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'S INTEREST T ORGANIZED LABOR ~I Over 20,000 People Will
See this Page Mr. Advertiser S OF INTEREST, IO =RGA 'filZED LABOR-_--___ _ on or thae ull101n11 as 11) 1InigeP' it 11 1 11 ' sit S(' iiii ' ve ii iii g. liii "S it llj ullr read LETIN K 00 C~rS NOTICE TO GREAT FALLS READERS. Where the Bulletin is sold: Oscar Prescott, 18 Second street South. Ed Landgren, 408 First avenue South. The World's News company. Corner First National bank building. Corner Fourth and Central, two regular newsmen. HERE'S YOUR UNION and where -it meets Notice to Union Officials! The Bulletin Is publishing a direc tory of unions with the names of of ficers, place and time of meetings. This directory will keep your union constantly before the public and your members. It is a short-cut road to well attended meeting nights and greater interest in your organ ization. Your union should be rep resented in this column. The rate is very low. Write to our Labor Ed itor or Advertising Department for rates. The Bulletin is the official organ of the State Metal Trades Council. BUTTE STREET CAR MEN'S UN ION, Division No. 381-Meets ev ery first and third Wednesday at Carpenters' Union hall. President, D. A. McMillian. Financial secretary, Ben Ivey. Recording secretary, Wil. bur A. Hoar. BLACKSMITHS AND HELPERS No. 456, postoffice box 838-Meets every Friday at 7:30 at Carpenters' hall, 156 West Granite street. Presi dent, George MacKenzie, 2037 Whit man ave., phone 2962-J; recording secretary, Ed A. Davis, 1901 Roberts ave.i business agent, J. F. Buckley, room 106 Penn. Blk. Phone 2126. BROTHERHOOD OF BOILERMAK ERS', IRON SHIPBUILDERS' and HELPERS' Local No. 130-Secre tary, Walter Goodland, Jr., 1819 Whi,tman ave. Meets second and fourth Tuesdays at 215 N. Main st. BROTHERHOOD RAILWAY CAR MEN OF AMERICA, Copper Lodge No. 430--Meets second and fourth Wednesdays of each month. Odd Fellows' hall, Front street. BUTTE METAL TRADES COUNCIL -Meets every Wednesday evening at 101 S. Idaho. President, James IF. O'Britn; secretary, Leuo Laiy; treasurer, Fred Allen; postotllce box 770. Telephone 2085. BUTTE TYPOGIlAPHItCAL JNION, No. 126-Meets second Sunday in the month -at-I. O."G. T. hall', 21'5 North Main st. Secretary, F. J. Glenn, Box 585. CENTRAL PIPE FITTERS' UNION No. 710-Meets first and third Fridays in each month, at K. of P. hall. John Kerrigan, secretary, 1339 Iowa ave., Butte. Executive commit tee meets every Friday night. MILL, SMELTER AND SURFACE WORKERS, UNION. - Affiliated with Metal Mine Workers' union of America, holds regular meetings each Friday evening at 101 South Idaho street. All Mill, Smelter and Surface Workers are requested to attend. M. D. Smith, Treasurer. ELECTRICAL WORKERS, LOCAL UNION No. 65.-Meets every Mon day evening at K. P. hall. President, John L. Daly; vice president, E. E. Brown; recording secretary, Nick Ma rick; financial secretary and business agent, W. C. Medlhurst. Secretary's office room 106 Penn. Blk. INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF MACHIINISTS' HELPERS, No. 859--Meets'every Friday evening al 1. O. G. T. hall, 215 N. Main st., at 7:30 p. m. INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF MACHINISTS, No. 88-Meets every Thursday evening at K. of P. hall, South Main st. F. J. Lynch financial secretary; J. F. O'Brien business agent, Carpenters' hall. MTTSICI AN' UNION- -Meets third Tuesday in each month; board ol directors meets first Tuesday. A. Budd, president; W. E. Vincent, sec retary, 116 Hamilton st. Tel.2858-W. UNITED ASSOCIATION OF PLUMB ERS AND STEAM FITTERS, Lo cal No. 41-Meets every Monday, f p. m., Carpenters' hall. Secretary, M. J. Dignan, Box 740. Office: Room 8, Carpenters' hall. SHEET METAL WORKERS' UNION -Meets second and fourth Tues days in each month, at Carpenters' hall. M. O'Neill, secretary, Box 196 Butte. METAL MINE WORKERS' UNION (Independent) -Meets every Tues day evening at 8 o'clock, at hall, 101 South Idaho st. Open meetings on "change" Sundays at 2 o'clock. Fred G. Clough, gecaetary. Tel. 2159. CASCADE COUNTY TRADES AND LABOR ASSOCIATION - Meets every Friday night at 8 o'clock at Carpenters' hall. Secretary, Frank Kiernan, P. O. Box.560. Phone 6834. JOURNEYMEN BARBERS' LOCAL No. 635 meets every first and third Mondays, American hall. Steve Ire land, Pres. J. R. Costello, Sec. BUTTE BUTCHERS' UNION-Meets every Thursday at 8 p. m. at Eagles' hall, Lewisohn building. F. A. Geiser, secretary. P. O. box 82. INTERNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD OF ELECTRICAL WORKERS, in I side wiremen, local No. 623, meets ) every Monday night at Carpenters' i hall at 8 o'clock. 'or Share SABLE nm -I = P.N -~r1 VETERINS IMKE SPLEDIGETO PEOPLE "We're Going to Make This Country a Fine Place For All," Says the Returned" Heroes. The Soldiers',. Sailors' and Ma rines' councib of Chicago has issued a startling statement of its aims and demands. It calls for: "Thd abolition of poverty, the abo lition of unearneu tortunes and in comes, the establishment of old-age pensions and the 44-hour week, and pay for all discharged soldiers and sailors till they get work. A statement explaining why the council was organized says: "With only one-third of the armed forces demobilized, in the richest country in the world, thousands of soldiers and sailors find themselves without means of earning a liveli hood. Many other thousands are working at wages less than they re ceived before the war. Other thou sands are getting wages below the cost of living. "The remaining two million men in uniform are to be returned to civilian life within the next two months. Unless something is done conditions will grow worse for us and for all the people of our coun try. "We who entered the service at the call of our country are young men. Few of us had given any thought to political and industrial institutions before we entered the service. Now we must think about these issues. "We find men in control of polit ical and industrial institutions who do not seem to be able to conduct af fairs in such a manner that able bodied and efficient young Ameri cans can make a living. "It appears to us that, in a coun try as rich in natural resources a the United States and not damaged materially by war, every able-bodied man, soldier or civilian, should be able to find work that earned for him and those dependent upon him inore than a living. "We of the army and navy are not satisfied with a mere living. We were asked to fight for our country, and we expect to nake our111 country worthy of tile sacrifice of our coiii rades in battle. "We propose to do whatever is to Ie clone to make the UInited States a fine place for humllanll beings. We Agre not interested in the making of millionhires and political heroes. We are interested in giving every man and woman in our country a chance to participate in the best things of life. That means wages that will give them all a fine living. that will give them all automobiles, travel, theatrical performances, the finest clothes that can be manufac tured. In fact, we want the best there is for all the people. "In the army and navy we all shared alike; in civilian life we pro pose the same plan. Our generals and admirals did not make millions of dollars out of the war, and we can see no reason why tile gellerals and admirals of industry gathered up billions of profit. Thelse men are in charge of our country now. We think they have made a mess of it; they can't evenl provide jobs for us who served in the army and navy Their control of the government of our country is a miserable failure. "We meet on the streets of Chi cago thousands of our comrades who are idle and penniless. They can beg, steal or depend on their sisters, mothers and fathers for a living, This is humiliating to the men who have worn the uniform of the United States and who were told, and be lieved, that their country was wor thy of any sacrifice. "We do believe that our country is worthy of any sacrifice. but those in control today have made our country a disgrace; and we base this statement on the fact, admitted by every newspaper in America, every rl-eacher, every statesman and Pres ident Wilson himself, that our coun try cannot give employment to sol diers and sailors when they are dis charged. We refuse to be wage cutters and strikebreakers. "We are young men, and the fu ture belongs to us. We don't kno a great deal about aff.irs now. bht we propose to learn. We propose to look into this government for which we fought and that which thousands of our comrades died for, and see what is to be done to make it the finest country in the world." BUTIHERS CEASE WORK Toronto, Ont., May 22.--Mlea butchers and packers numbering 3, 000 are on strike here to compel rec ognition of their union and grant ing of demands for a 44-hour week and a wage increase. FARMERS AND WAGE-EARNERS * The NONPARTISAN LEAGIJE is fighting the ENEMIES of you both. Big Business is robbing Farmers and Wage Earners alike. You must come together, fight together and you'll win together. The NONPARTISAN LEAGUE is the LINK that will bring you TOGETHER. Farmers, Join the League! Wage-Earners, Support It! 16 ST. PAUL UNIONS CO ON STRIKE St. Paul, Minn., May 22. Al(-in bers of 16 differ;ent labor unionsllll here went on strike at S a. tn. yes terday morning ill syiatlhy with comnlon la ltorer., whio arie on strike dema ding 50 oem11; inl hour, a raisen If 10 c .ents an houri. with a ninlj-hour day and ricog nition of their iunion. WIA VETERANS SEEK FAIR PLAY Demand They Be Given Work Without Throwing Other Workers Off the Job. Returned soldiers and sailors in New York city have taken a position that should be assumed by all pri vate soldiers returning fromn the front. At a public meeting the fol lowing resolution was adoptted "W\Ve demand fromii tlie national, state anlld city governmenlts decenlt wages, under decent collditions, for every discharged nimember of the armed forces-of the United States, and we demand that such jobs shall not be secured by the discharge of working people now employed and dependent upon their emlployment, for a living. "And we demand that such jobs shall he secured by thei inler.se I' public works, by the shortening of the working day throughout inalustrv and by such other nleasures as will not throw others out of work." No sooner had this resolution been adoptedt than up jumlped a comforta ble individual, who said: "I resent the seditious utterances contained in the resolution; I resent thaem be cause, although I amn not ill unilorm now, I hold a conmmission in the United States Army." Thereullpon, he called in a naval squad and, as an11 officer, commanded them to drive the speakers from the .platfornm and out of the building. It will be oberved that this person who believed that for discharged pirivatl~e soldiers to wish bread and ibutter was seditiotls was drawing a colmfortable salary of $2,5001 a year or thereabouts from the United States government, and that he bragged of his loyalty. It might as well be understood first as last tlhat those men who were yanked out of their jobs and sent overseas to serve as. privates--those of them who did not lose their lives in France---are entitled to somlething for their sacrifice. They are not to be left to turn hand organs and beg for pittance on the street cotrners as were so many thousands after the war of the rebellion. There is one just settlement. If there are too many men in the coun try for the jobs, reduce the hours of labor, so that all men and womllen who seek employment may find it And it must be at wages that will mneanl comlfort for themllselve s and their families and education for their children. The government has squan(lered thousands of Inil-ions in increasing the profits of the beef trust, and the steel trust, and the sugar trust, and has given a way hundreds of millions by a mtere scratch of the pen. Now let it take up in earnest its one all-ipllllortant task-providing labor at which men and wolnel Ina!y earn wages sluffi cient to furnish comfortable homles, ample food and education for their children.--Frou "Safe For Democ racy." PAPER MILL WORKEHS OUT Glens Falls, N. Y., May 22.- The Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Work ers' union and mechanics have de clared a strike against the Interna tional Paper company as a result of refusal to concede an increase in wages. The trouble involving 32 plants, some of which have entirely ceased operations, involving several thousand men. BARBERS GRANTED RAISE Boston, Mass., May 22.--The de mand for increased wages by the Barbers' union has been met by near ly all the shop owners of the city. The new scale calls for an increase from $15 to $20 per week, an ad vance of $5, with one-half of the re cepits of each chair over $26. The original demand was for shorter hours, but that was withdrawn. Bulletin Want Ads Get Results. Phone 52. FEDERAITEU HEAD TELLS UIJE T President P. K. Mo.hr of Big Seattle Organisation Says Rumors of OpU)osition to Council False. i leEm phal)l tic denial oi I ii illal thali th e F ed era ted U n ;I n ý )l' , o a l , u . ',r has tbeen or now i ii llllposiltn, to: the ('c e tra I:Ii abor i'mI ncil in isl uttile, is l Uila in the fil'l..iii;; let t o' r ad dressed to the coam, il, and worklrb'erl of Seat ile tinder d;i.' 1 ailt iy , Ia epy '(if which has b Vn received by The IBulletin: "In order to cerr'e t at falso i imrles. sion that appears I1, prevail iill(ing ith rank and file woi-lters of SIeat tie, in regard to the aims and tob jetls: o the newly organ!ized 'Fder atd iUniions of Scattl,' we desire to ;nftrut you that lhi.: orgianiatioii v ist not i'eai s d into existelce it op pisitiontl t Io he (..nlit I l.abir coui u cil, or to Itake away ly or its Ipol.rs hilt it is for thie ipurpoi . of atlitn il conjunction with, and .;lull'plleLlen tary i tl, tl e Centirali labor coiuncil and altl othler exist liiug i nlii agen "f oilltliolls ao l i milldiS ry hiave ac:hanged to l.ch ati extent thill our lpr'esent chaotic method of dealtiing with solidly organized elptioyers' as sociations, and chamberih 's of coot t'erce, arle leading uts uti ah blind al ly. "Individual unions can no lotg'r contest organized capital, but nmust 'IIl 1 iOll oti while Iabrl ll ovlleilllie for assistance, if they wouild pre serve leilt existence. One httundred and forty different uniion signing about the saute number of eoutrtacts,, almost all of thetm expiring on a dif ferent date, is a systeliti tleui iatd tol bind its hand aund foot and hand as over helpless to the tender mlercies an.d rnpaceity of lhe solidly organizedt employer. "Therefore tile Federated ittiniois of Seattle, althouiigh it was originally called into being by the Central La bor council, decided ito orlgallize a i'permanentt body aftoer Itransilscting the longshoreilien's busines:s at the Labor temnl e, Sunday, May 4. "Forty-six unions were repiresenit ed, with a nenthmbership of 50,000 tl.11 anwllot Woel of the irank la file, and it was ;the almost itllnimoi i sceltllment of the ml etitig hat it wtar necessary tIo have it delegate hotly such as tile 'ederated I ioi-ns of Se attle, for the iltiurpose tf lbritigiing liharmony i lilt of chaos, an orgiuliza Iion before which conti 111.et of ill local Inio:: woulld beit submllitted e fore being adopteI and n signed iby the iemployelrs and employes. "At thte next convention hlld May 11, a constitution was voted saction by section anid required the timet of the body for a good plortion of tie day. In that constitution the shop steward system, in its most mtodlern sense was adopltedl, at systettm, in fact, that has been found not only a. great improvemen t over' somei of our prtes ent out-of-dite methods, tbuit hais been ait great suceeas in whatever iipart of the world ii ha:s bIoni tried, andil altplied practically. ".o let uis rlepeat, ias we have tdohe so imany times, thait this is lnotl, ill any sense, a dtual or'ganization, nor was it called intO existence for lthe )ipurpose of oppoising tnhe Centlral ,La bor council, as tile charge has been rumored and bandied about, hut quite the contl.rary, it is intenlded to assist and co-operatei with t the Cein tral Labor counc' til, which is now overbuirdened with biusiness. "So let no ollte miislead anyblody, or mtisinterpret the. motives of thel F'ederated I.niois of Seattle, bIecause its every art of the lpast, and what ever it does in the future, its consti tution and bly-laws, and everything inll connection with it will be submtit tid to the rank and file of 65,100O iiunion meln andl womnen of this city. "F'raternally, "'FtDERIATEI) UNIONS OF SlEATTLE, P. K. lMOHIR. President." STRIKE IS WONi BY L. A. SHIPWORKERS Five thousand shipyard workers walked out of the Los Angeles Dry dock & Shipblilding company re cently for uniin Iecognition and the right to elect holt commiiiitteeilmen at union mleeting-;. The strike was called by the ,os Angeles Metal Trades coulcil it lasted three day:. The company p'ranted all that was asked. The I rouble rose oult of the re fusal of the uin litnlly to permit G. W. Lawles:, a intloler of the Pipe fitters' l'nitm, to sit on the shop committee. ThIe comlpany claimed he had been elect-d by the union, and insisted tllhat tlt. shop ('ollllllittee lie selected by thi, enlploycs on the premnises. niot iutside. ,At the ouistI tlhe firm refused to recogniiz/t or ib all with any labor ot Sanizatioln. I, the end they were Forced to dIt iinesst with the in teruationlal : \>-oitiioii oif Machin ith . the I o:; .\ in.les local and the M etal Trad oe: .rou ncil. Thle tsen ;,1 lke1d out solidly ano iremained ou(t until ordered back. lalf-page oi'. papelOr aplpeals from the ellll.,i'oer had ias little effect upon them ais diid the newspaper ads used by the (':::iforlti:a Metal Trades in the bay district during the ma chinists' st lrike The untios i 1. It a few men in the yards to protect the plant property and to :se'', it o unlawful acts were colllm ittid CDECIAN 101[ED FOAM PIP, NION i org. i\ idy ( 3 i IIII(, wo :i ii i have joined iied ' t;, ;!,'!:i ellcrati ull orgalliza 1011 8 ii ill ii PS iiimoll tecogni zes the la:::: ;tie" ,l,, ,! il' liaii ited vithi ^ '1'..1- I~i i !!ti r na:tionllat. and h n1;:; ],l;'lt:.",t it::!o]l' to wonrk for the solidl:!iir i ) i t ir 11!g c1110ses o~f l;;nrol)I:I WAD[S AD[E CHAESE A l:rei, lOhio 1ai' :'.! \, I . it t'lilitiof llioiii gre iin Wag " l" vs iii ::1r eiie i( let iii(ii and i Ni ,1t 111-i : t u ib si -:eroul * Iji I l W tl I· tir 11111u Wirt' Ia vieor liv a if te II al: ab1e1 1o lii ti'ii tlh' oii t ii l1 Iar !w ! X\Vollliii. uit Ii iouliii I iiieliyc a ei I'li I iiotible. STEREJOYPEDS SET DA!SE V r Sn , "ay :°. :ll' ro ityltor; ; utoi I IO(Iroliii~ r:; l'u Ion No. IX 1 1 iIar igIII d a Ilte NN aigo -isa w wit It) 41w'; $g. 25 ui dlay work: jonIl 'uyvoltl, 1'(,t day wo'r'k. 'I'io old scale' wias $5 1'o1 eight an~d daiv toslnto and $ 1 ru for ni ght anhd day wovI h dollo by SAY' Vl t SAW VI' IN Ilt1IlETIN DEMAND THE UNION LABEL and be assured it was not made in a sweat shop UNION MADE GOODS AND WHERE SOLD Dollar Shirt Shop Rialto Theater Building "Greenhood" The Famous "Black Bear" lBanld Union-nmale Shirts CHICAGO SHOE STORE 7 8. MAIN ST. Union MadeShoes FOR WORK AND DRESS BRANCH 43 E. PARK ST. 0. K. STORE 24 E. PARK ST. Union Made (:Iolhing', Sho.I s, Ilals, (fi ,r'alls, J umtlpers, Gloves SusplenMers, etc. I' you) WHiiln shlO s with l "s litu " ft)Ir t he b y,; and girls, li Iy Il i" f mt3t3 u ; "BUSTER BROWNS" \V(,atr like iro aInd host no 1l1(il0 Ihoau others. tiuidl by Golden Rule Shoe Store 39 E. PARK ST. AlIo ( ',irrIy a Complete Lint o Men' 11 llomen'ii' Slhots. ASK FOR HOLSOM BREAD For sale Iy all dealers Made by HOIME BAKING CO. The Price of Being a Scab 13v Ja,li \V'ititalkel. A '": ab" is , cr. ':I' 5i 5 e -r Wilt it eu and at geli Ctt t ;t. hu(tiae n et - ing it ith l t s"elf-rt'e p -; hlt .i i) " ' !" Then' i., no wordi in the Englilsh L:t uage ti i'rauight with htw red :r:; thi; ono word. wh,.n it is n .e'd by' striker:; :n ,tinst stri:ke-brink r-s. ,ll y it with eu s o 1 I itge ill their y,',,; ;id overy primitive in -i uct iros'.d tgiainst the ln1uil ir' \'Oiillill iwho) i; jo alilird-i/ii 11g t lh.e t" fiilht for bittr woruking icondilionm;. Alen cry it with all the inl a:ltihdit pas:;sioln of eir In tlres tigiing th let to wage i vii v d u. If .t ni k tiheti jlt-i t Vwhal i.t ": tll " 1', S iwativys g't an ian;.vtw ;i e lhiis: "A lio , don gink who is : king, our jli,'t ' . A gutter 1utt It '; si alhbii ; oni (h, joi b ai ld i ;' u k it iti with th hoiE or even t o ,il li llita le d itfi t'i li tl in, b it. Alway:;i Baal 0th somw Sgl - 'wv ht11. thi cab doe-i to hi i wori'I r ." Thei thin; y. It i' el ge l tit whit it h ilt; alwavt .-l' 'ilt d Il it to itt' of .iii iuci i imo rtii a 'e ii what i.hi "l;ai b" t to hi rself or hilnelif. A f'i\ yearl! a.' I Ihad ce"o :;ion to 1tl1 to the wife of a 111)111 who re S ttin d working wit. ih a few otthert ; while the rest of his ]hop went on a ,i rikei for biter c(nl litioni, l l.. Ii"; two children, ) both of them old t'l'tutl)i to r( lliz.' the w rord that was , lin alled their l';lhl'r, sal, is Hit, itt ll lth . i' other i' she ; alked, a td While her evexi wirvt brightt with , fliance, the boy lokrd down at thl I : lternl of the carllt and the girl looked out of lhe wildo\\'w. "I told mily lani to work," the wo in :1i raid defiantly. "! told him we a it got no titll f'or strikes. Ile'd h (tan out of work for lolnths before ih gtll th1i job and tnll, and the chil t.i nlived the . niley. \Ve got bills to lMI) Ile' voice \\-as Lard. Shle talked lt'ietlri:i.hly. S.he s:5;11 |too Ilunch'l She Palace Clothing and Shoe Store 53-55 E. PARK STREET (Cllhin g, Slhoes Auil Fur n 'hil",s . f , 111 kinld. \ w ith 11tle Union IabIel UPHOLD YOUR BROTHER AND SISTER IN THE FACTORY BY REFUSING TO BUY GOODS THAT ARE NOT MADE UNDER UNION CONDITIONS We can outfit you from head to foot at the 5') 3- E. Park St. SHIRLEY CLOTHES SHOP 14 N. MAIN ST. Union Made Suits and Hats realized she was the wife of a man who was a traitor to his class, and though she bud urged him on, though she justified him then, she was tast. igg the bitterness of loss of telf-re ,lpect. And the children were tasting it. with her. They would never be reoud of their father again, for he wore the bhand of a traitor and they would not be able to forget it. The loss of the respect of others is a terrible price to pay, but it is little :beside the loss of one's self-respect. One may get away from the others; one cannot get away from one's self. .Julas, whlo betrayed his Master, hung hiillself to escape his con :z|irnee. There is always the "still, sml:tIl voice," to ta.unt; there is al \vcyi:; the sense of shalme that only ile. I;'ito" knlows. If tie fight is lost, his is the con :,·,.inc that he helped to defeat the workerls who fought and the indus trial slhivery that binds itself still iiiore lightly about the mnass was t';isued by the treachery of the one. If the fight is won, he has no part in th. victory, for he did nothing to lialhe tlhe fight a success. lie has not even the satisfaction of res iving the gratitude of the bos.ses for whoIIUi he betrayed his cla;ss. The briber has naught but contemplnlt for the bribed. The capi talist detpirtes the worker who will sell out his class. lie wouldn't trust hie traittor when his need of him was They hsaven't the respect of the ht:lses; they haven't, even the re 5e1ct of tlh coppers, and they have lhe hatred of the class to which they oince belonlged. If I were asked for a definition of a ":sc:' " I would not give tile one the Imajolrity of workers give. I would say a: "ab" is a creature over whom tmen1 an;Iid agels mnust weep-a hu man Iliug without self-respect. Auto Worke'rs' News. MEN'S HATS NICKERSON THE HATTER 112 W. PARK STREET BIG 4 17 W. PARK STREET UNION MADE lll1, Calps, Ties, Work or Iress Shirlts, Suspenders, Overalls, Tailoring, and Clothing. Men's Fiurnisihings of All Kinds 217 W. Park St. Buitc, Montana BORN W1ITH THE UNION LABEL l.et Us Make Your Spring Suits at Prices That Spell Economy Ali COOLTINI, Manager 62 WEST PARK ST. WALK-OVER SHOES UNION MADE 46 West Park St.