tevy Loner,
The Onlv nfffift fni-hosa irxfi-aiaaa
as yet shown by the tax commis
sion s iigures is a decrease for the
county levy of .44 of a mill, from
an aggregate of 8.54 to 8.1 mills.
vnjf ,cv wuuia nave remainea
the same as last year or a trifle
lower had not the tax commission
vesterdav fl.e-r tA ne.yHf-,r ni
through a supplemental item of $50,-
fit, lo do uvauaDie in tne police
emergency fund for suca con
tingency as waterfrnnf B niVa aual.
opments. This item did not have the
approval of I,, j. Goldsmith, member
of the commission, but he declined
to bloclr thA matta. K.. j.
the negative. It was approved by
tv. Muikey, chairman, and
aauiu, me otner member. They
passed the item after holding spe
cial conference with Mayor Baker,
citing the fact that a water front
strike is still in existence.
In thft 03.S VPa tha flttr
$40,000 more than allowed in its
budget for such an emergency. In
submitting the $50,000 item for the
coming year it pledged to spend a
o-iuuuut Deiore making use or
the extra amount now made avail
able. Commission Goldsmith pointed
out that, without the additional
item, the cifv wnnlri Matrix ticn nn,n
available for such an emergency!
Reductions Are Listed.
"I am not voting against this
simply because I do not believe in
minnritv ml " caiH M, nnWDmifi.
in explaining why he declined to
.rrt.. . nil '
The tax supervisors cut the city's
753.54. The items presented totaled
$,UZ4,b4t.65 and as finally agreed
upon for certification this was cut
A summary of the commission's
'.rBauineui. oi tne city Duaget SHOWS
fna fnllnvim, rooirlia-
Personal service Requested, $2,822,-
Equipment and specials Kequeate&V
$183,465.67; allowed. $169,681.92.
Other items Requested, $634,174.08;
Miscellaneous appropriations Request
ed" $174,729; allowed. $161,927.
Emergencies Requested, $210,000; al
The summary of the city taxes
General fund Requested, $3,136,699;
Special bridge fund Requested, $59,
000; allowed, $40,816.
Fire pension fund Requested, $29,
500; allowed. $29,500.
Police pension, fund Requested, $29,
500: allowed, $29,500.
Parks and playgrounds fund Re
quested, $59,000; allowed, $59,000.
Bond interest fund Requested, $366,
839; allowed, $366,839.
Sinking fund Requested, $206,500; al
The expenditures authorized show
Departmental allowances Requested.
$3,639,919.65; allowed, $3,557,985.97.
Miscellaneous appropriations Re
quested, $174,727; allowed, $181,927.
Emergencies Requested, $210,000; al
The bond interest fund allowance is
$366,839 for fixed charges, and the sink
ing fund for serial redemptions is $206,
600. Under the special bridge funds
allowances are made as follows:
City's share for the Ford-street arch,
$30,500; for Thirty-third-street bridge,
$19,000; personal service, $4700; sup
plies and miscellaneous, $961.18; or a
total of $55,161.18.
County Bill Is $3,410,706.94.
Budget requests of the county, as
presented to the tax body, totaled
$2,688,020.55, and the aggregate of
all items sanctioned by the commis
sion is $2,410,706.94.
Stated another way, the expendi
tures authorized for the county in
1923 amount to $2,410,706.94. Of this
amount it is estimated that $761,000
will be receiiveo" from sources other
than through taxation. This leaves
the sum of $1,649,706.94 to be raised
by the county tax. To raise this
amount it was calculated yesterday
that a levy of 8.1 mills will be re
quired. This is to be compared with
a county levy of 8.54 mills during
the current .year. -
Examination of the work of the
tax commission shows that it passed
without cutting the following 1923
budget items: Public welfare bu
reau, $100,000; bridges and ferries,
$99,92.44; debt account- (road
bonds), $165,625; emergency fund,
$100,000; auditor, $13,270: county
commissioners, $12,635; probate
court (widows' pensions), $57,920;
constable, $23,232; court of domestic
relations, $40,500; district court
$20,533.50; Frazier home, $13,322.50;
relief indigent soldiers, $32,000; in
terest on warrants, $25,000; coukty
farm, $17,784; Kelly butte, rotary
account, $51,410; tax debt, $60,675;
tax supervisors, $10,000.
The following list includes budget
items which were cut down by the
Assessor Requested $63,825; allowed
Armory Requested $17,540.80; allowed
Circuit court Requested $108,950; al
County clerk, main division Request
ed 8104,520; allowed S98,920.
Courthouse -(janitors) Requested $37,
071.46; allowed, $32,354.
District attorney Requested $20,180;
Dependent and feeble-minded children
Requested $37,071.46; allowed 532.354.
County farm, mam division Request
ed $62,282; allowed $61,282.
County hospital, operation and main
tainence Requested $98,185; allowed
County hospital, construction Request
ed $200,000; allowed $135,000.
Sheriff (Jail) Requested $41,342.50
Sheriff (main office) Requested $04,
370; allowed $62,630.
Rovds Requested $620,902.20; allowed
Two per cent on taxes Requested $34,
000; allowed $28,000. ;
The taxes embraced in all these
considerations are those based on
the assessment roll as made up last
March. This roll was slightly
smaller than for the previous iyear.
and this has a little weight in neces
sitating larger levies.
EUi OF MB DENIED
RTJM-RCJfNER'S CAR IS IiAW
BREAKER, COURT HOLDS.
Dealers Lose Plea for Machine on
Which Bootlegger Had Jfot "
Holding that the automobile was
as much a law breaker as the rum
runner, Federal Judge Wolverton
further tightened the net which the
federal government is applying to
bootleggers . and moonshiners yes
terday, when he denied the petition
of the Stanley Automobile company
for the return of a. car seized by
The automobile in question was
driven by Walter Husick, convicted
bootlegger, on October 21. Husick,
said to be the delivery and sales de
partment of a moonshinlng clique
operating in the' hills of Columbia
county; was stopped on the Linnton
road by a posse of federal prohibi
tion agents. Thirteen gallons of
moonshine were found in the car.
Husick pleaded guilty and was
fined $250. ' - . .
When the government commenced
proceedings against the machine,
the automobile company interfered
and showed that Husick- still owed
$99 on the car. At the bearing yes
terday morning the firm demanded
that if the sale of the machine did
not bring enough to cover their
claim, the automobile be returned
to them. To this petition the gov
ernment, through Assistant United
States Attorney Baldwin, offered
objection. Judge Wolverton agreed
with the federal prosecutor and
ruled that the first claim against
the machine was the costs of the
libel proceedings and that the car
should be sold, the government's
charges deducted and whatever was
left be paid over to the automobile
company. In case anything is left
after the two bills have been de
ducted from the sale price, it is to
be turned into the treasury.
T. C. Wilson of Baker, who lost
his leg while attempting to flee from
authorities who were arresting him
on a bootlegging charge last July,
elso lost his automobile, a new six
cylinder machine, yesterday. The
car, which was seized after Baker
had been shot down and seriously
wounded, was ordered confiscated
conference will be a receptive one.
So far as known the government
has framed no programme, but
Premier Poincare will bring full
plans for a settlement with Ger
many, whose unfolding is awaited
with Interest and anxiety, while it
is expected that Germany, who long
has been accused of failure to make
constructive ; proposals, will send
from its new chancellor, Herr Cuno,
an outline of what he professes to
think Germany can do.
The problem which is puzzling
commentators deeply is the pres
ence in London of the American
ambassadors, Fletcher and . Hough
ton. The American diplomats have
been waiting for two days to meet
Ambassador Harvey, who is de
tained at Warwick castle by the ill
ness of his wife.
While there is no arrangement as
yet for any American to play a part
in the London discussions, some
English papers think that the Unit
ed States may have an observer at
the Brussels conference.
Progress Club to Meet.
The National Progress club's
luncheon will be held tomorrow at
the Portland hotel. Chief speakers
will be Captain Lewis, who will ad
dress the club on traffic regula
tions, and R. J. Grace, who will
speak on Oregon .trails. A. P. Dod
sohVwill preside as chairman of the
Phone your want ads to The
Oregonian, Main 7070. -
Peacock Rock Springs coal. Dia
mond Coal Co., Bdwy 8037. Adv.
DEEPER CHANNEL ASKED
AVARREXTOX REQUESTS SKIP-
AXON RIVER SURVEY.
Sawmills Declare Atlantic Orders
Refused Because of High
Rail Rates to Astoria.
Warrenton is petitioning congress
to direct the United States engineers
to survey the Skipanon river with a
view to deepening and widening that
waterway.' G. Clifford Barlow, re
cently elected to the port of As
toria commission, has taken the
matter up with W. C. Hawley, con
The desire is to have the Skipanon
opened for a distance of 114 miles
from the Columbia river with a
channel 30 feet deep and 350 wide.
The channel is now 20 feet deep and
125 feet in width. Two lumber mills
at Warrenton want the waterway
so that deep-sea carriers of large
capacity can load at their docks.
The mills say that they are refusing
lumber orders for the Atlantic sea
board because the charges involved
in transportation of lumber between
Warrenton and the terminal at As
toria amount to $2150 per million
feet. Another company about to be
incorporated, contemplating manu
facture of lumber for the Atlantic
coast, may not locate along the
Skipanon because of the charges for
moving lumber by rail to the As
Members of the city of Astoria .
commission, of the port of Astoria
commission, of the county court of
Clatsop county, all for the year 3 923.
and the directors of the Astoria
chamber ot commerce, in Joint ses
sion assembled, have urged congress
to co-operata with Warrenton and ,
grant it such relief as circumstanoes -warrant
after a government survey
has been made. r
COUNTY JUDGES C0MIN'
Here tor Session.
The Oregon Association of County
Judges and Commissioners will meet
in Portland Tuesday, weanesosy
aid Thursday of this week. Wednes
day those in attendance will be en
tertained at a luncheon in Oregon
City and will remain in that city
long enough to inspect the paper
r.-ills and the new bridge over the
Willamette river. Except for this
trip and the social functions ar
ranged, the meetings will be held
in room 520 at the courthouse.
Under direction of Ralph W. Hoyt,
Multnomah county commissioner,
who is president of the association,
an instructive and well-balanced
nrncramniA Haai rrfl.Tiered. Sev
eral of the addresses will be of such
a nature that they will be of interest
to the public and a general invita
tion is extended to everyone wish
ing to enjoy some ot the programme.
THREE PREMIERS CONFER
CONFERENCE MOST CRITICAL
IN FOUR YEARS.
Great Britain to Be Receptive;
Poincare to Present Full
Flans for Reparations.
LONDON, Dee. 8. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The premiers ot
France, Italy and Belgium, with
staffs of financial experts arrived
in London today for what is gen
erally described as the most critical
conference of the four years' sue
cession of conferences, which have
struggled to fix definite and final
reparations terms for Germany.
Tomorrow the premiers will mee
with Prime Minister Bonar Law to
begin the discussions, set to last
through the week end, if not into
the early part of the coming week.
It will be a meeting of men who
have not worked together before.
Mr. Bonar Law will enter his first
conference as prime minister.
Great Britain's1 attitude in the
The New Health Sign
lgl Results Prove Its Value
Many people are now successfully treating themselves
at home with the famous Namedico (Whiting's Solu
tion) which is used exclusively at Whiting's Sanitarium'
for the most advanced cases of stomach and female
trouble, varicose veins, goitre, piles and many other
cases of deep infection or inflammation. Consult us
free and avoid an operation.
Write or phone for descriptive booklet K.
712 MARSHALL ST. COR. 22 ST.
Friendly, Cheery, Hot
Delivered Right Into Your Bin
$io per ton
Come now, with faces all aglow,
the seekers after many gifts!
Come man and matron, youth
and maiden each seeking the
gift that shall make glad the
other. Daily hourly the
throngs flow in through, the
doors at Aronson's and happily
linger linger and choose ; then
pass reluctantly out, only to
return when the lure of some
wished-for treasure whispers
again into willing ears.
Have you visited at Aron-
with the happy
gift - seekers and
felt the thrill that,
thoughts of mak
ing yet others
A r o n s o n's is a'
gifts ! Not the gifts '
oi xoaay, gone to
morrow, but gifts that endure!
Here you may delight your
eyes with many diamonds, for
Portland's largest collection is
here ! And here you may choose
with confidence, for here re
sponsibility is large, and in its
generous broadness it covers
both quality and price!
- ' M V
Many other gems are here
some rare some common to all
places. And rich mountings of
white gold and platinum! A
noble setting for your treasures !
Watches of gold, watches of
platinum, watches encrusted
with many diamonds ! Watches
sturdy, to keep record of man's
moments; watches dainty, to
clasp about firm, slender wrists !
Watches from far countries
and watches fash
ioned in the home
land! And still
fashioned into bag
and purse and
belt and buckle !
Strands of ivory,
of coral, of am
ber! Many shall
be the rapturous exclamations
from lips that smile and invite!
Gifts and yet more gifts!
For so long as time shall last
there shall be the giving of gifts,
for it is the tangible expres
sion of the greatest of gifts
May your gifts be love-gifts!
(fifts in Abundance and Gifts for All
"The Jewelry House of Traditional Quality"
WASHINGTON STREET AT, BROADWAY
ATIYEH BROS, announce the final clearance of
200 Large Oriental Rugs
at dealer's prices and many of them at
less than wholesale prices!
THIS is all that remains of the original 400 rugs
and carpets placed on sale a month ago.
Within a short time we will open our wholesale office in
New York. We have only 30 days to reduce our Portland
stock to a retail basis. It must be done and we can't let
prices or profits stand in the way.
To speed the disposal of these remaining fugs, we have made fur
ther price reductions, bringing the price of many of our choicest
Oriental rugs below their wholesale cost.
Every one of these large rugs is of
the same high standard to be found in
many of the finest homes in the west.
All have been carefully selected for
their quality and beauty. .
, A special
of landing, door, hearth and
, scatter rugs suitable for
THE GIFT UNIQUE,
combining perfectly beauty
and utility. K
A few typical prices:
(13 ft. x ft.)
Turquoise blue small all
over design. Border of mul
berry and brown
(10 ft. x 8 ft.)
Field divided into squares,
each with a tree motif very
distinctive. Mulberry, light
and dark blue. Plain border
(14 ft. 2 In. x 11 ft.)
Light rose allover Ispahan
desig-n of many shades and
tints. Dark blue border
(14 ft. x 11 ft.)
Unusually heavy and soft.
Rose background. Allover
(11 ft. 5 In. x 10 ft. 8 In.)
Dark rose center allover
design, (golden brown bor
der. A very heavy carpet of
silky lustre and medium
Ispahan (14 ft.
, 3 In. x 10 ft.)
Gold and blue; heavy and
lustrous. Two borders sepa
rated by a third of very un
Silky rugs of dark rich colors
and geometrical designs.
SO piece, average size about
i ft x 2A ft. J1 7
Tour choice at w
25 pieces, average size about
3 ft. x BV4 ft. QOR
Tour choice at........ WiV
20 pieces, average eize about
SMs ft. x 6 ft.
Your choice at
Very decorative pieces for
landings, doorways and wher
ever color and durability are
desired. Rose and mulberry
shades. Sizes about tOO
4 ft. x 3 ft. Tour choice Jii
V U (
rvcsuaii do tt. 6 in. x 7 ft. e is.)
The finest Persian weave
made. Clean cut designs.
Rose and buff field dark
blue border. A masterpiece
of Oriental weaving
Soft shades of blue, gold and
mulberry. Sizes about
6t.x3ft. Tour choice at vOHr
v Kesh Kerman ,
(19 ft. 3 In. x 11 ft. S In.)
Exceptionally ' fine tex
ture. Dark blue back
ground, light blue bor
der. Unusual and artis
Blue, mulberry and gold. Sizes
about 4 ft. x 6 ft. Fins
table pieces. Excep
tionally priced at.
f BOUT the first of the year we
will remove our wholesale
department to New York-
realizing thus an ambition of many
years to insure greater efficiency
in our retail business and to serve
our dealers much better.
Changing market conditions, im
proved industrial conditions and
the growth of our business have
made it desirable to establish our
wholesale headquarters in Amer
ica's commercial and financial
As a part of this forward step it
will be necessary to reduce our in
vestment in stock on hand in Port
land to a point sufficient only for
retail purposes. To accomplish this
speedily we are offering a limited
portion of our large stock at whole
sale prices and less. What we lose
in profits will be offset by the quick
release of money invested in our
To Portlanders, and especially to
those who are building or about to
build, a rare chance presents itself
to effect almost unbelievable sav
ings on their rugs and to become
the proud possessors of the most
beautiful rugs that the world's mas
ter weavers have been able to pro
duce. These prices cannot be duplicat
ed on as large a scale, quality con
sidered, at any time or anywhere.
An inspection of our offering
does not imply any intention to
purchase. We welcome visitors as
ALDEI SC TENTH
Western Fuel Company
287 E. Morrison Street. East 2226
.: ... i ttt: