Newspaper Page Text
Indicted on j
Jersey Jury Acts After
Questioning Two Women
Accuser? Three Hours;
' To Be Arraigned To-day
Artist Eager for Trial
Papers To Be Brought Here
and His Immediate Ex?
tradition Is Expected
The Essex County Grand Jury in
Newark last night return?;d two indict?
ment?, it was reported, against Alex?
ander A. MacArthur, foster son of
John R. MacArthur, of 177 East Sev?
enty-eighth Street, arrested Saturday
on charges preferred by Miss Mary
Louise Bradshaw and Mrs. Helen D.
O'Neil, of Cedar Grove, N. J. Each of
the indictments, it was said, charged
assault, battery and rape. Miss Brad?
shaw and Mrs. O'Neil were before the
grand jury for three hours.
A certified copy of the indictments,
it was said, was made out and turned
over to Captain Walter Godfrey, of
ihe prosecutor's staff of Essex County, j
II? was instructed tc> appear in Tombs j
Court to-day when MacArthur is to be j
arraigned. The Newark authorities last'
night expressed the belief that as a
result of the grand jury's action the
New York authorities immediately ?
would turn the prisoner over to them,
and that MacArthur would be taken
to Newark in the afternoon.
Yesterday afternoon MacArthur of?
fered to waive immunity and extradi?
tion and faco his accusers before the
LVsex Grand Jury.
By coincidence the offer was made to
District Attorney Harrison, of Newark.
at the very moment the two women
W*ro testifying- before ihe grand jury.
It was made by I'mil E. Fuchs, of 51 i
Chambers Street, attorney for the I
wanty-eight-yoaf-old artist-Actor. Dis
r;(t Attorney Harrison rejected the i
offer on the ground that it would be;
^possible to accept it under the New j
Another Charge Made
Another woman resident of Cedar
rove, where the MacArthurs have a !
"iiro summer home, alleges she was j
attacked by h young man three days !
-.'tor the alleged attack upon Mrs. !
>'Noil. This woman is Mrs. John 11. I
Monroe, who lives on Love Lane, Cedar ?
rove. Her story was brought to this
?ity by Deputy Marshal James Bogan, |
?ho came to Police Headquarters yes- j
; ?relay in company with County Detec
."<? James P. Mason with certiiled i
ip?ea of the complaints against.Mac
Fachs Goes to Newark
Mr. Fuchs, on his return from Ncw
i rk yesterday, said he had been re?
ceived courteously by District Attorney
Harrison, but. the tatter had informed
him that under the New Jersey law it
was impossible ?or the accused to ap?
pear before the Grand Jury and waive
"There was nothing I?-'ft under the
circumstances," said Mr. Fuchs, "but to
iro ahead with the ex parte evidence,
and there is no doubt an indictment
will be found. We have shown our
good faith in the matter."
Just before he left for Newark Mr.
Fuehs issued the following statement:
"I have had a long interview with my
client, Alexander A. MacArthur, who I
found to be a perfectly normal and far
r.hove the average young man in in?
telligence and character and am con?
fident not only of his innocence, but
that he can establish his innocence at
the first opportunity given him; so
much so that I have arranged for a
conference this aftcrnon with the Dis?
trict Attorney of Essex County, whom
? shall inform that we shall stand on no
technicalities and do away with all red
tape to the end that he may by waiving
immunity and extradition confront his
accusers before the grand jury at its
first, meeting, where he hopes to estab?
lish, beyond a question of a doubt, his
Ready to Show His Arm
In connection with the latest charge
made by Mrs. Monroe, Mr, Fuchs said:
"Some other woman has made n
statement since Mr. MacArthur's airrest,
that another assault had been com?
mitted in the same neighborhood and
that the assailant could be positively
identified by marks on his body. Mr.
MacArthur is ready to have the Dis?
trict Attorney of thia county or of
Essex County have a physical examina?
tion of him made, as the best evidence
that a grave mistake and injustice has
been done him, this being one way of
proving, his absolute innocence."
According to the story brought from
Cedar Grove the attack upon Mrs. Mon?
roe occurred on Wednesday morning,
October 13, when a man alleged to
answer the description given by the
ether two women, broke into her home.
Mrs. Monroe attempted to telephone
for assistance, it was said, but the in?
truder made her stop. While she was
struggling with her assailant her two
dogs attacked the man and Mrs. Mon
10R fled to a neighbor. The dogs, ac
?erd'ng to the New Jersey detectives,
bit the stranger on the left arm.
Defectives Barth and Qorell, who
arrested MacArthur, said they had no?
ticed a bandage about his left arm.
When asked what the troublo was he
is said to have replied he had a cut
there, which was healing up.
While Mr. Fuchs was emphatic in his
conviction of the innocence of his
client tho Cedar Grove officials are
equally positive that no mistake has
been made. County Supervisor Lewis
Q. Bowden, chairman of the Township
Committee of Cedar Grove, said yes?
terday there was abundant evidence to
connect MacArthur with the attacks.
He is an uncle of Miss Bradshaw.
Summer Home in Jersey
At Cedar Grove it was said that the
MacArthurs have spent some time each
year at their summer home on Ridge
Road, but had not been there for sev?
eral months. It was also said that
Alexander MacArthur was on the es?
tate on the days of the alleged as?
Mrs. C. Snowden Redfield, of Hill
crest Terrace, Glen Ridg?, N. J., a dis?
tant relativo of MacArthur, to whose
-home the latter said he had gone after
tho family left for New York, said yes?
terday that MacAruthur had been
there in the latter part of September.
She refused to discuss the caso be?
yond saying: "It is too serious a mat?
ter to talk about. Alexander always
seemed to us to be a very nice young
Tli? complaint brought to Police
Headquarters yesterday by Detective
Mason alleges* that MacArthur as?
saulted Mary Louise Bradshaw, nine?
teen years old, a Montclair Normal
School student, and Mrs. Helen I).
O'Neil. fifty years old, of Cedar Grove,
Detective Mason was surprised to learn
that MacArthur had been released in
925,000 bail. Ho said he expected to
return to-day with an indictment
Rescuer Has Hard Battle j
In Saving Drowning Boy |
Albert B. Vinch, three years old, of
534 East Eighty-third Street, while
playing with other children in Fast
Eighty-fourth Street yesterday, fell
into the East River.
Shouts of his playmates were heard
by Carmine Maritto, thirty-four years
old. of 326 East 117th Street. He dived
after tho youngster, but was unable to
make his way back through an off-shore
current. He retained his hold on the
boy while children ran for help.
John Bums, of 317 West Fiftieth
Street, and Patrick Murray, of 98 East
End Avenue, were working on the dock.
They obtained a lifebuoy and a rope.
In his excitement, one of the rescuers
threw the preserver to Maritto without
tying the rope to it. Then by fasten?
ing a weight to the lino they succeeded
ill heaving it to Maritte.
Swimmer and lad were hauled ashore
and taken by tug to the Metropolitan
Hospital. Both were suffering from!
submersion, but will recover.
Two Georgia Negroes Lynched
After Fight Over Dollar Loan
WATKINSVILLE, Ga? Dec. ?.?Roy
G rovo and Wcs Hale, negroes, were
taken from their homes near Snow
Hill, in Oconee County, late last night
and lynched and Aaron Birdsong, who
is alle?ed to have shot, and wounded
two white men, was shot and killed by
a posse. The negroes lynched were
accused of aiding Birdsong in his flight
from a posse of Oconee County officers
Sunday. The trouble started, it was
said, when Bud Loving, a farmer, do- ;
ciined to loan Birdsong a dollar. 1
Auto in Death of
Authorities in Connecticut
Reject Theory Dr. Radom
Ended Her Life on Hear?
ing Story Told by Boy
Tells of Two Strangers
Declares Brown Liquid Was
Poured Into Mouth of a
Girl Seen in a Window
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
BRIDGEPORT, Conn., Dec. 5.?Devel?
opments in tho investigation being
made into the. death of Dr. Elisabeth
L. Radom, of Bostwick Avenue,'to-day
strengthened tho theory that the
woman did not take her own life, as
was at first believed.
The police are conducting a search
for the automobile in wTiIch tho woman
is reported to havo driven to the A8h
Creek gasoline station the hightfbe
fore the body was found on the Beach
road, near Fairfield. Sho wan said to
have been accompanied by two men at;
tho time, and from the station called
her housekeeper on the telephone.
In connection with tho automobile
The Watchman's Alarm
By Thornton W. Burgess
Truo friendship's based upon Ike
Of helping neighbors when you can.
?Paddy the Beaver.
Gentle Mistress Moon, flooding the
pond of Paddy the Beaver with sil?
very light, looked down on a3 peace?
ful n scene as was to be seen any?
where in all the Great World. There
was no sound. It was so still that
the rustle of a single dry leaf would
have seemed a loud noise. Blacker
spots appeared among the Black
Shadows. Honker tho Goose and his
flock slept a little way from the shore
where no enemy could reach them. They
were very tired, for they had flown
many, many miles the day before.
They neded to rest, for they still
had hundreds of miles to fly to reach
the place in the .Sunny South where
they would spend the winter.
Could you have been there you
would never have guessed that there
were any living things about save
the trees, for it is doubtful if you
would have seen those Geese in the
Black Shadows. But if you couldn't,
have seen them there were other
eyes that could and did, for things
were not at all as they seemed. At
different places along the shore,
eager, hungry eyes were fixed on
those big sleeping birds?the eyes
of Yowler the Bob Cat and of Old
Ian Coyote and of Reddy and Mrs.
1-ox and of old Granny Fox. And
back a little way was big Buster
Bear listening instead of watchinrc.
And there was another who was
watching and listening, only this one
was out in the water. It was Paddy
the Beaver. And Paddy knew that
peaceful as that scene seemed dread?
ful things might happen there, for
liis nose had told him where each of
those hungry watchers was. So Paddy
was keeping watch, for he did not
dare go ashore to work as he wanted
"I suppose T could waken those
Ge.ose and warn them," thought
Paddy. "But if I waken them they
probably will worry and lose sleep
and I guess they need all the sleep
they can get. As long as they keep
away from the shore they will be
safe enough. I'll just keep watch.
It will be time enough to give them
warning when there is any real dan?
So Paddy crept up on the roof of
his house and sat there in the black?
est of Black Shadows. He could see
the sleeping Geese, for they were very
near Paddy's house, and he could
just make out the shore. For a long,
long time Paddy sat thero without
moving. But all the time he was
using his cars and his nose as well
as his eyes. His eyes told him noth?
ing, for no one excepting the Geese
was to be seen. His ears told him
nothing, for there was not so much
as the rustle of a leaf. But now
and then his nose caught just the
For a long time Paddy sat there
faintest of smells from the shore,
and ho knew that Yowler and Old
Man Coyote and the Foxes wero pa?
By and by some wandering: Little
Night Breezes happened along and
made tiny ripples, silvery little
ripples, on the water. These little
ripples ran toward the shore and
niter a while Paddy noticed that a
couple of those sleeping Geese, the
two that were furthest away from
1 his house, were slowly but surely
drifting toward shore. The silvery
littlu ripples were gently pushing
them that way.
Some one else saw this. too. It
was Yovrlor the Bob Cat crouching
Jon the shore right opposite thoso
' two big birds. His funny stub of a
tail began to twitch. His eyes grew
more fierce than ever. Once or twico
he licked his lips.
Without making a sound Paddy
slipped into the water, dived and
finally popped his head out of tho
water closn to thoso two drifting
Geese. But ho took care to keep in
the blackest of the Black Shadows.
Slowly, very, very slowly those two
Geeso drifted in toward the shore.
Paddy watched. A little more would
hring them into shallow water.
Paddy knew Yowler well enough to
be sure that even though he did
hate wet feet he wouldn't hesitate
to spring just as soon as one of those
; Geese would be. within jumping dis?
"Slap!" Paddy's tail came down
on the water with a report like a
terrible gun. In an instant all those
Cecj-e were wide awako and swim?
ming toward the middle of the pond.
There was 'a splash in the shallow
water just behind two of those
frightened Gees.*-, and then a screech
of ,rage. Yowler had been just too
(Copyright, 1?21, by T. W. Bur?esa)
The next story: "Yowler Make/
feature of the cose, Charles Matyns.
eighteen years old, of 73 Churchill
Street, Fairfiold. is reported to have,
told a story'which tho authorities arc
inclined'to believe may have some con?
nection with the caso. I
The boy said that he was walking
near Ash Creek after 6 o'clock Friday !
night when he chanced to look in a '
window of a large white house near
the Beach Road, lie said that he Baw a ?
woman lying on tho couch and that
there were two men in the room.
"One was a young follow," Matyas
said, "about twenty-five or thirty, who
wore a mustache. Tho other was older.
I saw one of tho mon pour something
out of a quart bottle, containing a
brown liquid, and put it to tho woman's
"I went along toward Fairfiold, but
noticed as I was leaving that there whs
a Bc-dan automobile standing in front
?jf tho house." ,
It was a sodan car in which Dr. Ro
dam is said to have motored to the
On the veranda of the Fairfield Beach
Club, now closed for tho winter, and
less than half a mile from the spot
where Dr. Radom'a body was found, Con
stablo Arthur Bennett found surgical
supplies and a piece of white paper
with the telephone number written on
it in pencil: "Longacre G108."
Tho writing is said to, be Dr. Radom's.
The telephone .number' is that of the
People's Investment Company, 62 West
Thirtieth Street, New York City. Dr.
Radom had no account thcro and was
unknown to officials of the investment
company, inquiry revealed. The police
say,that a.stain on the corner of the
paper was made by dye from a coat
which was on the body when found.
' Prosecutor Bacon .Wakeman, of Fair
field, said to-day that it was his opinion
that Dr. Radom did not take her own
life. No autopsy has been ordered and
interment will take place in Hartford
Jean Cunningham Released
Jean Cunningham, twenty-three years
old, former sweetheart and accomplice
I of Elwood C. Adams, now serving a
I term in Sing Sing for burglary, was
j placed on a year's probation by Judge
I Alfred J., Tallcy in General Sessions
Miss Cunningham, who appeared in
court with tho baby in her arms which
was born while she was in prison, was
charged with having robbed places
where she was employed as a muid.
At her triai it developed that she had
I stolen at tho instigation of youhg
I Adams. Adams's mother, Mrs. Beatrice
! Adams* ir.i'ictcd on a charge of receiv
! ing stolen goods, will go to trial next
; week, when her former maid will be j
: one of the witnesses.
H '.vas said yesterday that a charita- I
? bly inclined woman had offered to take
i th? girl into her home.
I Weather Report
Hun rises. . . 7:05 a.m.'Sun sets... 4:29 p.m.
Moon rises. .11:41 a.m.l.Moon sota.l 1:21 p.m.
; I .or at Forecast*-?Kftir to ?lar and to- I
morrow; fresh to strong northwest winds. '
T-ocal Official Record. -The following- of
| Arial rocoril from the Weather Bureau
I ?:?ows tempera tu rp;i during the last twen?
ty-four hours, In comparison with the cor?
responding ?late of l:?st year:
1921. 1?20.I 1021. 1920.
5 a. m... 30 621 3 p. ni... 34 .17
6 a. m... 28 f.",j ? p. m... "'J 4?
9 a. jn... . ?0 61] 0 p. m... .''? I 4 6
12 noon... 33 49111 p. in... :;o 44
Highest, 36 degrees (at 1:30 p. m. ) ; low?
est, 1.K (at 6 h. m); average, :i2; average
same, clat^ last year, &0; a ve?a go samo
dato for thirty-threo years, 37.
8 ?. m... 73 i 1 p. m... 61 | 8 p. m... 9r
8 a. m. .29.07 ', 1 p. m. .29.60 [ S p. m. .29.CO
ignorai AVenther Conditions
"WASHINGTON, Dec. 6.?The storm
that was central off the Virginia Cape?
lafit night continued to move r.ipldly
northeastward, Increased greatly hi in?
tensity and wan (.-entered in thr vicinity
of Newfoundland to-night, Rt. Johns re?
porting a barometer reading of 28.24
Pressure was also nbnormally low over
the- lower Bt. jAwrencc Valley, while It
continuod high over the Rocky Mountains,
the plateau rtglon and tho went (Julf
Iylght snow ha? fallen within the last
twenty-four hours in the lake, region, the
upper Ohio Valley and the middle Atlnntlp
states and rain along the north racine
Coast. In all other regions the weather
The temp?rature has fallen In the
Florida peninsula and It has risen in tho
I m'.ddle Mississippi Valley and the middle
j and west Gulf states. Elsewhero tho tem
pcratur?? changes were not Important.
I The indications aro for generally fair
! weather to-morrow and Wednesday In the
I atatCB east of the Mississippi River. The
I temperature will not change materially
except that cooler weather will ovorspreud
the north Atlantic states Tuesday.
KoreeaM. h?' Pistrlct?.?Kantern New
Torl??Fair to-day and to-m?rrow; colder
in Interior to-day.
| Southern New lOngland *?Fair to-day
I anil to-morrow; colder to-day.
Kastern Pennsylvania?Fair to-day and
to-morrow; colder In extremo northern
New Jersey, Delaware and Maryland ?
Fair to-day and to-morrow; not much
change In temperaturc.
-Western New Torlc?Clouily to-day and
I to-morrow; little chango in temperature.
FAGGED at four o'clock? A handful of
Dromedary Dates will keep you on your
Nourishing hut not fattening, sweet hut not
too sweet? dates contain valuable properties to
give you energy and help your health.
THE HILLS BROTHERS COMPANY, 375 Washington Street Telephons Cans? 119X
(But fflx?&muZ ff?nrt
Formerly A. T. Stewart & Co. Broadway at Ninth Street, ?Vat? Yerk
Interbereash (Aster Flaj-e), B. n. T.snd Broadway (*?? St.) Subwsr ftfsties?
in the Store. Hudson Tobe ut Nliith fit. un<l Hlxth Ar?. From 1'pftm.yUaab
htfttlon take ?. R. T. gubway at ?rowflwHys from Grand I'mlra! Ink?. loOr
borough, ?read-way, Ataalson Avenue and ?Hi nt. aurtma tars pa?? tue Mort
This Store is Like its Spring
So long as the spring is pure and clean at its
source the river that flows out of it must be clean,
fresh and sweet to its last inch.
That's the secret of all business operations that
expect permanent success.
To acquire the necessary qualifications for such
business one must begin young and be on guard day
December 6, 1921.
Y* Love a Christ?
mas Feast in the Com?
pany of These Little
French Figures of
Terre de Lorraine
And what hostess wouldn't love a gift of one or
3iiore of them to decorate her dinner table?
Above all that hostess who loves to use filet lace on
lier bare dark table, for their ivory-toned pinkish white
combines peculiarly well with the color of filet lace.
Full of the grace of old French figures, eighteenth
century shepherds and shepherdesses and milkmaids in
their panier gowns, this modern French pottery made
in Lorraine elTccts artistic reproductions of the old
Not only are there little single figures, and groups
oC figures, but open-work baskets to complement them,
for glace fruit, nuts or bon-bons.
Center groups, $75 each; small figures, $10 each;
baskets, $20 each.
Fourth floor, Old Building.
We have right now the largest and most beautiful collec?
tion of these things that we have had in our history. This is a
particularly great Christmas fof jeweled gifts?for Silverware,
Gold Watches?for treasure things in general They are good
investments* for their prices are less now than they have been
in several years.?Always buy jewelry and precious wares from
a store upon which you can absolutely depend.
Just as high as
arm of your chair
in. high, 21^x18
??cross the top.
These little tables are the sort people love
to have beside them when they are doing things
--for they are of just the height of the arm of
the easy chair in which one sews, knits, smokes,
reads, or has one's tea.
? Their little turn tops and drop leaves are a clever
feature, and their dull walnut surfaces are in good taste
with any other furniture one may chanco to have.
Their tops are solid walnut, their legs and bases,
walnut-finish. $15 each.
Fourth Gallery, New Building
Nssr the Bridge of Progress
CHRISTMAS TABLE RUNNERS
$7.50 to $44 each
The Avenue of Draperies had a wonderful imagination
when it bought these runners.
No type of table in any sort of room was neglected in
the selection. And such useful, decorative, altogether ac-*
ceptable gifts as they make !
Runners of gold tissue brocades in various colors, edged
with gold galons, tassel or fringe trimmed?many with panels
of fine silk velours, in similar or contrasting shades. Chinese
brocade runners, many colors; rich, and ornate, quiet and sim?
ple, as your taste directs.
Fourth Gallery, New Building.
(gift* of filter Pateo ^are
COMMUNITY SILVER PLATE
GROSVENOR SHERATON ADAM PATRICIAN
At the New Low Prices
Teaspoons . $7.50
Dessert spoons.$ 14.50
Butter spreaders. . .$12.00
dinner knives. . . .$21.00
?dessert knives.. . ..$20-50
Baby forks .$1.00
Gravy ladles._. .$2.50
Poultry shears, $3.50 to $10
3 pc. stainless steel carving set, stag handles, $8.
Stainless steel dinner knife, celluloid.handles,. $1,2, $14.50.
Special lot of pearl-handled cream ladles?$1.50, $2.75.
Main floor, Old Building.
Best we know of at $10
They are made of Cape Colony wool, warp and. weft,
which means wool of superfine quality.
We have not seen any that could compare with them at
the price in years?$10 each.
Not only are they unsurpassed in warmth, but they are
also an attractive bed-dressing, being made in plaid patterns
as well as in solid colors.
The weave is the old-fashioned homespun kind, which
gives additional strength that makes for long service.
Satin bindings match the shade of the blanket.
Each blanket is woven 102 in. wide and then shrunk to 72.
Fourth Gallery, New Building
LINEN LUNCHEON SETS
300 at $6.25?a very low price
Similar sets sold a year ago for $12.50
13 pieces, Belgian linen, putty shade, mosaic hand-em?
broidered and finished with hand-made picot edge. Round
or square pieces.
Six 6 in. doylies, six 10 in. doylies, one 24 in. centerpiece.
150 Luncheon Sets at $2.75
Round thread pure Irish linen tri-scalloped edge in blue or white.
Six 6 in. and ten 10 in. doylies, and one 24 in. centerpiece.
Irish Linen Tea Napkins, $3.75 doz.
200 dozen, scalloped edge, very daintily embroidered corner
effects. Neatly boxed. First floor, Old Building
Christmas Sale of 500, at $4.65
Last year's prices?$8.50, $10, $12
Mufflers for MEN?WOMEN?BOYS
GIRLS. A piece of good fortune at any time;
but very unexpected at Christmas time, when
silk mufflers are so much in demand. All just
out of their boxes. All perfect. Plain white.
Plain gray. Big variety of colors in tasteful
combinations. Black with white. Pebble weaves.
Accordion weaves in a good range of combined
tones. All fringed in colors to match the muf?
flers. Burlington Arcado floor, New Building.
Chri?tma? Poot Atore
The port from which you may embark
for the castle of your dreams
You may spend hours !
here just looking at books, !
if you wish, -without being
You may poke about into I
all the corners of the Book
Store?and there are many
of them?and take all t)he j
timo you like to make yp j
your mind?to choose your ;
tsingle book, or your dozen j
or more Christmas gift |
If you are in a rush and I
hear the next uptown sub- j
way train coming you have j
but to shout out your order !
?nd speed on your way re- ':
joicing that your Christmas
shopping may be so speedily i
At your elbow will be !
some one of our la*rge nu3*n
ber of Christmas sales peo?
ple ready at your word to
anticipate your needs, to
suggest exactly the right
book for Mother, Father,
Sister, Brother, Grand?
mother and "your uncles and
your cousins, whom you
reckon up by dozens?and
25 huge tables
for the children
Heaped with the most en- i
?The Blue Fairy Book
by Andrew Lang, a beauti- j
fully illustrated gift edition i
for the little folks.
? Woodland Tales by ;
Ernest Thompson Seton? j
that lover of the woods and
all the way up to Roose- i
velt in the Bad Lands by
Herman Hagedorn?a tale
of the great Teddy's adven?
tures in ranges of the west
that will thrill every big
Poetry and Drama
Tables of books with all
the latest poetry and drama
?some charming little
Christmas play.-*, the popu?
lar plays of the theatrical
season. Tony Sarg's Mar?
Five tables are heaped
with books of fiction?the
latest, the next-to-the-lat
est, the most popular novels
of the moment?what went
over "big" last week, if you
like ? the standard novel.?.
that everybody loves to buy
once in a while.
Finely bound books
Books in fine bindings
form an important part of
the service rendered by the
Book Store, such books as
will make the real book
lover's eyes pop out and his
book appetite fairly burst
Such as. for example,
George Cruikshank's Omni^
bus, etchings, first edition,
three-fourths morocco, Lon?
don, 3 842, or Le Sage's Gil
Bias, with colored plates, 8
volumes, tree calf binding,
T^ome in. Mi*, and Mrs.
Christmas Shopper, and get
your tickets for your? or
some one's ? castle of
Main floor, Old Building.
Downstairs Store, Old Bldg.