Newspaper Page Text
The Home of
Mechanics' Fine Tools,
Paints, Window Glass,
Plumbing and Electrical
Phone 956. 221 E. Park.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
W c never forget that our
firs cuty is to our depositors
nllt to handle every dollar so it
can lx paidI back.
This nsul. Ihas eDen In exist
ence for 1.5 yeas andG has held
to a siafe, progressiveo policy
that inlsures a sound condition
and . steadi growth.
Its olwnerls have slhown pru
dncei in the management of ill
their " usAilnss affairs and are
men of iantegrity, good judg
ment and ability.
Yoll are invited to open an
ncounilt andi to feel assured
they wsill safeguard your inter
ests in Cievery manner.
4 1'PEl t4ENT INTEREST ON
CAPITAL $ IOO.0.OQ
Jewelry Co. in
73 E. PARK ST. 11
WVe make a specialty of do
Cl eaning .........$.......5 50
Mainsprings ..........$1.00 in
Guaranteed for one year. el
The only jewelry store in tr
Butte that gives Green
Trading Stamps. o:
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN'
The Finest In Butte "
MAX VITT, Proprietor.
205 W. Park-135 S. Main
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN it
326 N. WYOMING.
Maurice Eagan, Prop.
Leaves Anaconda every evenigg
on arrival of train from Butte at
6 p. m., arriving at Philipsbarg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop.
316 East Park, Anaconda.
Pool, ice cream, soft drinks of all
kinds. good assortment of cigars,
cigarettes, tobacco and candy.
STAtLL 1NO.1 3.
Kerrigan & Huber.
Daily shipment strictly fresh
eggs and Whitehall Cream
Germany to - Be Held Re
sponsible for Any Act of
Hostility Against Allied
Paris. Oct. 1 .--,anarges that the
German government deliberately de
layed withdrawal of their forces
from the Baltic region, is contained
in a note the allied and associated
powers sent to Berlin. It declared
that until Germany undertakes evac
uation and pursues it with all possi
ble celerity, the allies will maintain
the coercive measures announced in
their note of Sept. 27, when a re
newal of the blockade was threat
The allies 'point out 'that the
Baltic situation has suddenly be
come more critical and declare that
Germany will be held fully respon
sible in the ,execution of the order t
for evacuation. An allied commis
sion will be appointed to superintend I
the withdrawal, the Germans were .c
Measures provided for in the
ultinmatum will not be cancelled until
the commission informs the supreme 1
council that. evacuation is progress- I
ing normally. The allies ask why
Von d r oltz, commanider of the t
ernman forces has not been punished
if it is true, as the ermans assert,
that he is guilty of insubordination.
The note concludes with the as
sertion that Germany will be held
responsible for any act of hostility
by the German troops, directed
against allied representatives in the
, , . . . . . .
MAJOR SMITH AND1 AWE
Fears were entertained this morn
ing for the safety of Mqajor A. D.
Smith and Sergeant R. B. Blant, who
started by airplane from Butte Sun
day afternoon for Cody, Wyo., it hav
ing been ascertained that the two in
trepid airmen who have been en
gaged in the task of niapping land
ing places for the forest service's
proposed air patrol, had not arrived
at their destination.
Prior to leaving Marr field Sutn
day,; Major Smith stated that it Wvas
probable he would land somewhere
in the vicinity of Norris, Motlt., to
endeavor to find a good, landing
place for the forest airmnen. It is
thought probable that in landing ini
some out of the way spot, the ma'
chine crashed and that if the aviate
ors escaped uninjured they were todi
far from telephone or telegraph cota
sidunication to send information of
J, C. MUR YII TAKES BRIOE.
IN HELENA; OES: EAST
J. C. Murphy; a Well-known North h
.Wyoming street business man, left '
for Helena Sbturday in a state of 12
"single blessedness." When next'lic ,t
returns to Butte, it will be at .the.g
conclusion of a honeymoon trip to T
various cities in the east, where Mr. g
Murphy will combine business with ic
pleasure by purchasing additional
goods for his establishment. Prev- o
N ious to his departure, Mr. Murphy n
informed some of his boon friends a
that he expected to meet his fiancee Lt
in Helena, where they would be mar- g
EDWARD TIA('VY BURIED. o
The funeral of Edward Tracy, 81, F
a resident of Butte for the last 40 f,
years, was held this afternoon at the a
family home. 63, Nevada avenue. c!
,Mr. Tracy died Sunday. He had c,
been connected with the Western u
Lumber company for 20 years. He f,
is survived by his widow, three sons a
and 14 grandchildren. t
MA.LLOY FUNERAL TOMORROW. t
Funeral services for Richard Mal- s
loy, 54, who died Moionday afternoon
at his home, 215 Copper street. will 1
be held tomorrow morning at St. a
Marys' church. Mr. Malloy had re- a
sided in tButte for 10 years. He is d
survived by three daughters and two t
RAILROAO TIME TABLE
Trains arrive and .epart frbin
Butte as follows: t
Oregon Short Line.
Arrive, 5:05 a. m. and 5:25 p. m.
Leave, 7:15 a. in. atid -:35 p. m.
East bound trains depart: Local
7:00 a. m.; stub, 10:45 a. m.; No. 3,
8:50 p. m.; No. 42, 10:00 p. m.
West bound trains depart: No.
41, 6:30 a. m.; stub, 7:35 a. m.; No.
1, 9:05 p. m.; Missoula stub, 6:55
Local from east arrives 9:15 a. m.
and 8:05 p. m. Stub from west ar
rives 1:00 p. m. and 8:10 p. m. All
other trains arrive 10 minutes prior
Leaves 8:00 a. m.ind 2:45 p, m.
Arrives 2:45 p. m, and 9:30 p. m.
Clhicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul.
: East bound leaves 10:45 a. m. and
.10:25 p. m.
West bound leaves 11:55 a. m. and
10.10 p. m.i.
All trains, arrive 10 minutes pilor
b Butte, Anaconda and1 Pacific,
Leaves 9:30 a. m., 1:00 p. i., :000
p. m. and 10:15 p. in,
Arrives 8:40 a. m., 12:20 p. m.,
4:30 p. m, and 7:45 p. m.
CHICAGO SHOE STORE.
SHOES FOR MEN.
Carefully Selected Leathmer. the topmost grade.
Scientifically Constructed L.astis - thoroughly tested
The Very Highest Workmanship-by experienced labor.
All these features unsurpassed by any competition, and
yet our shoes are much less in p~ice than other shoes of
43 E. PARK (Green Front.)
SAY YOU SAW U1 IN TPYI} BUl IITIN.
How the Country's Papers
Misrepresent Plumb Plan
By GLENN H. PLUMB IN "RECONSTRUC('TION."
The presentation in congress of
the bill for nationalization and de
mocracy in the operation of the rail
roads has given rise to such a variety
of myths that it is not without point
to rdlate some of the history of this
American nationalization movement.
One romance in particular, pub
lished in a Washington newspaper,
had it that a secret conclave of the
chiefs of the four brotherhoods and
the leaders of the railway shop crafts
within the American Federation of
Labor was held about a year ago,
when it was decided to introduce the
measure simultaneously in both
houses of congress and demand its
passage within 20 days. These state
ments are wholly untrue. And the
impression was general that thei
strikes in the shops, and the threats
voiced in connection with wage set
tlements applied 'to "the 'ilntiofYaltza
•tion plan, and that union leaders
were endeavoritig to force the planl
upioi time country.
Such misunderstandings have not
entirely disappeared. The majority
of newspaper editors have never
made the admission that their own
misreading of utterances, and their
somewhat whimsical misconceptions
of the nature of mass movements, led
them to deceive their readers as to
the intent of the labor leaders in the
critical weeks of July and August.
The nationalization policy of the
railroad unions was decided last yeal
by a referendum which showed 99
per cent of the members for govern
ment ownership. No concerted effprt
to give expression to this opinion by
legislation had been made up to Jan
unary of this year. At. that time I
had been authorized by the four
brotherhoods to represent them. at
hearings before 'the senate, commit
tee on interstate commerce, and' it
was during those hearings that the
general outline of the plan now em
bodied in the Sims bill was first dis
f Solidly lacked by Rallyway. Men.
Following upon its ehdot'semeht
by the chiefs of the fouir brother
hoods, it was sutbmitted to and e.
dorsed by the 10 leaders of the rail
road unions -within- the AnmeriCan.
Fdderation of Labor, representing 1,-"
600,000 members who joined forGds
with the four brotherhoods, and Mr.
Garretson and myself were empow
,etgd-to present the plan on their be
1 half to the committee and did so on
e[. ib. 8. On March 6 these 14 6drgai
lz Iztions instructed me to draw up
i the bill, and oistlined a general. pro
. gram of publicity and education.
i Theh for the first time, all the or
Sganized railroad employes of Amer
I ica were united in a common action.
J When the Atlantic City convention
of the Americau Federation of Labor
y met the bill had not been drafted.
s and the building of the organization
e to promote the plan was ihardly- be
* gun. The convention could not en
dorse the detailed plan because the
bill could not be laid before the res
olutions committee. 1lut since the
Federation already was on record In
I favor of government ownership, it re
e affirmed its position as to this prin
ciple and instructed its executive
tI council to co-operate with railroad
1 unions. This was not a blind move,
e for I had addressed the convention
a and explained the main features of
the plan; further, the plan had been
given considerable publicity at the
time of my presentation before the
- senate committee on Feb. S.
n A imseeting of the executives of the
11 14 railroad unions was held shortly
t. after the convention, and the details
3-of the educational campaign were
s discusseed. There were never, at
0 this or ally other conference 1 ever
attended, any other methods broach
ed than those of orderly and patient
education. The union leaders never
spoke of using power to enforce
their request; on the contrary. they
were ready to go into a long and
steady campaign, and entertained no
p hope of success until the public was
fully informed and convinced.
Lntrolluction of the Bill.
Warren S. Stone and W, G. Lee
Superior Underwear is ac
S knowledged to be the best
men's underwear made. 1
carry over 50 different nunt
S hoers of this splendid under.
wear. Prices ranging from
$2.60 to $7.00.
I can honestly say that nmine
r- is the underwear shop of
Heavy Wool lUnderwear,
special, garmnent ..........$1.45
SFine Black Lisle Hosei spile
et cal, pair.............25c
Heavy WiY.ol Shirts, special
S ~t ...................$.45
D.. DALY BANK BLDG.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
called upon the president at the
White House the end of July and in
formed him of the need of action to
reduce the high cost of living. They
were followed by other railroad un- 1
ion leaders, and at the same time the
shop strikes which related only to
wage adjustments set in and began
The house of representatives was
to adjourn for a month's recess at
noon Saturday, Aug. 2, and on the
preceding Wednesday I was sum
moned to a meeting of the 14 execu
tives to discuss organization ques
It.ions. At this meeting I was asked,
in view of the gravity of the situation
among the employes, and the danger
of the strike spreading, to introduce
the bill in the house before it ad
journed. The union leaders felt that
everything possible had to be done to
convince the employer thatt progress
was bleing made in Washington.
Up to this time, it had been our
intention not to introduce the bill
until later in the autumn, when other
plans' had been given a hearing, but
because of the impending crisis we
arranged with Representative Sims
to drop the bill in the basket just be
*Lfore adjournment on Saturday noon,
and we spent all day Friday redraft
ing the language of the proposed
draft to meet some suggestions that
Mr. Sims made.
The railroad union lea'deis and my
self had no intimation of the presi
dent's action in holding the house in
session until we read it in the news
papers on Satulday morning, and had
,no knowledge that the house com
tnittee would. hold hearings on the
bill until the following Monda.y.
The assertion of Mil. I. .M. .ewell
acting president .of the railroad di
'ision of the American Federation of!
Labor, that the men would tie up the
railroads "so tight that they would:
never run again," was made in r feip.
once to the proposal of the president
to defetr action on the wage sched
ule, pending the creation of a new
board, and had ilo connection what=
I' soever with our legislative program.
General fears as to the. perils of.
delay, in solving .the railroad and .tAle
, wage quiestions were voiced by lead
.. eors of the dissatisfied employes who
were in a position to know, and who,i
be it. said, served the country well
when they spoke candidly about
- prevalent conditions. It has not been
often commented upon that the in
SItroduction of the Sims bill went far'
- to allay the unre.t 'and to make the
p ending of the strikes possible, and,
-that the union leaders in speaking
courageously as .to actual dangers;
assuaged the fears of the member
Sship that nothing was being done.
It is generally true that unrest is
not imparted to large masses of men
by agitators, but by economic condi
tions. As a rule labor leaders are
a far more conservative than the rank
- and file, and they act as the leverage
i of their supporters forces them to. In
e this instance it is vividly true, for
idepreciated currency was the great
e agitator, and the plan for nationali
a ;tation was brought before congress,
i not because the strategy as concern
I- iug congress dictated the move, but
e because of the strategy as concerning
d the tnte themselves. The leaders
, had their plans, based upon the
n plebiscite of last year, but they had
f i to accelerate them tp relieve this sit
e The railroad union executives
e charged with bringing in legislation
by ultimatum have, on the contrary,
e staved off a. conflagration which if
y' once beyond control might have
a brought more disaster than any of us
e likes to contemplate. H-lad they not
t spoken when they did-and what else
r was there for them to say?--the
-i:house of representatives would have
t1 talken its long recess and the presi
i dent and the senate would have con
e.tinned debating the treaty and the
1 Truths Thalmt Stand.
It is my opinion also that the union
, leaders have spoken the only gen
iuinely constructive words of these
'weeks, and that no matter what re
,. medial legislation is passed, no mat
ter what wage advances are made,
thle simple truths of their declara
I ions are certain to prevail. What
ithey said, the ' newspapers charge,
was filched from the works of Marx;
just as the plan for democratic con
trol and public ownership is dismiss
ed as the exposition of Russian for
mulae. But thlese leaders are not
socialists, and I am not acquainted
with soviet literatiure. I never read
a book on socialism, and I should be
Isurprised to hear that the 14 execu
tives of the railroad brotherhoods
'were conversant with these doctrines.
I do not say this of myself in pride,
or because I would be proud if these
men had not studied these IEuropean
text books. I say it merely because
T believe it is characteristic of Amer
ican minds that they move intulitive
ly. The Declaration of Independ
ence was not s rniuch the appllication
of French thouight, as it was the
simple atssertiot":'of practical men.
Smade whelf actualities forced them to
Stake a stand.
'. It was the great truth of things as
Sthey are which engendered this
movement of the railroad employes,
it was the truth which no mere allevi
Sation or small concession can alter.
'It was the truth that the old system
'. of railroad management spells retro
gression, and that wage increases do
not necessarily mean advancement.
Such truths are not to he derived
from treaties, but from experience;
and if they were pamphleteered
throughout the world they could not
move men to stir from their places
unleses experience verified them.
The labor leaders, in proclaiming
that the system of profits must be
overhauled, and that grant and priv
ilege must cease, do not come before
the public with minimunm demands.
They comne, rather, with the thought
ful formulation of certain principles.
They declare that monopolies based
on grants can only be operated for
the common good if control is equal
*ly vested in the three interests, pub
lic, management and labor; and that
only through basic co-operation is
production to be increased. They de
clare that financial autocracy is out
of place in a political democracy.
They declare the right of the wield
er of the tools to a larger share in his
own production. The perception of
these principles has come, I repeat,
not tnrough foreign logic, but
through an understanding of practi
Shallow Press Criticism.
Since the assertion of these prin
ciples, there has been little that
augurs a mistaken understanding.
The press comments have, it is true,
been largely hostile, but they have
not been fundamental. Either they
have been entirely beside the mark
and attacked our proposal for pro
visions it does not contain, or they
have been of the nature of invective,
What sincere, criticism there has
been, we heartily welcome; and we
can only welcome a sincere debate of
the principles themselves. But, as a
rule, the opponents of the measures
have not analyzed what it contained
but inveighed against what they as
serted it contained.
Our proposition is wholly constitu
tional; it is within the purview of the
constitution. No body of citizens as
serting their rights under the consti
tution in harmony with the funda
mental laws of the land can be stig
Smatized by any epithets describing
them as un-American. Organized la
bor has proved its right to be rec
ognized as patriots in the highest
sense.. We yield to no body of citi
zens in our love of country, or faith
in American institutions. Those who
inveigh against us to preserve special
privileges in defiance of the funda
m iental law thereby pronounce them
selves to be un-American, autocratic
MAtRKE VENRORS PLAN
FOR WINTER WEATHER
There was no business at the city
market yesterday, the vendors there,
as at other shops in town, observing
Columbus day. But the opportunity
was used to the full by many of the
•niurb merchants to fix up their stalls
or the rigors of winter weathers. A
number of new enclousures are being
et up. The concrete gang is busy
;illing in the forms on George Buc
,ko's new building. It will be of
,rick and concrete, and large enough
to provide about 20 booths on the
lower floor. Upstairs there will be
a tea room. Mr. Buscko hopes to
have the builditig ready for occu
pancy by Nov. 1.
The. trade on the city market .is
constantly increasing in volume, the
amount last week being considerably
,greater than duiring any other week
of its existence. Prices on most cbnim'
modities are materially lower than
in the stores around town. Concord
grapes of excellent quality, sweet and
ripe, were sold for 40 cents per bas
•ket Saturday. Potatoes will be de
livered anywhere in town by one
dealer for $2.50 per hundred, 10
pounds for 25 cents, at retail.
REVENUE AGENT HERE.
Agents of the United States inter
nal revenue department are in ses
sion today in the federal building for
a discussion of hew phases of the
revenue laws. Among those in at
tendance are Mahroni Spencer of
Salt Lake. in charge of the meeting;
Seymour Wells, C. F. Veal, A. B. At
water, H. M. Durgin, H. J. Ferni
more, George Rowser and ii. O.
Work of tearing up the paving on
East Park street, laid less than a
year ago, in preparation for replac
ing it with a new base and surfacing,
was begun yesterday. The present
paving was laid over a base of old
stone paving blocks, but, after little
Swear the surfacing was found to be
come wavy and unsatisfactory.
Since it was opened on April 7,
I the Butte recruiting office for the
United States army has enlisted a
total of 63 men for service in the
army. The Butte office ranks third
out of 13 such recruiting stations in
the Spokane district. The only sta
tions enlisting more men than Butte
are Spokane, with 1.82, and Billings,
District No. 3
The taxpayers in this district were
exeimpted for 1918 taxes, because
of w tr conditions, this year they
have been extended on the rolls and
are now payable at the county
Treasurer's office Nov. 1. up in and
including Dec. 1, after which these
taxes become delinquent and a
penalty will be added on all property
in this district for all delinquencies.
C. T. PUCKETT,
Adv. Silver Bow County.
Card Party and
By the South side Dancing
No. 3 car to Cobban St.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
OLD-TIME JAILOR DIES
IN OLO ISSOURI HOME
Thomas J. Wilson. formerly a
jailor at the city jail, died at ILurd
lfnd, Mo., Oct. 4, according to itn
formation which has reached Butte.
Mr. Wilson had been in failing
health for the last two years and it
was because of that he resigned from
the police department. Visits to
California failed to restore his wan
ing health and he decided to go to
his old home in Missouri.
Mr. Wilson had officiated in the
city iailor's office for 1 years at,
the time of his resignation. He had
been a Butte policemen for 12 years.
Chief of Police Murphy and the
other old-time officers on th1 police
department this morning paid splen
did tributes to Mr. Wilson's record
as a policeman and a gentleman.
PLAN PERMANENT FIELD
FOR VISITING FLYERS
Probability that Marr field, or
Ssoine other suitable location nearby,
will he made a permanent county
aviation field has developed since
the arrival and departure of Major
Smith, forest service aviator. It is
believed that in the near future air
plane arrivals in Butte will be com
mon and the necessity of establish
ing a permanent landing place which
may be permanently placed on the
aviation guides of the country is
Accotrding to Commissioner Byron
- Cooney. it is necessary that the
permennent location be selected and -
- at lease one hangar constructed to
house visiting planes in bad weather.
COUNTY IS WITHOUT
A STOCK INSPECTOR
Due to the fact that the county
commissioners recently found that
it was illegal for the county to pay
salaries to any persons who also
draw salaries from the state. Silver
How has been minus a stock inspec
tor, John Collins, who had held that
position for a number of years having
quit working for the county.
Collins received $50 front Silver
1ow county each month and also
drew a similar sunm from three other
counties as well as a salary from the
state. A decision by the state exam
Siner held that payments of salaries
s of that nature by the counties were
I A referendum vote will be taken
e by the Blacksmiths and H-elpers.
e Local 456, Tuesday, Oct. 14, at
0 Carp.uters' hall, 7 p. m.
S JBUTTE BOY FIONOIEl).
y Upon his return last Saturda3
k from Canada. where he had been,
4 visiting since his return from serv
n ice with the A. E. F. in France, Wil
d liam Gamwells of Butte found a
d French croix de guerre awaiting
him. The decoration had been con
fe rred on Gamwells by the French
e government in recognition of brav
IWILL SETTLE SOCI.ALISIM.
The question of whether socialism,
shall be permitted as a factor in
American politics will be decided b.
l the youngsters of the high school de
batin; society tomorrow evening. On
the following week the Butte police
court will be placed on the palt for
alleged leniency in the matter of
fines and "floaters" of "undesir
. BUTTE BRIEFS
. A :hort circuit in the electric wir
ing in a vacant building in the 500(
it block on North Main street caused a
d fire scare Monday afternoon. Small
e boys playing in the house saw a flash
and called the department. No
damage was done.
Go to Woody-Doull Drug company
for all your drugs. Remember
e Woodruff's Headache Special and
a Homemade Liver Pills, 29 South
d Members of the Silver Bow Park
Methodist church held a harvest
festival Monday night for the bene
fit of the church building fund.
which has enriched to an appreciable
extent through the sale of articles
sold at the fair.
$100 reward will be paid to any
one proving we do not put in the
best main spring for $1. Mayer, 37
e North Main street.--Adv.
y County commissioners, auditor.
d clerk and recorder and assessor, arc
y among county officials leaving foi
d Miles City today to attend the an
e lual g.-thering of county officers
a which opens Wednesday morning.
. Dr. C. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-205
Pennsylvania block. Phone 4025-W.
"Mrs. R. E. Lee, who has been
visiting with her cousins. Mm. and
Mrs. Ed Fitzpatrick, left for. her
home in Spokane Monday. She will
visit with Mr. and Mrs. John Bridge
Washington Market. Ground bone,
7 pounds for 25c.-Adv.
One of the policemen found r
bunch of 13 keys on a double rinst
Monday. and they may be obtained
by calling at the station and iden
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Silver Bow Park Methodist churdh
Swill meet next Wednesday afternoon
a. t the home of Mrs. W. P. Wells.
formerly known as the
German heater; made
in Quincy, III., for al.
most a half a century.
Delivered to your home
on payment of $7.50
down, balance $5 a
The Big Furniture Store
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Pianos, Player - Pianos,
Phonographs or anything
musical visit the
Howard Music Co.
Home of the Steinway and
genuine Pianola piano
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
PONY CHILI PARLOR
Our Chili Always the Best.
Chili and Tamales put up to
8836 East Park St.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
100 prs. uncalled-for "DIGGERS."
Come get them and save money.
Best of Repairing Done.
McMANUS SHOE SHOP
No. 5 S. WYOMING.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
You Will Find Excellent Service,
High Quality FoOd, Low Prices
72 E. Park.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Ladies' and Gents' Suits Made to
Order Here in the Shop.
Journeyman Tailor. Union Shop.
4813y S. Arizona. Phone 3552-W.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
83 E. PARK ST.
TAILORS FOR MEN
Fine Suits to Order.
Extra fine line of uncalled
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULIJETIN.
DR. L. V. MORAN
Optometrist and Optician
Try my $5 glasses. Guaranteed
or money refunded.
Room 104 Pennsylvania Block.
Open 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. 7 to 8:80.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
FRED P. YOUNG
JEWELER AND ENGRAVER
All work guaranteed.
10 Years in Butte.
104 PENNSYLVANIA BLOCK
BULLETIN SOLD AT
EXCHANGE SOFT DRINK
Hannas Suhr, Prop.
101 South Main Street
The Belmont House
29 E. QUARTZ ST.
Board by the Week $8; Meals 45c
GOOD EATS-"I'LL SAY SO!:
We Serve the nest on the Market
at Popular Prices
o9 EAST PARK STREET