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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1921)
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SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 22. 1921
I THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
GITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Attended Boy Scout Meeting
L It. Meyers. C. B. Clancey,
WUUam Gahlsdorf, Walter Den
ton. P. M. Gregory and K. O.
Snelling. who attended the meet
ing of Hoy Scout executives held
a few days ago In Portland, report
a most enthusiastic meeting. Most
of the prominent men in the
country who are doing bis work in
the Hoy Scoot movement, were on
force. Albert Loughrldge, com
5 Txmu1.4 Iiloek . .
And mill wood, 16-Inch, $11.25.
Tracy Wood Co. Phone 520.
Register! X umber 714
Up to yesterday noon the en
rollment of the Salem high school
was 714, an increase of 45 over
one year ago of the same date.vAc
cording to the enrollment of the
junior highBchool, eighth grade,
the attendance of the high school
at this time next year will exceed
fcOO. There are 157 seniors to be
graduated this year but there are
more than 400 junior high school
tstudents who will be clamoring Golnir to Corvatli
building next year
AH Applications in Washineto
All candidates who really hoped
for the appointment as. postmaster
at Salem, have had their pictures
taken and have filled the applica
tion blanks provided by the civil
service commission and have sent
all in to the commission at Wash
ington, D. C. The date for open
ing the applications is next
Tuesday. It is probable that by
Wednesday Washington dispatches
will give the names of all who
Ready to serve you at 175 N.
Commercial street. Adv.
Had Photo Taken
Miss Leila Ruby of Willamette
university went to Portland Wed
nesday in order to have her pho
tograph taken with her horse.
The photo is to be used at the
horse show in Portland next No
O. A. It. Attention
Funeral of Prof. Z. N. Parvin,
once a member of Sedgwick post,
will tako place from Kigdon's
parlors Saturday, October 22, at
1:30. The post : will attend in
"Robinson Criu e
Eaaler and Bettei
Wear them and tee
fhone 1255 Balem, Oregon
A number of football fans will
leave this morning for Corvallis in
order to be there in time lor the
big game between the O.A.C. team
and the University of Washington
$110.75 for Best Washing Ma.
chine New low price for the
Eden electric washing machine.
Salem Electric Co. "It it's electric.
come to us." Adv.
Will Sell Hot Dogs-
Hot dogs will be Berved on the
field dur.ng the game between
the Indian boys and the Bearcats
by the Willamette Y W. C. A
women. An announcement to thj
effect was given during chapel
Will Dance Next Tuesday
The American legion and the
woman's auxiliary announce a
dance for next Tuesday evening to
be Held at the armory. In addi
tion to dancing, it is announced
there will be entertainment and
reefreshments, and all ex-serviee
men and their friends are invited.
The boys announce there will be
several novel features.
Funeral Services This Morning
The funeral services of IsabeMe
K. Meier, who died October 20.
"will be held this morning at the
Catholic church at 10 o'clock.
Moved to 175 N.
Two Marriage Licen
Two marriage licenses were is
sued yesterday. The first was to
Frank Pieser a farmer of Stay-
ton, and Hattie Setak, housekeep
er, of Salem rural route 7. The
second was to Chester Creson of
1925 Fairmount street, a laborer.
aftd Fern Faught, housekeeper, of
365 West Luther street.
the first session until October
31. The first session will beheld
In the auditorium of the public
library. Rev. W. T. Milliken will
teach administration of church
form is regarded as formal dress
for Cherrians, and the women
will be expected to appear in eve
ning dress. There will be no sur
plus of women there that eve-
school in a series of lessons as j ning, as each Cherrian will be
part 'of the winter's program. j limited to one. and "their Bisters
ana ineir cousins ana tneir aunts
stand a mighty poor show of re-
worthy of a safe and attractive ; some, suggestions for stndy, by
Five loads 16 inch m'll wood
113.75. Guaranteed two-thirds
cord per load. Prompt delivery.
Spaulding Logging Co. Adv.
Shorthand and Bookkeeping
Classes at night are being
formed at the Capital Business
Collepe to begin Monday, Octo
ber 24. Office open tonight.
Permission to Sell Giv
; Charles A. Park, administrator
of the J. H. Albert estate has been
given permission by the county
court to sell at private sale any
of the personal property of the es
tate. The estate was appraised at
$91,336.11 personal property and
J&8.700 in real estate. Mr. Park
reported that read estate valued
at 1833 had been sold.
New Price on The Eden
Washing machine, the best elec
tric machine on the market.
Teachers Must Attend
The annual Marion County
Teachers' institute will be held
three days beginning November
21 in Salem at the high school
auditorium. All teachers in Ma
rion county are obliged to attend
ceiving an invitation. It's going
to be the finest Cherrian dance
ever! given," , declared Mr. Gilbert.
More Soldiers in Hospitals
According to a bulletin received
by the Red Cross, there are more
former service men in hospitals
than ever before. The official
records show that in 1919 there
were 3300 ex-service men in hos
pitals, and in 1920 the number
was 17,500. So far this year the
records show that 26,300 former
service men have been placed in
hospitals through the Red Cross.
Funeral Services Monday
Funeral services for Mrs. Sarah
Hargraffin. who died at Quinaby
October 20, will be held Monday
afternoon. October 24 at 2 o'clock
from the parlors of Webb &
Clough. The services will ba con
ducted by Rev. (f L. Lovell and
burial will be in City View cemetery.
Will Operate Another Month
The Hunt Brothers Packing
company is now canning apples
and squash and will continue to
operate for about 30 days long
er. On account of favorable
weather conditions the season,
taken as a whole, has been bet
ter than anticipated, according to
W. H. Allen, manager.
1 believe every entry should be
approved of by the one in charge
of exhibits, before they are al
ldwed to be unpacked and hung.
If this ruling is adopted by the
fair board, pictures such as the
ernes refered to in the previous
article, as "colored photography."
ill not be thrust upon thepub-
Hc again. In th s particular case
I happen to be familiar with the
facts, and I know that the man
who made these large nude photo
graphs sent them to Vancouver.
B. C. in August to be exhibited
at the Photographers convention
of the Pacific Northwst. The of
ficers of the convention refused to
hang them. However, the man
undaunted by this edict, shipped
(hem down to Salem, and they
appeared on the most conspicuous
wall in the art room. These
large colored nude pictures
cheapened woman's lovliness, and
were an outrage against art.
i A Devotee of Art.
fcalem. Ore.. Oct. 21. 1921.
Robert William Hogera
"Youth and Its Problems," the
sex life of a man.: written for
young men, by Dr. Wlnfie!d Scott
Hall, of Northwestern University.
"Tha Fundamentals of Speech."
a textbook of delivery for the
public speaker, by Professor Char
les Henry Woolbertj of the Uni
versity of Illinois- ;
"Best American Humorous
Short Stories," edited by Alexan
"The Nibelnncenlled. translated
into rhymed English verse In the
metre ot the original by George
Henry Needier. :? '
"Jan.". by Muriel Morgan Gib
bon. : . , r
"Famous Psychic Storl." by
James Walker McSptdden. ;
"The Fiamlnr Forest.- a botcI
cf the Canadian Northwest, by
james uuver vurwood.
Tuck Whaddya gonna
when you get out ot college?
Tucker I'm gonna be broke
Tuck I'm gonna be ar little
broker. Dartmouth. Jack Lan
tern. i .
Highland Bus Line
See schedule in classified ad.
Ready for Game
At the rally held last night at
$119.75. Salem Electric Co. "If the Y. M. C A. of boys who are
it's fklaptrf nnmk ii a ' A A rr ! .r. 1 1 1,4 An A 4-V.A. fnntKal
BAKER At the Deaconness hos
pital, October 20, Charles R.
Baker, formerly of 807 Mill
street, at the age of 62 years.
Survived by his wife, three
daughters in Nova Scotia, and
one daughter in Reading, Mass.
He was a member of the A. O.
U. W. and K. of P. at Sangus.
Mass. Remains are in care of
the Terwilliger home. The fun
eral will be held Saturday aft
ernoon at 3 o'clock from Ter
williger home with interment in
the I.O.O.F. cemetery.
cua and drinks.
Ovsa 11 sjb. to I
ohzcbxx - sonro
for Spring Planting Order From
THK SALEM NURSERY CO,
, . 42 Oregon Building
lALSM :: OH.BOON
Christmas Greeting Cards
Oar large showing now here. Let
us take your order now ana in
Mire complete satisfaction.
COMMERCIAL BOOK STORE
iL1 N. Commercial Thone 64
EYRE At Dethune, Saskatche
. s. wan; Canada, Sunday, October
16. George Earl Eyre, age 37
'years. The body will arrive in
Salernn probably, Saturday and
'will be taken to Rigdon's where
funeral services will take place
i- Monday .-October 84 at 10:30 a.
tn., concluding service CJty
PARVIN hn Portland at" 12
o'clock noon, Thursday, Octo-
- ber 20, Professor Z. M. Parvin,
, age' 78 years, husband of Mrs.
Z. M. Parvin, father of Ray
and Chester Parvin and Mrs. J.
N; Brown. Funeral services to
be held Saturday at 1:30 p. m
from Rigdon's, Rev. G. W. El
liott of Portland officiating:
concluding services City View
: The circuit court has granted a
divorce to Freda E. Gailey from
her 20-year-old husband. Walde
man. P. Galley. Theey were mar
ried June 16, 1920. She was given
not only her half interest in their
home in Meyers' addition, but an
additional interest; and then
judgment for $600,- as this was
the amount of money she had put
in their home of her own money.
Point System Studied
A comm'ttee was appointed
during the student body meeting
held in Waller hall, Willamette
university yesterday to investi
gate the merits and demerits of
the point system as used by other
western colleges and to forumlate
plans for the adoption of a point
system at Willamette. The idea
of the point system is to give
more students a chance at stu
dent body work. Some of the
students have more ability than
athers for executive work and
this system will make it posible
for those not having much exper
ience to engage in the student affairs-
Niemeyer Drugs, now open for
business at 175 N. Com'l. St.
Monday, Oct. 24, to Friday,
Oct. 29, inclusive. The laundries
throughout the United States are
extending an ; invitation to the
public to visit the! plants at this
time. We take pleasure in in
viting the people of this vicinity
to visit our laundry on any of
these days. Capital City Laun
dry, 1264 Broadway. Adv.
SAVE $ $ $
by buying your hardware and
furniture at The Capital Hard,
arare & Furniture Co., 285 N.
Commercial street Phone 947
Funeral of Charles R. Baker
will be held from the Terwilliger
home today at 3 p. m. Members
of the K. P. lodge especially in
vited to attend. Burial in I. O.
O. F. cemetery.
We. More, x
Pack and Store
The Store for
The Store of Housewares
JONES Funeral services for
the late Aubrey Jones, killed in
the Argonne, October 26, 1918,
will be held from the armory on
Sunday at 2:30 p. m., under the
direction of the boys of Company
M. the American Legion, and Vet.
erans of Foreign Wars, Rev A.
Ted Goodwin, assisted by Rev. R.
L. Putnam officiating, concluding
services City View cemetery. Body
at Rigdon's until time ot xune
RIGDON & SON
Do you take
It not, why not?
No other baths or treatmenta
can produce the permanent re
lief to the person suffering
from disagreeable cold or ail
ments of the flesh or body like
the Turkish Baths wllL
Open S a. m. until 9 p. m.
OREGON BATH HOUSE
Lady and Uentlemen attendants
Webb & Clough
We pay highest price..
We boy and sell everything.
We veil for leaa.
tl3 Center St. Fhona 898
Union Oil Itepoi
The Union Oil company of Cal
ifornia has submitted to the sec
retary of state a report strbwing
that during the month of Sep
tember the company sold in Ore
gon 9o2,497.5 gallons of gaso
line and 53,070 gallons of distil
late of which a total of.S19,846
was paid. At the Klamath Falls
sub-station were sold 51.500.5
gallons of gasoline and 7105 gal
lons of distillate.
The Eden, New Price $119.75
Best electric washing machine
makes a record drop in price. See
us about it. Salem Electric Co.
If it s electric, come to us."
entitled to attend the football
game today on Sweetland field.
the attendance was 450. The
boys practiced a number of songs
under the direction of Willam
ette cheer leaders, with Ed So
colofsky in charge. They divided
into two groups to find out which
group could yell the louder. The
boys will meet at the Y. M. C. A.
this afternoon at 2 o'clock and
will march In a body to the foot
ball field, headed by the univer
sity band. The boys will be giv
en tickets which will admit them
to the game. They will be given
eserved seats on the bleachers.
Front office room.
For Rural Teachers-
Mrs. M. L. Fulkerson, county
superintendent of schools, has
now in preparation the outline
for the second period on the
course of study for rural schools.
This is for the third and fourth
months of the school year. These
outlines are based on the state
course, of study.
Three Holidays for Teachers-
School teachers i may look for
ward to three holidays this year.
The first is Armistice day, No
vember 11, which is a Bchool hol
iday. . The second is Thanksgiv
ing day, and the last is Christ
mas. ThanRsglving day is on No
vember 24 this year.
Salmon For Canning
For best quaHty and lowest
prices at Fitts Market. 444 Court
St Phone 211. Adv.
Band to Meet Monday Night
i Members of the Liberty band
are about to grid on their armor
and take up the band instruments
and begin practice, under the di
rection of a competent director.
The band has about 25 pieces
and the boys hope this season to
put on the finishing touches as
musicians and then possibly look
around for engagements.
$5.32.50 Pledged Yesterday
The Y. M. C. A. campaign con
tinues, and will continue until
the necessary amount for the
maintenance of the institution is
pledged. The total amount now
subscribed is $6908.50. In the
efforts to find eight men who will
give J250 each, C. A. Kells, secre
tary, announces that when two
more citizens offer to give $250
each, the- eight are assured.
AT THE LIBRARY
Another Bicycle Stole
Dwight Findley, 225 North
Fifth street, reported to police
last night that some one had stol
en his wheel from its parking
near the Salem Bank of Com
E. B. Walde of 340 Division
street reported that while mak
ing a turn at Fourteenth street
to drive west on State, his ma
chine had been struck by an un
known car. Neither machine was
damaged, it was stated.
While his machine was parked
In front of his residence. Rev.
John J. Lucas of 925 North Cot
tage street reported that unknown
persons had removed the spare
tire from the car. The tire was
30 by 34 inches in size, of Fer
guson make, and encased in a
Has Two-Thirds of a Dollar
Ivan G. Martin has two-thirds
of a dollar. It is currency issued
by the first continental congress
and was printed in February of
1776. It is about two by four
inches in size, and on one side
are 13 small rings looped Into
one large ring with the motto,
"We Are One."
Milton L. Meyers left yesterday
for a short business trip to Eu
gene. W. M. Hamilton, local manager
of the Portland Railway, Light &
Power company, was in Portland
F. S. Barton was in Portland
yesterday on business in connec
tion with the Salem hospital.
A. H. Lea, secretary of the state
fair board, was in Portland yes
terday. F. D. Weber, engineer of the
Oregon insurance rating bureau,
was in Salem yesterday in connec
tion with the Salem hospital.
R. L. Mathews, former Willam
ette university athletic coach, now
holding a similar position at the
University of Washington, was in
Salem a short time yesterday on
his way to Corvallis where the
University of Washington team
meets Oregon Agricultural college i
Miss Mildred Druschel, a stu
dent at O. A. C, is a guest of:
Miss Caroline Stober at Beta Cht
Miss Maragaret McDantel is;
visiting in Portland.
Donald Lockwood and Harvey;
McLain. were formally initiated
into the Kappa Gamma Rho fra-j
ternity Friday night.
"Some Problems of tho Peace
Conference," probably as unbias
ed a discussion of the territory
envoi ved as yet appeared, presen
ted by Charles Homer Hask ns
and Robert Howard Lord, each
iof whom was, during the war,
located on the territory he dis
cusses. "Th9 Frontier of Control." a
s'udy in British workshop politics,
?by Carter Lyman Goodrich.
! "The New Social Order
Principles and Programs,"' a
discussion of equality. uni
versal servce, efficiency. the
supremacy of personality and
'solidarity which the author
selects as the principles of the
mew order, together with a dis
cussion of movements working fo
rward the accomplishment "t tue
:"new order' The book is wh
iten by Professor Harry Fred i it k
"Political Systems in Transi
tion, War-Time and After." a dis
cussion involving the constitu
tions and political ideals of the
great nations before the war and
their development during and
since the war with special study
of our own government and its
attempted solution of after war
problems, by Charles G. Fenwick.
"Sacal Conditions in An
American City, a Bummary ot
findings of the survey of Spring
field, Illinois, for the Russell
Sage Foundation, written by Shel
by M. Harrison
"South of Suez," vivid descrip
tions and interesting experiences
of travel in Africa, by Willia.n
"Sociological Determinat'on of
Objectives in Elucation," by Da
vid Samuel Snedden.
"Industrial Nursing" for in
dustrial, public health, and pupil
nurses, and for employers of la
bor, by Florence Swift Wricht.
"Dehydrating Foods. Fruits,
Vegetables, Fish and Meats, the
new, easy, economical and super
ior method of preserving all kinds
of food materials with a com
plete line of good recipes for ev
eryday use, by Mrs. A. Louise
"Productive Small Fruit Cul
ture, a discussion of the growing, J
harvesting, and marketing of
strawberries, raspberries, black
berries, currapts, gooseberries
and grapes, by Fred Coleman
"Great Characters of the Old
Tstment," brief appreciation
of eleven Bible characters with
-Groceries of Quality"
A Safe Place to Trade"
Del Monte Canned Goods
Del Monte Canned Fruits and Vegetables are the high
est grade of canned goods put up by the California
Packing Corporation, the largest packers in the world
and when they put a Del Monte label on anything it
means that is the best they know how to can. We can
therefore absolutely guarantee every can knowing the
packer stands back of us. To place an assortment of
Del Monte Canned Goods in every home we are mak
ing the following arrangement: You purchase 12 cans
of Del Monte goods assorting them as you like, not less
than three cans of a kind and we will give you a dis
count of 10. It works this way: j ;
5 cans Del Monte Pineapple, 2ys .30 $1.90
i cans Del Monte Minnesota-Crosby Corn .20
i cans Del Monte Extra Peas .25
3 cans Del Monte String Beans.. .25
Less 10 ; .30
You can make; your selection from this list
All Del Monte Brands
Pineapple, 2t2s ...30c
Pineapple, 2s..; .....25c
Pineapple, Is.i 20c
Peaches, Yellow Cling,
Peaches, Yellow Sliced,
2s I. 35c
Apricots, 2V2S...... 35c
Apricots, 2s..... 30c
Tomatoes, 2Vs 20c
Corn, Minn. Crosby 20c
Peas, extra....! 25c
Peas, special, extra 30c
Peas, Petit Pois 35c
Chili Sauce . ..i.45c
Cut String Beans......i.25e
Asparagus Tips, Small 25c
Asparagus Tips, square
Asparagus large stalks' 45c
Doints . . ...i.30c
Hot Tomato Sauce..:J:10c
I Bring this list with, you , ;
Snownugged Cane and Maple Syrup l
We believe there is nothing better in a Cane and Maple
Syrup than Snow-hugged. It has been on the market
here only a short time and the constmt repeat ordera
proves to us that it has the quality and that fine maple
flavor in which we all delight. It comes in three
sizes I .....65c; $1.25 and $2.25
ROTH GROCERY CO.
No charge for delivery
New Trophy Hung Up
As a means to stimulate in
interest in oratory and de
bating, Miss Minna L. Hardng.
head of the department of
public speaking of Willamette
unversity will donate a sil
ver trophy cup to the class
which wine the interclass oratory
contests for two years. The cup
will remain the property of the
winning class. Much interest is
being shown in the try outs for
interclass debate and from pre
sent indications a strong inter
collegiate team will be formed.
The Elmos White trophy cup is
also up for Interclass debater-
i Get them at The Statesman of
fice. Catalog on application.
Monthly school report cards
Yearly school report books,
Manila envelopes for either,
each 36 c
Teachers' examination ques
tions for one year certifi
cate, each 30c
Western Songester; a splen
did song book for school.
Institute or community sing
ing, each 25c
, Per dozen fa
Per 100. . f 12.50
Any of the above supplies
will be shipped same day as
order Is received.
School annuals and diplo
mas printed ia a thoroughly
first class manner.
8 13 South Commercial St.
Honor System "Probable
An honor system for the stu
dents of Willamette is under con
sideration. A committee to re
port on the best system now in
use by other colleges has been ap
pointed. The honor system will
deal with the students in matVeis
of class work. Each student will
be put on his honor "to be fair
and honest In examinations, and
to give no information during the
period of examination.
In Onr New Location
Niemeyer Drugs, now at 175 N.
Commercial street. Adv.
Keep Your Own Leaves
Walt S. Low, city street com
missioner, is having more than
his usual amount of trouble this
year and this is due to the fact
that many people are of the opin
ion that the city should take
care of all the leaves that have
alien n thertr premises. Mr.
Low says the city carts away only
leaves that have fallen on the
curbing and streets, and no one
is entitled to sweep their leaves
out into the street. Any one who
does permit leaves to accumulate
In the street is subject to a fine,
as leaves come under the head
Immediately following the foot
ball bame between Chemawa In
dian School and Willamette uni
versity, today the women of the
Adelante Literary society will give
an at home reception to the new
girla of the university in the so
ciety rooms of Waller hall from
4:30 to 6:30 o'clocK.
fin Tn Portland
nan Frances M. Richards of
Willamette university together
with Mn TSertha Leltner. a stn
dent ot Willamette, left yesterday
fnr Portland. They will spend
the week-end with Mrs. Leitner's
Postnoned Until October 31
The community training school
for religious education, nnder the
Experienced girl for steady
work. Apply at Gray Belle. Adv
To Celebrate SOth Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Scott Ward of Al
bany are planning to celebrate
their 50th wedding anniversary.
They were married in 1781. and
are the parents of Mrs. C. E.
Knowland and Frank Ward. The
celebration is set for November
Wheat Market Stronger -
The wheat market was stronger
yesterday and pushed up about
one cent. However, there is no
demand, and the price is likely to
wobble either way. All shippers
are awaiting the outcome, of the
Will bring you a buyer.
Abont the Cherrian Dance-
When questioned as to wheth
er the Cherrian dance, to be-, gir
en at the Salem Shrine mosque
was formal dress for all, Lee L. piece exhibited, represents a skU
ART BULDIXG NEEDED
Editor Statesman: The article
entitled "Cat Having Fit not Coa
sidered Art," which appeared on
the front page of the Wednesday
edition of the "Statesman" in
terested me very much. I heartily
agree with the contributor of that
article on a number of the points
which she made.
In the first place, her wcrd des
cription of the art room wan
most realistic and very accurate
Those interested in the art dis
play at the Oregon State Fair will
all agree that the room used for
this purpose is most unsuitable.
To begin with, the room is locat
ed in the back of the pavilliosi
where one would never find it
without explicit directions- The
lighting is poor, which means tha1
the majority of exhibits have dead
shadows, which under more fa
vorable light would sparkle with
animated color. The room itsei.
is far too small, and this year
even a portion of that. ( which 1
has here-to-fore been devoted to
china pa'ntingV was given over
to an advertising display by 1
Poitland decorating house. (This
should not have been tolerated
since it necessitated the hanging
of some fine paintings near the
ceiling, and forced the cases of
painted china, and art-craft work
into awkward positions in the
room)w We cannot expect to ob
tain the finest displays of ajrt
to exhibit at our fair when there
Is danger of both fire and theft.
Every canvos, etching, photogifa-
nhie ctudv. taoistry and china
You will like these Salts not only
for their special pricing bat
more still for their exclusive
styling as they are the latest ar
Strictly tailored suit of brown Sredetex Wool tex Peaa de Cygne
silk lined, regular $70. Sale J ..i....L;.....$52.5d
j , - ' , j 1
Unbelted flare coated suit of navy blue Duvet de Laine, full silk
lined, taupe nutria collar and trimming, regular $98.50, Sale $73.85
. " I' : - I
These are just samples of the wonderful savings offered yon. 1.
;r I i; !
SPECIAL OFFER on a few MISSES' SUITS, a few numbers in real
snappy Misses' Suits, fur trimmed, wonderful materials, value to
$98.50, SPECIAL PRICE.
415 State Street
ansnicea of the Salem Sunday I Gilbert, chairman in charge, putaland workmanship that cannot be I 1 f i
School association,, baa postponed iJt tWS.jffai;Tbe jCherrfaii unl- lightly estimated, and- wbieh ;la
114 North Liberty Street