at 882 Beaufort St, Perth, 6052 Australia
Miss Kitty's Saloon an American & Canadian Cuisine Restaurant. Open for dinner Tuesday - Saturday 5:27 till late & brunch Saturday and Sunday 08:57 - 12:57
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Miss Kitty’s Saloon located at 882 Beaufort Street Inglewood is often described as a ‘neighbourhood gem’.
The free lunch was a sales enticement which offered a meal at no cost in order to attract customers and increase revenues from other offerings.
It was a tradition once common in saloons in many places in the United States, with the phrase appearing in U.S. literature from about 1870 to the 1920s.
These establishments included a "free" lunch, varying from rudimentary to quite elaborate, with the purchase of at least one drink.
These free lunches were typically worth far more than the price of a single drink.
As the size of towns grew, many hotels included saloons, and some stand-alone saloons, such as the Barlow Trail Saloon in Damascus, Oregon, featured a railed porch.
By way of entertainment saloons offered dancing girls, some (or most) of whom occasionally or routinely doubled as prostitutes.
A current example of this type of entertainment is the Long Branch Variety Show that is presented in the recreated Long Branch Saloon in Dodge City, Kansas.
Among the more familiar saloons were First Chance Saloon in Miles City, Montana; the Bull's Head in Abilene, Kansas; the Arcade Saloon in Eldora, Colorado; the Holy Moses in Creede, Colorado; the Long Branch Saloon in Dodge City, Kansas; the Birdcage Theater in Tombstone, Arizona; the Bucket of Blood Saloon in Virginia City, Nevada; and the Jersey Lilly in Langtry, Texas.
Among the anecdotes of the American West, several notable events took place in or outside saloons.
One such incident occurred at the Bull's Head in Abilene, Kansas.
When the tavern's owner, Phil Coe, outraged the townspeople by painting a bull, complete with an erect penis, or pizzle, on the outside wall of his tavern, Wild Bill Hickok, the marshal at the time, threatened to burn the saloon to the ground if the offending animal was not painted over.
Former lawman, faro dealer, and gambler Wyatt Earp worked in or owned several saloons during his lifetime, outright or in partnership with others.
He and two of his brothers arrived in Tombstone, Arizona on December 1, 1879 and during January 1881, Oriental Saloon owner Lou Rickabaugh gave Wyatt Earp a one-quarter interest in the faro concession at the Oriental Saloon in exchange for his services as a manager and enforcer.
Wyatt invited his friend, lawman and gambler Bat Masterson, to Tombstone to help him run the faro tables in the Oriental Saloon.
In 1884, after leaving Tombstone, Wyatt and his wife Josie, Warren, James and Bessie Earp went to Eagle City, Idaho, another boom town.
In the fall of 1897, Earp and Josie joined in the Alaska Gold Rush and headed for Nome, Alaska.
He operated a canteen during the summer of 1899 and in September, Earp and partner Charles Ellsworth Hoxie built the Dexter Saloon in Nome, Alaska, the city's first two story wooden building and its largest and most luxurious saloon.
Function Platters Function catering available with canapés and sandwiches.