Newspaper Page Text
QPORTS OF ALL SORT(
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM FAR AND NEAR
PLAN NEW DEPARTURE
TO PROTECT BOXING
(By United Press.)
New York. Oct. 11.-Extension of
the boxing field in the United States
to chamipionshilps in the working
classes is an unparalled venture in
American sport annals to be attempt
ed by the new international Sporting
club of New York.
This club headed by Maj. A. J.
Drexel-Biddle, inilliolaire sportsman
aund notlted marine. and includinlg
some of thie most influential meni in,
lie United States has for its match-t
mnaker. Tex Rickard, one of the best
kliown promoters In the world.
Itnder the present chaotic condi
tions, which this club hopes to un
tangle, boxing includes only two
bralnches, professional and an ama
teur class on a small scale. Major
Iiddle's plan is to establish an en
tirely new class to hIe known as the
industrial division anm to include
workers of every trade and occupa
tion. At the head of the industrial
championshilp division will be F. A.
liubien, secretary of tlhe Amateur
Athletic union and president, of the
Th'e various industries will be di
vided' into sectional classes and kintlds
such as the eastern lumber class, the
eastern textile class, c .c. Each class
wilil be given heauvyweight. middle
weight, lightweight and bantam
weight chamlpionshilps. Belts to be
a warded to the winners by the club
will he augmented by prizes of schol
arships, educational tours, pensions
and tlhe like that will not destroy the
amateur ratl.ing of tile willllelrs.
Amlong the belts already donated
are the following: Heavyweight
championship of thle eastern states
lumiber industry by the Connecticut
\Villey Lumber company; heavy
weight chamn pioinship of easterni
slates textile tidustry by the ('harl
ton Mills; heavyweight champion
ship of the eastern states packing in
dulstry by Sperry & Harnes Co.;
heavyweight championship of the
eastern states pulp and l1paper in
dustry bly Bird & Son; hleavyweight
chanmpionislilp of the eastern states
woolel inidustry by the Americian
WVoolen Omplll]any; ligt rweight chaul
p1ionship of the eastern states textile
inidustlry by the Coronlet Worsted
company; heavyweight championship
of the eastern rubber goods industry
by the ('Conlverse Rlu).Der Shoe t coml
lIallny; middleweight champrnlionslip of
eastern textile industry by L,. J.
Allhtty comlpalny; lightweight cham
pionship of eastern woolen iindulstry
by Asa Peek & Co.; heavyweigllht
chanlmpionshipl of eastern e i linlhine
shlops bly ('. F. Roper & Co.; heavy
weight chalmpiotnship of eastern auto
mlolile industry by New I)eparture
M\lilfacturiii companyi ; heavy
weight c(.hanlmpiolshipl of eastern cot
ion industry by Slater & Co.; heavy
weight chlampionshi]p eastern hard
ware industry by hBridgelport Screw
The various championships will be
idecided by a series of elimination
ciontenlts between the aslpiratlts ill
each division. The final bouts will
LET US DANCE
to the music of John McNamara's orchestra at
the first grand
given by the Padriac H. Pearse branch of the
F. O. I. F., at
ADMISSION 50 CENTS A COUPLE.
Extra Lady, 25 Cents.
We Are Reducing the High
Cost of Living
(IIOur price have beein reduced to the lowes-t point con
si~lent \itlh ,orvice aad goodn \\hholeiJlloe ftiod prl'odu('lUS.
W I: I)IEPE:NI) iilon the workers for our I 1 s )port. there
ol'e we are deter.linied to give ttllhemi the veryo\ best the
* riket aft.'ords at the lowest possible price.
GIVE US A TRIAL AND BE CONVINCED.
Miners' buckets put up with care.
GOLDEN WEST CAFE
227 8. MAIN ST.
WE PATRONIZE THOSE WHO PATRONIZE US,
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.
N. CHULOS, PROP. 115 E. PARK ST.
be staged before the Internation al
f club in a $5)00..00 club house which
is to be built in New York this win
a -ljor Biddle, the sponsor and I
originator of the idea believes that t
g boxing is in the zenith of itspopit- t
larity now, especially aumong the in
dustrial classes. lHe is of the opiin
ion that many returned soldiers who
saw the physical advantages of box
ing exemplified in the army will be
-anxious to continue participation inl
the sport if it. is put on a good clean
foundation. It is the purpose of the
Cclub to make this possible.
It t addition to the industrial
S'asses, the club has coullpleted planits
ifor similar contests in the army,
navy land the New York police and
_ fire departments in which the win
ners will be pitted against the chain
, pions of the respective classes in Eng
The Club lists among its members
prominent bankers., jurists, poli
Sticians, army and navy chiefs and t
sportsmen. It has unlimited finan- I
cial resources and the prospects of r
tsuccess in the venture seems very
. .. "ttg77 --tt7
. R. IBAPSHOGTEBS
TO GO TO ANTWRP
(By United Press.)
New York, Oct. 10.--Uncle Sam will
send a teamn of trapshooters to com
pete in the olympic games at Ant
werp next year.
Showing made by America's best
gun men in the mid-winter trap
shooting tournament at Pinehurst,
N. C., from Jan. 19 to 24, will have
much to do with the selection of the
men who will fly the colors of the
United States against the world.
The team will be chosen froml
the high average shooters in the A.
T. A. tournaments of 2,000 targets or
more. It may be the 10 leading
shooters or a team selected from the
first 2)) or 50 by a competent com
Among the country's star amateurs
who may get to make the trip to Bel
giuin are Frank Troeh, Vancouver,
Wash.; Art Risser. Paris, Ill.; Wolf
Henderson, Lexington, Ky.; Oscar
Hansen, Fremont, Neb.; Horace Bon
ser, Cincinnati; L. ,M. Weeden,
Cleveland; F. . F. Brint, Toledo.
I'IiATI'E ON WATE' II TAX.
Butte homeowners who paid
lprinling tax for the summler se[t
son of 1!919). will receive a rebate of
25 per' cent of the amount paid upon
presenlatiolt of their tax receipts to
the water company's office. The r:
hate is being paid to reimburse the
property owners for the period dn.
ing which t.hel water shortage piro
(By IUnited Press. 1
New York. Oct. 1t. --National ten
nis championship nmatchew used to
beI considered somewhat as "one of
those things that have to be." To
the ordinary sport clientele. they
were "'bloomers." Promloters of
matches had to scout around for a
stage where they thought the event
might he an attraction.
Now it's different. Cities are
fighting for the privilege of enter
taining the champion racquet wield
era. Philadelphia. Pittsburgh and
several other promninentt central and
western towns want the 1920
The 1919 championship tourna-4
meat at Forest Hills. L. I.. was the
best. in the history of that sport
which is only lately taking its real
place with lovers of action. Ten
thousand spectators at a tennis matcl)
would have provoked the old timner9
to laughter, but the West Side Teo4
nis club set that mark. One of the
most convincing arguments of the
hold which tennis is getting on the
nation was evidenced by the large
percentage of the "comtmoi people"
among the spectators.
The record attendance at all the
matches may have ineen caused by
the wave of popularity which has
swept all sports to the front since
the cessation of hostilities. But it. is
duemore to the efforts of the West
Side club to remove the false notion
that tennis was a. "high brow" game.
As long as the championship matches
were held at Newport and hailed as
the society event of the year among
the "blue bloods" the best element
of the sporting public --the ones
whose support makes all sport go,
were denied the opportunity of see
ing what a real virile sport tennis
Removal of the stage from New
port to Forest Hills put the tourna
ment within reach of the sport lov
ing class and the success of the ven
ture was proved from the start.
The West Side club wants the
matches next yeal at Forest Hills,
but the club officials have declared
I: willingness to let some other city
have it iif the change will, help the
MIAY I NOT
' * * l explaIn to our un-Amnleri
canized citizens that Ban, Ban, Bant
Johnson, but ban, ban, not John
Fights in the National A. C.
(American ('ongress) No. 4.
In our review of the National .A.
C., we come upon a period of tehse
feeling between two factions of the
club. It was the period prior to
1860, when it seems there was a
war approaching. In the discussiah
of it, we find the words, "federal,"
and "secessionist" much used and we
assume it was the old Federal league,
that was so much unsettling the sport
world. During this period occurred
the fracas between Sumner of Alas
saclhusetts and Brooks of South Car
olina. Even the fight between that
other illustrious son of Massachitu'
setts, John L. Sullivan and James J.
Corbett, did not attract more atten
Sport followers have observed that
two fighters of the same class will
often make faces at each other and
the air blue hurling defies, while a
third fighter who happens to be six
ounces under their class can't get
consideration from either. Usually
there's a Battle Creek.
Now in the fight I'm about to re
port the saucy things that were said
about. an absent member. The ab
sent one was Senator Butler of South
Carolina, though another son of that
sunny state was present as we shall
see. Charley Sumner was a man of
muscular tongue and on this occa
sion he used it to lash the state of
South Carolina in general and Sen
ator Butler in particular. Preston
Brooks, a nephew, determined to
avenge his uncle and his native
Again I am obliged to find fault
with the fight promoters of the Na
tional A. C. for their poor arrange
ments. There is a peculiar spotn
taneity about the fights of this club
that is a bit disconcerting to those
who lay wagers, but it has withal
the charm of individuality. One
never knows at what moment the
Ifight will begin, nor how to secure
ringside seats. In the fight in ques
tion, young Brooks determined the
time and place. Approaclhing Sum
ner from the rear, accompanied by
partisans, lie announced the opening
of the fight in the following words:
"Mir. Sunlner, I have read your
speech and I have come to punish
you for this libel on my state, and
on a gray-htired relative." Sumner
tried to rise from his seat, but with
out waiting for the formality Brooks
struck him over the face with an in
strument that is sometimes carried
by goats. Sumner did some clever
foot-work, overturning some furni
ture in his effort to gain his feet, but
lie was beaten down by Brooks, his
cane breaking under the force of the
blows. A novel system employed at
this fight was the "squared circle"
formed by Brooks' friends who stood
with drawn weapons to prevent in
terference. Sumner sank ulncon
scious amid his own claret, and the
honor of something or other had
been vindicated, though some
thought it had been smirched. An
effort was made to expel Brooks, but
it failed, and he resigned only to
be re-elected. Thus another page of
glory was added to the National A.
The ('lass ill Sportography.
The longest chamipionship 'series
ever played was the fourth, being
contested by the- St. Louis Browns
CtMIfAIOKN THE PACIFIC
San Francisco, Oct. 1 llih up
in the list of notable ioti war coniitd
backs chalk up the iit.o",rllegiate
football game on thlie l',,ti, coast,
With the veterans who dl.ppeid their
studies to fight. crowded forI tlhil'
places by the youngsters dlhv loped ill
ba.ttalion, regimental or tr:.ning sta
tion teams, the teams ii; hI st roung
or than ever this year.
With the return of !R.lmforl'l tnll
versity to the gale aflt, ai absence
of 10 years, during whl I: rugby wa,
its official auttnlmnl gai, tihe enla rg
ing of the Pacific coi.sl Intlferellce
and scheduling of gamue. with teanls
in other western section,. this seasotn
will definitely give a line, on which
far west championshipts Ii It he doted.
The former Nort.li] -- conference
.which included the tnilversities of
Oregon, Washingtoil anld Idabo.
Washington state colleg,. ()regon ag
ricultural college ain, \lititman col
lege, has been extenldld to take in
the University of ('aiiLrnia, Stanford
and University of Soithern ('alifor
nia. In addition to tlh.ee gaines de
ciding the Pacific coast chamlpion
ship. Southern California untinversity
will play the 'niversitiy of Utah,
which will be a factor in the Rocty
Ilountain conferencle, anld Montalla
university of the 31n-atiu conference
will play Whitman, Idalho and Wash
ington state. Nevada aunt Arizonla
universities will also melO cuoast con
In addition. Sr. Mary's college of
Oakland, Cal., is negotiating to bring
Notre Dante's elevenl It the coast for
a game to decide ('atholic college sll
An added incentive to winning the
Pacific coast gridt chAnilpionship is
the selection of the season's winning
teamn to meet the host eFastern var
sity in a special east-west football
game at Pasadena, Ca:.. New Year's
day. In the last contest, Jan. I.
1917, the University of Or'egon de
feated Pennsylvania, 1I to U.
Service football which overslhadl
owed the collegiate game for two
seasons, has waned in il)mportance, tas
practically all of the stars of the
Mare island marines and other win
ning elevens are back under college
THE ONE BIG UNION
(By Fred Clough.
From various parts of the western
mining camps comes the news that
the miners are watching the progress
of the new movement,. inquiring
what is the plan of the new organ
ization and how is it differe.t froum
the old existing organizations.
The one answer to these questions
is that the new One Big Union plan
is for control from the rank and
file all the tilme and that those who
Iare on the councils are to be the
servants of the rank and file instead
of the old style labor organizatiOl
in which it is necessary at all tiunes
to get the permission of the officerS
at the top. The pllan is also for a
compact organization ill each colu
munitiy that is ready at all timed
to handle the local situation, in fact
it means that there is mnore uatAth
tion paid to solid geographical or
ganization and withI this, as a ftith
dation that is effective, with the
plan of universal cards and transfers
and 'ow initiations and dues there
is a strong incentive to working-class
Thomas ('ampbell. who is now
emplloyed oil developmllent work on a
prospect 2t1 miles from Goldfield.
writes that the strike is still on ill
Topopah district and that as far ar
he knows of the situation there both
sides t are stubbornly fighting, and
the miners confident. of success in
their strike for better conditions.
1 Campbell, having worked in that
I district in the past, says that con
s ditions undergrountt in Tonopah are
c frightful, the mines are dry and
I dusty and the pace is more than any
y one can stand for but a short period
We handle the finest
grade of beef, veal,
pork and mutton to be
found in the city at
We not only appreci
ate your trade
SWe Merit It
Our uptown market
• is located at 128 East
S Park street.
for the American League and the j
Detroit Nationals in 14 games. I
* * *
When ditl New York state have I
the series t; herself? I
No young fuller will remember it.
ItRubber and Tire Workers.
Theatrical and Stage Employes.
Electrical Workers, No. 65.
Tailors' unmil n
Wood, Wire and Metal L*thers.
Ialuindry Workers'.. uinion.
Builditng ILab'orerls and Hod.
OUTSIDE ,' AIS.
Santd (oulee Miners, No. 2020.
S.ainld C(oulee Miners, No. 3007.
Sheetl Metal VWorker.s, Great
Steamr alnd Electrlical Enginteers,
Yellowstolne Trades and Labor
Iolther of JIy. ('Carmn , 'Miles
Machinists' union, Livingston.
Tea.m1strl's' union, Billings.
MINNESOTA WILL PAY -
RECORD TAXES IN 1920!!
Levy of 8.1 Mills More Than
Double That of North
St. .Patul. Minn.- -Minnesota's tax.
levy will Ihe the highest in lithe statei's
tistory. it has been announced by
State Auditor .1. A. 0. Preus. This
levy, for state purposes only, will be d
S.1 mills. an increase of 131.4 per it
cent ver thel 1918 levy, collected
this y ner. The nearest approach to p
this w.tas in 1865, immediately fol e
lowing lthe Civil war, when a levy of
6 mills was assessed.
Audlitor Preus announced that be- I
eatuse of the many appllropriations for
various thilngs made by the regularI
and slpecial sessions of the legis- a
lature, it will be necessary to raise 1]
.C1261,.0,495 next year. Of this c
a mount. $1 1,1 7(1,465 will he raised c
from Iprol)erty tax ,Ilthe remainder to
be collected from license fees, inl
heritance taxes, etc. North D)akota's
state board of equalizationl has just
allno;lnced that the levy to be col
leetedl in Ithat state this coming year
will be 2.98 mills. including the $25
a mionth soldiers' bonus levy. The
total amlountl to be raised for state
purposes in North IDtakota will be
Noirth IDakola 'Compariisons.
iThis annllounlcemenll t froim liismalrclk
knocks out the argumentslls of the t
league enemies, who prophesied a
tax levy otf 5 or 6 miills. While Ipart
of the money to be collected in North
Dakota will go into state enterprisoe,
to be paid back into the state stronti
box when these busiinesses begin
opelralions onil tllheir ownl bottolmsMs, thet
Minlllsota money will go into thtI
routine funds, except in (I(h' teuse o
the soldiers' bonus and the calamity
The bul t of the burton of this
taxationt will fall op the farmer, the
small Ibusiness mllan anid the mlall
property owIner. The steel iand iro'n
ore industries will, as usual. thanks
to Governor lllurnuttist's veto 'sc(lape
helping pay the expenses of running I
the state. They will pay onl ty ihe
ad valoreti tax.
May Hlave to Ilorrow.
In 11918 the levy for State purpos ,11 es
was 1.5 mills, collected in 1919. as
contrasted with the present levy of
8.1 mills to be collected in 19'20. iin
addition to this abnormally highi
levy, the state auditor statedl a fewt
months ago that it might be neces
sary during the next two years to I
borrow money from tlhe banks to
keep the state government in full
The North Dakota levy includhes
interest and first payment on all
bond issues authorized for the Bank
of North Dakota and for the various
enterpirises of the state mill and ele
v ator association.
'l'T- Minnesota soldiers' bonus
debt will not be raised entirely by
taxation the first year. Only $3,000,
(00 of the $20,000,000 appropriatiop
will be assessed against the propetty
holtdes, and bonds probably issued
for the remainder. The debt will not
be wil)ped out for 10 years or more.
WILLIAM CONFREY WILL
BE BURIED TOMORROW
The funeral of \Villiam Confrey,
a well-known rminer, who died at his
home, 30o East Quartz street, will be
held next Monday morning from the
family residence. From the house
the cortege will proceed to Sacred
lieart church whetre requiem high
cmass will be celebrated. Interment
will be in Holy Cross cemetery.
A\lr. Confrey is survived by one
,brother, Edward Confrey; two sis
ters, Mrs. Carson and Mrs. Miurphy,
all of Leadville, Colo., and his sister
in-law, Mrs. James Confrey, in addi
tion to his widow and five children.
lie was 40 years of age.
NEXT ON CIALENiOA
SThe next cases on the criminal
tdncket. after today, will be the trials
of three mlen charged with violation
of the liquor laws. They are Eric
Anderson, George Nicholson and
Louis Amble. The Amrin murder
ease will consume all of this after
a noon, tomorrow is law' and motion
day; hence the liquor trials will not
begin till Monday morning.
Why Pay Exor
When You Can
Get the Same
for Less Money
11a en:,'. eg-------------------5
l an es .................-----------------------.......................40c
.,ine li nlle stsa ------- ..... .................... .......... 40
Plulirn slek .......................................------------------------40
Bread, butter, potatoes and coffee included.
()nt men l with cream ..................-.....-........--0c
A\l ereals . v ith ereaum ..............................10c
IIbil rIII doughnuts with cof'fee .................... 10
(Ladies are welcome.)
McCABE & McCLELLAND, 19 W. BROADWAY
,, ....___ IT- ii~
TRUCK ROUTES WOULD T
LOWER LIVING COSTS
Should Improve Roads and
Run Machines on Regu
lar Schedules. a
"Motor truck routes running in all tc
directions and used for conveying P
passengers anld produce to town l
would bring the farmers and towns- hI
people in closer touch with each oth
er and would materially cut down the I
cost of living," according'to the opin- I?
ion of F. C. Paskie, president of the S
General Tire company of Grand t
Motor truck lines could be estab- ii
lished and run on the same principles
as are the railroad trains; stops could v
be made at set intervals; "depots" 1
could be established and in many lo- a
calities these trucks would answer t
precisely the same purposes as the li
trains, according to Mr. Paskie. 1
Wouhl Aid Fariners.
These routes, once established,
would enable the farmers to come to
town more often, and would particu
larly benefit the farmers living at. a d
distance from railroad stations.
Automobile trucks, such as were used
by the United States army in France,
for instance can be run in all kinds
of weather. This would greatly ben
efit the farmers, in view of the fact
that. during unfavorable weather
conditions, when work on the farm
is practically at a stand still, they
would he enabled to get into town
and do their shopping and attend to
other business. As it is, during
rainy weather, for example, it is next
to impossible for farmers to get into
town. It is tedious work driving a
team and to think of making a very
long trip in an automobile in certain
kinds of weather, like it is now, for
instance, is almost out of the ques
tion. Automobile trucks, though,
can be run in almost any kind of
weather, Mr. Paskie points out.
Ialtimore Is Example.
In support of his statements, Mr.
Paskie calls attention to the auto
mobile trucks lines being run into 1
BIaltimore. Several truck routes have
been established and they have I
proved a big factor in building, ip
new. and stimulating the old trade
in that city.
The basic purpose for which auto
mobile truck lines are established is
to care for the farnmers who live in
inland towns-away from railroads. H
There are farmers, it is said, who (
seldom, if ever come to Grand Forks I
because of the undesirable road con- <
ditions and the inconvenience to i
which they are put, should they at- <
tempt to come here.
By establishing these truck routes
aln educational campaign in roadl
builing would also be automatically
started. Truck lines could be estah-b
lished without the expenditure of any ,
great amount of money. -- Grand
Will BECOME CITIZEN
Father Michael M. English of
Whitehall has applied for citizenship
in the United States. His applica
tion will be heard next Monday be
fore Judge George Ilourquin ini the
federal court. Father English was
born in Limerick, Ireland. He has
resided in the United States since
1907 and has always taken an active
interest iid public affairs of both his
homeland and his adopted country.
Another priest of the old church
will seek admission at the same time
--Father Timothy John McCormick,
now of Browning, Montana, but for
merly of Ireland. Still another son
of the Emerald Isle, One James Carr,
will also appear before Judge Bour
quin for the same purpose.
The application of Maggie Jakn-j
bouski, a native of Austria, will not
be heard until after peace with Aus
tria has been formally declared.
- --~-- ___________________
If you read the Bulletin patronize!
I its advertisers.
MONTANA BATTERY STATION
PREST-O-LITE 'STORAGE B'ATTERY
EXPERT BATTERY SERVIOCE
Batteries Recharged, Repaired, Rented ant .ln Stock.
We Specialize in Recharging Ford Magnet L. in Cars.
224,8. ARIZONA ST. -pONE EP560qi
.HM : q jM
TOLINK FiENCHB AND
By C. A. RANDAU
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Paris.-(By Mail.)-Forced to
abandon all her trans-Pyrenees rail
road projects during the five years
of war, France has now set herself
to the completion, of the long-post
poned tunnels which will link the
French and Spanish lines at three in
At present only the roundabout
lines by way of Perpignan or via
- Bayonne connect the two nations.
Spain has, however, just celebrated
I the completion of her section of the
line which will join Ax-les-Thermes
- in France with Ripoll in Spain.
The line between these junctions
I was first proposed by M. Delcasse in
1903, when he, as minister of foreign
- affairs, inserted this proposition in
r the Franco-Spanish convention. The
line should have been completed in
1917. In France the work was pushed
forward rapidly and would have been
comnlleted on schedule had not the
In Spain Ihe work was carried on.
On Sunday, Aug. 10, under the presi
dency of Mi. Galdes Canyerd, under
secretary of state for Fomento, the
completion of the first section fron
Ripoll to Ribas, a distance of 15 ktl
Someters, was celebrated at Ribae,
near the, frontier. On the rest of the
|route, from Ribas to Puigcerda anid
to the frontier line, the roadbed is
p l)repared. The tunnel under the .o
sas hills is completed and only the
n laying of the rails remains unfih
! ished. Fourteen millions have been
g devoted to the project, and hopes ale
held that the line will be in full op
a eration within two years.
BY OFFICR 'SCAHliL
SFormer Police Officer Martin Sca
o hill will have his day in the district
e court. He has brought suit against
e the city to compel reinstatement on
p the force,. from which he was dis
e charged a few weeks ago, after a
hearing before the police commis
s i He was convicted of buying the
n claim against the city for wages of a
;, brother officer, which was 'held to
o constitute grounds for Scahill's dis
y missal. Scahill went to the district
. court and a demurrer Was filed by
o the city, but Judge Lamb yesterday
overruled the demurrer and the case
must be tried.
d I WILL WORK MONDAY.
I- Employes of the county will not
y observe Columbus day as a legal
d holiday;, according to announcements
imade by Chairman Joseph Fabian of
the bhoerd of county commissioners.
Because of the fact that the 427th
anniversary of the discovery of
America by Columbia falls on Sun
day, the holiday will be observed by
many on Monday.
Ie Big assortment of used and ie
fs treaded tires very reasonable.
is Agent for RACINE TIRES.
l Magic Rubber Men............:0.Ob
:e Twi Spark Fire Plugs....l.400
,iJ. L. Mathiesen
e 40 E. Galena St. Phone li50~7J
GRAND AVENUE REPAIR S8OI
Automobile Repairing, . Late
i Work and Mill Work.
st t All Work Guaranteed.
I Phone 3081-J.
e Corner Harrison and Grand.