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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 26, 1905)
SHE SUNDAY OBEGONIAN, POUTLASD, FEBRUARY 26; 1905.
HE 18 A PERJURER
Bays, because of this, she has lost her re
spect for her husband, and his company
is repulsive to her, aad her influence as a
mother and her position in the com
munity is impaired.
She wants a divorce, and yesterday filed
suit against him in the State Circuit
Court. Edwards is a blacksmith, doing
business at 823 Couch street. Mrs. Ed
wards avers that he earns about $150 a
month, and is able to support their chil
dren, two boys. She asks for $40 a month
alimony. The litigants were married at
Astoria in 18S9.
What Court Has to Say of
i . CHINA UBlBl!Jb?
1 A wiL
LAND-FRAUD CASE IS HEARD
Judge Finds for Defendant, but Says
''He, Swore Falsely, and That ,
the Plaintiff Was Guilty
In directing the suit of O. M. Stafford,
a timber cruiser, against William Isen
see, a Portland business man, Judge Sears
said yesterday: "The parties In this case
have attempted, to defraud the Govern
ment out of valuable timber lands. The
defendant Is guilty of perjury, and the
plaintiff is guilty of subornation of per
jury. The findings of the court will be
for the defendant."
Stafford sued Isensee to recover a bal
ance of $100 alleged to be duo for locating
Isensee on a timber claim in the State of
"Washington. At tho trial of the case ten
days ago Isensee testified that when lie
filed upon the claim he subscribed to an
affidavit in the United States Land Office
at Vancouver that he had previously vis
ited the land. Ho said this was not true,
he had not seen the land at that time,
but he subsequently Inspected it. He
stated that the claim was not as repre
sented, and he abandoned it and refused
,to pay Stafford the $100. He had already
paid him $50.
Stafford testified at the trial that he
did not know If Isensee had been on the
land or not before he filed upon It He
also stated that the claim was a good one,
worth at least $2000.
Judge Sears, discussing the matter after
,he had rendered the decision, said: "As
the land in question is located in "Wash
ington, United States District Attorney
Heney has no jurisdiction, or he would
have taken action in the case. Both par
ties have deliberately lied, and have no
standing in court."
The facts in the case may be. referred
by Mr. Heney to tho United States Dis
trict Attorney in the State of Washing
ton. FILES ANSWER TO WIFE'S PLEA
Harry Bowen Says She Has Another
Harry Bowen, a saloonkeeper, who is
the defendant in a divorce suit instituted
by Lottie Bowen, has filed an answer, in
which he recites that, when they were
married, April 10, 1903, she already had a
husband, named Steve Potter. Bowen
pays he was not aware of the fact until
October 6, 1903, when he consulted W. T.
Vaughn, an attorney, for the purpose of
obtaining a divorce, and his wife told
him it was not necessary, because their
marriage was void. She furnished him
with an affidavit, stating that she mar
ried Steve Potter in Scott's Valley, July
IS, 1594. She married Bowen in the Coun
ty Jail, for the purpose of relieving him
from prosecution on a charge of assault
In the complaint Bowen is accused of
Infidelity, and Belle Raleigh is named as
corespondent. He retaliates by accusing
the plaintiff of associating with Joe
MISBEHAVIOR IS HER CHARGE
Wife Seeks Divorce Because of Hus
band's Bad Associates.
Rosa R. Edwards alleges that her hus
band. John M. Edwards, during the past
two years has frequently associated with
women of bad character, driving them
about the City of Portland and spending
his money upon them. Mrs. Edwards
WOODMEN WILL HONOR HIS MEMORY
.USI tacet clamat" He sneaks
That Is the motto of the "Wood
men of the '"World, and It 'is thus that
the members of the order, and there are
nearly 100,000 of them in the states of
the Pacific jurisdiction, like to remem
ber their late Head Consul F. A. Falken
burg. Memorial services In honor of
the beloved founder of the order in the
West will bo held at Taylor-street
Methodlsh Church this afternoon by the
members of the Portland camps.
That F. A. Falkenburg was nearer and
dearer to the hearts of the members of
his order than any other man has been,
whether in the "Woodmen of the World
or in any other society. Is the proud
boast of his most Intimate friends. Just
how much he was loved and reverenced
was learned at the funeral services which
were held at Denver last Sunday after
noon. Never in the history of Denver
had there been such a manifestation.
After his body lay in state in the "Wood
men of the "World building for two days
and had been viewed by thousands of
people, fully 2500 more gathered at the
church to listen to the last sad words
of the "Woodman ritual which were the
only services conducted, and at the con
clusion and as the funeral procession,
ten blocks in length, wdund slowly along
the streets of Denver, nearly 50,000 people
bowed their heads in reverence and honor
to the man who bad so thoroughly taught
them the real meaning of fraternallsm
and true brotherly love.
It is often said by those who knew
Head Consul Falkenburg best he lived
(only to see the Woodmen of the "World
grow and prosper, that his whole life
was devoted to the work and that he
died that he might serve its -interests
rather than his own welfare.
' In 1890 F. A. Falkcnburg and a few
congenial .spirits met at Omaha for the
purpose of -.forming a fraternal insurance
order, and that same day articles of
incorporation were filed with the Secre
tary of State of Nebraska lor the Wood
men of the World. The following August
Mr. Falkenburg starteI West for the
purpose of establishing the Pacific Juris
diction. "All that Falkenburg had." say
the other members of that gathering at
Omaha, "was himself and a piece of
parchment.' He formed Denver Camp
?Co. 1, and then followed in quick suc
cession many others. At the first ses
sion of the head camp held In Pueblo
lfiOO members were represented. In l9i
the Head Camp met at Portland with a
representation of $000. Two years more
and the order had grown to 25.000. In
1ESS there were 53,000. At Salt Lake in
1M0 reports showed over 65.000, and at
the last session of the Head Camp in
3902 there were 78,000 members. The next
session Is to be held at Los Angeles In
April and there are now more than 93,000
members of the order in good stand
ing in this jurisdiction.
It was .the whole ambition of Mr. Falk
enburg to build the membership to 100.000
before the Los Angeles meeting, and it
was with this end In -view that he under
took a trip throughout the Jurisdiction to
Increase the enthusiasm of the members
in securing new applications for member
ship and which ultimately resulted in his
death February 3.
Af,ter the Head Camp session it was the
irtentlon of the Head Consul to visit
SELLING LIQUOR TO A MINOR
Trial of Case Leads to an Interesting
"The liquor question, like the poor, is
always with us." said Judge Scars yester
day in passing upon the case of Stephen
Stltz, a saloonkeeper, who was tried for
selling a glass of beer to Henry Hahn,
a minor. The accused was adjudged
guilty and was fined $25, which he paid. The
defense Interposed was that young Hahn
was acting as the agent for his father,
for whose use the liquor was purchased.
The court, however, found that the evi
dence showed beyond a reasonable doubt
that the saloonkeeper sold the beer to the
boy, who drank It.
In passing upon such a simple case.
Judge Sears indulged in the very un
usual precedent of delivering a learned
opinion, saying: .
"The range of diversity of opinion upon
this subject is as broad as the mental
and moral idiosyncrasies of those who
bring to bear thereupon the searchlight of
pessimism, meliorism or optimism, as the
case may be.
"From him who believes with Puffendorf
that the 'merriment of a cheerful cup,
which rather revives the spirits than
stuplfiea the Teason, is no hlnndrance to
the contracting of just obligations, to
him who conceives that the mere act of
looking upon the 'wine when it is red is
the unpardonable sin, is a far cry. But,
waiving these moral aspects of the ques
tion, what say the sages of the law?
"The Supreme Judicial Court of the
commonwealth of Massachusetts an
nounces, with an Irresistible cogency of
logic, that a sale and delivery of Intox
icating liquor to a minor for his parents'
use Is not a sale, etc., to a minor, under
a statute almost Identical in language
with the ordinance aforesaid.
"The Supreme Court of Connecticut, by
a unanimous opinion delivered in 18S3. fol
lows these views, holding that under a
like statute a delivery to a minor scnt'by
his father to purchase liquor for him did
not come within the act.
''While I incline strongly to the views
hereinbefore expressed by the New Eng
land courts, and while they seem to me to
more accord with the spirit of the statute
and of that liberal view whloh regards
the spirit, as well as, or rather than, the
letter, and while they are the dicta of
men of the verjr highest learning and
worthy of being adopted by other courts,
yet there Is nothing in the evidence in
this case which brings the defendant with
in the protection of their rulings."
MUST PAY FOR VERBAL LEASE
Sale of . Property as Unincumbered
Causes Legal Action.
For the reason that there was a verbal
lease covering the rooms in a building at
the southwest cornqr of Third and Mill
streets which tho Macleay Estate Com
pany sold to Peter Loratl as unincum
bered, the company must pay Loratl $300.
Judge Frazer bo decided yesterday. The
tenant, Mrs. Johnson, pays $35 a month
for the rooms, and Loratl contends that
they are worth much more. He sued the
Macleay Estate Company and Judge Fra
zer held that tho rental value of tho
room? was $60 a month; that a verbal
lease Is good for a year, and Loratl is con
sequently entitled to receive $25 a month
from the Macleay Estate Company for
the period of one year, or a total of $300.
The time has- already expired. Mrs. John
son claimed a verbal lease for two years,
but one year is the limit under the stat
ute. Mismated Couples Seek Divorce.
Alma H. Lenon has sued Luther G.
Lenon for a divorce because of cruel
treatment, and she also asks for $35 a
month alimony for the support of herself
THE IATB F. A. PALKENETTRG, HEAD COXBUL OF THE WOODMEN OF
THE WORLD. '
Europe and Mexico to establish the order
abroad and thus make it an order of the
It Is one of thefeatures of the Wood
men of the World as a fraternal organiza
tion that each member upon his death
shall have erected over his remains a
monument symbolical of the order and
that upon the Sunday nearest the elxth
day of June of each year that the neigh
bors of his camp shall gather at the
grave and pay tribute to his mCmory.
Uhls will be done In the case of tho
Head Consul, but the monument will bo
of far greater magnificence, as all the
camps of tho order have already started
a subscription for that purpose. By this
tribute many will remember F. A, Falken
burg. but many more will remember him
as the one -person in all the world who
made the Woodmen of the World a suc
cess, and during the few years that have
elapsed since its organization has en
abled it to pay to the widows and or
phans qf the deceased neighbors more
The last official act -of Head Consul
Falkenburg was the signing of a new
order appointing Charles V. Cooper, of
All the latest ' designs and color
ings known to the weaver's art in
z fine foreign and domestic woolens
for -gentlemen's garments to order
for Spring, 1905.
Satisfaction guaranteed In all cases. "
Garments to order in a day if required.
Samples mailed. Garments expressed.
Full dress and tuxedo suits a specialty.
and minor child. The litigants were mar
ried at Salem. June 7, 3900.
Because of gross and habitual drunken
ness. August Nelrinck has instituted suit
against Mary Nelrinck for a divorce In
the State Circuit Court. He also asks for
the legal custody of their two children.
In his complaint Nelrinck avers that his
wife is unable to resist the temptation of
indulging excessively In alcoholic liquors.
On September 1. 1903. he says she de
serted him. They were married In Fort
land In 1S92.
Portland, Judge Advocate-General of the
Uniform Rank or the order. This was
done while the Consul was lying in his
bed at Los Angeles, and after the signa
ture was written Mrs. Falkenburg had
to retrace several of the lines as the
husband was not able to write plainly.
Charles V. Cooper Is also-the head banker
of the Woodmep of the World, and upon
him falls the duty of paying all the death
The following is the programme of the
memorial services at the Taylor-street
Methodist Church this afternoon:
Organ prelude, by Ralph W. Hoyt.
"Beautiful Isle of Somewhere." quartet
for female voices. Western Academy Glee
Club. Recessional, by DeKoven, Miss
Reatha Fowler and Glee Club.
Barlton solo. "Promise of Life," Cowep,
J. Adrian Epplng.
Contralto solo, "O, Rest In the Lord,"
Miss Petronella Connolly, from Elijah.
Memorial address. Rev. F. Burgette
Short. . r -
"Forever With the Lord," Gounod, Miss
Prayer and benediction.
TO AGGEPT BRIDGE
City Engineer Wanzer Says
Work Is Satisfactory,
WILL SO REPORT TO BOARD
He Completes His Examination' of
the .Morrison-Street Bridge, and
Finds It Built According
" to the Contract.
City Engineer Wanzer yesterday com
pleted his final examination of the Morrison-street
bridge. Mr. Wanzer stated
that he found everything satisfactory and
all work done according to contract. At
the meeting of the Executive Board to be
held next Friday, Mr. Wanzer will rec
ommend that the bridge be accepted.
The Pacific Construction Company has
yet to remove the old piers to the depth
contracted. It will probably be several
months before they will be able to com
plete this task, as at the present time
the current in the river is so swift that
the divers are unable to work at an ad
vantage. EXPERT DOW GIVES OPIN'ION
Compares the Bltulithic and Bitumi
nous Macadam for Streets.
Tne following Is the letter received by
L. J. Goldsmith, secretary of the Taxpay
ers' League of Portland, from A. W.
Dow, expert on asphalts and bitumens for
the United States Government, which re
sulted in some discussion when presented
before the street committee of the Coun
cil Friday afternoon:
Tour favor of January 13 at hand in
quiring about the bltulithic and bitumin
ous macadam pavement. I have been fa
miliar with the Warren Bros." bltulithic
pavement for the past four years and
have made a study of it for several cit
ies, including this one. relative to Its
Introduction here as a pavement. I am
thoroughly convinced that where it Is
laid as they prescribe. It will prove more
durable under light traffic than the regu
lar types of asphalt $avements. In the
case of heavy traffic, the life of the navp-
ment depends entirely on the strength of
the stone used. If the stone Is hard and
durable and can withstand the traffic on
the street, the pavement will outlast an
Without going Into detail as to my res-
sons tor arriving at inese conclusions,
I may state that J consider the Warren
Bros. bltulithic pavement as a highlv
refined form of the old coal-tar Davement.
that in several cases has endured for
over 39 years.
The Warren Bros., by their Drocesses
and apparatus, manufacture a pavement
mat minimizes tne detects or coal tar bi
tumens, while It makes use of Its good
qualities. As an example .bf this, it Is
well recognized that the coal-tar nave-
ments which have lasted su long In this
city aria In dthcrs, were so soft when first
laid that in many cases streets had to
be. barricaded off from traffic a week or
two In hot weather. The Warren Bros.
In their pavement, so as to allow the
use of a bitumen even sorter than could
have been used In these old pavements,
proportion their mineral aggregate so
that even though the cement were as fluid
as water, it would still resist Indentation
of traffic As to the bituminous macadam
f lavement which the Barber Asphalt Pav
ng Company has laid In a few cities: I
am familiar with this pavement and have
examined several samples submitted to
me by the Barber Asphalt Paving Com
pany. I find that It is just an ordlnary
sand asphalt mixture with some large
stones added. I have been told that an
attempt was made Jn these pavements
to anDortion the various size, mineral ag
gregate as do the Warren Bros., but if
WE HAVE WHAT YOU WANT
We have the goods you Avant at prices that you can afford to pay. We make
no extra charge if you want to settle on the easy payment plan. Plenty of oblig
ing salesmen to show goods. If you are not ready to buy, it makes no difference.
Come in at any time and you are welcome.
$30 Who Wants Thirty Dollars $30
We will give anybody $30 for a Monarch Malleable Range. -
Why don't the people come to the front and get $30 for their old Monarchs?
Why don't some of our competitors advertise to give $30 or even $20 for the
wonderful Ranges which they carry?
Because other Ranges crack, warp and bum out. Monarchs never do. They
are worth more than $30.00 at any stage of the game. That is why we advertise to
buy them back.
You can't afford to
tray a ranee until you
know all about a
Monarch. Ak us for
the book: STATE SHE
you intend tobuy.and
we will send also a set
of Measurise Spoons,
Malleable Iron Range Co.
Beaver Dam. WUcomin.
TJiey are not like other Ranges. They don't look like other Eanges. They don't
work like other Eanges. Do not forget the "Stay Satisfactory Range." Price
S49.00 to S13S.OO
185-191 FIRST STREET
such Is the case, the samples -which I
have examined did not Indicate It. Of
four samples examined from one pave
ment, I found no two alike. This pave
ment differs materially from the Warren
Bros bltulithic, In that It contains a pre
dominance of medium size mineral ag
gregates, and as I have said before, runs
very uniformly; while In the Warren
Bros, pavement the larger mineral In
gredients predominate, which, keyed to
gether, c-lve the Davement an Inherent
stability which allows the use of a much
softer bituminous cement.
There Is no charge for this opinion, as
I am not allowed by the Government to
receive fees from outside parties.
The following building permits were
granted yesterday by the License Depart
ment in the City Auditor's office:
D. Muir. for $3200 two-story frame build
ing In Willamette Heights.
H. H. Staub, to excavate basement for
two-story frame house In Sunnyslde Ad
dition. J. H. "Frary. to build two one-story
frame cottages In Highland Addition, to
cost JS0O each.
Mrs. Lf. A. Coolldge, to build one-story
frame building In Pleasant Home Addi
tion to cost $1000.
Edwin Merrill, to build- addition to one
story cottage In Wilson Addition, to cost
Gets Contract for Fire Hydrants.
The Oregon Foundry Company was
awarded the contract yesterday to furnish
the Water Department of the City of
Portland 100 fire-hydrants for $3830. This
was the lowest of five bids. The bids
were opened yesterday afternoon by the
POOL TOURNAMENT SC0EES
Results in Multnomah Athletic Club
Games Given to Date.
The results In the Multnomah Athletic
Club pool tournament to date are: l-
First class Won. Lost.
H. P. Holmes 0 3
George McMillan 1 0
M. S. Mulford .-2 0
C. W. Zcller 1 1
S. L. Banks .... 0 1
F. E. Ford 0 0
S. J. Harder '..-I- 0
K. T. Long ? 1 1
M. Dunne ' 0 1
M. Ross 1 - 0
M. Schacht .. 0 "0
T, Zachrlsson..... 0 0
A. S. Frohman 1 .1
E. Frohman 0 2
J. P.. Grek 0 1
E. J. Jeffrey, Jr 3 0
E. J. Jeffrey. Jr., has won the fourth
class. The winners In the other three
classes will be determined by next week's
play, and the week after that the four
winners will be rehandicapped and play
for the first and second prizes, consisting
of the "club gold medal and a cue pre
sented by the Brunswlck-Balke-Collcnder
Following Is the schedule for this week's
Monday, February 27-8 P. M.. George
McMillan vs. M. S. Mulford: S:30 P. M
S. L. Banks vs. F. E. Ford.
Tuesday. February 28 8 P. M.. M. Dunne
vs. M. Schacht: 8:30 P. M., A. S. Frohman
vs. J. R. Grek.
Wednesday. March 1 S P. M;. George
McMillan vs. C. W. Zeller; S:30 P. M
S. I. Banks vs. S. J. Harder.
Thursday. March 28 P. M.. M. Dunne
vs. T. Zachrisson: 8:30 P. M., E. Frohman
vs. J. R. Geek.
Friday, March 3 S P. M.. F. E. Ford vs.
S. J. Harder; 8:30 P. M.. M. Ros3 vs. M.
File Incorporation Papars.
Articles of Incorporation of Wakefield.
Fries & Co. were filed in '.'the County
The Monarch Range is a
specialty mate nothing
else in the Monarch factory
made only one way the
very best they know how
that's different and
better than anybody else.
The large number made by
workmen who do nothing
else is why Monarch good
ness is so reasonable in
Sized and arranged to suit family seeds la city or country, also for hotels and public Institutions.
Malleable frames make ioints tight without stove putty.
Clerk's office yesterday by D. W. Wake
field. H. W. Fries and S. H. Guild; cap
ital stock. $10,000. The objects are to en
gage in the real estate business, etc.
Incorporation articles of the Bentley
Realty Company were filed yesterday by
A. K. Bentley. H. K. Sargent and S. A.
Craft; capital stock, $50,000. The objects
announced are to deal in real estate, and
to buy and sell merchandise.
Piano Selling That Is Abreast the
Times and Altogether to the
Advantage of the Buyer.
Methods of doing business change and
Improve along .with methods, of transpor
talon. With the telegraph, the railway
and the typewriter came facilities for
handling business on a tremendous scale,
and at a great saving. Recently the wire
less telegraph and automobile have fur
ther greatly facilitated methods of com
munication. And the plan of piano selling now
adopted by Eilers Piano House Is in strict
conformity with these latest Inventions
of quick ways of doing things. This en
terprising establishment has put itself
for the time being in the place of whole
sale agent for Individual buyers, and by
cutting out the tremendous expense In
curred by wiling in the regular retail way
enables each purchased to save all the
way from 575 to $150, and It figures Its
profit is just as great, by turning Its
money over w quickly.
Eilers Piano House is equipped for sell
ing pianos in tremendous quantities. They
can handle 1000 pianos or more with as
much facility as they can 100. with their
large sales and office force, and a splen
didly equipped dray and shipping depart
ment. Having branch houses at all the
leading towns in Oregon. Washington,
Idaho and California, they occupy a com
manding position and keep In close touch
with the people all over the country and
their musical wants, which they can fill on
the very shortest order It desired, from
their immense warehouse in Portland, al
though the primary Idea in this present
plan of selling Is to deliver direct from
the factory to the home.
The pl3n. known as the co-operative
piano clubs.' admits 1000 members. Any
one may Join. The initial payment is
snnall. and fc? regulated by the club which
the piano-buyer joins, there being six
clubs In all. which embrace 1000 pianos.
Fully a third of the membership has al
ready been taken up. People from all over
the country are joining. It is by far the
best way of buying a piano that has ever
been offered. Anyone without a piano
will find It to their advantage to investi
gate this. Store 351 Washington street.
LIFE OF CHRIST IN PICTTJBES.
Attraction for Sunday Club Meeting
at the Y. M. C. A.
"The Life of Christ." as shown in IS
series of moving pictures, will be pre
sented by F. H. Decker & Co., of New
York, at the Y. M. C. A., this afternoon.
These pictures were made In Paris, and
have been presented before churches and
Young Men's Christian Associations in all
parts of the United States, and have
met with marked favor. The machine
used is the new camcragraph. which has
the great advantage of presenting these
moving pictures almost free from the
flicker which usually Is so disturbing.
The programme follows:
The Ufc and Passion of Christ." in IS
scenes 1. The Strange Star: 2. The Ador
ation of the Wise Men; 3, The Holy Fam
ily; 4, The Wedding Feast of Cana; 5. The
.Miracle of the Loaves and Fishes; 6,. The
Entrance Into Jerusalem: 7, The Lord's
Supper; 8, The Judas Kiss: 9. Jesus Before
I Pilate: 10. The Scourging; 11, The Crown
of Thorns: 12, "Ecce Homo": 13, Tha Way
of the Cross; 14, The Crucifixion; 15, The
Death of Jesus: 16. Th Tin,. rj.
Removed From the Cross; 17, The Burial
in the Tomb: 18. The Resurrection.
intermingled witn these moving scenes
Will be shown Jtomft of Tloont'e
paintings In the Life of Christ. At ap
propriate times in the scenes that are
shown the following solos -will bo sung:
"Hosanna" and "Th TTnTu- rvt u-
Lauren Pease, tenor: "Calvary." by Mrs.
iwuu xauicmnson, contralto.
The concert by Coulter's orchestra will
also form a part of the programme.
The Sunday Club meeting begins at 3
o'clock, and is open to all men, withou
CARD OF THANKS.
Mrs. MatlOlir nnri chllrlr.ti -rr-IoVi
press thanks -to Harmony Lodge and
Elm Creek XjOdtrp A . -R X- a itr . v.
rector and choir of St. David's Church,
and the friends for their kindness In the
sad bereavement in the loss of a loving
MU3ua.ua ana iatner.
CARD OF THAXKS.
Widow of George Free wishes to thank
the members of O. R. & carshoos. Al-
blna: also Crescent Lodge, 10, and friends
xor tneir mnaness in ner great bereave
ment. Ihe Denver Rto Grande scenery la
even more beautiful In Winter than Suxa
xner. Travel East via that line and spesd
.n nv in fialt Iak City.
Below is a list of bargains, we -will
give Monday and Tuesday:
feound Oak Table
4S-inch Top, Legs 5 inches In diameter,
opens to 8 feet; regular price, $20.00.
Calef Bros. special ...914,00
$8.00 polished oak or mahogany Ladies
$13.50 weathered oak Ladles Desk.?0.75
$18.00 golden oak polished Ladles' Desk
Moquette. late designs. 27x60 Inches;
just the thing to brighten your room,
regular $3.00 value, Calef Bros.' spe
This solid oak Cobbler-Seat Rocker,
regular price $5.00, Calef Bros. spe
130 Sixth Street