Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1916)
TITE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 12, 1916.
SONGS WIN OVATION
Madame Schumann Heink
Sways Enthusiastic Audience.
SIMPLE PATHOS IS HEARD
German Vocal Gems Xot Appreciated
in Full by Those Not Acquainted
With. Tongue Smiles Also
Y Are Carried to Hearers.
BY JOSEPH MACQUEEN.
Madame Schumann Heink. contralto.
I like a new dollar and also like the
sunshine pouring from a May eky
everybody Is glaa to see her.
She seems to have outdone 'the fa
mous Ponce de Leon, because she must
have discovered the secret of ever-lusting-
life. She ie like but what's the
line? The fact is there is only one
Sehuniann'lleinlc, and she cannot be du
plicated. tast night at the Hellig Theater the
great German-Austrian contralto was
the solo vocal star in concert, assist
ed by Miss Edith Evans, of New York
City, piano accompanist, and won a
spectacular success. Schumann Heink,
from the first moment she stepped on
the stage, was greeted by her large
audience as if she had been a personal
friend. Every eeat in the house was
occupied, and there was even an "over
flow meeting" on the stage.
Vocal GemR Are in (ifrman.
The man who doesn't have a speaking
acquaintance with the German lan
guage, or at least doesn't Unoy Oer
nian songs, did not enjoy last night's
concert to its fullest measure, because
the best songs were German vocal
Ktins, sun; in . the Herman language.
Sttll, the 'initiated grasped the vocal
drift of the singer. At the end of
rwch song there came roars of applause.
It was a perfect exhibit of heroine
Of course. Schumann Heink's voice
is not so young and fresh as it once
was but today it has more charm than
years aro. Her grand opera profes
sional work barf stamped her singing
witu splendid dramatic intensity and
fervor of utterance. Her concept of
art has grown in intensity. Her grasp
of poetic meaning lias improved much.
In personal popularity there is no other
singer in America who lias more ap
peal. She is the type of artist that
the managers love to present to audi
ences, because she always draws big
houses. Her use of English is splendid.
? Song Huh Simple lathoa,
Tt was wonderful to hear such a
hackneyed soni; as "My Heart Ever
Faithful" (Bach) sung with such sim
ple pathos and new beauty by Schu
mann Heink. Real refinement of sen
timent lives in her "Ich Lie be Dich"
(Beethoven), and emotion of an in
tense quality naturally was reflected
in her "Ah. Mon Fils," from Meyer
beer's "Le Prophete." But her great
moment came in her wild, throbbing
"Krl King." This was the star bit of
the concert. Real tragedy was stamped
on Salter's well-known "Cry of Rachel."-
Bright songs, with smiles in them,
such as "Mutter an der wiege (Lowe)
"Spinnerliedchen" and "Good Morning,
Sue," were Interpreted Joyfully, with
laughing good nature. The extra num
bers were: "My Heart at Thy Sweet
"Voice". from "Samson de Delila" (Saint
Saens) and "Calm Is the Night" (Ger
man folk song).
Miss. Evans is a first-class accom
panist and plays with both grace and
skill. The concert opened the Steers
& Ooman series of concerts for 1916
1917. and was a most auspicious af
fair, both from musio and society
tician, through whose efforts divorce
was re-established in France In 1884,
Alfred Joseph Naquet was born Octo
ber 6, 1834, at Carpentrae. He lost his
professorship in the faculty of medi
cine in Paris in 1867 and wai con
demned to 15 months imprisonment
for his share in a secret society. In
1869 he took refuge in paln. but re
turned in September. 1870. and became
secretary of the commission of na
Soon after that lie was elected to the
Chamber of Deputies and began agita
tion against the French marriage laws.
His proposal for the re-establishment
of divorce became a law in 1884 and in
1886 through his efforts divorce became
legal after three years of definite sep
aration on the demand of one of the
$1,100,000 IN BONDS VOTED
Ochoco Irrigation District Prepares
to Complete Project.
PRINEVrmS, Or... Nov. 11. (Spe
cial.) Bonds in the sum of $1,600,000
were authorized by a vote of 56 for and
28 against the proposition by the land
owners of the Ochoco irrigation dis
trict. The bonds will bear 6 per cent
interest and mature In 20 years.
Owing to the fact that all the land
within the district is privately owned
and more than 35 per cent is already in
a high state of cultivation, little diffi
culty is anticipated in the. sale of the
The successful completion of the
Ochoco project means much to Prine
ville, as nearly the entire $1,000,000
will be spent here within the next two
years. The large land holdings will
SYSTEM IS OFFERED
Co-operative Stores Are Dealt
With in Bulletin.
CAUSES OF FAILURE" GIVEN
Plan Originated by Oregon Agricul
tural College Is to Be Pub
lished by Federal Govern- "
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis. Nov. 11. (Special.)
The failure of such a large percentage
of the co-operative societies in Oregon
prior to 1915. and the Interest that has
been displayed in this ' type of or
ganisation of recent years, has led to
the preparation and publication of a
bulletin by J. A. -Bexell. dean of the
school of commerce of the Oregon Ag
ricultural College, and W. It Kerr, in
vestigator In market business practice
for the United States Department of
"Business Practice and Accounts for-
Co-operatlve Stores" is the title of the
new publication, which is published by
the United States Department of Agri
culture. The purpose of the-bulletin is to out-
t FOUR GENERATIONS PRESENT AT FIFTIETH WEQDING
I ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATED AT PENDLETON.
T It - .- -V.... .
.v 'v . .. I ' ,.' . ...
RED MEN III POW WOW
FOOD AND CHBYSAXTHEHC3I SHOW
AT ICE PALACE HAS FEATURE.
Hoyal" Children Representing Brands
of rrodneti Are Chrlatened at
- Big Entertainment.
A war dance and pow wow that
would have done credit to Sitting Bull
and hi braves was staged by the Order
of Red Men as a special attraction at
the National Food Fete and Chrysan
themum Show at tho Ice Palace laet
night. The dance was held before the
throne of the king and queen of the
The "royal" children were christened
as a feature of the entertainment last
niaht. Each child presented in turn
before the royal couple was dressed to
represent a particular brand of product
and was formally named after the re
spective brand represented by the mas
ter of ceremonies, J. E. Werlein.
Pure food demonstrations were held
at the various booths and a lecture on
"What Vocation in Life to Follow." was
given In Nie afternoon by Princess Go
wongo. The'day was closed with danc
ing. The fete will be closed today.
out will be opened again Monday and
continue throughout the week.
Among the special attractions for
this week will be a grocer's mack carni
val Monday night, a prize meat-cutting
contest Tuesday night, a musical revue
"U'ednesday night, a prize baby beauty
contest Thursday afternoon; a surprise
programme Thursday night; "Municipal
day" a mock trial, Friday night and a
special electrical display on Saturday
night, the closing night of the fete.
ALFRED NAQUET IS DEAD
Noted Frenchman Who Made Di
vorce Possible in France Succumbs.
PARIS, Xov. 11. Alfred Joseph Na
ouet. a noted French chemist and poli-
STOP PAIN! RUB
Instant Relief From Nerve Tor
ture and Misery With
"St. Jacobs Oil."
aire AND MRS. II. R. 'KIL.
PENDLETON. Or.. Nov. 11. (Special.) Four generations were
present at the 50th anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Neil, recently
celebrated In Pendleton. ' The four generations were Mr. and Mrs. H.
R. Neil, Mrs. J. D. Rose, a daughter; Mrs. Lee Bissenger, a daugh
ter of Mrs. Rose, and Conrad Bissenger. the son of Mrs. Bissenger.
Mr. and Mrs. Neil were married in Polk County, Missouri, where liiey
lived for 20 years, after which they moved to Umatilla County, Oregon,
where they have resided for the past 30 years. Mr. Neil is a member
of the Grand Army of the Republic, having served for a term of three
years in the Sixth Missouri Cavplry during the Civil War.
necessarily be cut UP and several thou
sand new people will be added to the
population of Crook County.
MEXICAN OIL LANDS SOLD
Americans Reported to Have Paid
$100,000,000 to British Interests.
LAREDO, Texas, Nov. 11. Mexico
City newspapers reaching the border
tonight contain statements that the
Gujf Oil Company, an American cor
poration, will purchase the Mexican oil
properties of Sir Weetman Pearson
(Lord Cowdray), of England. The con
sideration, the papers state, will ap
proximate about $100,000,000.
The Pearson interests control large
oil holdings in Tehuantepec and Tarn
pico, as well as being largely interested
in the National Railroad of Mexico and
in improvement concerns at the ports
of Vera Cruz, Puerto Mexico and Sallna
NEW MEXICO FOR WILSON
Democrats Have Lead Also for Sen
ator and Representative.
SANTA FE. Is". M., Nov. 11. Presi
dent Wilson led Charles E. Hughes In
the unofficial New Mexico returns to
day by 1184 votes with 29 of the 638
precincts missing. These precincts
were small and widely scattered.
Late returns on Congressman gave
Walton, Democrat, a lead of 1776 In
542 precincts. For Senator. A. A. Jones,
Democrat, had a lead of 3695 with 60
In the gubernatorial race. Dr. Baca,
Democrat, led Bursum. Republican, by
1050 votes with 11S precincts not reported.
line a simple and adequate system of
records for co-operative retail stores,
and to point out such fundamental
business methods as must be observed
to Insure success. It is not a treatise
on the principles of bookkeeping, but
merely gives a system adapted to a co
Records Are Provided.
The bulletin deals with two distinct
classes of records, namely: Those per
taining to its corporate existence, in
cluding its articles of association, by
laws and minutes, the capital contribu
tions of its members, the distribution
of dividends, and the like, and. second,
the relation of the business to the public-
The Importance of a complete record
of all the meetings, subscription agree
ments, stock notes and stock certifi-,
cates are dwelt upon. -
Certificate books, the stock certifi
cate register, dividend register, mem
bership ledger and interest and divi
dend accounts are carefully explained.
Forms of reports that are desirable
for the manager, auditor and president
and those to be used for making inven
tories and keeping a record of receipts
are outlined in detail.
Auditing? Details Given.
Comprehensive descriptions of the
operating records that fhould be kept
of a cash and credit business are given,
and the details and Importance of mak
ing an audit of the accounts are set
forth in plain, understandable lan
guage. Details of office equipment are
Another bulletin. "A Survey of typ
ical Co-operative Stores," has been pre
pared by Dean BexelCDr. Hector Mc
Pherson, head of the Oregon Agricul
tural College bureau of organizations
and markets, and W. H. Kerr. It will
be published by the United States De
partment or Agriculture in the near
future. The materia? for this publi
cation was largely gathered by Dean
Bexell a year ago, when he made a tour
of the United States, making a study
or ine co-operative store problem.
MEDICAL EXAMINATION FOR
MARRIAGE DECLARED FARCE
Dr. J. Allen Gilbert Comments on Futility of Preventing Mating of In
competents Under Present Oregon Law Specific Objections Discussed.
Rub this soothing, penetrating oil
right Into the sore, inflamed nerves,
and like magic neuralgia disappears.
"St. Jacobs Oil" conquers pain. It Is
a harmless "neuralgia relief" which
doesn't burn or discolor the skin.
Don't suffer! It Is so needless. Get
small trial bottle from any drug
store and gently rub the "aching
nerves," and In Just a'moment you
will, be absolutely free from pain and
No difference whether your pain or
neuralgia Is In the face, head or any
part of the body, you get Instant relief
with this old-time, honest pain de
stroyer it cannot injure. Adv.
BT J. ALLEN GILBERT.
THE Oregon law requires a medical
examination of every male before
he is granted a license to marry. The
importance of such a step as an enter
ing wedge for the protection of the
principle of. reproduction from disease
can scarcely be overestimated. However,
in its present form It is hopelessly In
efficient., capable of great mischief,
and does but little positive good other
than to attract the attention of the
public to the seriousness of the venereal
diseases in the home. As a statute it
Is a deplorable farce.
Let us see whether so severe an ar
raignment can be substantiated.
At any time within 10 days previous
to marriage the male applicant Is re
quired to present himself to a regu
larly licensed physician in the State
of Oregon for examination under the
State of Oregon. County of Multnomah. .
I,. . . . f. - - .being first -dul
worn, say that I am a physician duly au
thorized to practice medicine within the
State of 'Oregon;
That on this . day of 181.., I
examined ...........................a male
person who Is about to apply to a County
Clerk of the State of Oregon for a marriaca
That from said examination I found said
applicant to be free from contagious or In
fectious venereal disease.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
..day of... .. 191...
I personally have made a number of
such examinations but have without
exception refused to swear to the cer
tificate as framed, always adding to
ine last clause, "so far as manifested
by clinical evidence." So far as I
know no such certificate have as yet
Deen rejected at the Cotity Clerk's of
fice though in adding the above modi
fication there is a rather marked di
vergence -from the strict letter of the
law. Even with this precaution in or
der to stay within defensible liroHs, he
who signs such a certificate swears to
things of which he can not be abso
lutely certain under the condition which
surround the examination; anil he lends
himself as party to an injustice to all
concerned, himself included.
At 4 P. M. on a Saturday, there came
to my office a couple past middle age.
The man was decidedly above average
In intelligence; both possessed a physi
cal appearance that would not fail to
attract attention. Leaving his com
panion in the reception room the man
came into the consultation room and
asked for -an examination for license
to marry, stating parenthetically that
he had come down from Seattle. Wash.,
and had encountered the Oregon law
by surprise. He wanted to be married
the next day, and the office of the
County Clerk closed at 5 P. M. This
seemed to allow ample .time. Physical
examination revealed a condition Indi
cative of the presence of both gon
orrhoea and syphilis. Recent Infection
was denied, though the findings seemed
to contradict this statement. Infection
of SO years ago was admitted.
' I explained to the man how the law
threw ub physicians into a position of
peculiar and ofttlraes embarrassing re- j
sponsibillty. finally telling him that I
could not issue the certificate unless he
were willing to undergo further labor
atory tests. In order 'to confirm or re
fute the clinical findings. It was
learned by the telephone that no report
from the laboratory on the tests de
sired was possible before Monday at
4 P. M. This would necessitate post
ponement of his marriage, which had
been arranged for the next day Sun
day. He submitted graciously, saying
that he would talk it over with his
companion, and promising at the same
time to report on Monday morning at
the designated laboratory for the de
sired tests. He seemed to be acting
conscientiously; all In all he called out
from me high respect for a manhood
that is all too rare. His solicitude
for the welfare of his companion and
the welfare of possible children seemed
to outweigh in his mind any personal
considerations, and lie left the office
with a friendliness which, I admit, was
unexpected. However. I must als'o ad
mit that I had misgivings as to
whether I ehould ever see him again in
spite of the favorable impression he
left behind. He never csnie back for
further examination or for discharge
of his obligations in my office. Pre
sumably he has obtained his license
through other channels.
Power of Officials Limited.
Inquiry at the license department die
closed tho fact that they, as well as
I, have no power to prevent issuance
of an undeserved license provided the
applicant presents himself with a wit
ness and a legally-signed medical cer
tificate. Let us face some of the difficulties
inherent in the law.
First Inasmuch as there Is only one
objection In the list which ,1s based
upon sentiment let us dispose of it first.
The examination is made after the con
tracting parties have made all their ar
rangements preliminary to th eformal
contract. Rejection is both Inconvenient
and embarrassing at this stage. This
element is a strong incentive for the
introduction of fraud or deception on
the part of all parties concerned. Not
that those concerned would necessarily
stoop to unfair means to circumvent
the law In an affair of so much im
portance anM dire consequences, but
the temptation is there whether It ' is
yielded to or not. Under the existing
law the means of escape from such a
dilemma, should such be deemed ad
visable, are so numerous that the law
is Ineffectual and at the same time
makes a strong bid for infraction of
Second Without specific tests for
both gonorrhoea and syphilis no physi
cian can intelligenly and conscientious
ly swear to the certificate as it stands.
Even with all th,e tests at our dis
posal the diagnosis Is frequently In
doubt. Nor are these so-called spe
cific tests universally accepted as reli
able. In order that they may be Of
value they must be guarded from in
competency and inaccuracy. These con
ditions are certainly not fulfilled in
the average to say nothing of "any"
Many Physician Handicapped.
All that is done in fact, all that can
be done under existing conditions is
to make a clinical examination of the
applicant in search of symptoms of the
two diseases and If no clinically evident
symptoms are manifest, the certificate
Is filled out. It cannot be otherwise,
specially so in the outlying districts
where many physicians do not even own
a microscope, to say nothing of labora
tory facilities. Furthermore, probably
no reputable physician will deny that
without appropriate laboratory facili
ties the absence of neither syphillis nor
gonorrhoea can be assured even with
microscopic aid. At times every facility
at our disposal is unable to determine
the presence or absence of these
diseases. Consequently the examination
resolves itself into a determination of
whether there are any apparent
symptoms of the respective diseases
present at the time of the examination.
Even this assumes that "any" physician
is capable of recognizing them a
dangerous assumption. How, then, can
the above certificate be filled out effi
ciently and conscientiously by "any"
Third A slip-shod examination does
injustice to both the man and the
woman who are to be parties to the
contract of marriage. The man Is de
ceived Into thinking that he Is free
from these diseases because he has
passed a state examination. The woman
is given assurance tnereDy mat ner
partner is free from disease which may
ruin her life and handicap ner cniinren
for generations. Each is given a false
security in the presence of danger, pos
sibly calamity. The state has become
a quack In so far as it pretend to
know that of which it Is In ignorance.
Black Sheep In Flock.
Fourth Any licensed physician Is
allowed to make tbe examination. If
the applicant fails to pass the exami- I
nation in ur. as oirice an inai no
need do is to pay his fee or, per
chance, beat him out of it and go to
another physician's office who is pos
sibly not so careful or Is willing to sell
his professional signature for the fee.
There Is but little doubt that such can
be found with comparative ease.
The certificate Is given Into the ap
plicant's hands. Even assuming that
in the certificate the examining physi
cian should detail certain facts which
might hazard the chances of the appli
cant in the County Clerk's office, there
is no assurance that the certificate will
ever reach that office. The applicant
is at perfect liberty to tear it up and
get another in a different physician's
office. The physician Is neither re
quested nor expected to forward a re
port ot the examination. As a result
the state never learns of any rejections
even when they occur. Only those that
pass the examination come under the
notice of the state, and. Judging from
experience In the practice of medicine,
it would be perfectly easy for a man
with one or both venereal diseases ac
tive to obtain license to marry without
In any way breaking the law.
I'ee Jlejrarded as Baijrlcr.
Fifth The fee for the examination
is $2.50. this sum being definitely
stipulated in the law. The applicant
is expected to pay this. There Is some
thing incongruous, to say the least. In
compelling a man to pay for the privi
lege of expressing one of hi3. normal
biological Instincts. Place an obstacle
In the way of a normal biological In
stinct and it will probably go around
the obstacle, instead of taking the
trouble to remove it. At best the fee
Is a restriction or tax -upon the prin
ciple of reproduction, which is already
overburdened with social restrictions
prolific of perversions and abnormali
ties. Sixth Man and woman are or at
least ought to be equal partners in the
marriage contract, and should be asked
to submit to the same conditions. Be
ing a man. It may seem little to pleid
Injustice to man in requiring exami
nation from him alone. Let us pass,
then with the remark that the venereal
diseases are not pre-nuptial diseases ia
r.-.an alonx by any means.
Sevunth The state does nothing fur
ther then to deny the right of mai
riage t suc male as are incapacitat
ed by venereal diseases, viz.; Gon
orrhea and syphilis. These are not the
only diseases that incapacitate one for
the funct'on of reproduction.
Furthermore, the rejection -t an ap
plicant raises two questions, (1) What
is to be a-.ne with him? and (2) Are
gonorrhoea and syphilis the only
things that should disqualify for the
These c.u.;stlons open too wide a field
fcr discission within present limits.
Marringe Only Hampered.
Eighth The law makes marriage
more dlfflcu.t. For the unfit, restric
tion of reproduction should be absolute
by one means or another. For the fit.
there should be no impediment to the
formal expression of a normal biolos
cal function so long as the social or
der of things suffer no violence there-t-y.
To rejttt a man and than. In hi:h.-.
FOU Can Do It All in
Half an Hour and
Wear the Clothes Home!
There's the big advantage to you in
buying ready-made clothes. You pick
out what you want, put them on, and
walk out with them on.
make styles that will fit you. They
use all wool and nothing else guaran
teed good clothes.
Come in and get your Suit
or Overcoat Tomorrow
and take it home with yon.
Priced &20 to $40
Men's Exclusive Store
Fifth and Alder
Conyright Bart SchaTnn & Mars
mounding terms, call upon him for self
control, is but to court disappointment
&r-d disaster. To say nothing of those
who neither have, nor desire the pow
er, of inhiritton over their sex im
pulses, self-control has Its limitations
even in the higher grade ot men. in
-vhom th.j powers of inhibition have
been developed to the highest degree.
To ask self-control from the man who
is rejected as untit Is to i?k of him
that which has already be-n sacri
ficed to an uninhibited biological in
stinct, as proved by the very fact that
he has failed to pass the examination.
If unfit, he shovld be overseen by tne
public until such time as his incapa
city can be removed. Inasmuch as
marriage Is the only socially legitimate
outlet for the instinct of reproduction,
any unnecessary limitation placei upon
marriage between Individuals fitted for
the function of reproduction will but
drive the Instinct Into abnormal and il
legal paths at least until such time
as a socio-biological harmony can be
It Is indefensible to trc.at the law
merely from the standpoint of destruc
tive criticism, but little else can be
done within present limits. By way of
constructive criticism. It might be sug
gested that the state has not only the
right, but the duty, to establish the pro
per facilities to safe-gusrd the principle
of reproduction in all its phases. Any
disease which stands as an irreparable
ar tc the purity of the race should be
excluded from participating In racial
procreation. The determination of the
fit and the unfit Is not without diffi
culties, but they are not Insuperable
.coining effectual will be done along
these lines until the public really
wants It so. Sooner or later the state
will be brought to face the problem in
self-defense and jusrjc.3 to the f-itnro
FOOD EMBARGO IS URGED
President .ked to Help Check KIs
HiS Scale of Living. "
BOSTON. Mass., Nov. 11. Mayor
James M. Curley sent a letter to Presi
dent Wilson today, asing him to con
vene Congress and submit a recommen
dation that a law be enacted" putting
an embargo on food products, as a step
toward reducing the high cost of liv
ing. The Mayor included in his letter
a table giving the increase In food prices
within the last year, which, he said,
ehowed that wages would have had to
advance 100 per cent In order to keep
pace with the rise in coat of necessaries
Mayor Curley asserted that an em
bargo would destroy "speculative com
binations and contractural obligations
witu warring powers."
JOLT ENDS POWER TO SING
Man lciriinr Near Albany Cannot
Kvcn Whistle Tunc Now.
ALBANY. Or.. Nov. 11. (Special.)
As the result of a Jolt he received re
cently. William M. Anderson, who re
sides about 10 miles southeast of Al
bany, has been literally knocked "out
of tune." In other words, he cannot
carry a tune, either whistling or sing
ing, since the shock. Previously he
was a splendid singer and whistled
Several days ago he was engaged in
building a silo and was holding a
board which another workman above
him was nailing. A blow on one end
of 'the board while the other was
against the side of Mr. Anderson's
head, disabled his powers of melody.
FJend The Orecronlan classified ads.
Black Safety Tread Tires
Help the Grip of the Brake
Goodrich Fair-List Prices
o- Sifetr Tress1 .. Safetr Trail
Oil Ks . OIXS n -
30x3 $10.40 34x4 $22.40
30x3 13.40 34x4 30.05
32x372 15.45 36x4y2 31.60
33x4 22.001 37x 5 I 37.35
WHEN you slam on the
brakes in the tight pinch
of sudden danger, it puts confi
dence in your heart and firm
ness in your hand to know that
you have Goodrich Black Safety
Tread Tires under you.
Note the common sense of
the non-skid pattern of the Good
rich Black Safety Tread. Its five
parallel fingers and cross-tie
throw a right-angled bar against
any skid forward or side.
That is why, rain or shine,
it helps put fair weather under
your car. ;
Moreover, that simple, effect
ive design takes the wear off
the body of the tire, and "gives
it longer life.
Small wonder that when
one considers Goodrich Black
Safety Tread Tires are .sold on
"a one-price basis, the same
prices to everyone: the Fair
List Prices knowing motor
car owners regard them as the
ideal fabric tires.
The B. F. Goodrich Rubber Company, Akron, Ohio
13e$t irt the JLoju JFIujv
Broadway at Burnsidc St. Phone Broadway 850