Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1920)
THE" OKEGOft 0AILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, OREGON.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1920.
FOR FIRST HONOR
Wuhiugton, Not. 25. The coun
try mar Set Itaelf agitated over ef
fort of various aspirants for seats
in the Harding' cabinet, but that con
tent la as nothing "compared with
the battle now being waged iii the
District of Columbia over the chair
manship of the inauguration com:
mlttee. :. .
Rival "sets" struggling for this honor
hich carries rare social power, each
have a candidate. The most prominent
are Milton E. Ailei and W. T. Galliher,
both bankers, between whom .President
elect Harding will be obliged to decide.
Mr. Ailes. vice president of the Rices
National bank, has the backing of E. B.
McLean, publisher of the Washington
Post who Is a member of the vacation
party In Panama.
Mr, Calliher, president of the Amer
ican National bank, has enlisted the aid
of the regular Republican district or
ganization headed by E. F. Colladay.
national committeeman. At the present
time the rival committees are engaged
in Impressing everyone close to the
president-elect with their extraordinary
fitness foV the task of raising funds and
of supervising social honors.
(Continued From Ff One)
FLASHES FROM JOURNAL WIRES
SACBAMEKTO. (U. P.) For
mal protest against the treaty be
ing negotiated between the United
States and Japan was made in a
telegram sent last night by John
8. Chambers, chairman of the execu
tive committee of the Japanese ex
clusion league of California, to Act
ing Secretary of State Norman H.
Davis at Washington. -
BATS FRACISCO (U. a) Be
cause he doubted the ability of the
Siberian government to deliver valid
titles, Robert - Dollar turned down
what has since become known as the
valuable Vanderllp concession In Si
8A!r aSTOSIO. (X. N. 8.) Gen
eral Alvaro Obregon is seriously ill
from ptomaine poisoning, according
to . Information reaching Mexican
PABIS. U. P.) Premier Leygues ,
today started for London, where he
will confer with Premier Lloyd
George with regard to the French
British policy toward recognizing a
Greek government headed by King '
SEATTLE (U. S-Colonel Will
lam M. Ina-lis, recently a candidate
for the Republican nomination for
the United States senate, has been
commissioned a major of Infantry in
the regular army.
SAW DIEGO. U. , P. V Attend
ance records for the Tia Juana
track may be shattered today. Thou
sands of visitors are in the city for
the opening of the winter meeting.
EAGLE PA88 U. P.) Govern
ment terms of 20 per cent Increase
in wages fhave been accepted by
striking- miners in the Coahuilav coal
regions and the men have returned
WASHIKGTOKV (TJ. N.) Senator
France of Maryland, one of the Re
publican majority, has . Just an
nounced that be will press a reso
luflon for opening up and facilitat
ing trade' with Russia as soon as pos
sible after the senate reconvenes on
FABGO, H. Do (U. N.) Congress
man John Baer, First North Da
kota ; district, who "cartooned ' his
way to the house of representatives,"
will return to cartooning after his
term expires March 4. be announced
, JfOBFOLK, Va-(L N. S. Wel
don J. White, who shot his wife to
death at home at midnight on Octo
ber 5, was found guilty of murder in
the first degree and was sentenced
to 30 years in the penitentiary. ,
TA8HIHGTOIC U. S.) Peace
with Germany will be declared by
resolution early in the Harding ad
ministration, according to a 'state
ment made by Senator Knox.
- LOwr03Cr (I. If. a) An pl
demic of typhoid fever, which, it Is ,
; reported, may be of criminal origin,
has broken out at Skibbereen, Ire
land, j " .-
QUEEUSTOWH. (U, P.) Mrs..
Muriel Macswlney, widow of the lord
mayor of Cork, who starved himself
in Brixton prison, leaves for the
United States today.
BJEKtnr OV P.) The former
. katserin'a court chaplain has been
summoned to Doom, where she is
critically ill with heart disease.
PARIS. (U. S.) The government
' of Italy has officially stated that it
declines to Interfere with the Greek
people's decision to reinstate former
bout keeping quiet, not reaching across
the table, not to eat with a knife, .and
other usual family dont's.
rfilSOJTEKS OET TURKEY
City Jailer Gnstafson announced that
he had prevailed upon the generosity of
George IL Watson of the Baltimore
Lunch to give his prisoners a real dinner.
The menu announced was turkey, cran
berries, mashed potatoes, celery, mince
pie and apples.- There were 19 men and
nine women in the city lall. Inmates of
the county Jail were not so fortunate,
their menu consisting of roast beef ana
s few trimmings. The county jailer baa
145 in the Jail and 4S men at Kelly Butte.
Even the dumb animals were made
happy at 10 o'clock this morning through
the generosity of a wealthy Portland
woman, who recently lost her pet collie.
She told Mrs. F. W. Swanton of the Ore
gen Humane society to buy a good feed
for the dumb brutes at the city pound
and- to send her the bill, but to keep her
name a secret.
TURKEYS GO FAST ;
Girls at the Salvation Army "and Vol
unteers of America homes were given
special dinners,, and likewise Inmates of
the many homes in Portland for the
At the closing hour of business Wed
nesday night hardly a turkey could be
located in the wholesale houses. Butch
ers had bought up everything by noon, so
great was the demand. The supply was
not so liberal this season as in former
years. This factor is said to be respon
sible for the prevailing high prices.
BIG FEEDS ARE PROVIDED , j
AT STATE INSTITUTIONS
Salem, Nov. 25. Roast i pork 875
pounds of It rled with roast turkey and
roast chicken as the piece de . resistance
in the menu for the Thanksgiving,, day
dinner at the state hospital here. In
spite of the high cost , of gobblers. Su
perintendent R. E. Lee Steiner provided
100 pounds of this festive bird for the
big feed, together with 500 pounds of
roast chicken. Other' items were:
Mashed potatoes, 125 gallons ; gravy.
its gallons; rice pudding. 125 gallons;
BOO squash pies, 125 gallons of cold slaw,
125 gallons of string beans, 175 pounds
raisin cake, 1260 bunches of celery, 125
gallons tea, 125 gallons coffee, 250 gal
lons cider, one barrel cranberries, 65
gallons beet pickles, 1C0 gallons milk,
100 dosen eggs, 250 pounds sweet pota
toes and 160 pounds plum pudding.
Prisoners at the state - penitentiary
also enjoyed a special "feed" with the
following menu ; Chicken, 350 pounds ;
100 pounds cranberries, 300 pounds
sweet potatoes, 100 pounds Irish potatoes,
T5 bunches celery. 75- loaves bread, 22
A "smoker." with home -talent bex-
eakes. -ICO Dies, three raUons of olives.
tng. program, will top off. the day's ac
tivities at the prison.
Other, state institutions prepared spe
cial menus ror Tnanksgiving day dinner.
CITY JAIIi PRISONERS TO HAVE
TURKEY JTST LIKE OTHERS
This morning the "trusties" in the citv
Jail got up early and set to work with a
will. Long before the usual time the
' corridors and cell were swept clean and
tne floors mopped and everything poi
ished spick and span.
. Most unusual of all, some of the ordi
narily morose drudges were whistling
about their work, and once In awhile the
lighter hearted would try a little snatch
of song. .
It was Thanksgiving day in the city
jail; too, but there was something else
besides the mere fact that the last
Thursday In November was her again
that changed the customary morning
To explain the transformation, an ap
peal was made to Jailer Gustafaon.
What were the prisoners to have for
Thanksgiving dinner? - .
Turkey at 0 cents a pound?"
"Sure," replied Gustafson with a
grin. "Yesterday I went to the dairy
lunch where the city has a contract for
feeding its prisoners. When I started to
turn in an order for roast beef, medium,
the manager shook his head. He told
me the banquet was on the restaurant.
Today they have . turkey, cranberry
sauce, mince pie, celery and a box of ap
ples. "Last night somebody slipped two
more boxes of apples into the jail ele
vator. We don't know where they came
from, but these boys up here are mighty
glad to get them. We have 39 prisoners
in the men's department and nine in the
women's department." f
GRETNA GREN HONORS
Charles HacketL . tenor of the Mt.
repolitan Opera company, and Raoul
(Continued From Fas One)
House, legal, and Ellen D. Brown, legal.
Yakima ; Victor Hubbard. 36, Sunnyaide.
and Grace Hoard, 29, Portland; Donald
Hill, legal. Phoenix, Aria, and Wilena
O'Neill, legal, Qarbem, Okla. ; Adolphus
Mayhew. 23, Maupin, 'Or., and Lola
Chaustln, 19, Clatskanie; Stephen Mars-
ten, 30, Gresham, and OUle Helderbrand,
28, Portland ; C J. Stanley, 34, and .Rose
Hojda, 25, Portland ; Lucius Babcock,
23, Wauna, Or., and Edith Clendenning,
21, Ridgefield. Wash.
OREGON CITY COUFr.ES ARE
GIVEN WEDDING LICENSES
Oregon City, . Nov. 25. In celebration
of the Thanksgiving season, several
couples secured licenses to wed at the
county clerk s office Wednesday. One
of Oregon City s well-known young
women - was among those listed for
wedlock, Miss Anna Fried rich becom
ing the bride of Walter R. Bailey of
San Francisco at the Catholic church
Tha ksgiving morning at 9 o'clock.
Bailey is a manufacturer and they
will reside in Ban Francisco. Miss
Frijedrich was connected with county
unites in sieuuKrapmo positions lor
Licenses were also Issued to Anthony
F. Wohl, 27, of Duaneson, Pa., and
Alvera Scherginger, 19, of Oregon City;
Walter Pollock. 20, and Ethel Smith, 17,
of Molalla; Frank P. Fuge, 30, Oregon
City.- and Elizabeth M. Buol, 26, of
Hoff; Jacob Giger, 40, and Frieda M.
Goets, 20, both of Canby, and William
Etsel, 25, Aurora, and Emma Gausk,
20. of Canada.
LEAGUE AGENTS :
RAID TWO STILLS
Raids on two illicit stills were
made Wednesday by agents of the
Anti-Saloon League of Oregon, One
man, whose name was withheld by
the league : for special reasons," is
held in the county jail pending fur
ther investigation, and' another Is to
report to the sheriffs office Friday
morning, he having been ' left In
charge of stock that needed atten
tion, v ' ' ": : -
George Russell and Frank Hunting-'
ton. suspended policemen, who are now
working under the An tt-Saloon league
and who are designated special deputy
sheriffs, raided a scow about a mile
west of Linnton, moored at - the dairy
ranch of Henry McCarl. A complete still
and 750 gallons of corn mash were found.
Sled marks on the ground led from the
water's edge to the ranch. McCarl has a
large .amount of stock to look- after, so
he was permitted to remain at the ranch,
but was ordered to appear at the sher
iff s office Friday forenoon. ; - .
Another raid was made by Special
Agent F. W. Snyder at a house near
Linnton, where two vats of 700. gallons
capacity were found in the basement,
one of them being filled with corn mash.
Two gallons of moonshine whiskey, two
sacks of hops, a pressure tank of 10 gal
lons capacity and other equipment were
seised. The man apprehended has been
turned over to Sheriff Alexander of
Washington county. . ; -
when these "proceedings have been com
pleted the state will then, file suit to
recover from the ; government. The
state's case in these instances will be
largely of a formal nature, for the
record of the adverse proceedings will
In themselves have proven the fraud
by which the state was deprived of
possession, and upon Us decision there
wilt be no bar to recovery by the state
other than formal authority granted by
congress to the land office to reeonvey
to the state. It is not believed that
this authority will be difficult to ob
tain, in the face of record in the courts
and before the land department estab
lishing the fraud by which the state
has been wronged. ' '.-:
military force were entirely eliminated.
When be speaks of the league being
"dead" or when be refers, as he aw at
Dee Moines, last August to turning bis
buck on ohlia-atlona. he means Article
X. His friends, therefore, declare that apie groupin mat ne sees tne necea-
IN FRAUD SUIT
(Con tinned Frost Page One)
Vidas. French violinist. In Joint recital
at the Heilig December 1, direction
Pteers ft Com an. Mall orders now.
Floor, $3.50 J balcony, 12.60. $2, $1.50. 31 :
gallery reserved, IL Add 10 per cent
war tax. Kend checks and self
addressed, stamped envelopes to Steers
Coman. Columbia building. Ad
Box Of f ice Sale Monday
Or., and Asleug Olson, legal,. 4524 Seventy-eighth
Richard T. Rick, 23. Fort Stevens, Or.,
and Alice Patek. 21, Portland. -
John H. Garrie, legal, Pendleton, or
and Sarah N. Gilbert, legal, Portland.
Ralph W. Campbell, legal, Z15 west
Mohawk street and Rose M. Addis, legal,.
2704 Sixty-third avenue S. E.
Alfred L. i Stone, legal, 26 Everett
street and Juanlta G. O'Day, legal, 326
Herbert R. Decker, legal, 493 Alblna
avenue, and Alma Dittox, legal, liwa
East Twentyi-fourth street
William SpadV, 20, 389 Beech street
and Rachel Miller, 19, 500 Failing street
Carl A. Westran, 28, Oakland. Neb.,
and AunlUa H. Croyle. 18, Dennison
Charles G. Swanson, legal, 4120, Sixty-
fourth street, a E., and Alta E. Smith,
legal, 4120. Sixty-fourth street S. E
waiter. O, Oilmore, . zz, 4103 sixty-
fourth avenue, 8, and Sylvia M. King,
22, 260 Kllpatrick street '
William W. O'Brien.' legal. 555 East
Morrison street, and Frances Healey, le
Joseph F. Brockhagen, legal, 302 Sac
ramento street, and Marie L. Thatcher,
legal, 302 Sacramento street
Ronald M. . Sherman, ' 28, 325 ' East
Tenth street North, and Ethel R. Rief.
25, 5705 Fifty-second street 8. E.
Fred W; Belgard. 23, Condon. Of., and
Frances Buckley, 22, C41 Union avenue.
Robert C. Bartlett legal. Vernon hotel.
and Viola Simpson, legal, city.
Area V. Sumwalt legal. Tigard, Or..
and . Essie M. Burke, legal, Multno
mah, Or. " . ; - '
George W. Smith, legal, 339 Second
street and i Mary Beckman, legal, 389
. Henry G. Ritter, 21, city, and Dorothy
M. Porter, II, 741 Weldler street
Carl C Bode, legal, 651 East Sixty-
first street 8. E.. and LuLu Qene Wal
ton, 22, cltyj
Floyd C Crosslin. legal, Salem, Or
and Flora parkhurst legal. 935 East
r Earl E. Batchelor, legal. Needy, Or.,
and Frances L. McGlumphy, legal, city.
Callin. C. Cam pi an, 27. Goldendale,
Wash and Lucille Connett, 23. 388
Glenn avenue. .
Oliver M. Rose, legal, 413 Main street
and Mrs. Emma Em matt legal, 413
Lloy.d C. j Armstrong, 21, Auburn,
Wash.; and Helen Lauatrom, 18, Corne
lius hotel j ' j
G. C. Keener, 42, 335 Fourteenth street
and Aimyra Whitney, legal, 335. Four
MIXOR GIRLS WE
Three minor girls were married at
Vancouver Wednesday afternoon, all
being -accompanied by their parents.
-mm Kitvo consent.
Evelyn Jones, 18, of Vancouver, was
married to Conrad Goblehouse. and at
the. same time the sister of the bride
groom. Miss Hilda Goblehouse, became
me wire of Avery Heiser of Heisson,
Wash. - . i' --: :..'. , . '
Miss Delia, Clower, 16, of Portland,
was married to Carl Flanery, 21, and
Lottie G. Randall. 17. of Gladstone. Or
exchanged marriage vows with Albert
wuiiam Bent. -
The licenses Issued were not confined
to youthful couples alone, however, for
John Larson. 70, Camas, Wash., ob
tained a license to wed Victoria Mc
Clelland, in -Other
license were Issued to Omar
PEGGY WITH IRISH EYES
Popular New Waltz
Song Just Out
7 At All Dealers 35f
DAMP FIELD EXPECTED
TO PREVENT BIG SCORE
(ContbiiMd From Ftgt One)
many years, and despite Penn's poor
showing this season the battle In Quak-
ertown will be witnessed by a great
crowd. It is estimated that 30.000 will
see the game. Cornell was favored to
Western Pennsylvania will focus its
eyes on the Pitt-Penn State contest at
Pittsburg, where Hugo Bezdek's fine
team wiU line up against Glenn Warner's
Panthers in what is expected to prove
one of the hardest fought contests of a
brilliant season. The winner of this
game will take rank with Princeton and
Harvard as a claimant of the Eastern
championship. Neither team has been
WASHINGTON STATE TOUGH,
DECLARES NEBRASKA COACH
Lincoln. Neb.. Nor. 25. (U. P.I The
University of Nebraska will go on the
field here this afternoon against Wash
ington State college in their intersec
tional mixup minus that degree of over
confidence which has spelled defeat to
may a team.
Coach Schulte claimed nothing. "Wt
have a real job on our hands," he said.
x believe tne uougars are fully as
strong, if not stronger, than any team
we have met this season. This includes
Pensylvania State, which defeated us
on our Eastern trip."
Coach Welch had no statement to
make. Both teams worked out yester
day and are in the best of shape.
of the case. This left approximately
10,000 acres Involved in the litigation.
The case was bitterly fought from Its
inception to Its final determination upon
appeal. The state's contentions, were
supported by the genera) land Office.
which not only cooperated by furnishing
the-basic evidence upon which recovery
was had but by loaning expert assistants
from the federal department to assist
in compiling the evidence and connect
ing it up.
The active prosecution of the cases
was carried on by J. O. Bailey, special
assistant to Attorney General Brown,
who assembled the evidence and tried
the cases before the court from their
beginning to their final determination
On appeal the court decreed a recov
ery of some 15,000 acres to the state but
held that the remaining, 15.000 acr
could not be recovered in that suit be
cause of the court's opinion that the
federal government had an equity in the
land and should have been made a party.
The case was therefore dismissed as to
these 15,000 acres without prejudice and
with the statement in terms .that had
the government been made a party; the
state would have been awarded the
lands, , or if It were to be Included in
subsequent litigation the same result
Negotiations were Immediately com
menced between the attorney general's
office and the land office with the idea
of instituting the second suit pointed out
by the supreme court in its decision.
This proposal was agreed to by the
federal authorities and arrangements
were being made to commence the ac
tions when attorneys fdr the present
holders of the lands Involved suggested
a compromise between their clients and
the state by which the state would be
made whole, the present holders would
be undisturbed In their possession and
the titles to the land would be quiet
This compromise was, in effect that
the present holders should pay to the
state such sums ss should be agreed
upon as a reasonable value of the land.
Assistant Attorney General Bailey- put
the proposed compromise up to the com
mlssioner of the general land office and
it was approved by him. The appraised
value as found by the official cruises
of the land department was agreed
upon as the basis of reasonable value
upon which the compromise could be
As a result of this, the 5500 acres
now In the hands of holders who took
from Hyde with technical but not act
ual knowledge of the fraud have been
covered by cash deposits and the money
is now in banks awaiting the final con
summation of the compromise by the
state and federal authorities.
TO RETURK LAKDS
The 3000 acres. In which the fraud
was not only apparent but actual, are
to be returned to the state.
The remainder of the 15,000 acres, or
approximately 6500 acres. Include lands
where the selectors have not been dis
covered. These will be cleaned up by
adverse proceedings on the part- of the
government aa rapidly as possible, and
LEAGE ASKS U. S.
TO ACTON ARMENIA
(Continued From Par One)
insofar as International conference has
been brought about by the present league
ana negotiation is thus made easier, no
disposition exists to insist upon a league
different in every detail from the pres
ent organisation. Nevertheless they say
that when Mr.-Harding formulates his
program, the changes he will suggest to
other countries will be fundamental and
that these will absolutely alter the
character of the covenant so that the
league will be ' known as the Harding
league instead of the Wilson league.
Senator Med ill McCormtck of Illinois,
who has Just sailed for Europe, is one
of the.- so-called irreconcllables who
voted along with Senators Borah and
Johnson against the treaty with or
without thel Lodge reservations. He has
said that ' Europe was ready to negoti
ate for a new understanding with the
United States, and that he personally
had been assured by - persona close to
foreign governments Of their readiness
to accept the American program. His
visit to Europe Is fully expected to de
velop interesting conferences with for
eign statesmen, the substance of which
will be cabled to Senator Harding at
Marlon. McCormlck is in no sense an
official representative of Harding, but
he has apprised Senator Harding of
his plans. ,The IDinols senator differs
from other members of tne irreconcu
slty of some sort of world association
in which America shall play a part In
her own - way. Incidentally, consider
able pressure Is being brought to bear
upon President-elect Harding to per
suade him to move for a revision of
the peace treaty itself. There la no
doubt that if . Senator Knox were made
secretary of state he would endeavor
to separate the peace treaty from the
world; association idea, so that the
United States would' never be obliged
to participate in the enforcement of the
treaty. Whether such, a separation will
be . practicable is a mooted point So
many compromises were worked out at
Paris that a reopening of one Question
would lead to tangled situations on one
another, and thus, to political crises
inrougnout jcurope. .
WOULD DIVORCE TREATT
However, .there aeema no question
that the i proposal will be made com
pletely to divorce the peace treaty from
the new association, as' ths Original
round robin presented by the Republi
can senators proposed when President
Wilson made his first trip." to the
United States from ths peace confer
Of course, the action of the assem
bly of the League of Nations in waiting
for proposals from the United States to
change the covenant Is Interpreted here
as a partially graceful move, and one
that is apt to put even greater respon
sibility for ; early, action on President
Harding. It is viewed as the first
overture by Europe to Senator Harding,
and some who know Mm best are con
vinced he will not lose the. opportunity
to make an entirely new proposal for
the. preservation of world peace. n
X for Sunday a sup
Ply of ,
Red Rock "
you'll enjoy its refresh
ing, cooling taste after your
Thanksgiving feasting. '
GH ARILES Ri&T
Now Playing la
'An Old-Fashioned Boy"
by New People
I - - v. 'wV
j BILLIE BURKE
One Thing You Should Be Thankful For
That You an Purchase a Good-as-New4 Used Piano or Player Piano at the f
, . . - . . '
Model, cannot be tolo from
new, only $685.00
- Only $265.00
now being conducted by the Bush & Lane Piano
Co. The prices on these are way below what we
expected to sell them for, but we want5 to have
every used instrument in the house disposed of by
the time we take inventory in December.
These instruments are in first class condition,
in tone, finish and action and, best of all, are easy
to procure on, our easy payment plan.
Any One of These Will Make an Ideal Christmas
: PRICES ARE NOW AT LOW EBB.
BUY NOW BEFORE THE PENDULUM
STARTS SWINGING THE OTHER WAY
Broadway at Alder
" 1 1 IP1- "wwonwprai
W . :-V .-t,V ,
kji e ihi ii i tt i tin
An Exceptional . Buy in a
Player Piano, only $495
I III Li
Bush & Lane Building
An Almost New Player
Piano, only $565
Every Suit Reduced 25
-Every Dress Up to $85.50 Now
At the Eastern's
In order to give further im
petus to our Prosperity Sale,
every woman's suit in our
store has been reduced 25
per cent. Included are duve
tyns, velours, Duvet de Laine,
S i 1 v e r t o n e s, Tinseltones,
Tweeds, velour checks and
tricotines. Some are fur
trimmed with sealine, nutria,
moleskin or squirrel. Every
shade is represented. Belted
models predominate, with
loose backs and straight back
coats intermingled with the
ripple backs of the tailored
When we announced sane
prices and sane buying we
. meant it every word of it.
Here is the undisputed evi
dence. Values on these suits
range from $42.50 to $190.
There is pot a woman's suit
excepted from our entire
stock. The choice models are
bound to be selected early, so
take advantage of this, the
opening announcement, and
make your selection at once.
Washington at Tenth St.
Use Your Credit
Have you opened your account with the
Eastern yet? If not, do so. Our "Cheer
ful Credit" plan allows'.you to purchase
all your clothing requirements NOW and
the payments are so easy.
Charge Accounts Billed
Our complete line of $85
dresses were :real values, but
Prosperity Sale figures make
the offering of these models
for the astou'ndingly low price
of $59.50. Tricotines, jer
seys, duvetyns, velvets, Poi
ret twills and satins are all
included. Some are Hickson
copies and all are'; faultlessly
tailored. ; Most of them have
just arrived from New York.
The long waisted and straight
line dresses are here. J Beads
and colored embroidery form
effective trimmings. ' Three
quarter sleeves for the fancy
dress, long sleeves on the tai
lored . models. We're sure
you'll agree that this is the
most stunning collection of
dresses you ever saw. ,
This dress sale, opens Friday.
Make your selection tomorrow
or Saturday, for these bargains
will surety go quickly.
The Grey Tile Corner
v - , ,
1 1 1 " '.-.....