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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, SEPTEMBER 28, 1913.
REBEL REFUSES TO
ABIDE BY ELECTION
Carranza Declares "Traitors"
Who Accept Result Will Be
MAXIMILIAN LAW INVOKED
Constitutionalist Declare "Whoever
Proclaims Himself President Un
der Proposed Election "Will
Be Tried if Canffht.
DOUGLAS. Ariz., Sept. 27. "I declare
that whoever proclaims himself Presi
dent of Mexico as the result of the
elections Huerta promises in October
will be considered a traitor to his
country. If he falls Into our hands, he
will be tried under the law of January
25 1862. and the same treatment will
be accorded to all who recognize htm
That declaration formed a part of
lengthy message received here today
from Governor Carransa, the Constitu
tionalist leader at Hermosillo. It was
in response to a request that he state
his position on the candidacy oi reu
erico Gamboa for the Mexican presi
I.air Invoked Asalnat Maximilian.
The law to which Carranza referred
that enacted by Benito Juarez.
It provides that all traitors may b
summarily executed without trial. Un
j i Ar-,imUian was killed.
In his message, Carranza said he had
Just received visits from representa
tives of Constitutionalist leaders in the
st.iu nf Cnahulla. Duraneo. Zacatecas
Chihuahua, Binaloa, Sonora and other
states and that all were in accord with
"Our aim," continued the message,
"Is to exterminate Huerta and his en
tire following of traitors and assassin!
and to prove ourselves good patriots
which our country expects us to be.
War of Extermination Declared.
"Peace in Mexico Is impossible until
one party or the other has Deen ex
terminated. The Constitutionalists will
continue to fight on the battlefield
-no-n eta to nf revolt makes
impossible to hold legal elections in
Mexico. If the so-called Huerta ad
ministration endeavors to persuade the
f tv,. TTnited States and other
nations that any election it may hold
will be legally verified, it wui once
more show the utter corruption of that
FIRE DRILLS ORDERED
THEATER ArDIENCE TO HATE NEW
People to Keep Seas. Bat Every Mo
tion Required In Real Conflaxr.
tlon Will Be Made.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 27. ( Spe
cial T'nder the supervision of Fire
Commissioner Pfaeffie the first of a se
ries of theater fire drills will be held
tr.nHnv niirht at the EmDress Theater
The audience will be warned to keep
their seats. Suddenly the first whistle
wlli be sounded, the curtain will drop
and the lights will be turned up full
force. All of the employes of the the
ater will be alive with action. The
stage hands will occupy the stage in
front of the curtain. In the attitude
of keeping "the audience, in case of a
real Are, Irom crowning on mo is.
A voice wll lbe heard warning the
r. WAn lyric anil make an
orderly exit, assuring them there is no
danger. The doorkeepers win man
trie oors. mrowing mem iuc wpc
The ushers will be on duty at the sid
V, t1ts calllnfr thA atten
tion of the imaginary moving audience
to the fact that if they will move in
tMs or that direction that they will be
ouslde of danger.
At the third whistle the drill will be
over and Commissioner Pfaeffie says
that only three-quarters of a minute
will De consumed in placing every .
tache of the theater in position of ac
The Fire Board will recommend to
tiie Supervisors an ordinance requiring
thai fire drills be held reguelarly In all
theaters, both during performances and
nen tne auditoriums are crapi,
CHEAPER BEEF IS FAR OFF
(Continued From First Page.)
Ing in Australia, owing to the Imports
to the United States. There is not an
Inexhaustible supply of cattle in Aus
trails by any means. If all the cattle
they possess were shipped to the Unit
ed States they would not equal our
shortage in the past seven years.
Australian Beef Inferior.
"The Australian beef brought to this
country is not as good as American
beef. Some has been sold on the
Coast, but has sot given satisfaction
to butchers or consumers. The for
mer do not want to handle it, as there
Is more waste to it. and as for con
sumers they object to frozen meat.
"Argentine beef goes mainly to Ens
land. Since the United States ceased
exporting beef England has drawn on
the South American country for its
supply. Argentine beef Is cheaper than
beef In this country, but it is also ad
vancing in price. The beef shortage
la a world-wide question."
Rlae In Price Logical.
With consumption increasing and
production decreasing, it is natural for
beef prices to advance. Statistics from
Government sources indicate a decrease
in beef cattle in the United States
since 1908 of 23.4 per cent and an in
crease in population In the same time
of 13.2 per cent. While the number of
consumers has increased 11,324,256 in
eight years, the number of beef cattle
has diminished 11.037.658
The number of beef cattle In the
United States and the population by
years is given by the Census Bureau
.89.670.000 93.792, 50
IfXlT 1. 563.731 87,820.539
1906 47.067,656 8S,702,5a8
The Government's 1913 figures for
the Western states are here given:
ctatk I3f cattl. Ponalst'n
Montana 717,000 S7S.OOO
Wyoming 2506,006 146.000
Colorado 921,000 800,000
New Mexico 891,000 827,000
H.nni 77S.OOO 205.000
i-th SS2.00O 873.000
Nevada 488.00a 82,000
Idaho S40.000 so.uuv
Washington 126.000 1,142,000
Oleaon 452,000 673. OOO
California 1.464.O00 2.878,000
A hoar crop can be made faster than
a beef crop. It takes three years to
get a steer ready for market, while
hog can be marketed six months after
it is born. The increase in hog pro
duction is, therefore, keeping pace bet
ter with the growth of population. Still,
hog prices are being affected to some
extent by the advance in beef.
The same applies in a measure to th
sheep market, but the advance In this
line has been small. Jobbing prices in
the beef market are about 12 to 14
cents a pound, mutton is worth IVi to
9 cents and choice lambs 10 to 12V&
cents. Pork is worth 12 to 12 cents
CHARLTON'S STORY TOLD
LAWYER SATS PRISONER SLEW
WIFE 1ST VOLUNTARILY.
Great Quantity of Empty Bottles Found
by Police Proof of Assertion
Both Were Drank.
NEW YORK, Sept. 27. The trial in
Italy of Porter Charlton for wife
murder probably will be delayed to
permit depositions to be taken in the
United States. Judge Palmier!, of
Charlton's counsel, who returned today
from Italy, expressed this .opinion.
The trial is set for late in November.
"I have been asked repeatedly what
will be the nature of the defense, con
tlnued Judge Palmteri. "The answer
Is simple. Charlton's statement of the
occurrence on the fatal night is a com
plete answer. Charlton appeared be
fore the Glulice Istruttorl at Como a
few days before I sailed. This story
has been reduced to writing, sealed
and filed with the court. It will be
read to the 12 jurors who will decide
his fate. Had he told the story im
mediately on the happening of the oc
currence he would be a free man to
"His story begins from the time of
his marriage and ends only with their
quarrel on the fatal night, while
cannot remember the entire statement.
which surpasses any tragic story yet
written, I do know that Charlton has
admitted the killing, but said that it
was entirely Involuntarily and that for
a few days before the crisis both he
and his wife were in a state of in
ebriety. In the statement he is corrob
orated by the great quantity of empty
liquor bottles found on the premises by
the police. Whether Charlton ever will
see the light of liberty again will de
pend entirely on what credence the
jury will place upon the statement.
COMMERCE COURT LOSES
Senate Sob-Committee Would Legls
late Judges Out at Once.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 27. A sub-com
mittee of the Senate appropriations
committee decided today to recognize
the abolishment of the United States
Commerce Court in practically the same
terms as were contained in tne de
flclency appropriation bill recently
passed by the House. Hearings held
by the sub-committee brought many
protests against ' the proposed action,
Attorney-General McReynolds being
among those to advocate continuing
The future of the court will depend
on the action of the full appropriations
committee of the Senate when It takes
up the report of the sub-committee,
The provision passed by the House
would abolish the court December 81
next and would reduce the number of
Circuit Judges so that the Commerce
Court Judges would be legislated out
of office at once.
CLERGYMAN' RUNS SALOONS
As Administrator of Estate, Priest
Is Responsible Under Law.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Sept 27. In the
eyes of the law a clergyman is manag
ing two of the city's liquor saloons.
This has come about by the court ap
polntment of Rev. Father Poulak, pas
tor of the Ruthenian Greek Catholic
Church, as administrator of the estate
of Leon Anickl a parishioner, at the
request of the widow.
The estate was found to be a saloon
and a partnership in another. The
clergyman reluctantly took the trust
today. He will not tend bar. but un
der the excise laws he will be legally
responsible for the conduct of both sa
Reports From Vessels.
Br Marconi Wireless,
Steamer Vance, off Port Harford,
Astoria to San Pedro, at I P. 11. Sep
Steamer Legitt, San Francisco to
Portland, three miles south of Tilla
mook rock at 8:40 P. M. September 27.
Steamer Bear, San Francisco to
Portland, five miles north of Point
Arena at 8 P. M. September 27.
Steamer Multnomah, Portland to San
Francisco, five miles south of Cape
Mendocino at 8 P. M. September 27.
Steamer Carlos, San Francisco to Co
lumbla River, 66 miles north of Cape
Mendocino at 8 P. M. September 27.
Steamer Klamath, San Francisco to
Portland, ten miles south Northwest
Seal Rocks at 8 P. M. September 27.
Steamer Yucatan, San Francisco to
Portland. 36 miles north of Cape
Blanco at 8 P. M. September 17.
James Golden Held Insane.
James Golden, who yesterday was
adjudged insane and ordered sent to
the asylum at Salem, was the fourth
person who during the week came to
the courthouse and complained that
he was being continually followed and
annoyed by strangers. He also com
plained that automobile drivers insist
ed on tooting their horns whenever
they saw him, in spite of the fact that
they knew he was afraid of them. He
came Friday from Eugene, but was
afraid, he said, and passed the night
at Oregon City, where the noise was
not so great. He said he would have
appealed to the Governor, but did not
believe the State Executive had the
time to give hint the protection he
Oregon Educator Called East.
ALBANY, Or, Sept. 27. (Special.)
Miss Mary E. Sutherland, of Shedds,
graduate of the Oregon Agricultural
College and former instructor in that
institution, has been appointed Instruc
tor In domestic science in the State
University of Oklahoma, and will leave
at once for Stillwater, Okla, to accept
the position. Miss Sutherland has taught
for the past two years in the State
University of North Dakota. She has
conducted the domestic science class
at the Albany Chautauqua for the feast
T BY LECTURES
Secretary Thought to Have
Been Eliminated as Presi
WILSON MAY RUN AGAIN
President Helps Own Cause by dy
ing Cabinet Member All Rope
He "Wants Speaker Atti
tude Is Contrast.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Sept, 27. The bitterness and
persistency with which strong Admin
istration newspapers have assailed
Secretary of State Bryan, especially
because of his Chautauqua lectures,
have given rise to the report that
friends of the Administration are try
lng to force Mr. Bryan out of the Cab
inet Whether this be true or not, the
criticism and condemnation have been
annoying to the Secretary of State.
It is impossible to prove that there
Is any concerted action among news
papers supporting President Wilson to
force Secretary Bryan Into retirement,
for he has been assailed quite as bit
terly by Republican papers as by those
that support the President. There may
be no concert of action and these at
tacks may not be Inspired by partlcu
lar friends of the Administration. Nev
ertheless, the fact that so many of the
big papers that have nothing but praise
for the President nave notning out cen
sure for the Secretary of State has
brought about an interesting situation
President's Consent Obtained.
When Secretary Bryan, to the sur
prise of the public, announced that h
intended to lecture in order to swell
his income, he was criticised instantly
in all parts of the country. With this
criticism fresh in his ears, he appealed
to th President and secured Mr. Wil
son's permission to fill his Chautauqua
dates, and never since tnat time, so
far as the public knows at least, has
the President placed any . obstacle in
Secretary Bryan s path.
Whether the President allowed Sec
retary Bryan to have his own way
about his lectures because he thought
the Secretary's repeated absences from
Washington woald not interfere with
public business, or whether the Presi
dent was actuated by a deeper motive
may never be known. It is pointed out
by one shrewd observer or things pout
leal, however, that tne president maae
a wise political move when he gave
Secretary Bryan all the rope he wanted
It is recognized that Secretary Bryan,
because of his insatiable desire tor
money and for the applause of the
multitude, has placed himself "in bad,
as he has never been before with the
American public, and most politicians
are of the opinion that Mr. Bryan can
never again be nominated by his party
for the Presidency. His lecture record
would rise to harass him and would
prove a heavy handicap.
Wilson Rival Eliminated.
But the result is the same, whatever
the motive that prompted the Presl
dent In approving the Bryan lecture
scheme. By deserting his desk at
Washington . day after day, lecturing
for cash to swell his Income, and first
admitting that he was lecturing for
the coin and then attempting to ex
plain that he lectured purely for edu
cational purposes, .Secretary Bryan, m
all probability, has killed himself po
litically. With Bryan eliminated as a
candidate. President Wilson will have
less aiiiicuity in securing a- reaumiuo.-
tion in 1916 than he would have If Mr.
Bryan should come forward asking fur
ther reward at the hands or his party
and demanding that President WllBon
be content with one term. That Presi
dent Wilson will seek renomination is
eenerallv believed, though on that sub
ject he has been silent ever since his
election last Fall.
Speaker Clark, who has been an ac
tive Chautauqua speaker lor years,
declined to make any lectures this sea
son, and took occasion recently to call
attention to the tact tnat ne could not
lecture because Congress was In ses
sion and required his presence in
Washington, Of course, the Speaker
said, he was not criticising Secretary
Bryan; heaven forbid that the genial
Speaker would criticise the Secretary
of State. Nevertheless, Clark took de
light in directing public attention to
the fact that he had foregone an oppor
tunity to swell his Income, because
Congress was In session, while Secre
tary Bryan, with a Mexican situation
on his hands, found plenty of time to
DEAD MAN IS IDENTIFIED
DALE TAYLOR, ALIAS H. HOLLIS
TER, BURIED AT BAKER.
Woman Companion. Left Destitne, Re
ceives Money, Transportation
and Clothes of Towns
people. BAKER, Or.. Sept 27. (Special.)
The man believed to be H. Holllster,
who was killed by falling down the
stairway to the Antlers' Hotel kitchen
Thursday, was Dale Taylor, of Clover
dale, Or. This was learned today when
the funeral was ordered by his father,
Frank Taylor, said to be a newspaper
publisher in that town. His death is
believed to have been accidental.
Wnen the man's body was found there
was only 10 cents in his pockets, and
at the hotel was a young woman com
panion without money and with only
enough clothing to keep her warm. The
penniless girl persistently has refused
to tell her relation to the man, and
refused to give her name.
She said her home is In Bay City,
Mich., where Taylor Is said to have
lived at one time. Women of the city
provided the girl with clothing, the
county furnished her transportation,
while men collected funds for her
traveling expenses. Taylor's father paid
the funeral expenses. Rev. C. H. Ed
wards, of the Methodist Episcopal
Church, headed the purse-raising. The
woman left tonight for Bay City.
Taylor is said to have worked on
Portland newspapers at times. Five
aliases are known to have been used
by him, but why he did Is not known.
He was about zs years old, wnne the
woman was about four years older and
of refined appearance.
NCOME TAX TO PRODUCE
(Continued From First Pare.)
man, after deducting $3000 for himself
or $4000, if married, will have the right
to claim the following additional ex
Necessary expenses of carrying on
business, not Including personal, living
or family expenses.
Interest paid out on Indebtedness.
National, state, county, school, or mu
nicipal taxes paid within the year.
Trade losses or storm or fire losses,
not covered by insurance.
Worthless debts charged off during
A reasonable allowance for the '4e
preciatlon ot property.
Dividends from companies. Incomes
of which have already been taxed.
Interest from state, municipal or
Net Income Must Be Returned.
It is a clear provision of the law,
however, that the taxable person must
make a return to the internal revenue
collector for his "entire net Income,
and exemptions claimed under the law
must be submitted to the Federal oin-
cers for them to determine on their
reasonableness or legality.
The amount of the income tax as
finally agreed on follows: From $3000
to $20,000, 1 per cent; from $20,000 to
$50,000, 2 per cent; from $50,000 to
$75,000, 3 per cent: from $75,000 to
$100,000. 4 per cent: $100,000 to $250,000,
5 per cent; $250,000 to $500,000, 6 per
cent; above $500,000, 7 per cent.
A single man with an income of $25
000, for example, would pay 1 per cent
on $17,000 and 2 per cent on $5000, a
total tax of $270. If he were married
the first tax of 1 per cent would apply
to only $16,000 of his income.
N. I. BURNETT BURIED
LARGE FXJXERALi IS HELD FOR
Relatives and Friends From Califor.
nia, as Well as Oregon, Attend.
Masonic Body in Charge.
BANKS, Or., Sept 27. (Special.)
The funeral of N. L Burnett, president
N. I." Burnett, the Deceased Presi
dent of the Washington County
Bank, of Banks, Or
of the Washington County Bank, took
place this afternoon. Interment was at
the Banks Cemetery. Friends from all
parts of the state, and relatives from
California, Including a daughter, came
here by the 10:30 A. M. train, bearing
many floral offerings which were borne
to the country home of the late banker,
where the Masonic fraternity conducted
the last rites. The funeral cortege was
impressive and large, being one of the
largest seen In this vicinity for a num
ber of years.
Speculation is rife as to the probable
successor in the presidency of the bank,
the accepted theory being that the
stockholders will designate Postmaster
W. O. Moore, present vice-president as
the highest officer, and unite in the
person of W. O. Galloway, cashier, that
office with that of vice-president
An approximate estimate of the value
of Mr. Burnett's estate is given as
$500,000, but others say that this is
ultra-conservative, as his 300-acre farm
with business property In Banks and
Forest Grove would nearly attain this
fimire. and he is known to have in
vested successfully outside of this
A delegation of Portland Masons was
present at the funeral.
WILSON CLAIM DESISTED
PRESIDENT'S WIFE HAS NOW COX.
TEST FOR DATE LAND.
Purchaser of Homestead Rights In Hot
test Part of Imperial Valley
Files His Claim.
LOS ANGELES. Sept 27. (Special.)
Asserting that he had purchased 82
acres In the date land district or Kiver
slde, in Imperial Valley, claimed by
Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, wife of the
President on June 27, 1913, and that
he was the rightful and sole owner of
this land. Homer L. Goddard today filed
his claim In the local land office for
this now celebrated spot In the hottest
part of the Imperial Desert where a
few years ago it was discovered that
dates would grow to maturity.
Mrs. Wilson only a week ago nad
filed a claim for this land, setting
forth that Mrs. C. L. Compton, who
homesteaded the land, did so under
fraudulent methods, and that she had
no right to it
Mrs. Wilson lost her original entry
by faulty publication and Is endeavor
ine through her claim filed a week
ago to regain possession by publish
ing her claims according to law. God
dard. however, says he oougnt tne
land from Mrs. Compton, who, he says,
is the rightful owner. This, however,
will have to be settled by the Land
A k..Hli n a n a i - r f th. hfthl. nf St.
Louis will be taken under the direction!
of three society women.
Great Chance for Those
Chairman of Conferees Esti
mates There Will Be More
Than $1 0,000,000 Margin.
EXPERTS STILL AT WORK
Republican Members of Committee
to Hare Opportunity to See Re
port JConday Futures Pro
vision Still Open.
WASHINGTON. Sept 27. A surplus
of from $10,000,000 to $18,000,000 over
current needs of the Government will
be provided by the new tariff law. In
the opinion of Senator Simmons, chair
man of the joint conference committee,
which is to report the completed Demo
cratic tariff bill to the House and the
Senate next week. Experts from the
Treasury Department, who have been
keeping up with the conference com
mittee during its two weeks of labor,
worked late tonight perfecting a com
olete estimate of the revenues the Gov
ernment will receive under the law.
The total had not been completed to
night but Democratic leaders were as
sured that there would be no difficul
ties. Futures Compromise Insisted On.
Interest centered today about the de
velopment in the fight over the pro
nnaeri tax on trades in cotton futures.
Representative Underwood Introduced
in the House the so-called Smith-Lever
compromise plan, which has the in
dorsement of the President, the Secre
tary of Agriculture, the Postmaster
General and many Southern Senators
and members of Congress. This will
be advocated In the House next week
and Representative Underwood expects
the House to instruct its conferees to
insist on having the amendment go into
the tariff bill.
Senate leaders would not admit today
that the Senate would accept the com
promise, although some of the Senate
Democrats are its warm champions.
Senator Clarke, author of the provision
passed by the Senate, expects to make
a strong fight against the compromise.
Conference Report Completed.
The essential difference between the
two plans is that the Clarke amendment
would impose a tax of 50 cents a bale
nn ah future trades where the actual
cotton is not delivered, while the Smith-
Lever plan would require cotton con
tracts to SDeclfv Government grades
and would establish a definite method
of enforcing the delivery of merchant
able cotton at fair market prices.
The conference report was completed
tndnv and will be laid before the Re
publican conferees Monday. Of the 676
amendments to the bill that were taken
up by the Democratic conferees, the
House receded on 427 and the Senate on
151, while 97 were compromised. Only
one amendment, that on cotton futures.
is left in disagreement
FUEL CASE TO GO OVER
PENDING HABEAS CORPUS WRIT
CAUSE OF NEW DELAY.
Date 'Now Fixed Is Later Than That
Which Led to Resignation
RAM TTTtANmSeO. 6eDt. 27. (Spe
ciaL) Depending on the intimation
-1 Tn.a TVnnllnr tVifl. h. would be
Inclined to grant any continuance con
sidered necessary Dy counsel xor me
Government in tne cases against um
riaa hh rMrpr.tnrs of the Western Fuel
Company, the prosecution planned to
ask delay today, utner cases luierirueu
and the motion was not made.
Tt 1a nnar.tnnil that an order con
tinuing the cases from October 13 to
December 1 will be sougnt ana granted
T-Via r..nacuiiHnTi rAftntlV received Oer-
misslon from United States Attorney
General McReynolds to seek a contlnu
uance for whatever period might seem
necessary. The cases, therefore, will
rrr, nvAf in a m f o bevond the time on
which the Attorney-General originally
instructed John .u. McxsaD to set, re
sulting in McNab's protests and resig
nation as united oiaies uuuih ji
The cause assigned by tne prosecu
nn tnp th. riniav is the Tiendine habeas
.r,n .nniipAtion in the case of Da
vid C. Norcross, secretary of the ruel
company, now before tne unitea states
District Court of Appeals. If this be
decided against rae wvenimcui, uiu
..ot.. ill ha nrinDted to train posses
sion of the Western Fuel Company's
Abatement Proceedings Started.
Abatement proceedings were filed
yesterday against Mrs. Ellen Pelton,
widow of D. C. Pelton, a wealthy tlm
berman, her daughter, Mrs. Etta Reid,
r nmnai-tv m t 15 Eleventh
street North; Frank Bollam, a steam-
boat operator, ana xseair.ee ou via-n,
lessee of the place. The St Clair wom-
... nnnvlMoJ 1 n fit WIaW 111 MUTli-
cipal- Court of conducting a disordely
house. At tne tirst trial me acquiiia.1
of the woman by a Jury caused Judge
ct.n.An tn o-HHrlKA thn lurors se
verely. The second trial resulted in
BALFOUR, GUTHRIE S CO.
Have Removed to Corner
Park and Oak Streets
There Are Two Kinds of Well-Dressed
Men One Kind Wears Tailored-
to-Order Clothes The Other
Comes Here and Buys
The greatest difference is in the
price. The tailor-made man pays
$60 and up. The Schloss-Baltimore
$15, $18, $20, $22.50
$25, $30, $35 OE $40
Phegley & Cavender
Fourth Street, at Alder
Successors to Salem Woolen Mills Clothing Co.
Oregon State Fair
Salem - - Sept. 29 - Oct. 4, 1913
A Whole Week of Pleasure and Profit.
$20,000 Offered in Premiums
On Agricultural, Livestock, Poultry, Textile and
Horse Races, Shooting Tournament,
Fireworks, Band Concerts, Eugenics Exposition,
Children's Playground and Other Free Attractions
Including' Boyd and Ogle's One-Ring Circus.
Free Camp Grounds. You Are Invited.
Send for Premium List and Entry Blanks.
Reduced Rates on AH Railroads
Removal Sale Prices
It would be hard to find a better time than
right now the last week before we move
to bny Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry at
"from one-fourth to one-half less our regular
low prices. For these last few days, in our
old location, we will make special inducements
for you to buy.
For Particulars, Address
FRANK MEREDITH, Secretary,
JEWELER AND SILVERSMITH
294 Washington St.
After October 1, Broadway and Washington.