Newspaper Page Text
Hi -2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, THURSDAY MORNING-, JUNE 29. 1911. 9
Cummins Accuses President
Taft of Usurping Powers
HL1 of Congress in Making
H Canadian Treaty.
HI BORAH PLEADS FOR
HI AMERICAN PARMER
Hi Quotes Republican National
II Platforms, Campaign Ar
8 guments and Documents
I to Prove Charge.
I! A T ASrriNGTON, .June 2S. Be-
in uAv ginning with Senator Cum-
ft yy mins 's attack today on tho
1 rcoiprocitv measure, as Jcgis
S lation uujjnst to the agricultural inter-
h csts of the country, and concluding
h with Senator Borah's denunciation as
5 a Republican betrayal of the farming
8 inierests. the senate debate was all an-
tagonistic to the agreement and crili-
1 cal of the president and his methods.
The senate gave but. partial attention
I to the speeches, although they wore
!l among the most important thai will be
i made against tho hill. Several times
a rail of the senate was demanded,
if Senator Wilson of Minesota fiually pro-
posed that as so little attention was
a given to the subject the senate take a
recess until November or December.
Senator Cummins, who will continue
tj his speech tomorrow, attacked not only
tl the construction of the reciprocity
j agreement itself, which he said put the
whole burden of free trade upon the
' farmer without giving him any benefits
in the guise of reduction of duty on
manufactured products, but he also
8 criticised the power exercised by the
J president to negotiate it, and to .bring
l it to the point of a definite agreement
i between the two couniries.
II Attack on Taft.
" In doing this. Senator Cummins said.
Ijji the president had usurped the powers
Ifi of congress and bad exceeded the pow
Ifc or lodged in him, to deal with foreign
(J nations upon revenue matters. Tf a
ft reciprocity agreement was to be made
with Canada, he said, the original pro
pi? posal should have come from congress,
yj instead of through presidential ad
'J vances, which had brought the agree-
nient to a point where congress was as
x sured it could not be changed or
Jr "J know that the day has come for
& t lie farmer.'' declared Senator Cum
1$ mins. "to be excluded from -the ben
jsr efit-s of the protective tariff. The de
My cree has been written, it needs only
the official' signature for the time to
J begin, to exclude him from the com
is pany of the manufacturers of tho
m Senator Borah "s criticism was based
b on the record of t.hciRepuhlican party,
g as the advocate of protection for the
!g farmer. He auoted from Republican
3 platforms, campaign documents, cam
jjt paisn arguments and definitions of
S policy, to show that the abolition of
il the protection on farm products was -a
ft reversal of all Republican policy.
St Analyzed by Borah,
j Senator Borah said both political
Jj parties were now striving for the vote
ja of the cities and the support. of the
p "Instead of saying .both political
r parties, yon Should say the Democratic
a party and the administration,'" inter
f nested Senator Bristow. "I am not
li willing to concede that President Taft
B in the crusade in which he is now en
it gaged for free trade in agricultural
J. products represents (he Republican
hf j?ar.t.v. He does not. represent tho ma-
.iority of the Republican members of
K tho house or senate and T believe he
i does not represent the sentiments of a
B majority of the Republicans of the
jfl ,fThc administration now in con
f trol." said Senator Borah, "came into
a power on a pledge to protect, the Amer
5 ic-an market for the American farmer.
I Tho time was when the farmer was not
disputed, within this chamber, that
such legislation as this was destructive
8 of bis prosperity. Then every Repub-
lican in the' senate wa6 his attorney.
Now. because ho calls in a New York
attorney to present, his case before the
H finance committee ho is accused of be
ll mgr the friend and companion of the
m trusts and the big interests."
I Alleges Brutal Betrayal.
I Senator Borah said the establish
1r roent f ree trade' in agricultural
Rk products was either a denial of the
Yi principles for which the Republican
$ party had heretofore stood, or a
3 coarse and brutal Jbetrayal of the
HI EMS In tbe SavinSs habit is
Hi SSI easy with tllis inatitiitiori
HI SB Bring $1.00 this amount
Wm H vill do. We pay 4 per
Hi Jwlsl cen Merest, compounded
HH twice a year. Do not
Hfi flljP wa until you have a
HI fjSfe large amount. If you do,
HI mat you wil1 never start. $1,00
H is sufficient ancl TODAlf is
B i Salt Lako Security &
HI 3s 32 Main St.
HI Mto -fcritai .ssoo.ooo.oo
WM W&m' Hur7lus $100,000.00
DECLARATION VERSUS "PROCLAMATION
The Young American "I Don't Know How I'm Going to Do Justice to Both of These."
most loyal constituency the party or
ganization has ever had."
"No wage in the political histon- can
equal this betrayal by tho Republican
party of this great and loyal constit
uency," he said.
Senator Borah said he sympathized
with the press in its desire for relief
from the oppressive combination that
is said to control the production of
print naner. He objected, however, to
tho attempt to "settle the frust ques
tion at the customs houses." He de
clared that action against a paper
trust, if it existed, should be by civil
and criminal procedure in the courts.
Opened by Cummins.
The fight against Canadian reci
procity in the senate was onened for
mally today by Senator Cummins of
Iowa, who in presenting a number of
amendments to tho bill denounced it as
Senator Cummins' amendments pro
posed to admit free from Canada both
raw and manufactured agricultural
products, including fresh meats, canned
meats, barley, malt, liour, iron, steel,
woolen goods, cotton goods, silk and
leather goods.' These amendments ap
ply only on the American, side of the
Senator Cummins said it was appa
rent Republicans and Democrats favor
ing the bill had determined to submit
to the repeated statement that the
president, would accept no amendments
to the Canadian agreement.
"1 make no comment on this situa
tion," said he. "save that it seems
.to mo an abdication of the duties of
the senate and an abandonment of its
Senator Cummins attacked tho com
bination of regular Republicans and
Democrats to pass the reciprocity bill.
"Jt seems to be conceded " he said,
"that a minority of the Republican
senators, most of whom have advocated
higher and indefensible duties in- tho
tariff law on manufactured nroducts,
and a majority of the .Democrats who
have professed adherence to the prin
ciple of a tariff for reveniie only, pur
pose to pass this reciprocity bili with
The bill, he said, would accomplish
only two important things admit free
of duty the agricultural products of
Canada and admit a small quantity of
wood pulp and print paper.
After the passage of the bill through
this combination, Senator Cummins
said, the Democrats expected to make
a combination with Republicans who
favor tariff revision to pass other bills.
"It is perfectly plain to me" he
added, "that the Republicans whom J
have mentioned, would be valiant,
enough in defense of the high duties for
the rich and powerful manufacturers."
Refers to Colleague.
Senator Cummins said he would not
believe until a roll call proved it that
the senate was to accept, the ultima
tum that it could not change in any
way the agreement as submitted. He
referred to a "certain number of sen
ators who seem to sit in silent, if not
sullen submission to a higher power."
"Canada has yielded all she can,"
he said, "without endangering her in
dustrial prosperity.. But it is incon
ceivable that those who are willing to
subiect tho farmer to absolute iree
trade in the things he produces should
shrink from a reduction of the duties on
the things he buys."
Senator Cummins said his amend
ments were not proposed for tho pur
pose of defeating tire bill.
"I appeal to those on the other side
of the chamber who favor lower tariff
duties to help me with these amend
ments, 1 ' he said. "I havc no hope
from my associates on this side of the
Warns the Democrats.
"T have no hope from my associates
on this side of the chamber. They will
help you Democrats to remove tho du
ties from the products of the' farmers,
but they will not help you to lower by
a farthing the duties on the great
manufactured products of tho coun
The reciprocity bill was character
ized by Senator Cummins as "obvi
ously and evidently unjust," and if
his amendments were adopted, he said,
its injustices would be so far corrected
thnt he would vote for it.
Senator Bacon asked Mr. Cummins if
he thought legislation in the senate
ought to be influenced by the threat of
a vcto from the president.
"Tt is abhorrent to me," replied Mr.
Cummins, "to hear the suggestion that
any senator will be influenced .by the
probable action of tho chief executive
on the contemplated legislation.
"Wo have been assaulted here day
after day with the reiteration, appar
ently authoritative, that if this bill is
amended in any way, it will be vetoed
by the president.
"It. is the beginning of the end of
the dignity, the power nnd tho respect
ability of concress and the senate to
have it Jepeatcd here day after day
SAYS COLONEL IS
HOT AFTER BIG HIE
George H. Eaiie, Jr., Refers to
Roosevelt in Connection
With Sugar Trust.
Continued From Page One.
them he jumped .up and said, 'We'll
send them all to jail.' He said they
wanted to cot the best man in the
United States as special counsel in the
case and asked me how James M, Beck,
former assistant attorney general,
would do. I said 1 thought he would
be all right."
No Action Taken.
"That was before Mr. Beck became
counsel for the American Sugar Refin
ing company, was it not?" v asked
J 'Yes, you know after a man makes
a success as a trust buster he does not
continue to serve, tho people long.7'.
THe witness criticised, former Attor
ney General Bonaparte and said that,
when he assumed otlice he despaired of
Government action and began a civil
suit in the foderalrcourt of the south
ern district of New York.
! "Air. Bonaparte never submitted
anything except briefs favorable to the
American Sugar Refihing company and
thejr were very bad briefs at that,"
Mr. Earle declared.
Mr. Earle related history of the case
of the Pennsylvania Sugar Refining
company organized by Philadelphia
capitalists and how Adolph Segal bor
rowed money on his stock from Gustav
Kisseil. who turned out to bo an agont
for the American Sugar Refining com
pany. He will resume his testimony to
morrow. W. rG. Gilmore of the firm of Ar
bnckle Brothers of Brooklyn, N. . Y.,
told the house committee today t'ha.t
trad.e sugar wars in this country had
practically ceased and that conditions
in the trade were very fair, though not
"Whcro does the condition fall
short?" Representative Madison asked.
"Tho cane sugar refiners are not
making enough money." '
He attributed this to overproduction,
too much refining capacity, tho beot
sugar industry as now protected, etc.
"If we took the tariff off tho beet
sugur, now, what would happen?"
"Cheaper sugar; wo would operato
with half the capital and the beet
sugar people would be kept at home.
Wo do not like it when the beet sugar
people, with a hothouse protection, in
vade our territory."
Favors Free Trade.
"Then you want free trade in
"Personally, I am of that mind."
"Have you any reason to believe
that an' unfair attacks have beep
made on you by the present regime in
the American Sugar Refining com
pany!" "No. Of course, they are not
long in their new chairs and we are
keeping a watchful eye on them."
"They-, are now in sack cloth and
ashes, as it were?"
"That's a good simile. I think that
the now men in the company are good
men; that they should not be charged
with the sins of the past."
Mr. Gillmore, who is managing part
ner of Arbuckle Brothers, described
the war made on tho American Sugar
Refining company by his firm in 1S9S
99. The Arbuckles began manufactur
ing refined sugar in 1898 and since
then have been independent of tho
"Wo cut tho price 25 points under
the trust prico soon after wo started
that we must not amend this bill be
cause it will meet with the disapproval
of tho executive.
"1 wish some one more able than I
am would stand here and denounce the
attempt to influence legislation in the
senate through such suggestion. I wish
the senato could reassert its immunity
from influence of the character that
has been presented in this fight."
Questioned by Senator Smith of
South Carolina, Senator Cummins said
he proposed to join in attempts to get
lower duties on other tariff schedules.
"But wy don't you join me ,in de
manding free- meat as well as free cat
tle, free flour as well as free wheat,
in this reciprocity bill?" asked Sena
tor Cummins In answer.
Senator Smith said ho would, favor
increaBine the free list. He added that
the duty on whent ought to be removed
if it threatened to increase the cost
Lumberman Testifies in Missouri
Ouster Suit Investments Are
Not Earning 5 Per Cent.
JEFFERSON' CITY. Mo.. June 2S. Tes
timony this afternoon of John 3. White
of Kansas City in the state's ouster suit
against lumber companies alleged to he
in a trust, disclosed that White's own
companies had been Investigated by three
experts for the department of commerce
The claim made by the Kansas City
lumber man that his investments were
not earning: 5 per cent was disputed by
the government experts, who said his es
timate of profits was too low.
This testimony was given after Mr!
White had; identified letters written by
him as president of the Southern Lumber
Manufacturers assoslactlon to its secre
tary, George K. Smith. One letter relat
ing to price lists suggested that the sec
retary furnish C. J. Schuster, a. St. Louis
pirnter, witli price lists reflecting actual
market conditions in order that the print
ed list would give correct Informatlon-Ito
The second letter identified was one In
which he directed Secretary Smith to
write to Herbert Knox Smith, commis
sioner of the federal bureau of corpora -tlonK.
Inviting a Foarching investigation
into tho methods of the Southern Lumber
This, he said, was done and later he
made a similar request of the commis
sioner regarding his own properties at
Fisher. La. The experts assigned to the
task took the company's books for
twenty-one years to Washington for ex
amination, he said.
George K. Smith of St. Louis, secretary
of the Yellow Pino Manufacturers asso
ciation, appeared at the hearing under or
ders of Special Commissioner Robert M.
Reynolds, with his records and corre
spondence by which Assistant Attorney
General Atkinson expects to prove tho
lumber output was curtailed by a meet
ing of manufacturers in 1905.
The printed records of the meeting of
the Southern Lumber Manufacturers as
sociation at. Memphis in 1891 were intro
duced by the state. In the- records was
in West Virginia and Ohio," said Mr.
Gillmore, "because the trust sought to
induce the wholesale grocers in these
states to buy sugar exclusively from
"This was in 1903. Wo kept tho
price down four or five months and got
the business in those states. Eventual
I3' the price returned to normal, but
the American never did get back all
its business in those states."
The American first cut tho price un
der Arbuckles, the witness said, from
10 to 15 points and when this was met
the trust began a campaign to procure
exclusive contracts.. Drastic price cut
ting ceased about tho close of 1S99.
During that period, Mr. Gillmoro said,
hi? firm lost in the sugar business
Tho witness also related how, after
the Arbuckles went into the sugar
business, the American engaged in the
coffee business, establishing a coffee
plant at Toledo, O. This retaliatiou
was under the direction of H. O. Have
meyer. "It was intended as destructive com
petition," Mr. Gillmoro said, "to dis
credit the package oofxec business, and
thej- ran it to the ground i'or four or
five years." j
No War at Present.
"Is that sugar war between" you and
tho American going on now?" asked
"No," Mr. Gillmoro answered.
"There is no war, but there is an
armed neutrality. Wo are watching
the other fellow and doing the best
we can for ourselves. We make no
cuts now that wo do not think noces- 8
sary for our business. No other cuts I
are made bocuuse the trust does not I
attack us." fl
Asked if there ever had been during fl
the war any conference of the Ar
buckle firm with Henry O. Havcmever,
to secure a working agreement, "Mr.
"I never heard oi such a thing and ,
am morally certain that no such confer.,
ence ever occurred."
John Arbuckle, president of the com
pany, the witness said, would know
positively about such a matter. Ho is
7-i years old and very feebly and a
trip to Washington, Mr ''Gillmore
feared, would endarrger his life.
Mr. Gillmore testified that his com
pany had made a contract to employ
as an expert refiner, Ernest Gcrbracht,
who later wns indicted in connection
with the weighing frauds charged
against the American. Gerbracht aid
no work, ho said, for when he was in
dicted they gave him $15,000 called
'for by "las contract and let him go.
By SEE II EVIDENCE
Court Allows Police Captain and
Reporters to Tell What They
Hear"d on Night of Arrest.
DEFENDANT BADLY SCARED
Father of Bridges Girl Makes An
other Attack Upon Founder of
"Absolute Life" Cult.
CHICAGO, June 28. The most import
ant ruling thus far In the trial of Evelyn
Arthur Sec was m"adi by Judge Honore
this afternoon, when ho decided that ad
missions alleged to have been made by
See, Mildred Bridges and Mona Rees to
the police were not made under duress,
and that the testimony of Police Captain
Danner and the reporters who claim to
have heard the confession of Immorality,
Mildred Bridges became reconciled to
her father In court todav and the latter
twice attempted to attack See The first
attack occurred in a corridor outside of
the court room, when Bridges, calling
the defendant a vile name, attempted to
strike him, but was restrained by two
The second attempted attack was a
repetition of the first, excopt that Sec
disappeared so suddenly that Bridges had
to vent his wrath on the empty air.
See Badly Scared.
The founder of "Absoluto Life" Jumped I
Into a witness room and loaned against
the door with so much fervor that the
bailiffs had difficulty In reaching him tc
tell hlnjyiat Bridges was being Held in
another room. Both attacks occurred
A half score of letters said to have
been written by See while In jail to Mrs.
Bridges, mother of Mildred, and later
found by the police in See's apartments:,
probably will be plared In evidence by
the proserullon These letters aro sain
to ask Mrs. Bridges to instruct Mildred
that all riucstjons put to her In court must
bo answered according to the "truth," as 1
that word is understood by believers In
the "Absolute Life."
Expert to Testify.
According to Assistant State's Attor
ney Furthmann. the letters show that
MlldrPd was carefully coached as to hor
replies In court. A handwrltlnsr expert
I will, it Is said, testify that the author of
the letters and of the "Book of Truth"
are tho same person See.
St took the stand for th first time
in his own behalf, but his testimony de
veloped nothing unexpected. He declared
that his relations with his religious pupils
had been merely that of teacher and
pupil. Ills face was pale, but his voice
was steady. Captain Danner and sev
eral reporters testified that See and the
two girls admitted that their relations
went far beyond tho bounds of conven
tional! ty and morality.
Danner saldi that See and the plrls
when arrested were "hooked on charges
usually lodged asainst women of the
street alone." This, he said, was because
of the admissions they themselves made.
Raise in Grain Rates.
CHICAGO. June 2S. Effective July 15,
grain rates and rates on grain products
from stations in the Dakotas will be ad
vanced, the rise ranging from half a cent
to 2 cents per hundred pounds. These
rates are the ones proposed by all lines
a year ago, but suspended by the lnter
state commerce commission. -i
a telegram sent by George M. Griffin of
Kansas City to J. B. White, which read:
Hold stiff tho present list. No ad
Under cross-oaminatIon Mr. White ox
pressed the opinion that lumber manufac
turers do not make- a profit of mdre than
a per cent.
He said the advance of 3S per rent in
the price or lumber from 1005 to 1907
wa? d,"- ,0 Prosperous business conditions
and that it was less than the advance on
hogs, corn and other products.
Speaking of curtailment he said-that 5
Per.',lt more Jumher was manufactured
In 1004 than in 1903 and that curtail
ment was necessary.
The price lists sent by the secretarv.
he testified, were only advisory.
House Sub-Committee Places Blame on
Michael and Morrison in Day
e- Voucher Matter.
WASHINGTON. June 2S. Expressing
tho belief that there was a misappropria
tion of state department funds and rec
ommending the dismissal from the serv
ice of William H. Michael. American
consul-eeneral at Calcutta and Former
chief clerk of the state department, and
of Thomas Morrison, disbursing clerk of
the department, the subcommittee of tho
house committee on expenditures in tho
state department today adopted the re
port which tomorrow It will present to
the full committee.
The allcKod misappropriation occurred
In connection with tho purchase of a
portrait of Associate Justice Day. former
secretary of state, and amounted to $1600.
Onlv $$50 was paid to Albert Rosenthal,
the'artlst who painted the picture, where
as the committee, during Us Investi
gation, traced to a single voucher the
sum of S2150, on which wore written the
words, "for portrait and frame of For
mer Secretary Day."
The testimony having shown that the
51600 unaccounted for was In tho hands
of Morrison a disbursing clerk and of
Michael as chief clerk, the commitleo
holds that' the money was misappro
priated either by Michael and Morrison
jointly or by Michael alone.
Both Morrison and Michael should bo
removed from office. In the opinion of
the committee, for the good of the pub
lic service. The recommendation will be
prosented to the house in the form of a
report. In case the president and secre
tary of state take no action In the cny.n
It was pointed out by a member of the
committee, a resolution probably will be
Inlroduced calling on them to dismiss the
Health of Mormon "President Much Im
proved Sinco His Appearance Be
fore House Committee.
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON. June 2S. Under the
influence of the Washington climate
President Smith's sciatica and rheuma
tism Is Improving rapidly, and .he was
enabled to put in a day of sightseeing
and calling on various officials of the
government today without apparent dis
tress with Senator Smoot and Judge
Breeden. President Smith called upon
the secretary of sjatc, next upon Secre
tary of War Stlmson. and later visited
tho senate, where he listened to the do
hate on reciprocity which was on with
Senators Borah and Cummin? as speak
ers. With Bishop Nlbley the president
will start for Utah tomorrow, pretty well
pleaded with himself In the role of a
witness before a congressional Investiga
BOISE BARRACKS NOT
ON THE GENERAL'S LIST
Specia; to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON. Jun 2S. Senator
Borah was today assured by General
Leonard Wood, chief of staff, that Boise
barracks will not be abandoned, but will
be continued as a. cavalry post. Gen
eral Wood stated that Boise's garrison
was not one of those slated for aban
donment. It occupies a strategic posi
tion, and is developing a strategic posl
statlon. too important to be dispensed
1 Utah Battleshl
I Service J
I The State of Utah rjeJ
I to purchase the Utah battj
1 shl; diver service fr0m M
1 for just; two reasons, becaS
1 we offered the moat for $9
I 000. and showed the fiJJ
I designs. These same reas0S
I explain why our sterling M
I ver department has been M
I scene of so much bnsiM
this month. One price M
that a low price. IS
President Lowell Announces fcjl
of $1,200,000, to Which $ioo,ooa
Immediately Add?d. ' ,
CAMBRIDGE. Mass. Jui 25 -mB
the amount of 51.200.000 J5ffiH
Harvard university last vr",?l
nounced by President Lowell to
or more Hardvard men gather
alumni meeting today. Atmft
taneously 'William C. Eoyden rfl
handed to President Lowell VriSM
$100 000. as the gift of ?h" dafitfB
to the university, to be Invest M
college fundF. '1H
Governor Foss divulged a elifl
which he hopes the state will i9
a sum annually "for the cmtioi'S
large number of scholarship
awarded by competitive examfnitlM
young men and women of Mas$hiH
the recipients of such schoIarifiM
choose the Institution in the sUlel
they will attend." w
Other speakers were Juslict ffl
Wendell Holmes, speaklnr for lhS
of 'CI. and General Von L. MertsH
secretary of the navy, on whom wuH
ferred the honorary degree 6f LLlB
Secretary Meyer heads the Htt cgH
new ox'erscers to Harvard eUctdjH
for six years. The others cfco&ifl
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge. '71; jH
D. Greene, 'OS. of New Tort; W1H
C. Boyden. 'SS, of Chicajo, and H
renco E. Sexton. 'S4. of New Yerti''!M
FOUR MEN KILLED IN W
CHARLOTTE. N C, June 2$.i9
natch from Wilmington. N. C,
as a r era It of an accident on ivM
road today four men weTe lnttsstiylB
and another man seriously thH
Three of the victims wore ItalhntlM
" Tis looking down that makes us dizzy." One by onfl
the clouds are being rolled away, and if you will hut look nt!H
you will see a mighty bright sun in Utah. "We are proudoB
this State and of this town of Salt Lake, and we have faitinfl
the future. This faith, is backed by two and one-half milliogH
' of solid assets and twenty yes. thirty times this amount iH
i resented in the individual fortunes of our sixty-two sioeJ
holders. "We want a bigger State and a bigger city bo tH
you'll be bigger and we'll be bigger. And we are not goiuB
to stop at wanting it, either! "We wish we could get tH
entire population of Salt Lake City thinking our way, :lH
ninety-three thousand people in' one community were all
same mind, can you imagine anything that would stem uHg
U 6 THE NATIONAL COPPER BANK 1
I Our sale is not a so-called special sale butjm
I sale to a finish, ' because this entire BANEm
I R UPT STOCK must he closed out at any Pricm
I Compare our prices with those quoted at othem
I sales and you will be convinced that OURS anm
I the REAL BARGAINS. Can you beat: 9
$1.50 WAISTS, WHITE AND A $1.50 CHILDREN'S
j COLORED 4 C V DRESSES 4
$1.50 DRESSING- AQs 75C FANCY CORSET . 79
I JACKETS yC COVERS W
$1.00 MUSLIN DRAWERS,' sg Qs $1.00 AND $2.00 LACE jOfll
LACE TRIMMED , tt yC ( COLLARS 4 ?K
WASH DRESSES, ALL Q !f Sfk C
a COLORS.... VoC TO -y.dl ' 'Mf
WOOL SUITS AND LONG COATS, PRACTICALLY YOUR OWN PRICE. K
WATCH OUR WINDOWS FOR BARGAINS 'K
E. LIBBEY, Trustee M
RJJhomas Dry Goods C
67-69-71 MAIN STREET S