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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1923)
, t-TTTE OBEGON STATESMAN; SALEM, OREGON
" ' WEDNESDAY .MOnfiTNG:' JANUARY" 2-11023
A:iWA.tWmW;niitniit. ' CoDDCr and Indus- its-Iopieuner control, t-n-.w a
? .. onTtAw ratir mnrpnni art; in zi luvuiauic i .
situation. 'Figures made public this week for wholesale quo- ditton in Enrop are such that
0o -hnw;tAbilitv.'or Slight tendency to ad- great hazards may be Justifiable
vance, but nothing of a definitely inflationary character. The AuditM possible that the Jesson
ihe hrice of cotton reflects a shortage m not.be without value, alike to
rnoa avtAnt if if Vimiifi rM furtner aercrravacea aurimr tne iin rncn,nu lUB wcnu.u .
coming seasonmight be rather serious. Meantime, however,, preach win learn that force is in-
handsome profits are assured to actual owners oi coiwn. in aaequaie lo onng auoui econoww
general manufacturing, it is well Tcnown that plants in many solutions; and the German will
!-' nf.t!i rountrvare working not far from full capacity, find, that it is, not; possible (for
vr r : . . .. , r- xi a ., iv.
with sufficient orders on nana lo.jteep uiviu uctueu iw in. w .uo i,1iw
good while to come.
Issued Dally Except Monday by i L .
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ritlon of ail news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited
ta tLla paper and also the local news published herein.. ...... .;.
It. J. Hendricks ,. ..'.'".'" . m vU " Manager
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Catered at the Poatoffico in Saieia. Oregon, a second class matter
UNTIE THE HANDS OF THE CHIEF EXECUTIVE
Through the passage of one of the consolidation bills, or
a rubstitute for them, or m some other way, tne uregon ieg
islature now in session will untie the hands of the Governor;
wi't give him authority to make his pledges good for a re
duction of the expenses of the state and a lessening of the
burdens of taxation, j ; , r ,
1 The people expect this
And the Legislature will not disappoint them. ,..-?.
There are 'many ways in which there may be reductions
of expenses; and other ways will no doubt be found, if the
hurAa, of the chief executive are untied as they should be -,
And the chief executive made responsible for reductions.
There are a number of cases of duplication of work, y
There are many items of expense that may be dispensed
with, without impairing the public serdce,; : . ; f'-
This is a time when there should be close scrutiny of all
pv.'Jic expenditures leading down frorrj the state through
tl $ districts and the counties to the cities and towns of Ore
gon. ; ' r - . . .
i The placa to start is at the head. , ; :
i It happens at the present time that , the Governor is a
D mocrat. There should be no thought of politics in this
cc .nection. The next, Governor jnay be; a Republican, or. a
m.;:mber of. some ' other' jartyrr--'-'''
And he should have the sanie kind of authority, and be
hr'.d to the same kind of accountability, j T -.ri U I
The Statesman has great faith in the honesty of the
rr:scnt Governor, and we believe he will be able to put the
r litentiary on a paying basis, with a revolving fund. smaller
i: n tne one or lou.uuu wiin wmcn ine ivunnesota pemLtiu
ti ry started its industries-r-and which, has : grown to over
? : CG0.000 in something like fifteen yearsr- 0
'While the expenses of the other institutions cannot be
1 : ; I? reduced as a whole (though some of them can), there
c. i L3 c greet deal accomplished in some of them in adding
to their support through work of those who are' able to work.
wl 2ther on the farms or in industries that may be developed.
The thing to. do is tq untiejthe hands of, Oregon's chief
ex -cutive end ive him'a chance to make good-and thii ap
ples to eli future occupants cf that highest place n the gift
of the pecpls ci thi3 commonwealth. . . Lj,,
The state of Oregon la baying
a great many thousands of cords
of wood. The luraber. of cords
can be reduced greatl, and ought
to be, throngh. the labor of those
who are 'able ta work,:' t
- ' . " i .
' ! v, . ' t
Giro eyery man and woman .in
erery state iqstitutlon of Oregon
who is able to worfe something;
to 'do, and the million dollar aar-;
tag may - be made , two' millions
And no one who is able to work
can be injured by working. But
nearly all can, be helped.
Till: BUSINESS OUTLOOK IS GOOD" J
Following is at paragraph, from the current, weekly i
:cial letter of Henry Clews, the Wall Street authority: .
"Coupling with the better foreign t trade outlook the ini-'?-?fo
rrrvtrtaff Bn'ruy flnH snnimpf business, the com-
rcial -outlook is decidedly .encouraging. In many lines' , of
:Ia the January reDorts are showing an unusually large
v ;me. ; Carlcadmgs have again increased and : the actual
tv. vement of freight is very great in nearly all branches.
-r . ' i SA. 1 ' t W iL.'a
jr ot proa 'action is maintaining useu, as saown uy una
Tim wav qvr
destruction' wrought , byv
troops during the war.
friendly' governments.' Polncare
pave the order for the French ar
mles ' to .'.march Into ' the . Ruhr.
Now they are there; 'but the In
dnstrles in the Ruhr hare ceased
to" function. "Not enough has been
secured to feed, the troops. The
German government has assumed
ITIIK CORKKD IIOTTTjK" PESSI
. ;- JUST.
v OF THE
A Tribute 1o th La Uf John P,
(Herman J. Stich in Los Angeles
a . - Times.) . . . ' '
The most insidious, repressive.
the attitude ot passive resistance. depressive and, misleading . pessi-
It begins to Jlook as though the m ism that disheartens many peo
Engllsh and American economists pie 'today is the "CORKED BOT
were right." There is nothing for TLE" variety.
thing.' no . matfpr - now I1""''- '
thafseemetf .to him a P" -
v trace - of t demagogy. " ,lle
cominandd public: rpeci r
cettBf.' above everything else, oe
-..-.--'ntKT ulnrere. in i"1
W ilH iuua-;."u -
old davs he was rated aa a faa
itmn hn made some
ct his radicalism5 co'nrfstenf with
tt.o m.nat nftrnved conservansm
r.i th old free silver days ot
.185, and l896It ' was lhv for
tune of the writer" to cdme into
frequent contact with him, oou.
in nubile discasslon and m in
rolumrts of the press. ai
tme -since tho Civil ar, days
had ' the country been aroused
to iucb bitter political : contro-
and contact between pom
S neuralgic, E::
;.''is:! ' and rheu:.
pains, headache, backacl: ;
all other, aches are quickly
Contain cb dangerous I :.
forming drugs. Why don't
O Ask your dru;;
; With ' that recent Tpasslas '. at
John P. v. Robertson there dia
appeared ;,one who,'! from V more
than a generation, w4 an ;; out
standing; figure, in. the--.community
11 fe - of Ralem. In your
cemmend f hlmas -ai; man of . 9t -juoutanta meant conflict ot
the French'to take. - What will
be' the next step? . , ,
i If the clash of. actual warfare
can be evaded, that step may be
"Don't go in- for law!" glooms
the "corked bottle'! pessimist.
"Don't go in for law! It's over
flowing with talented lawyers
French occupation ot the, Ruhr
district, while ? jarring, Europe,
has not thrown it entirely off its
equilibrium. ,, The clash between
the ; French troops and the Ger
man population has been far Jess
bloody, less ' violent, . than bad
been ; f eared."! ' ' ' ' ' ' ) '-- -
UWhile r groups in, Germany, are
indulging in . bellicose :( conversa
tion the government has kept its
head and. there has been no actual
military resistance. There are re
ports of the mobilization ' of the
German relchswehr in tho Ruhr
sector, but these, according: to a
reliable American newspaper writ
er, like all sensational news from
he' occupied 'districts, must i be
taken, at a' large. discount.
While on the surface, all is
confnslon, one;i is beginning to
sense the bidden purpose back of
What appears to be an extraordin
ary procedure on the part of
French government. First we
must consider the Internal situ-
the , appointment of an allied re- who are destitute. V Corporations
ceivershlp for Germany. The are absorbing all :. the, individual
French people will discover that lawyer's clients.' Big opportuni
whlle; they received 20,000,000 ties are few. ? Clients are ' wary
ation of France. , The French peo
ole had been growing so restless
under what they regard the cpw-
ardly forbearance of their govern
ment toward' Germany' that a "So
clalist revolution was imminent.
Thefe was a firm 1 belief; that
Germany could pay if 'it would,
and that the. Germans were con
cealing their resources, in -order
to avoid meeting their just, obli
gations.' The government was in
the position of a jockey -on an
unruly horse, r lt could guide lilm
along certain paths, but could not
compel him to stand at attention.
There was danger of bis taking
the bit between 'tis teeth, ti
So, in response Id the popular1
clamor, although - It twaa , against
the advice of our own and other
and scarce. Competition Is bit
ter. Hundreds, no thousands ot
ambryos ares tnrnedout 'pf .the
schcjols every time you ' wink.
; Anyway, there are only a few
bottles and they are. all corked!
.'Medicine?' 1 he- grouches.
'Wellj are you prepared: to starve
for ; five years after-beginning to
oractice? Do you feel like mar
rying I for a living it any girl's
fool enough to have , you? , Don't
you know that the average, man
regards the physician as a legal
ized, thief just; a half-shade re
moved from the lawyer? Any-
courago. of integrity ;andi of far
seeing public enterprise and vis
ion.", He, was pore ;than an
ordinary man, and, . something
more U due v him than',, s "': mere
passing ; reference. His .was1:- a
type t of citizenship most wonny
of emulation, v He displayed m
civil life the ame courage thai
led him as a young man to en
list for service rfn; the Civil war.
At. a man of earnesi convictions
he was not content to see things
drift politically f without taking a
hand. lie : loved controversy. He
did not hesiUt to attack: any;
tons of .'coal from Germany, last
year, they are now getting noth-
Ing. f They will have the practical
demonstration : : that, one ' cannot
take from, another .what he does
not 'possess. ': France 'needs coal
and money. . It the 'Invasion of
the Ruhr brings neither,! then the
population win be in a; state i of
mind - to listen to , proposals tor
other solutions. . - . i ' ;
That plan of an allied receiver
ship has been ; discussed in fln
anclal and f governmental circles
both in Epgland and in this coun
try On, theory, it offers a way
out. The receivership would take 1 way,; boards of, hetalth are sup-
an,eesf Germany.! It 'would take I planting I medical practitioners.
,Mcpunt of-all the exports' and fm- Free'; dispensaries, hospitals, ad
por(ts, andee that the money , for I vice, printed laws of health pres-
rretreioreign shipments eame back, J ervatlou all are offered the pub-
goods. ! . , 1 tlon; . and: only experienced and
; Then : itj,would authorize an,! doctors maintain a, profi
Issue of security. ar. t In thw I table practice, t Tes, there aren
kmount of 12,000,000,000," toTe I only; a few, bottles; and they are
a first" Hen on all German en " corked!
torn si f A part of this money would Busiuess? ,he croaks. ' "It's
go to France in the form of rep-. fearful. To; get -ahead you need
arations and the- rest! would be i mile-long pull. To get a fat
applied to operating the German salary, you've either .got to own
industries.-; The cash would be ad- the shebang or be a- brother or
vanced by. a syndicate .ot English I father or what-not to the boss,
and American financiers. , :tr; It,. you're merely unattaced you'll
'tJnderthat ilan the'loanwenld h underpaid Jand overworked.
be secure, for the receivers, would
be, in. control ct German customs;
the French-, wo-uld. get . at least
part of the t expected, ? reparation
payments,: a.nd-4 Germany wouid
have "an opportunity W get back
:upon its teeUf; i'yj c '
: But. this plan wil V pnly.;Wort If
the German government can krfep
er - pocket book
full of rubles.1' -
Thus the farther the American
travels from home the louder the
dollar talks." t fter crossing the
Atlantic, ' and to "a more amazing
extent along the shores of . the
Mediterranean, the - dollar "suf
fers & sea change into something
new and strange." .. ; ,
f This has 'made the notion ot
foreign travel very alluring - to
the. well-to-do American. In
reality, of course, these leaps ot
the dollar Tend as all .leaps into
thd air end insa return to" solid
earth. ;Evea toreign exchange
cannot offset, the laws of .finan
cial gravity. .The spender In
Frande or Germany -won't in
reality get so rruch more for his
hundred -franca or his thousand
marks than tor their equivalent
spent in his native - land. .
the-i sharpest; kind. That he was
theo wrong, and wholly wrong,
on the then existing issues was,
and stilt is. the conviction of the
writer; ! but' his courage and sin
cerity were never open to ques
tion, and - to - everybody that
knew "him they made - a strong
appeal, ' and inspired ' great re
spect, lit is a; pleasure now
that ; he is gone -to bear tes
timony that." although in our
..t- W.r, nxltdpi1 fit
us Barticularly courteous or' dip
lomatic, there never ; at any time
TRtAd anvthinir ' but sincere
mutual friendship 'and ' respect.
His enjoyment f of, " conflict was
something of a 'passion. . He
revelled in statistics; and he was
always well , fortified ; with 'a
great array of . facts , to sustain
Yiim rnntcmtlons however' much
we might think them. Immaterial
or misapplied. His -every day- life
wno ' MHthoiif blemish. Oh : all
moral Issues he -was eve a real
cemmunity v asset, .; Salrjn could
boast ot few, if any men of a
better; or., finer type, and : when
He Vent oter the great divide
he left behind, htm the - fragrant
memory, of a good man , and a
splendid citizen. v;, : '
SfARS AND CUPID
' 4 - ' -
Portland,- Or.'. Jan. 21, 1023.
One Written Opinicn
! ; Handed Down by C:
The case of the Heacock f
& Door company against J;1 .
Loder ; et al, appellants,
slightly modified, by an oi:.:'
ot the supreme court today. '
case was appealed from the )
court for Clackamas county, J
J.. -U. Campbell presiding.,
supreme court opinion was v, .
by Chief Justice McBride..
supreme ourt oninion was 1
ten by ,Cbiet Justice lie!
Tne suit was brought to for
a materialmen's lien against L
er and the other defendants:
j Other oplniona were:
. Northwest Clearance cor.-.;
vs. Jennings, petition, for r:
Uan ts. Grt?enr petitica
rehearing , denied. ,
. Franto.DeSouz-i admitted t
bar for nine, months ca c r
cate from the , nuprerae cc :t
Arizona.: . V
"VTbe" followinf; attorney s
permanently admitted on r
mendation of the boird cf t
iners: "Leo. J. Hanley, Jo ,
Knappenberg, Homer C. At,
II. Mercer Jordan. George A.
more, . Fred W. Ilealis and .
R. Heillg. .
6f oai i
r ;jrrib.t, AssocUted Edit ors
The Blgsest Jittle' Paper in the World
Edited by John II. MUlai
For Boys and Girls
first ibTcrs Acnxa
7 : 'J is Kcenery for Tour Tlaf
( Froa . the Service- Studios ot
Chicago, makers ot scenery and
dr. ;eries for' the real' 'theaters,
cc. 3 these suggestions on bow to
mi. 3 scenery for the plays you
put oii yourself. y "li t
A set of scenery lor any sort
of ,lay you may decide to give is
very simple and easy to mafceJ
yoi rself. It will not cost .over
common I cheesecloth. Fut the
cloth ;'Iu a; pall, of water, then af
ter it is, wet through and through
and while it is drying, jnafce a
wooden frame. On; this', frame
stretch the cloth as tight vas you
can and tack it about .the edges.
for if cheesecloth is first put in
water it will not shrinlt-When you
apply the - paint, and youwill
avoid haVlng" folds or sagglngs in
the middle. With the frameom-
pleted, and the cloth tacked as
tightly as you can, you bave only
to apply whatever. fcolor you de
sire, and your" scenery" for the
back of the stage Is made. The
dry powdered colors ;from ? the
drugstore,' mixed with a little
water and glue make 'the best
kind of paint to use.
$1, and In building it you'll have
nearly as much run as in 'giving
the play Itself. ; : : V
1 o you know what the "wings
are? They are; the side pieces of
tc .ery on tke stage.;; Do you
knevr what "compo boards are?
. v ' auaience imasiae vuai -a., tic w u
Should yon want to'make
ter , are erecting a new home you
' probably ; find . compoboards
Urge but light sheets ot stiff
pasteboard, easy to cut into dif
ferent shapes with a pocket knife.
These, , make wonderful "wings"
for your play. ' All that.Is needed
U a coat of paint, and beliold you
have trees, a log cabin, white
rlllars for th front of a home,
or anything else 'you ' may sug?
;.';; -i'v-c,'': '''r: '...v
; If you wish a fancy forest you
ran paint the trees on tie conpo
boards, and' then trim the edgesj
to look like tree tranches. Or
lo ra may be cut In the boards
sr..: th rest "painted as en old
, tir log cabln In fact, there Is
no nd ct tbing3 to ta made, and
wi i no-expense, beyond the cost
ot the COBT.PO boards and the
1 a.' .t- used.?. i :'. . : --.;
, Take Chvc'ot!i Scarry
far in-the distance, simply buy a
ya rd or to of gauze and ' let it
hang down on the. back curtain
you; have just painted. -You will
be surprised how this will give
the effect of. distance, "i,1 i"
When It la so easy" o make
scenery, no play you pnt on need
go without the proper setting.
j THE SHORT STORY, JR. j
3VSK AXD TI1K DOG-CATCKER
; - .. t i , Ai -m. ' . ' 1 . 'd
His. iame was Junk, and he
lived,in an alley where : no ' one
but Titniney.. cared whether- he
lived or ' died. Everybody won
dered, i tho ugh," how he had con-
tinned jto live, with so many dog-
catchers in the city. ; Thy did not
know that Junk knew -every dog"
catcher by name and could tell
tli rtim'bla of a do-eat d.-r'a
Once he bad been chased .by . a
dog-catefcer. -S It ,was this , one
whose name i and . rumble he; re
membered best.; Dowrn the alley
he had run. ! the ddg-catcher in
hot pursuit, Dashlrix Into a lit-
. . m iu. .. it..
lie square note ai one iae at m
alley .he was,, plunged down tlx
feet Inta a. dark- damp hole, ot a
cellar. It was here that TImmy
had discovered hrmv Timmy had
gone without two-whole meals so
that Junk might bave something
to eat. From that time Junk had
worshipped Timmy, and followed
him 'around s until people called!
f One day JunkV was out on the
street playing with Timmy when
a big limousine rolled up beside
them; A tall young man jumped
out and came up to Junk. Some
how he looked vaguely familiar.
but Junk, could not tell Why. He
was no . dog-catcher, he was snre
of - that. ; He liked him. and who
ever heard of liking a dog-catch
er?;.;;:. ;. , "n: ; :,':-.zzz3
: Wh0se;dog Is; that?!: the man
arked Timmy, and Timmy? told
him all he knew about Junk -
how he had suddenly appeared in
the alley and belonged to no one
In .. particular. V Q- ;Vf " v:' ?
. "By jove. it Is!" exclaimed the
man. i . "1 1 neverK expected such
luck." 'That's a, very valuable
German police dog. I lost, him
out . in this : neighborhood -when
be was jost a pup.'?-; .The strang
er took Junk away - with him.
Junk was disgusted with himself.
He. had: been fooled. . The. man
was a dog-catcher, after all hIIs
guised as a decent citizen. ; . .
He took Junk to a beautiful
big house .where Junk had more
to eat than' he had ever- seen In
all the time he had lived In the
lilley. Somehow, t though, 5 Junk
had lost hia appetite. He drooped
and. got , even thinner than be
had been In the alley, .it such, a
thing were possible. . lie had to
admit that tils strange ' d5f
catcher was very good to him.
but eat his food be would not!
?: The young man did everything
he could think" of tor Junk, and
then, as he was a lover- of" dos
and understood Item, rrse c!iy h
thov.sfat of Timmy.; Ha toc 'the
llBIg department stores and chain
establishments make it Impossible
to develop: a small ; independent
concern, and bring the thousands
ot "modest; .business men : into
baukruptcy Tea, f take it from
me. ' there i are f no mpre good
chgnces anywhere and wbat' there
were jhaver f long since been
grabbed up. ? Yon can see that
there .are only a few bottles and
they " are all corked !.'.
And so he goes oh, .with all his
rot and cant. In the face of thou
sands of fresh .enterprises dally
incceedlng; - with business men
crying vainly for men ; capable of
holding up v worth-while jobs;
with 'new. names constantly crop
ping on top in the ranks of the
professions, arts and- sciences;
with . an ever-Increasing number
of people coming across ' with
.bulging Income taxes! !'
Today real worth is surer than
i ever of, Its reward." ..'?
Everywhere sheer merit Is bid
for. - - ' 'f .
Throughout the length and
The American army p. occupa
tion in Germany was a; rather
small one, yet it seems that some
thing like 1000 American soldiers
found German wires in less than
year. ' . It was an ' armyot oc
cupation an J righ t. likewise it
appears that the army brought a
taster or1 wealth 4 and comfort to
the dUtrict in which" it was con
signed. The American ' money
that .was' circulated on pay days
made everybody - feel, like a roil-
lonalre." There were; real tears
when : the American army moved
out. , It there could be an 'Ameri
can army of occupation in all the
tora. and impoverished districts of
Europe the ? road to peace and
sUbillty would beT'Ia sight. If
Uncle Sam - could be named i as
receiver for the bankrupt house
of Wars he might have the world!
on a producing basis In a few sea
sons. If ; the soldiers could do
nothing else they could marry the
girls and ease the racial differ
ences. !' "-:v- - : A , , -
The 'poor 'dog, -was ' so weak be
could r,. scarcely drag i himself
around, but at sight ot Tmmy he
nearly went : wild. And how breadth of the United States any
"' huiuij uuf6CU u-u.v iKinafOi aoutty is nam a nrem-
;rne young man. smuea aown ai Mam
The "CORKED BOTTLE" nes-
the . two of them. ' Well,'? he
euM AUhAii ) TitTiV . trrtas ta 1lr
oaus cbwi m uua - avrw . vt v v
with you, or you X come to tay
with him, I believe my chauffeur
would like to have a bright young
fellow f to help him around ' the
simist is a, liar:
He ought to be crammed Into
a . bottle .. which. should : be her-'
meticaUy sealed, s carried several
garage. , Think you could eave I miles out to sea, and dropped ln-
tne auey, nmmy?" i i : Ito an outgoing tide.
"Oh, yes,''; said- Timmy solemn
ly. "If Junk will ; stay .there. I
Junk barked in a way that said,
It:a all right.- He Isn't a dog-
catcher, after all." j t
A FICTITIOUS VALUE
if': to f1
FORM A W0RD-5QUAR V
FROM TKE WORDS PICTURED HEHL
o . . .. . - .
":";. ;- ; - - , v.
Money talks. ; The pound ster
ling can make itself heard above
the crowd; the franc is audible
to a select few- the mark has but
a : feeble . asthmatic - whisper: the
ruble is "dumb;, but the American
.aoiiar. is me magna vox or me
world.. W! . - .' .7 ' I
; Thus when an American tour
ist, arrives in France. with a sheaf
of greenbacks 1 be, feels like ; a
diner who expected tripe and has
been ?. served fricaseed chicken.
That same, sheat ot American
bills in Italy seems-to have had
its greenbacks changed to yeK
low; in Berllu jangling silver dol
lars In the pocket is like having
free access to the "mint and In
Russia the man, with ah Ameri
can ( wad Imagines he owns the
world, the fence and air the fix
Thus on reaching Madeira the
dollar practically triples In value.
At Aigte.rs it onee more grows
three ioia in : purchasing power.
On-reaching Italy - the dollar
quadruples Itself like the egg la
the , conjurer's hat that reappears
as . lour chickens. In Greece It
takes an almost Incredible Jump
of almost 1500 per cent.. In Mos-
Is Your Family Insiii'c i
v against Heart Disease, Rheusir.ticrn,
. , Epilepsy, and other ; diseases that
may come from bad teeth?.'
f i jTo". Ije healthy , they : mur.t hzvp
V strong teeth and healthy mputha.
: . ' BIS CERTAIN ABOUT IT!
'Let us examine their. teeth free. We
S:rk wU:.-.make ; an ..X-Ray if nece-ary.
;-J; Prompt action may save much
j suffering. ' .
.S--"-' 'AHWorkGuaranUeJ -
PAINLESS PARKER DENTIST
:;-?i ;',: " : -'!: Buts" and liberty 8ts
- "t Prtiad: S26V& ;Whlnttoa StrMt
.' - Een: SemUi and -WUlansett Streets
. To Our
it - mn
-.5 - J'
4. - '
- 1 -. - - - i - , . i - . -
Saturday, 6 p. m.
- TFi - !' i
: , . ' -. :
' t f Salem Store
. 466 State Street
' ; Portland Silk Shop
C23 Alder Street