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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTTE UrOHNTXG OREGONTAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMT5ER 14. 1914.
NEW GAR PLAN IS UP
Stark Street May Be Used for
Loop Instead of Washington.
ODAT will be a notable on. In the POPULAR MEMBER OF YOUNGER SET WHO SERVED AT TEA GIVEN
BY MISS MARGUERITE PALITZSCH RECENTLY.
B history of San Bernardino, Cat.
eoeietv. as It la tha weddlnr day
of the two daughters of E. D. Roberta,
State Treasurer, and Mrs. Roberts, the
Misses Louise Eliza and Maud Marie
Roberts, who will become the brides of
Walker Willis Kamm and Philip Schuy
ler Kammf of this city. The wedding
will be solemnized this evening at 8:80
o'clock in the unique cloister music
room of the Glenwood Mission Inn, and
will be one of the most elaborate and
brilliant ceremonies that has ever taken
place In Southern California.
One thousand Invitations have been
Issued for this elaborate event, and
after the ceremony a reception and ball
will follow. There are representatives
from society and official circles from
all over the state, members of the large
bridal party coming from different
parts of the continent.
There will be 24 in the procession, 10
bridesmaids, 10 ushers and four small
attendants, two flower girls and two
ring-bearers, in addition to the four
principals. Rt. Rev. Joseph H. Johnson,
bishop of Los Angeles, will officiate,
using the full marriage service of the
Protestant Episcopal Church, and he
will be assisted by Rev. Milton C.
Dotten, rector of the parish. The cathe
dral organ will be used for the wedding
music, and the floral decoration will
be on a most elaborate and artistic
The charming brides-elect have been
feted extensively during the past three
months by prominent folk in San Fran
cisco, Los Angeles, Pasadena and the
cities of the orange belt section which
surround their native city, San Ber
nardino. Mrs. Charles L. Boss, a popular Irr
lngton matron, gave another of her
series of parties yesterday. It was a
bridge-luncheon, covers being laid for
about 36 guests. Eight tables were ar
ranged for the games, and a delightful
musical programme was given by Miss
Katherine Kerr, pianist; Miss Marie
Jessop, violinist, and Miss Claire Oaks,
who also contributed piano selections.
This evening Mr. and Mrs. Boss will
entertain with an evening card party,
which also will be an elaborate affair.
Hundreds af matrons and maids will
greet Miss Genevieve Hailey this after
noon at the debut reception for which
her mother, Mrs. Thomas G. Hailey, will
be hostess. In the evening the younger
set will enjoy an informal dance at the
Hailey residence, the guests including
the maids who will assist this after
noon and an equal number of young
men. Miss Hailey is a charming girl,
an exceptionally clever artist, and has
but recently returned from a seven
months' visit In Carmel, Cat., a quaint
artists' colony, where she studied with
a well-known New York artist.
To commemorate the 15th anniver
sary of Rev. A. A. Morrison's rectorship
of Trinity Episcopal Church, the women
of Trinity Mission Guild are planning
an elaborate dinner to be given Wednes
day evening. November 18, in the parish
house. All who wish to attend may
make arrangements with Mrs. F. W.
Hild. 645 Ravensvlew drive.
The third annual benefit for the
scholarship fund of the Christian
Brothers' Business College will be given
on the evening of December 3, at
. Alumni Hall. It will be a four-act
comedy entitled "Love Finds a Way."
Between acts a vocal and Instrumental
musical programme will be given by
students of the college.
Miss Mabel Selover, who returned re
cently from a trip of 18 months in
Eastern cities, will leave tomorrow for
Seattle to pass the Winter. During her
stay in this city she has been enter
tained delightfully by many old friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar L. Williams (Mary
Barrett) are receiving congratulations
on the arrival of a daughter, who will
be called Marion Louise.
The Satellites, O. E. S will give an
entertainment for the benefit of the
social club of the Martha Washington
Chapter, O. E. S., Friday evening, at the
Masonic Hall, Eighth and Burnside
- - m
Elks' Ladies' "BOO" Club met Wednes
day with Mrs. J. B. Rogers as hostess.
Prizes were won by Mrs. W. D. Al
bright, Mrs. R. J. Adams, Mrs. David
Campbell and Mrs. S. Raphael.
Another delightful affair In honor of
Miss Edith Clerin, a popular bride-
elect, was given Thursday afternoon
by the Misses Olive and Mabel Zlmmer
man. The guest list was limited to in'
timate friends of the bride-to-be.
DEAL WITH UNITED PENDS
Woman's Club, held on Thursday
noon in the home of Mrs. D. M. Wats
Mrs. A. H. Steadman and Mrs. Watson
were hostesses for the day and they
ntertained the members first with a
buffet luncheon. In the afternoon Mrs.
Cora Puffer read from "The Democratic
Rhine Maid." Mrs. N. T. Palmer is
chairman of the department and Mrs.
t. C. Whltton is assistant chairman.
Mrs. C. W. Hopkins is secretary. This
department includes a number of ma
trons who meet frequently for a dainty
repast and an afternoon with one ol
the new books.
BRILLIANT musical programme at
the Portland Woman's Club was
enjoyed yesterday afternoon by several
hundred clubwomen. The rooms in the
Women of Woodcraft building were at
tractively decorated with clusters of
salvia, masses of chrysanthemums and
garlands of greenery.
The music was provided by Mor-
daunt A. Goodnough, pianist; F. Hamp
ton Wing, violinist, and Charles Dun
can Raff, cellist. Mrs. Pauline Miller
Chapman and Stuart McGulre sang solos
and were" heard In "Calm as the Night,
a duet. The numbers of all the ar
tists were well chosen and interpreted
with expression and rare artistry. Mrs.
G. J. Frankel, president of the club,
presided. Mrs. Harry E. Chipman and
her assistants, who arranged the pro
gramme, received many congratula-
tions on its excellence.
The out-of-town guests registered
were Mrs. E. D. Sanders, Spokane; Mrs.
Alice M. Hale, Boise; Mrs. A. L. Rich
ardson. La Grande; Mrs. T. J. Keenan
and Mrs. Sterling Foster, Oswego; Mrs.
E. Bonter, Lincoln, Neb.; Miss Mari
Fleming, Chicago; Miss H. Lewis,
Oswego; Miss Virginia Arnold, Wash'
in g: ton. D. C.
Mrs. M. II. Lamond. the social chair
man, received the guests at the door
and was assisted by a committee of
prominent women. Mrs. Lamond was
gowned in blue crepe trimmed In lace.
Mrs. Frankel wore a handsome costume
of gray. Mrs. L. G. McAloney, vice
chairman, was attired in blue with
Oriental trimming. Mrs. O. M. Clark,
who poured, wore spangled net over
blue charmeuse. Mrs. L H. Amos, who
was also stationed at the tea table.
was gowned In black lace and char
mouse with vest of pink.
Assisting about the rooms were lira.
Philo E. Jones. Mrs. E. R. Pittlekau,
Mrs. G. N. Versteeg, Mrs. Robert Tegen
Mr. Charles A. Steele, Mrs. P.
Thompson, Mrs. F. E. Hilton, Mrs. Lee
Arnett. Mrs. M. V. Ward, Mrs. C. M.
Hoeber and Mrs. W. H. BelL
One of the delightful club meetings
of the week was that of the currer.
literature department of the Portland
The hostesses of Ecclesla Circle of
the First Christian Church, which met
recently In the home of Mrs. W. S.
Hidden, were Mrs. Hidden, Mrs. Frank
Nase and Mrs. E. L. Hoopengarner. A
Thanksgiving programme was rend
ered. Mrs. Roy Thompson gave musical
selections. Mrs. F. H. Gloyd read a
paper on Early Thanksgiving Cus
toms." After the programme dainty
refreshments were served.
The literature department. Mrs. J. D.
Spencer, chairman, will meet next Fri
day, when Dr. Arthur McKinley will
give a unique address that will con
tain some surprises and interesting features.
Willamette Chapter, Daughters of the
American Revolution, will meet this
afternoon in the home of Mrs. E. F.
Hitchcock, 609 Clackamas street. Mem
bers are asked to bring guests. Mrs.
J. II. Bagley lsegent.
. -m w
The advisory board of the Council
of Women voters will meet thl3 after
noon in room G. Library. Dr. Viola
Mae Coe will preside. The International
convention, to be held in San Francisco
In July, will be the subject discussed.
Mrs. Sarah A7;ivans. presdent of the
Oregon Federation of Women's Clubs,
has called a meeting of the council
executive committee to discuss plans
and consider committees for the Na
tional council's meeting, which will be
held in Portland next Summer. The
presidents of all the federated clubs
will be named on the finance committee
with Mrs. G. J. Frankel as chairman.
Those who will attend today's meeting
are Mrs. Evans. Mrs. Sadie Orr Dunbar,
Mrs. C N. Rankin. Mrs. Frederick
Eggert, Mrs. William Fear, Mrs. J. W.
Tifft, Mrs. J. A. Pettlt, Mrs. Millie
Hill Road Proposes to Relinquish
Down-Town Trackage if Not
Compelled to Start Line Hllls
boro Franchise Requires?
Elimination of the present system of
looping all streetcars crossing the
Broadway, Harriman and Burnside
bridges on Washington - street from
Broadway to First street, and estab
ashing the loop on Stark street In place
of the present tracks of the United
Railways Company, is part of a general
plan being considered by the City Com
mission as an outcome of a conditional
agreement of the United Railways Com
oany to give up its Stark-street tracks.
The plan is aimed to solve trie prooiem
of traffic 'congestion on Washington
street. Protests are anticipated from
merchants on Washington street.
Announcement has been made by or
flcials of the United Railways Com'
pany that inasmuch as the county bai
revoked the franchise under which its
line to Linnton has been maintained, it
has no further use for the Stark-street
tracks east of Tenth street. It has
been partially agreed between the com
pany and the city that if the company
will agree to continue its service on a
line to Mount. Calvary Cemetery, a line
reaulred under the company s franchise,
and will give up Its Stark-street tracks
the city will give it a new xrancnise,
which will not require the construction
of another line to Hlllsboro.
Hlllsboro Frovisloa Foregone.
The United Railways' franchise, as
it stands at present, requires the ex
tension of tracks on Macadam roaa
southward to Hlllsboro. Inasmuch as
the Oregon Electric Railway, which is
said- to be under the same control as
the United Railways Company, now
(roes to Hlllsboro, the additional
line is held to be unnecessary.
While it has not yet been made pub'
He It Is said the chief interest the city
has in the matter is to get an aban
donment of the United Railways' Inter-
urban tracks on Stark street so that
the cars of the Portland Railway, Light
& Power Company may be routed over
that street, between Broadway ana
First, streets, and relieve the present
congestion on- Washington street, be
tween Broadway and i irst street.
after- Trumbull. Mrs. Robert Berger. Mrs. to "nulate some plan olciaw
1 r i , tT-..' n I in st the routing of cars so as to eliml
" L v. ... iomu Onciib -UU iUlB. U-X O.W TT Alia XWBI. J ' . , , WanhlnirtAn
The meeting will take place in room E, s" . ia V . ' " in rv.r h
t iwr.i-o- I street. Cars now coming over tne
side bridges go south as far as Wash
ington street on either Broadway or
Fifth street. The bringing of all these
cars to Washington street In this way
causes great congestion, particularly at
Fifth and Washington ana easiwara
from there to First street.
WMhlwtss Street Crowded.
Congestion on Washington street has
been increasing rapidly, it is said, and
the city has seen the necessity of mak
I -f . y, -
- - - - ' X-' - V
- :KM.m - . -w
fff SeB I8S? San Frsnuats
"V Omt price to yotrr i?Mc$ffil JMfhVTtP'
f "PP'y your wants
iU at the price h, ha. M JL i
The busy man of business invari
ably drinks Ghirardelirs Ground
Chocolate, because it is both a
nourishing and refreshing food and
drink. It is very digestible and is
just exactly what the mental work
er requires. It can be prepared in
a second, and is very economical.
Its purity and unvarying goodness
have made it the choice of those
who pay attention to their food.
In hermetically v
Ghirardelirs Ground Chocolate is fhe orafr
original ground chocolate. It has been used
in Western homes for over a third of a
century and its popularity is growing day
D. CHIRARDEUJ CO.
Tkte Green Cat Part II.
XI THEN the frog told the dwarf to I tntr rhantres. It was thought the open-
VY call the insects, he gave the same ing of streetcar traffic on Broadway
peculiar whistle he had given when he JtMt''
first saw Hans, and the insects disap- w st.?k-Btreet property owners have
peared as quickly as they had coma I Deen trying for a long time to get the
The green cat is in the cave." said I intamrban carllne off their street, and
the frog. , , I it is said they are much In favor of the
Hans went In and soon came out with I new nla.n. Washington-street owners
the cat under his arm. tare expected to. protest.
ier fur was green, and so were her I It is expected the matter will not oe
eyes; in .Wet, she looked as if she I brought to a definite head until the
might have been dipped into a paint I United Railways Company puts In an
pot. I application for a new franchise.
lhe dwarf begged them not to take
tne green cat. I will do anything you
ask," he said, "if you will not take the
cat away. '
You are lucky to nscana without be
ing punished." said the frog. "Go Into
your cave or I may chancre my mind.
ine awarf hurried Into his cave when I Mandarin, oranges is offered. aney
he heard this, and the frog told Hanscarry a suggestion of Christmas tree
I. " pocaei again decortloni and retail at 15 cents a
nuri y 10 oii isetto s cave on tne otner i . , - ,
side of th mountain. doen. or 2.2o a box of 153,
Hans carried the ont nnrfor hl rm ew also lor tne Beason ro
and hurried toward the other side of I Smyrna pulled flgs, at 75 cents a box
the mountain as the frog told him. I of two and a half pounds. Pome-
w nen they reached there the rain Kranates and perSimmons are 8 cents
ACTRESS QUITS MOVIES WHEN
ts' j., '
Eleanor Fairbanks, who comes '
to the Heilig in "A Pair of Sixes,"
Sunday, is done with the movies.
A year ago Miss Fairbanks ven
tured into the film realm, and
among other scenes was one in
the immigVation department on
Ellis Island. She appeared with
the real immigrants and when
the scene was over, eventually
left for Texas with the company
to stage another play.
In search of an immigrant who
It was thought had evaded proper
survey, the immigration officials
traced the company to Texas and
sought each member, holding
them under arrest for 48 hoars.
Their mistake was eventually
proved, but the harrowing ex-,
perience was enough for Miss
Fairbanks and she has returned
to the "legitimate."
Good Things in Markets
-pr HINT of "the holidays" is in tne
r air. The first ofthe Japanese, or
had ceased and old Betto sat in front
of her cave asleep,
Hans put the cat on the ground.
When she saw old Betto she ran to her
and made a queer sounding me-ow.
Old witch Betto opened her eyes and
a look of fear came over her wicked
old face. She got up and tried to get
away, but the green cat ran In front
of her. "We are face to face at break
of day," said the cat, "and I change
to my natural form.
speaking a young girl stood In the
place of the green cat. "And now you
each. The first of the Petite dried
prunes can be had at 7 cents a pound.
and taste sweeter than usual. Italians
are 10 cents a pound or three pounds
for a Quarter.
Pears that carry a suggestion of
Autumnal desserts 'are considerably
in evidence. Ripe Winter Nellis, lo
cents a dozen: the Keefer (a small.
keeDing pear) at four pounds for 10
some of them two feet long at 5 cents,
look as if grown to measure.
Eggplant, 10 cents a pound, and arti
chokes, 10 cents each. Celery .three
bunches for a dime: celery heads, three
for 6 cents. Green tomatoes, for pick
les, 1 cent a pound, and small pickling
cabbages, three for 6 cents.
Mustard greens, 10 cents a bunch.
and endive, or chickory, three heads
for a nickel. Green and hot peppers,
each 10 cents a pound; tomatoes. 20
cents a basket; green string beans, 15
cents a pound, or two pounds for a
quarter. Cucumbers, small, three pounds
for 10 cents 35 cents a box; spinach, 5
cents a pound; mushrooms, 20, 25 and
50 cents a pound. Horseradish, 10 cents
In the fish market: Salmon, halibut.
smelt, herring and flounders are each
10 cents a pound; sand-dabs, 15 cents;
soles, tomcod and halibut cheeks, l-Vi
cents; shrimps, 15, shrimp meat, 50 and
lobsters. 35 cents a pound. Crabs, 15,
20 and 25 cents each; mussels, 10 cents
and little neck clams 5 cents a pound.
Kippered salmon, 20 cents a pound.
Hens. 18 and zo cents; broilers, zb
cents a pound; dufks and geese, 20
cents, and turkeys, 2& cents a poun.
Squabs, 50 cents each. Raooits, zt ana
turtles 60 cents each.
Butter, 88 cents a pound; 75 and 80
cents for two-pound rolls.
Eggs, 50, and "extra select," 65 cents
.,:.":!, cents; fine eating pears. 25 cents a
as boo unisneo , i td., tj i.k.u
best pear grown," at 40 cents a dozen.
tthsll 0-4-0 vrttr lnt... 1,4- 1 . M I i' il.Il U y rUtUUUU . ,'ivuuvuifi f W
.!.. ..u .v. j .rl I strawberries close up to Thanks
alnn a4 V. a-CI -J TT, ......
trembling so that she could scarcely I
hold the cane which she held over the
frog, mumbling as she did so.
In the place where the frog had
been a minute before a young gentle
man appeared. He took the hand of
the girl and held it to his lips.
Hans had been so busy watching the
lovers that he did not notice that old
Betto was sinking into the rock against
which she was leaning, and when he
looked around she had entirely disap
peared and only a big stone remained.
The sun was just coming up over the
mountain when Hans and bis new
friends started for the valley.
The young gentleman told Hans Ills
story as he walked down the mountain.
I am a prince," he said, "and this
lady is a princess whom I was to
marry, but on the night of the wed
ding old Betto enticed her to her cave
by telling her she would give her
charm that would insure happiness for
the rest of her life.
"When the princess reached the cave
old Betto tried to get her- to marry her
son, the dwarf, who had seen the prin
cess at some time and fallen in love
with her. When the princess refused
to marry the dwarf old witch Betto
changed her Into a'green cat and gave
her to the dwarf to guard, saying, 'You
will never resume your natural form
until we are face to face at break of
day.' And she was so sure that the
A consignment, ripe .and
bright, grown at Mount Scott. Is in
market at 20 cents a box.
Assorted grapes, at 40 cents a basket,
or 81.50 a crate of four baskets, look
inviting, while Cornlchon and Tokay
at 35 cents, and Verdel, a green grape.
of slightly tart taste, and Fancy Em
peror, red, at 40 cents a basket, all
make bids for popular favor.
Oranges, ' Va.lencias, range from 15
to 50 cents a dozen; lemons, 25 and 30,
and limes, 20 cents a dozen. Gough
Florida grape fruit, two and three
for a quarter.. Pineapples, 23 to 85
cents each: bananas, 15 and 20 cents a
dozen. Huckleberries, 10 cents a pound,
or two pounds for a quarter and cran
berries, 15 cents a quart.
Apples are going off splendidly. Prices
are low, and something very like i
combination of state pride and neigh
borliness has developed. If the mar
kets for our growers has been re'
stricted, we'll eat all the more at home.
This spirit has only to keep up and
there will be neither loss nor waste.
Good cooking Baldwins can be had
for 75 cents a box, and Spitzenbergs.
"small but good, at the same figure.
Oregon Red, 85 cents a box; extra fancy
Belleflower, 81, and equally fancy
Spltzenberg, $1.50. Golden Ortley. SI.
81.50 and 83 a box; Red-cheeked Pip
pins, also of the extra fancy grade, are
81.10 a box.
Each of these varieties and several
dwarf would not let her escape that others, including the Canadian Snow
she added, and when that happens I
will become a rock.
"I found out that the princess had
gone to old Betto's cave, and when I
went to ask what had become of the
princess she was frightened and
apple, can be had at 40 and 50 cents a
basket big market baskets.
The vegetables, particularly "roots,
are taking on goodly proportions. Par
snips, carrots and beets are sold in
robust bunches of not less than eight
success yesterday, and may be pur
chased by the city. W. I. Brown, of
84 9 Halsey street, is the inventor and
manufacturer of the device, and plans
to install a similar one in Judge Mor
row's court If found satisfactory.
WEDDING WITNESS SOUGHT
TVUereabonts of Attendants on T. G.
Adkina Asked by Pastor.
Rev. Lester S. Boyce. D. D.. pastor of
the Park PreBbyterian Church of Day
ton, O., has written to The Oregonian
nqulrlng if there are In Portland any
perrons who were witnesses to the mar
riage of Thomas U. Adkins, bandmaster
of the Fourteenth Infantry, and Jane
Miller, who were married on June 9.
1866, by Bishop Thomas F. Scott.
The pastor of the Dayton church is
working in behalf of Mrs. Adkins, who
s a widow now. She was, he states,
COURT'S VOICE BORNE FAR
Xew Device Betters Acoustics of
Municipal ( Courtroom.
While Clerk Crounse hummed "In My
Harem" Municipal Judge Stevenson yes
terday afternoon took his seat beneath
an Oriental - appearing "contraption
having a bell-shaped top and a concave
back, designed to better the acoustic
properties of the courtroom.
Deputy city Attorney ueicn received
a mild rebuke when he used his usual
stentorian tones in addressing the court.
"I can hear you perfectly, said Judge
Stevenson softly, and his words carried
with ease, though formerly the officials
of the court were constrained to gather
around the judge's stand to bear fats
The new contrivance met with much
changed me into a frog so I could not I fop 5 cents.
,V?J"? my nome ror eIP- I Chief among squashes this week is a
" want your onae, ne saia, i Zepplin (.named for the grower). This
Climb to the Other Side Of the moun- I rullv anlendlil nnulnri virlrh, AS
tain,' and she dropped me into the val- pounds, and was raised at Mount Scott,
ley. Of course I could not climb a it is a cross between a yellow squash
mountain in the form of a frog, but and a pumpkin, and sella at 2 cents a
when I met you on the road I felt sure pound, or $1.25 entire,
yon would help me." Burbank potatoes, clean, good stock
"In helping you," said Hans. "I have from Troutdale, are 81.15 a sack, or 20
brought happiness to many others, for pounds for a quarter. Sweet potatoes,
the rain has stopped falling and the n pounds for 25 cents. Dried onions,
fete can go on, fend Gretehen and I will eight pounds for 10 cents,
be married today. I cannot thank you Splendid cauliflower, 5 and 10 cents
enough." each; cabbage. 6 cents and two for a
The- princess and the prince went nickel; pumpkins, 1 cent a pound; Hub-
their way and Hans said "Good -by," bard squash, 10 cents each; Baldy
a member of the First Congregational
Church established in Portland. If there
Is anyone who knew Jane Miller Ad
kina notification may be sent -to the
Rev. Lester S. Boyce.
J. BRUCE EVANS TO STAY
Evangelist to Conduct White Temple
Meetings One Week More.
J. Bruce Evans, the evangelist, who
has been drawing Immense crowds at
the White Temple for the past fort
night, will occupy the pulpit there to
morrow morning and night. He will
remain in Portland a week longer, con
ducting revival meetings in the big
church at the corner of Twelfth and
Dr. W. B. Hinson, who has been 111
this week, will attend the services to
morrow and will assist the visiting
and hurried to Gretchen's cottage.
where he found her all smiles and
dressed in her new cap and embroid
ered petticoat for the wedding.
(Copyright, 1914. by the McClure News
paper Syndicate, N. T. C)
squash, two for 15 cents, and Brussels
sprouts, at 10 cents' a pound, are all
well looked after.
English hothouse cucumbers, long
and smooth, like green bolognas, at 10
cents each, and Japanese radishes
b CJ .. PARKER'S
f '" r-4 HAIR BALSAM
iSr : Ato,"rt preparation of merit
''-.'i-f.-jr H''P to aradioata dandruff.
jSvf R" Color and
trSfi..'1- aw, toCl, or F.dod Hair.
..!:- 60c and ti.ooat Dt-.icgitta.
"lil'M.'i' illlN.i;. "i-i:". I
IT IS THE TASTE, THE FLAVOR OF
That Makes It' Deservedly Popular ,
An absolutely pure,
delicious and whole
some food beverage,
produced by a scien
tific blending of
beans, subjected to
a perfect mechanical
process of manufacture.
Registered TJ. 8. Patent Offlce
Get the genuine, made only by
Walter Baker & Co. Ltd.
Established 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
Roast Pork, per lb 15d No. 5 Lard, pail 75ti
Pork Chops, per lb 15 No. 10 Lard, pail S1.40
Choice Breakfast Bacon, lb 20
ASK FOR U. S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED MEATS
WE HANDLE NO. 1 STEER MEAT ONLY
Highest Grade of Fork, Veal and Lamb.
149 FIRST STREET
GEO. L PARKER