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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1922)
THE OKEGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
l Issued Dailr Except Monday by
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY
215 8. CommercUl St., Salem, Oregon jj
(Portland Office. 27 Board of Trad Buudlaf. Phow Automatic
, . . .. 511-13 j
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
' The Associated Press la exclusively entitled to the use for publi
eatloa of all news diapatchea credited to It or not otherwise credited
la this paper and also the local news pubUshed herein.
It. J. Hendricks
Stephen A. Stone . . .
Ralph Glorer ......
frank Jaskoskl . . . .
; . . . .Managing Editor
.Manager Job Dept.
, .... ... . '
, Business Office, 111
Circulation Department, 51 1
- Job' Department. 681 I
Society Editor, 101
Catered at the Postofflce in Salem, Oregon, as second class matter
THE POULTRY INDUSTRY OR SALEM DISTRICT
There is a lot of information carried in the Pep and Pro
gress pages of The Statesman of this moping that is calcu
lated to stimulate the long over due poultry boom here.
; r This district has many poultry raisers, and some of them
are carrying on with quite extensive and ambitious plans;
but there are not enough of them;!not enough large poultry
- plan te, and not enough poultry raised on the farms and fruit
ranches and around the suburban homes
' Not enough, considering the advantages offered here.
"" You will find EL O. Newport, proprietor of the Pacific
Hatchery at Tangent, saying in his Illuminating article that
ihe government stitistics show that the! Oregon farm hen
averages 180 eggs a year; the Eastern hen 120 eggs five
dozen3 a year in favor of the Oregon hen.
x It is well known among well informed poultry men that
Salem district ten pen hens have twice taken the world's rec
ord in bying contests, and that the .same kind of a pen is
headed for the ?5000 first prize now in the London Diily
Mail world contest in England; the Oregon pen leading all
the rest, from all over the wide world;., !
" " You will find Mr. Newport giving the figures of $246
clear profit from the sales of eggs from 180 pullets belong
ing to him, in October, November and December of last year.
- You will find that Harry Miller of Newberg started in
eight years ago in debt $100 at the bank,! on a $50 a month
'salary a3 a grocery clerk, when he was 21 years old, and that
he has built up the Miller Poultry Farm in that time till he is
doing a business of $100,000 this year, land that he has
cleared $35,000 in the eight years, and has one of the moslf
complete and up .to date plants in the entire Northwest.
, , Is that not enough to give any ambitious man the "chick
en fever?- ' ,;, - ,
' i , "Of course, the, poultry business . does, not abrogate any
of the laws of nature; it does' not reward indolence, neglect,
or stupidity; any more than any other businesses da!', says
Mr. Newport in his letter, but he adds that "it pays profits
Jn proportion to the , punch' of j practicality you put into it."
He says no one wins at it unless he puts the "try" in poul
try; and he-advises that you put out a try " this fall, and he
tellj you how. :, V , . - ' '
' , There is no reason why. Salem should hot become the
-Petaluma of Oregorii. There is every reasbm whyifr shonjd.
i We have natural -advantages that would inake the nah-
4t a saw ' s " V"? '1' t '"- T . !' s. i - '- - .
THURSDAY MORNING. JULY27.To22 I
M" MeMeaMaMSeMaMaejaejaMaMaeMejeMeMWilMsM,1W11 " '
. . . t ; , I
THE MILK GOAT ? INDUSTRY A COMER
. "They are selling goatsf milk at a quarter a drink over
the temperance bars in sozne of the eastern citie3. There
must be an idea that a butt can take the place of a kick."
Los Angeles Times.
Joking aside, there is a real reason for the favor all over
the country in which goat milk is coming to be held. It is no
joke on the baby deprived of its mother's milk and with a
stomach that cannot stand cow's milk that is acid in it3 re
action For that baby is condemned to die
It will 3urely die, unless it is furnished with goat milk,
that is alkaline in its reaction, like mother's milk. It is only
a recent discovery that a fixed percentage of babies born
into this world have stomachs like that. They-will live if
they can have mother's milk, or if they can have goat mUk.
They will die without the one or the other.
So the milk goat boom that' is coming all over the United
States is no fad. It is an industry. The lives of several Sa
lem babies have been saved with goat milk.
The Statesman of two week3 ago today had a lot of in
formation concerning the milk goat industry, and it is noth
ing short of wonderful, the interest that has been awakened
in this section. The Pep and Progress editor pointed out
that Salem -might become the ; Roquefort of Oregon; that
the making of Roquefort cheese here from the milk of goats
might be carried forward on an enormous scale, with great
profit keeping millions of dollars at home eventually dol
lars that go annually now to foreign countries. Already,
there are several people, and groups of people, in both Mar
ion and Polk counties, casting about to confirm the facts set
forth by The Statesman. They will find that they are true
that Roquefort cheese may be made here at less cost than
ordinary cream cheese, and that it may be sold at three times
the price of the" ordinary cheese. So you need not be sur
prised at the developing of a great milk goat boom here, and
the setting on foot of an immense and enormously profitable
The farmers of Canada have sent out a call for 60,000
harvesters to help handle the largest grain crop in the past
seven years. r
The United States census, 1920, gives 19,767,161 horses
on farms of the country, and 5,432,391 mules. How does this
compare with the 1910 census? It shows an increase in
horees of 546,823, and in mules of 1,331,879.
I BITS FOR BREAKFAST i
the5 same energy
& r: If some man or combination would "put
'behind the poultry industry: here2 that the
the prune industry here put behind that, Salem would soon
be far along the way towards becoming the Petaluma of Ore
gon, with all : the .tremendous - benefits such 'a distinction
wrould confer. ' ,
- This district,, -with its growing fruit arid nut industries
.and its wonderful dairy and other industries, 1 is ripe and
ready for a poultry boom. V j
In whatever way The Statesman can help in this, the help
..will be freely given, with the conviction that wonderful ad
vantages would thus be gained for all of our people. Now is
the time for men of vision to get into the poultry, industry
there, with large and modem plantsand also in a small way.
Promote the poultry industry.
There is no greater need In the
Salem district than a great de
velopment of the poultry industry.
Poultry should go with ',. four
story, farming here; with tree
fruits and nuts, bush fruits and
honey bees. And it should go
with dairying and live stock rais
ing, and general farming, ; And
it will go alone, with large com
mercial poultry plants.
Loganberries will be coming to
the Salem market part if not all
of next .week. It fs wonderful
how the berries are holding out
In the dry season.
Trune prpspects continue Ifjoodi
The drop not ag"great as" ex
pected.lso "far. '
The poultry industry is going to
be well protected nnder the new
tariff act. Senator Capper of
Kansas, head of the farm bloc in
that branch of congress, will look
out for that. The house rate on
eggs in the shell was 6 cents a
dozen; the senate has raised this
to, 8 cents. Frozen or prepared
eggs, house rate 4 cents a pound;
senate raised this to, 6 cents.
Dried eggs,, house rate 15 cents;
senate raised It to 18 cents, h
is a pity Kansas does not raise
cherries and prunes. Senator
Capper would look out for our
growers while protecting his own
In a letter to a Salem friend
Bax Wagner. United States Sena
tor Charles L. McNary says the
farmers around Washington are
complaining of too much rain
They are having a very wet sea
son. On the day the letter was
written, July 18, Senator McNary
said' Washington was visited by
a .tremendous thunder shower
He knows it is dry in the Salem
district, for he is interested in
farming and fruit and nut grow.
ing operations here.
' Henry Clews, the Wall street
authority, in his current weekly
financial letter, aysrmonrbftaer hKfSf&ftune to ! receive
things; "Despite the- rallroaoi
and mining troubles, generafbujj
taess continues to maintain iu
stability in an annsaal degree.
General business indications for
the past week have been 'gener
ally very favorable. Notable in
this connection has been the Im
provement in the leather situa
tion and the good absorptive pow
er of the copper market, notwith
standing a production which is
now In excess of any since the
opening of 1919. In other branch
es of business conditions continue
goed. certainly so: far as strike
obstacles permit. 1 Coupled with
the reduction of unemployment
to the vanishing point, tnis ac
tivity of manufacturing naturally
means steady and well sustained
demand for goods, at retail and
wholesale, as is demonstrated by
current indexes on that subject."
The same authority reports some
issues of Liberty bonds selling at
101 to 102. That is $1 to J2
Burden of People Would Be
Much Increased Is
July 27, Tharsday Atfwriraa Legion
eonrentioa begins at Th Dmlles.
July 2 and 29. Friday and Saturday
July 29, Satorday Ifarioa eovaty
Sunday school picnie at fair grounds.
August 1 to 18 Boy Scouta' Summer
camp on the Santiam riTer. '
September 2, 3 and 4 i Lakeriew
Round-ap, Lakeview, Or. .
September 18, Wednesday Oregon
Methodist conference meets in Salem
September 21, 22 and"? a Pendleton
September 25 to SO Utclusiva Oregon
NoTember 7, Tueaday General election.
Copyright, 1922, Associated Editors
The Biggest Little Paper In the World
Edited by John H. Millar
YARNS OF THE BIG WOODS
BY , ART CHILDS
tl jwirv't'i'j V it-
The Cainnk, or FJutefBill
(Up uv, the treat lonesome
troods of -the north the "old guides
lia-re lnrtnted .many yarns to ex
plain to the tender! eet from the
Titles the strange ' tracks,., the
keird noises, and all , the other
new experiences of the great out
floors. ' Mr. Chllds was formerly
A pa me varden In Ue' woods of
Northern Wisconsin. ...Tbe stories
rblch he- tells here are etof.es
he, collected from the old guides
Ihemselves. Twelve will be. pub
Bhed. .The'one below "Is the sec-
' find.) , . r ";r,".
greenhorn"" to .lis feet with a
startled cry., ( f
It is then.' as they sit about the
campfire, that the old guides Hke
to spring the'" yarns " that halve
been handed down by generations
of their predecessors.
; "What is I that." explains a
tenderfoot hoarsely, las pne 5of
the many stratige bounds of the
night strikes his ear. ' "It sounds
like some one vhistling. Away
6ft In the'distanceiM- 1
Why; lhat.r explain the twlnk
Hng-eyed old timer, "must be the
gaznnk. or flute-bill bird. When
t When night steals over the Bis I the gaiunk wag a young bird, he
went" to sleep In tree; and 1 a
woodpeckerJ by mistake, drilled
some; holes j In his long bill. " Of
course it made him sore. i,Jt' al
most tickled him to death. . So
now. lie goes prpupd playing lite
TTnivIl (k. orr f m nntwllnr klrit
f cunds like a ghostly wail, "and
the cracking of a small twig re
cembles sharp report of a revol
; Ver. " The brush of " a fluttering
iVsf across la cbeek, brings the
that all night. Listen! Just
strain your ears a bit. Yep, sure
enough, that's the gazunk."
THE SHORT STORY, JR.
IN HER MORNING GLORY
"Alma, I. wish you wouldn't go
around in- the house in the morn
ing looking like that," complained
Mrs. Willis. "It wouldn't be
much bother for you to dress
neatly before coming down to
"She's a morning glory,"
snickered Alma's brother, Johnny.
Alma glared at him and went
on calmly eating her breakfast
in her torn and dirty apron, worn
slippers, and hair in paper curl
ers. She didn t see any use in
cleaning up in the morning. She
could help with the housework
that way. Then she would get
cleaned up about noon and be
fresh and nice for the afternoon.
After breakfast Johnny and his
father went down - town. Mrs.
Willis went over to i neighbor's
to get a recipe for a new kind of
preserve, leaving, -Alma top wash
the dishes. " - y -, i
: She had just finished when she
heard ' the -front door bell trlng
There was no one else to go to
he door, She slipped Jnto the
ffont room and peeked out onto
the porch. It was no one but
the mailman, who always rang
when he brought the mail. She
waited until he was out of sight,
then went out on the porch for
As she turned to go back Into
the house, a cold chill ran down
her spine. She had close the
door behind her and the nlrht
lock had clicked shut. -She hur
ried around to the back door, but
the screen door was fastened on
In despair, she tried all the
windows, but the screens were
in tight. At last she was relieved
to find a screen in one of the
cellar windows which seemed
loose. She shoved up at it until
It came out. Then she got down,
to crawl through.
"Can I be of any help?" asked
some one, and Alma looked up.
There stood one of her brother's
chums and another boy, a, strang
er. They looked at Alma and
Alma stared back at them speech
less in all her "morning glory
STA1TOX. Or. July 20.
Charles E. Brown and family jtft
Tues.'..y for their annual outing
at th 5 sea shorn s Mr Brown
has a neat cottage on Nye creek
where they expect to stay for a
couple of weeks, j
Jack Richards a.M wife left
Monday for Cascadit where they
are io spend a n c-.Ur's outing in
camp. They werii accompanied
by a nephew of M s. Richards
and hip wife from Salem.
C. A. Beauchaiuj and Mrs.
Beaucbamp are envying- a week's
outing at the .Ciaadia mineral
springs. Paul Qlikely uf Vlos
Angeles is assistinj at the store
during their abeenco.
W. F. Klecker, one of Stay
ton's leading mcrch-iiK.t left this
moraine for the; Rreitenbush hot
springs where h;e will rusticate
for a few weeksj
Bert Harrington, superintend
ent of the Santiam Woolen nvlls.
drove to Portland and returned
Tuesday on a brjef business trip.
Alva Smith and family . weut
to Pacific City.; Friday where
they are camped for the sen son.
Mrs. Charles ;Clow and son
Frank of Orentio, Or., visited
friends here for 'several days this
week. They left for Milly City
on ticlay's stages.
E. D. Phillip! and family, H.
J. M.irkins, wife and children
and Mrs. C. F.i Loose spent the
week-end at Cascadia.
The woolen mill force was laid
of Friday by this stripping of the
cgij 'tn the water wheel which
keeps the machinery in motion.
Repairs were speedily made and
work was resumed Saturday
J;; While at work in one of the
loggiAg camps iu the Santiam dls
trlct, Stanley IPerser had the
sprained antie and is . going
about on cratches as a 'result.?
George Walter met with
painful accident at the woolen
mill Saturday fwhen his right
arm was caught in the cogs of
one of the machines, lacerating
the forearm quite badly. He wiill
be laid off duty some time.
John Diedrich, wife and daugh
ter, Margaret, -left last Sunday
for their home in St. Paul. Minn
after a six weeks' visit at the
Peter Diedrich home. Peter
Diedrich and family accompanied
them as far as Portland, taking
the visitors out over the scenic
Colucihia Rivet highway
Joha A. Smith, a prominent
land owner Qf the Aumsville
fanning community was a Stay-
ton visitor one; day last week
Fire completely destroyed the
cheese factory i of Matt Mueller
three miles east of Scip Monday
morning. Mr. "Mueller is a Stay
ton man and has been oper(1tir.n
the tactory but a few n.onths
The loss to Mr. Mueller "will be
great as he had $100 -joith of
cheese on hand besidei. other
stock. A god suit of clothed and
SiOu in cash was burned. - He
carried, jsome insurance.
Frank Kaylor of Sa'cm, a form
er resident of this ne-ghborhood
was r business vis'to? here
J. M. Ringo,r wife and baby
were here Tuesday from Lebanon
where Mr. Ringo is associated
with the Lebanon bank.
Ei Blakely, with hi 3 v.ite and
Utile ton, left Saturday .'or the;r
home in Cottag-e Gro v st.er
week's visit at the home cl his
father, Frank Blakely.
Mrs. Edna Sloper . at home
zaaSvi after a two weeks' viit in
Mir. Lena Batty. V:ilady in
t'n Sjlem Variety st n was in
Stayton Tuesday for a short vis
Lester Smith and 'J"' iy are
here lieitfng at! the home of his
Darents. Mr. and Mrs. lenry
The wind blew patt of "
these letters away . Put
ihem vri place and TnaVe
a word square
t 1 1
Awn VwMji5octn, Fnu
I NEW CORPORATIONS
Artirlp of incorporation were
nird yesterday i by the Pacific
Coast Timber associates of Port
land, capitalize dat 1100,000. The
incorporators are A. E. Johnson
w . C. Taw and E. M. Bell. Other
articles filed wene:
Comstock Luhiber company
Portland; incorporators. Mat
Putio. J. H. Middleton. M. H
Clark; capitalization. $10,000.
Puritan Health Food company
Portland! inrorDorators. A. W.
Willamette. Jones. C D
phristensen; capitalization, 11
Classified: Ads. in The
Statesman Pnng hcsuiis
The graduated Income tax bill
initiated by the State Grange
would create a ta. in Oregon
greater than of any other state,
declares an argument that has
been filed against the bill by a
group of Portland organizations.
These organizations are: The
Portland Press club, Portland As
sociation of Credit e.Mn, Portland
Chamber 6f Commerce, Associat
ed Retail Credit Men of Portland,
Progressive Business Men's club.
Kiwanis club, Oregon Technical
council, and the East Side Bus!
ness Men's club.
Called Class Legislation
The measure is unsound class
legislation which would place the
burden of taxes on business en
terprises," says the argument.
Pay rolls would be driven
from the state if it were adopt
"It would deprive Oregon of
new capital new industry and new
"The normal growth of the
state would be retarded, it not
Would Not Meet Hard Times
"It would provide a means of
raising a needlessly largo amount
of tax money when times are good
and fail to raise a sufficient
amount when times are bad.
"It would create lobs for hun
dreds of state employes. Its en
forcement would be tremendous.
"It would make public record
of private income and expendi
tures of every citizen.
"It would drive capital into tax
System Already Tried
'It would establish, even more
drastically, the very system which
the federal government has found
onerous and impractical.
It demands payment of taxes
arbitrarily assessed without re
course until after the tax is paid.
'A mild .sensible income tax
would not be objectionable, but
one which goes to the extreme of
this measure defeats Its own pur
pose by striking a blow at indus
"No other state in the union
has a tax as great as this would
'The development of our na
tural resources has been slower
in Oregon than in our sister
states and it would be unwise t J
put 'iucb? air ansurmountable ob
stacle as this measure in the path
of our natural progress.
"This measure is entirely too
extreme "to receive serious consid
eration as a part of our taxing
"We recommend a careful read
ing of this drastic measure by ev
ery voter so that its deleterious
effects on the welfare of our state
may be comprehended."
Rate Bill Opposed
The same group of organiza
tions has filed a negative urgu
tnent on the so-called interest rate
amendment which would reduce
the legal rate of interest to 6
per cent, declaring that it would
cause the farmer and the home
owner particularly to suffer.
"This measure would inhibit
loans on many classes of secur
ity," this argument avers.
"Thousands of mortgages on
homes would be foreclosed at ma
turity because of property own
ers inability to procure new loans
at the legal rate allowed.
Money Sensitive Commodity
"The law of supply and demand
controls the value of money the
same as of other commodities,
with this difference; that money
is the most sensitive commodity
with which the business world has
"Imagine the effect of legisla
tion which established a low max-
imum price on clothing, potatoes
or automobiles. These article
w-ould disappear from our mark
ets and be sold in other states.
The same effect in regard to
money would follow the adoption
of this amendment. It would
drive money from the state.
Farmers Would Suffer
"The home owner and the farm
er would- particularly suffers In
stead of helping the class of peo
ple who need help most, ft irould
simply r make It impossible for
them to borrow money J
It would especially militate
against the cattle, sheep, wool and
grain men. Loans on tne ciass oi
security they have to offer are ad
vanced by refinancing Institu
tions which cannot operate on less
thana 2 per cent margin. These
companies resell these loans on
the open market at rates which
fluctuate according to prevailing
rates on other classes of loans.
astrra Conditions CHcd -"With
a 7 per cent limit to tbe
borrower, these cattle and sbeep
loan companies could only loan
when the eastern rates were as
low as 5 per cent, which Is sel
dom the case. With this amend
ment in force, no funds would be
available for financing the great
er portion of our large crop
movements or for the cattle or
sheep men. " )
"The measure would not ef
feet the banker, at whom it is
aimed, because bankers could and
would purchase high class Invest
ments elsewhere than in Oregon,
on which Interest returns to them
would be the same as now;
Capital Much Needed
"We certainly cannot afford 'to
stifle our basicx industries by the
adoption of the interest limitation
"We are in great need ; at all
times of capital from outside.
sources. We would be unable to
procure millions of dollars of such
capital if we adopt the interest
SILVERTON, Or., July; 26.
(Special to The Statesman.
Miss Clara Holman is lllwitn 'toa
solitls. ' ' ' '
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Benson of
Portland spent the weekend at
Silverton as guests of Mr. Ben
son's nephew and niece, Carl
Benson, of the Benson Pheasant
farm, and Miss Nettie Benson.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Benson were on
their way to California. j
Mrs. Walter Larson entertain
ed a few friends at her home east
of Silverton Wednesday after
noon. t .
Miss Sylvia Larson was sur-
trised by a 'number of . smati
friends Tuesday evening, the oc-
a ' A. lllV M m. .
caston oemg ner diuuusj. s
Lawrence Rashlem is Ylsitmg
his sister. Mrs. George senter, at
Roseburg. : V;; f ; . - : : '' J
1L T. Albers of Denrer. Colo.. ,
is visiting his sister, Mrs. William k
Jones. ' - v - ' i '
Oscar Crowder has rented : the ,
Sclwin Miller ranch, south of Sil-
Paving Is progressing on ths ?
Waldo Hills road. At present the
crew working between Paradise
road and the city limits. .
Miss Hilda Olsen and Miss
Hervona Olsen are vacationing at
Breitenbush springs. - : ' j
Ira Sanders has returned to hU ,
old home at Decatur, 111.-- " .
Kale planting is the chief pas.
time ot many StlvertOn farmers
this week. -Also rnany are sett-
ing out Vabbige-'pianti ' for-win-
ter. '-"-5-..v V -:'"! ' " ' ;'-
'ThrWBJn!VWstiea' ire':- begTn,-""
nlng to' bi heard. It Js thought
that hy 'the middle of next week ,
threshins will be In toll swing.
Mr. "and Mrs. ' Rnssell Sayre
hare moved to Salem.
The Women's Specialty shop ;
leaspd tha -new store room
of the Coolidge A McClaine bank
building and will tnoTe In as soon
as it is vacated by ? the banking
firm. The latter Is occupying It, '
prior, to the completion of Ihe'
new bank proper. 1
The harvesting of seeds has be
con on the M. J. Madsen seed
farm on Paradise road.
Hall's Reply Not Filed ; ,
as Expected Yesterday
Senator Chaf les i Hall, - who is it
contesting the nomination of Gov-: ,
ernor Olcott as the Republican
candidate for governor did not tile t
a reply yesterday to the governor's J
answer and counter-complaint in
the case as had. been expected.
, Information from Portland was
to the effect tha the reply might
not be filed, for several days. ,
Legal Guaraateo Givcnj
ftm nmd KMfm rvn pin contioas work.
ilk te see Gle-o-nls rila TreaUneot
BED CX08S rEABMAOT
IS BEST ,
TO CLEAR UP UGLY."
BROKEN OUT SKIN
Any breaking out of skin Irri
tation on face, neck or body is
overcome quickly by applying
Mentho-Sulphur. says a noted skin
specialist. Because of its germ
destroying properties, nothing has
ever been found to take Hie place
of this sulphur preparation that
instantly brings eate from the
Itching, burning and irritation.
Mentho-Sulphur heals eczema
right up. leaving the skin clear
and smooth. It seldom fails to
relieve the torment pr disfigure
ment. A little jar of ItowleJ
Mentho-Sulphur may be obtained
at any drug styre. It is used like
cold cream. Ady.
Travel For Less .icvy
Round Trip Excursion Fares
' ?j - Salem to
- San Francisco $4025
nitrlinl " tin ftfi
SALES DATES : rr
July 24th to Alameda.... ................ SI 0.50 .
Sept. 30 Santa Barbara... .S 61.50
oSZ- Los Angeles $62 J0
overs Anywhere" San DicgO.: i ...$70.73
Proportionately low fares from, all stationa In
4 Trains Each Way Each Day
Via "The Scenic Shasta Route"
7 Daily Trains San Francisco to Los Angeles
Include in your trip three National Parks, Crater
Lake, Yosemite, Sequoia, and California's charming
seashore resorts -
For further -particulars, or beautiful folders, ask
Southern Pacific Xines
JOHN M. SCOTT, , .!
'General Passenger Agent
' " - 1' I . 'si.- i -" , - - :
?srs ;it.- -.sr-----:i
Ml ' - ill
To Canadian Pacific Rockies
f ,T - . 1
On -sale until Sepiemb0th.1922.
Return limit October'Slsf, 1922. ;
RfWltvt-trif ri4rr.TW.iJ.,-!!-"-'JM5 '
BACK EAST" KCCISION FAXES on saltnitfl
August 31M: return limit. October st, 1922
Ottawa ...... 127JS
St John .... 160.39
WiBnlpef . 7100
sl Louis .... sua
Cleveland ... 108.60
Hem Ywk U . . 147.40
Quebec . . , . i JO , .
Halifax . r. 168.93 :
Chkaf . . . . M.00 '
Buffal . . . ;.. 120.6$ ; ,
Beaton'-. . . iss as "
HlBBcapolia anal SL Paul t i . $7150 f
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. -rSAKS-CAWADA- LIMTTED Irim tslt ji,. n
M P- arrives la HminsI la S2 Saw. Tsronte
to B7 kaars Sews asalaesa imy nth war.
Cannrlinn Parlfir- TfaiUm.1
: . V 55 Third St POKTlAND - Breedwai 0090
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