Newspaper Page Text
A Good Appetite
iti I e 1 , e u fl a 1 , e
4 lla i -I . ) I 1 .IgeII eI a
111 S. Main St.
4.31 .IND) JOHN I(ENOFIEr.
"T'he iHo.is Iho (ut tle P'rice
hll l iilislilg o .1
27 West Park Street
i-- ll , . ,Ilt l.
Your photo makes an ideal gift.
it is one thing your friends
cannot buy. We have nany
:1tyles to offer. Have your sit
Thomsons' Fark Studio
John llninc, Mgr.
217 East Park Street.
"Wiihere Good Fellows :Meet"
42 E. Park St.
Over People's Theater
Are so I)ELICIOUS, so RE
FRISIISING, so TASTY that
they are IRRESISTIBLE.
BIaker fresh every day. Come
and get some for this evening's
107 N. Mont. Phone 4147-W
DAY OLD CHICKS
and hatching eggs. Will de
liver any time alter Feb. 1.
('hicks and eggs arrive in B1utte
aiano day as shipped. Single
('onlh W'hite Legliorns and
MIarred Plymouth Rocks only.
Write for Folder and Prices.
V. R. SCHMITTROTH
Twin llridges, Mont.
If You Can't Come
Grocery and Meat Store
64 EAST BROADWAY
For the Best Values in Butte
Nerve, llood and Skin Diseases.
Dr. W. H. Haviland
Rooms 2, 8 and 4. Baltimore
71 W. Park St., Butte, Mont.
Office hours, 10 a. mi. to 8 p. m.
BEST OF FABRICS AND UNION
Ladies' aid Gents' Tailor.
501 W. Park St.. Phone 0184-J.
Independent Laundry Co.
232 South Main. Phone 590.
"We 8oak the Clothes
Not the Customer."
,.- " ,
Register, and get .your
friends to register, or you can't
vote at the primaries in the
spring election. . . -
GUILTY BY JURY
Murder in Second Degree
With Punishment Left to
Court; Jury Deliberates
Five and Half Hours.
"We, the jury, find the defendant,
James Colbert, guilty of murder in
the second degree. and leave his pun
ishmient to be fixed by the court."
Such was the verdict returned into)
the court of' Judge Jeremiah J.
Lynch at 11:10 o'clock last night aft
er a deliberation oil the part of the
jury of a little over six hours, the
case having been completed and ful
ly submitted at 5 o'clock yesterday
afternoon. The verdict was handtld
to the bench by I'. S. Harrington.
foremallln, in the presence of the de
fendallt, his counsel, replresentatives
of the county attorney's office and a
smitall group of specta tors.
Dluring the reading of the verdict
the defelndanlt sat in the same atti
tude he aSlllumed whe11n the trial be
gan seven days ago, save for the
very short time he occupied the
stand as a witness in his own de
fense. This lpose has been a rotuched
position beforeo the table of his
counsel, his chin resting on his palm
illd his gaze' directed in an apparent
ly sighltlless way at the table in front
of hi m.
$100 reward will he paid to any
one proving we do not put in the
best mainspring for $1. Mayer, 37
North Main street.-Ady.
Twenty-one defendants in cases
passed upon in the city police court
were yesterday entered for" appeal
and a jury trial in the office of tihe
clerk of the district colurt.
Judge Jeremiah J. Lynch yeslter
day appointed Eugene Picot, W. S.
Brothers and Albin Berry as rI-ll
praisers of the estate of Frank Besr,
Mrs. Frances AI. Street. 2018
Thornton avenulle, yesterday was re
mitved ,to St. James' hospital. iiMrs
Street has been ill for some time.
John A. Sjoblomt will entertain lihe
)Dorcts society of the Emanuel Litlh
eran church this evening in lhe
church parlors. A program will be
given and refreshments served.
The high school girls' phyzical
ultlure class will give an exhibition
I'riday night. Admission will be by
"Captain'' William Cuts, a local
clharacter. who went to tile spruce
forests to tight the Germans, has an
noilictied his intention of rullnig for
Ilmayor of luttie onI the demllocratic
0. M1. PIartelow, notorious in Ia
bor and other circles, has landed the
job of director of Silver Bow coun
ty's war savings stamp campaign.
The following filed declarations of
their candidacy in the primaries: E.
L. ('hapman, 403 Quartz street, who
aspires to the republican nomination
for alderman from the Second ward;
John C'asserly, 1838 Phillips street.
demnocrat, for alderman from the Sev
entlh ward, and Herman Strassburger,
226 West Silver, candidate for the
republican nomination for city treas
There was yesterday filed in the
office of the clerk of the district court
by 1)omingo Martinez, recently-A la
borer in the employ of the North'rn
Paciice Railway company, a suit in
which the plaintiff claims he was
pertmanently injured by an accident
in awhich his ankle was broken and
other injuries sustained and for
which Ihe asks a judgment for $25.
1110. The accident occurred at Arm
stead in .lJanuary of this year.
Funeral services for the late John
lHenry Stodden were held yesterday
afternoon at Richards' nndertaking
rooms. Several llllmlber's were suling
by thile choir of Unity Methodist
Episcopal church. Joseph Androws,
leader of the choir, sang a solo,
"Sol'ewhlere." The service was coc
ductled by RIey. F. C. FuIlYord. Burial
was at Mount Mloriah cemetery.
The season of Lent starts today.
In all Catholic churches of the city
the ashes were blessed at mass this
morning and distribluted. There will
be a distribution at 3:30 in the aft
ernooi for tlhd school children and
aIgaini at 7:30 in the evening.
Carl J. Christian. Charles I)oran.
H. Grant Hoage, W. L. Parmele and
It. R. Basse form tile personnel of a
coimmittee appointed by J. hi. Hinkle
to formulate plans for a pernlanent
coillytt organization of four-minut te
With examination papers nearly
all completed, the first semester of
the high school will close on Thurs
day. Friday afternoon the pupils
will be assemhled in the auditorium
and assigned to their new classes.
Good music and a jovial crowd
made the dance given by the Broth
erhbod of American Yeomen at the
Knights of Pythias hall last night
one of the most enjoyable' fraternal
affairs of the season.
Peter Farrell, formerly of the
Hennessy company, has accepted a
position with the People's Fruit com
The carnival, officially known as
Mespurt. given by the Crotian lodge
last night at 1800 South Montana
gtreet. brought out a large number
of merry-makers who thoroughly
Use Bulletin want ads. T'he get
MILES CITY MAN
According to Evidence; His
Hotel a Rendezvous for
"Law and Order" Gang of
the A. C. M. Brand.
Nliles City, March 5.----F. M. Ken
nison. manager of the Olive hotel,
was arrested here last week on a
charge of bootlegging as a result of
clever detective work done by Font
Hitchcock, a deputy sheriff, w\ho re
cently returned to Miles City after a
year's absence. Imnmediately after
t<Kennison's arrest, a sheriff's van
backed up to the hotel and cart(ed
away a drayload of contraband booze,
said to have been found inl the base
ment. Kennison is at liberty under
bonds in the sum of $1,00i0.
Arrest of Kennison recalls that on
the night of Dec. 20, when the lid
was officially clamplled dlown on sale
of intoxicants in Montana, the Olive
hotel bar closed some two hours be
fore the stroke of 12, when other
thirst emporiums ceased selling
drinks, on the plia that the supply
was exhausted. It is significant, alto
In this connection, that upton several
occasions since the state went dry,
the sheriff has been called to the
hotel, at instance of Kennison; it is
said, on complaints of drinking, gatn
bling and like improprieties. In each
instance, it is saidl. Kennison de
clined to push prosecution.
It was froillt a roomt in the Olive.
hotel that a mob tried to take a
Nonpartisan organizer a short time
ago. When the organizer tried to
call for help the clerk refused to con
iect him with central.
Pet'lrhaps that basement accounts
for the courage of tie mob.
More Than 500 Couples At
tend; Most Noticeable
Were Men in Uniform of
All Branches of Service.
The militariy ball given last night
by the Army and Navy League asso
ciltion at the Pat llmont hall, South
Montana street, was a great. sulccess.
A goodly crowd did the light fan
tastic In the tune of an eight-piece
orcthestral, which rendered excellent
music. The miost noticeable feature
of the evening was tile numnber of
omen itn unilformn flroln all branches of
The affair was staged under the
personal direction of John W'. Cur
ran, secretary of the local organiza
tion, who received many compli
ments for his efforts.
The hall was artistically decoratedt
with all of the allied colors. Punch
.A special permit was issued by
the mayor allowing the dance t.o con
tinue until 2 o'clock this morning.
SIX SUFFRAGISTS ARE
ARRESTED IN NEW YORK
An Attempt to Burn Copies
of Wilson's Speech
Neiw Y\'ork, March 5.--Six women,.
members of the national woman's
party. e\re arrested on charges of
disorderly conduct a'fter a battle last
night \\ith policemen in front of the
Metropolitan opera house, where
they had intended to stage a demon
stration against President Wilson.
Soon after Ithev hadi been locked up
at the West Thirtieth street station
all of them were retl:sed.
The release of Ite six women was
followed by a fight between a new
parade of sutl'iragists a nd a mob o0
soldiers, sailors and civilians. who re
eoived reports that the suffragists
intended to return to burn copies ofI
the president's speech. During 11h
clash an overseas veteran was aid
out, while a woman was thrown\ll i;i
the pavement. The polcle inalls:
quelled the disturblnce.
Miss Elsie Hill, leading the return
ing wotmen paradters, lit two io(
torches and tried to burn part ofi
President Wilson's speech. Miss
Alice Paul and Miss Doris Stevens
who had been released from jail but
a short time before, were recognized
in the ranks of the suffragist parad
ARE WISE BOYS
(By United Press.)
llerlin, Feb. 6.-(By Mail.)
Lackeys in the cabinet building and
the foreign office did not view the
early revolutionary proceedings with
great joy, They were against the new
government for a while.
The story goes, the head lackey
called the other lackeys together in
a janitor's room of the cabinet build
ing, where they discussed recognition
of the revolutionary officers.
"Who are these new men?" they
asked. "We don't know them. Will
we recognize them or will we not?"
It was finally decided to recognize
them, not because the lackeys were
won over to the new government. but
in view of the general scarcity of jobs
in Berlin and the high cost of food.
Bulletin Want Ads (let
.. Results. Pho 52
F. J. Taylor Writes From
Prague; ,Sidelights on
America's Baby Sister,
By FRANK J. T.\YI..IR
(United Press Staff Corr.tspondent.)
Prague, Czecho-Slavokii, "eli. 5.
(Ily Mail. )-Bohemia is the most
pro-ally country in tile world now
days. At least you have that impres
sion when you arrive in Pr'Igue. coli
ing from Berlin. The ('ctzeho-Slovaks
have not been allowed to give vent
to their feelings during tihe four
years of the war, when they were
dominated by Austria, andi they are
making up for it now.
Prague is a mass of atie.d flags,
stuck in every possible torner along
the crooked streets and in niches of
the quaint buildings. America and
the new Czecho-Slovak repiblic flags
predominate, though there are thou
sands of English, French. and Italian
flags. When the Austrian empire
finally collapsed, thousands of flags
suddenly were brought froit hiding,
many of them printed on paper, since
cloth enough was impossible to find.
Every store has two attractions, a
picture of President Wilson. and with
him President Masaryk. of the new
republic. To the ('zechllo-Slovaks
they are the greatest men of histor y,
and both are universally admired
almost to the extent of worship.
The Czecho-Slovaks have organ
ized committees to look after toi
eigners. Some of the miost influ
ential university people are servinlg
voluntarily on these committees, and
there is nothing they will not do to
assist visitors from allied countries.
Everyone in Czecho-Slovakia is
looking forward to the arrival of the
official Inmissions from other coulln
tries. The Italians were the first to
cross Austria and break the isolation
of this stranded member of the en
tente. An American mission under
the leadership of Capt. Manual Vos
ka, bringing a train of trucks loaded
with medical supplies and food from
Italy, is en route. French and Brit
ish and British missions are expected.
The ('zecho-Slovaks manifest their
loyalty to the entente in every way
possible. They have untdertaken pro
tection of all allied subjects within
the former Hapaburg empire, and as
sist their traveling and work by
means of station officers and repre
sentatives in Vienna, Iludapest, and
The spirit of the Czecho-Slovakls is
at high ebhh and if contagious, Ifvery
one in the land, with the exception of
the Germans, is jubilant at "free
dom after 400 years., as, the new
born indepenidpnce is called, The
people of the lilon ha vo as many pri
vations as othlqr inhabitants lof the
defeated countries, but joy at being
German is a, language tabooed
among the Czecho-Slovaks, not by
decree but by public feeling.. Some
times it. works difficulties for for
eigners who know no Slav tongue.
Go into a restaurant and order your
meal in German, and the waiters
probably will not understand you at
all. You may not be served, unless
you explain you are ap American,
and don't know Bohemia, and there
fore,must speak German, Then they
will talk German and understand it,
and will bring you anything they
can get. The same is true of shops.
Prague is a very old city with
quaint, somewhat oriental passage
ways, the least modern of the large
cities in the former central empires,
due, according to tlie Czecho-Slovaks,
to the deliberate plan of the Austri
ans to keep the city undeveloped.
It is a cily of nearly a million, in
cluding the inl hlitants of the
The people are lively and intelli
gent. mostly dark complexioned and
black-eyed. They ire independent in
spirit and tnlmtiliiis to ntuke their
isolated little countryi a strong menom
ber of thle allies. They keenly ap
ing ilut ('echlro-Svakit on the latp.
Boosters No. 2 mteels every
Wednesday night at Socialist hall,
HIrrison vinllue. -Adv.
HOUSE CLEANING TIME
Conserve on Your Work
LUse l.ere in-\Villianms
Ow ingi I, the fact that
puill ire lin l il is the life
tf all liaiil in ntl arniishes,
Flahxnul' i- 1te best cleaner
for a;ill painteild and var
nisihed iI,, a1 es.
2-lb. ain . 5c
Th ome hof I) Ionfla1rwarwe '
-MecIhil:ic, Fine Tools
Plumbing and ,lectrical
Phone 956. 22a E.~pIrk
WINS IN IAHO
Nolan and Donovan Prove
Peers in Legal Battle
Where Butte Firm Is
Charged oft 28 Counts.
Fred Henningsen, local manager
of the Henningsen Produce company,
[received word yesterday from Boise,
Ida., of the acquittal of the company
in the United States district court on
charges of 28 alleged violations of
the Sherman anti-trust law.
The firm of Nolan & I)onovan, at
torneys of Butte, defended the Hen
ningsen's and it was due in large
part to them that the defendant:
The suit was on trial from Feb. 17
to March 4, and during this period
the government introduced from 50
to 60 witnesses ,while A. I'. Hen
ningsen and W. F. Henningsen wert
the only witnesses for the. company
in closing. The jury returned a ver
dict of acquitall on all counts, thus
vindicating the company, in the most
Originally the action was brought
against the Commercial Creamers
company and the Schallinger Pro
duce company of Spokane, the Hazel
wood company of Portland and thi
Klock Product company of Seattle.
as well as against the Henningsen
company, but the suits were dis
missed as to the former and the
whole energy of the government con
centrated on the Montana corpora
One of the defendants to the orig
inal action against which similar
charges were brought as against the
Henningsen company was the Jensen
Creamery company of Salt Lake, the
company pleading guilty on a techni
cal charge and agreeing to a line of
A. 1'. Henningsen is expected to
arrive in Butte wthin a few days.
CITY AND COUNTY RECOROS
John Nelson (39), Olive Istellt
MeCanathan (t32), Buttc.
Ie'ttel's of ;nardanshlip: To Ma dg(
B. Dugan in Susie, alias Ernmla
Myerle, alias Myorte, an insane per
son, bond $2,500; Phillip Farren ir
ease of John and Phillip Downey
bond. $5,01100; J. H. Hamilton in cast
of Mary Anderson, incompetent
bond $3,500; Madge B. Dugan it
case of Michael and Thomas 1'
Ryan, bond $3,200.
Letlers of Administration: J. h.
Walsh, special administrator in case
of James Lowrey, deceased, bond
Petition for distribution of estat(
of John J. Hines, deceased, by Alict
Dee, administratrix, and for distribu
tion of residue to Daniel I). Hines
sole heir, consisting of lot 24, block
7, Hurlhurt addition to Butte.
Supplemental and Final Ret.ort"
In estate of John A. Stromberg, de
ceased, dstributing residue of $8,
558.28, less interitance tax, etc., to
Henry Stromberg, brother.
New Suits Filed: John J. Murphy
against Agnes Silk, for collection o1
loan of $1,000; H. .1. Schumacher
against Reliance Mining and Milling
company, for collection of notes; Do
mingo Martinez aganst Northern Pa
cific Railway company, personal in
juries, claiming damages of $25,000.
Judgment: By Judge Edwin M.
Lamb in Gallatin Creamery company
against the Montana Dairy company
FILED FOR RECORD.
Charles L. Worth to I-I. J. Schu
macher et ux., half interest in lot 6,
and south 21 feet of lot 5, block 36,
Butte Jockey Club and Fair associ
ation to August Harkins, lot 17 and
south half of lot 16. block 31, Wil
son Park addition; $1.
George Dugay et ux. to Harder E.
Ellis, lot 21, block 42, Hamilton ad
Dan Strombeck et ux. to August
Smith, lot 24 and north half of lot
23, block 9. DI)aly addition; $1.
Joseph Conway et ux. to Thomas J.
White et ux., lot 9, block 6, Davis &
Binnard addition; $1.
Butte Jockey Club and Fair associ
ation to Annie M. Savage, lot 24,
block 17, Wilson Park addtion; $1.
Fred E. Belieu et ux. to Chas. P.
Jewell et ux.. lot 17; block 25, Home
Charles P. Jewell at ux. to Wulf
Realty company, lot 17. block 25,
Butte Jockey Club and Fair associ
ation to H. I. Wilson and D. J. Fitz
gerald, lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7,
8, 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13, block 5,
Wilson Park addition; $1.
Budd R. Ball et ux. to Edward
Stoneman, lot 13 and north half of
lot 14, block 2, George Cobban ad
G. N. Cornforth to Lovern J. Red
fern, undivided half interest north
half, southwest quarter, southeast
quarter, southwest quarter, of lot 1,
secton 36, township 2 north. range
8 west and half water right; $1.
should see that the whole family take
a.t least three or four doses of thor
ough purifying. system-cleansing
medicine this sprng. Now is the timne.
The family will he healthier, hap
pier and get along better if the blood
is given a thorough purifying, the
stomach and bowels cleaned out, and
the germs of winter, accumulated in
the system, driven away. Holllster's
Rooky Mountain Tea is one of the
very best and surest spring ntedlelpe.
to take. Get it and see the diter
ence in the whole family. Their
color will be better, they'll feel fne
and be well and happy. Family DruL
Ex-Convict Is Expected to
Plead Guilty to Holdup of
Cohen Store When He Is
Arraigned in Court.
Failing to express any regret over
the robbery and assault of Samuel
Cohen, South Arizona street mer
'chant. Joseph Jacobs, an ex-convict,
was placed in the county jail to await
trial after his alleged confession of
guilt to Chief Murphy yesterday, and
he is expected to plead guilty when
Jacobs only fear is that he will he
accused of the murder of John Shea
and he sought to impress the chief
with the fact that neither he nor his
partner, Donegan, had been in that
part of town.
The prisoner informed Warden
Frank Conley of the state prison,
Chief Murphy and Captain O'Dpnnell
that the pair planned the robbery
when Cohen displayed a roll "big
enough to choke a bull"
"Do you know," said Jacobs, "that
was only a flash roll and contained
nothing but one dollar bills. That
guy was poorer than I am. The
wallet we expected to find full of
Liberty bonds contained only receipts
from some lodge."
Jacobs and Donegan were taken
from the city to the county jail yes
terday. Jacobs is alleged to have
told the police that he intended to
stick to his former story regarding
the robbery of Cohen. He showed
contempt for the work of Donegan,
who he said "did the tapping."
(Continued From Page One.)
mills, packing plants, and to engage
ntherwise in .the marketing of hil
The bill creating the North Dakota
itome Builders' association, under
which a workingman or tenant farm
er may be put into possession of a
city home or ready-made farm upon
.t first payment of 20 per cent.
The lignite coal bill, providing for
Ihe regulation and operation of the
lignite coal mines of the state.
Three bond hills, one providing
$2,000,000 capital for the Bank of
North Dakota, a second providing
$5,000,000 for the mill and elevator
cystem, and a third providing for the
:ssuance of bonds against real estate
mortgaged to the bank, also were
-igned by the governor.
Some of the farmers who were in
Bismarck to watch the final act in
heir fight ior state marketing of
grain were the same Equity men who
had come to the legislature of 1915
to ask that session to pass the ter
minal elevator bill. They were then
told to "go home and slop the hogs.
All Pledges Flulfilled.
Lieut. Gov. Howard Wood, son of
F. E. Wood, first farmer to join the
Nonpartisan league, presided over
the joint session of the legislature.
Following the signing of the mea:
ures there was a round of speech
making. Farmer legislators from
both houses recalled the long fight of
the North Dakota farmers for the r,
forms that they finally were getting.
The joint session virtually market!
the close of the North Dakota. legis
lature. A few days were spent in
winding up unfinished business, prin
cipally dealing with small bills. The
legislature finally adjourned with
every preelection pledge fulfilled and
every bill of the league program en
acted into law.
The Sixteenth North Dakota legis
lature is remarkable in a number or
ways. That it will prove a historical
session was predicted by J. F. T.
O'Connor, leader of the opposition on
the floor of the house.
No other legislature in any Ameri
can state, has enacted so many im
portant measures at a single session.
The nearest approach was the record
of the New Jersey legislature, during
the first year of the administration of
Governor - now president - Woo!d
row Wilson. But the Frazier admin
istration and the North Dakota legio
latulre have done more progressive
work and more of it than the Wilson
administraton and the New Jcrsvy
Session Iess Than 6O Days.
In spite of the importance of the
legislation, the legislature intro
duced less bills than ever before, cost
less and adjourned earlier. Agree
ment was made at the start to Ikeep
down petty and unimportant bills
and to adjourn as soon as the bills
promised to the people were enacted.
As a result adjournment was taken
well before the end of 60 days.
Less employes were used than eve;
before. T'his was possible because
help was selected on the basis of eef
ficency rather than politics.
The North Dakota legislature was
the first to indorse all of President
Wilson's "14 points" to insure per
The North Dakota legislature also
was the first to make any substantial
provision for the relief of returning
soldiers, voting them $25 for each
month spent in servee, the money to
be used as first payment on a hoime
or for education.
All nlil and smeltermen are re
quested to attend next Friday eve
ning, March 7, 1919, 7:30 o'clock,
the regular meeting of the Mill and
Smeltermen's union. Business of im
portance. Whether members of the
uhion or not, all come. 101 South
Idaho St. (Signed)
Bulletin Want Ada G(k
.... -e. lts. Phone 52
Poynter's Cash Stire
1854 HARRISON AVE.
Wholesale to Consumer.'
Do you realize that by buying
your supplies each day in small
quantities that your day's pay
goes little more than half as far
as it would if you bought the
whole week's supply at one
time? Call up Poynter'tS
6534-R, and ordei your we,
Fancy sugar cured hams, per
l b . .................................... 35ic
Fancy sugar cured bacon, per
lb. . ............ .....40e
Large white mealy potatoes,
per 100 lbs ..............$1.00
100 lbs. granulated sugar for
17 bars white or brown soap,
10 lbs. dry onions .............. 5.,
98-lb. high patent hard wheat
flour for ...................... $ 60
Case Carnation or Sego milk,
for ....... ...........$7.00
Case Hebe, tall ................$5.0
White or brown beans, lb..10r
This is the best "place fl- town
for you to trade.. The LARG
EST STOCK and the LOWEST
.A Square Deal
I Appreciate Your Trade
Palace Clothing and
53-55 EAST PARK ST.
for Less on
Easiest of Terms
We'llDo It Right
Montana Jewelry Co.
73 E. PARK ST.
McCarthy-Bryant & Co.
317-319 E. Park St. Phone 1011
Where You (Get the Most for
Your . Money.
98 lbs. Rex pure white flour..$5.60
98 lbs. Lyon's Best or Climax
flour ............ ........... $6.15
5 lbs. M. J. B. or White House cof
fee, delivered with an order..$2.00
12 tall cans Sego milk ......... $1.05
Fancy sugar-cured hams, lb...84c
16 bars Crystal White soap....$1.00
10-lb. can fancy syrup ----.... $1.5
Tomatoes, corn and peas, can,1.5
Peaces, pears and apricots, per
can ............................... . 25c
5-lb. can raspberry jam .......$1,25
Best Ceylon tea in the city, lb., 75e
John J. McCarthy, Prop.
We Serve the Beston the Market
at Popular Priceg. r
69 E. PARK ST.
Union Furniture Exchange
' 28 E. Fork St.