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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1920)
SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 2S. 1020
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON.
Sixteen Clubs at Christian
Association Are Now
Wins Silverton Game
The 16 cjnbs of the A.
have completed organization and
will begin interclub competition
Monday, according to a -statement
made by L. A. Pickett, boys' sec
retary. r ' .
Competition Is based, upon
points In leadership. Points are
awarded on the basis of, attend
ance, five points; Bible study
x class, 10; participation in game
tournaments, fire; athletics, five;
other club activities, five,. and in
dividual club activities, five. At
the end of the year -the club hav-
ins the largest number of points
Is" to be given a banquet by the
Each club has had at least one
- meeting. Each has elected its of
ficers and its representative to the
boys' department council.
' The names which have been
chosen for the clubs are:
Seniors, Pirates; Intermediates.
Cougars; Manitous, Beavers; Jun
iors, Torpedoes, Dreadnaugbts,
Destroyers; 'employed boys, -Ava
lanches; cadets, Trojans, Pan
thers, High Flyers; preps, Sioux,
Mohawks, Appaches; beginners.
The Boys' council is composed
of rone -representative from each
ciuh. The council will hold its
first 'meeting -next Wednesday at
6 o'clock, when it meets with the
leaders corps for a banquet.
SILVERTON. Ore., Nov. 27.
Silvertdn .opened -its . basketball
season Wednesday night; with a
game between two local teams.
The one was made up of 'former
high school boys, those playing on
this team being Alfred Olsen, Do
O'Kane, Sylvan McCleary. John
Hollingsworth and Sidney Morley.
Those on the other team were
Herman Small, Frank Aim, Otto
Aim, Paul Wray and Witburn
Scott. The last named are all
members of a club recently start
ed in Silverton which is known as
the Silverton" Atheietic associa
tion. The score was 25 to 9 In
favor of the elub boys. j
of the light at (location Inserted
in Jetterirand ask you to cal'j
phone 55 and let us know when i
does Tiot burn?"
Accompanying the letter is
postal card which the'person re
ceiving the letter is expectea to
mail back to the company indicat
ing whether, he will be custodian
of the light. ' -'
Manager W. M. Hamilton of the
company says the company is re
ceiving fine co-operation from
large majority, ofi the persons t
whom the letter has oeen sent, but
that som- are slow about return
ing the information whether thev
v, ill watch the lights.
People of City Asked
to be Light Custodians
To assure the best street light
ing service possible in Salem, the
local office. of the Portland Rait
way, Light &' Power company ha
hit upon the plan of making some
resident of the city custodian o
each light. This person, of
course, is to be 'someone living
near the lamp and bis duty wil1
be to inform the company, by tel
ephoning .55, when the light fails
The eomoanr is sending out
over 200 letters that read as fol
"We want to keep as many o
the street lights burning every
night as possible. We must de
pend to a large extent upon the
public -to let us know wflen the
lights do not burn.
"What is everybody's business
is nobody's business. Hence fre
quently we are not advised when
lamps are out.
"May we appoint you custodian
Rurke and on Washington's fort;
yard line. The last wore w;
made on a series or line smasiu
following a successful aerial at
tack. Perfect foot twill weather fa
vored both tpams.
Dartmouth Takes 28 to 7
Contest From Washington
WASHINGTON FIELD. Seattle,
Nov. 27 Washington University's
football warriors were unable to
solve the brilliant passing of Dart
mouth college in their game here
today and lost to the easterners by
a core of 28 to 7. One of the
largest crowds ever assembled for
an athletic event in the city, es
timated at 30,000, witnessed the
Washington went into the con
test; with a rush and after a few
minutes of play in the first period,
in which scant yardage was made
by either, side except in the punts.
Abel blocked Robertson's punt and
raced fifty yards through the field
fo ra touchdown. :
Dartmouth failed in several at
tempts to pass in this period but in
the succeeding quarters got her
aerial program into operation and
smothered the Sun Dodgers.
Three "Dartmouth touchdowns
werermade by passing. .The first
was made by Crisp who carried the
ball over after Lynch had picked
out a thirty-eight yard -pass from
Squad is Chosen
SrOKANE. Wash.. Nov. 27.
Five of the eleven places on the
mythical ail-Pacific coast confer
ence football team chosen by
George M. Varnell, conference ref
eree this season are awarded to
the I'niversity of California. Wash
ington State College, with three
places is next in order, the Uni
versity of Oregon obtained two
players and Stanford one, Oregon
Agricultural college and Wash
ington got no representation. The
selections were announced here to
On the second team Washington
gets four positions. California
three, Oregon Agricultural college
two and Oregon and Stanford one
California men named on the
first team include Muller, end;
Majors, guard: McMillan, tackle;
Berkey. end, and Sprott, halfback.
Washington state is represented by
Dunlap. center; Hamilton, guard.
and Gillis, fullback. -
Oregon men are Leslie, tackle;
and Steers, quarterback, and Stan
ford's representative is Temple
ton. at halfback.
The second team includes: Rose,
O. A. C.,end; Clark, Washington.
tackle; Mautz, Oregon, guard;
Smith. Washington, center; Crau
mer, California, guard; Pershing.
Stanford, tackle; Faulk, Washing
ton, end; Erb, California, quar
terback; Toomey. California, half
back; Kckman. Washington, half
back; Kasberger, O. A. C, full
back. . . -
SI f lis
Do not' hesitate too long, as the stock is fast becoming
I depleted and the wonderful prices can not last much
vHANAN'S SHOES ON - SALE FOR THE FIRST TIME YOU CAN SELECT
.-ANY- PAIR OF HANAN SHOES FROM OUR STOCK, IN BLACK OR BROWN,
ANY LAST OR STYLE, MEN'S OR WOMEN'S REGULAR $20, j; A AC
- GO AT V. ...$liT.yd
, These Shoes will only be on-gala a short time and we would suggest that if yon want
a pair of these shoes to secure them at once.
HANAN'S PUMPS AND OXFORDS for Women, in all lasts and styles, tan, calf,
brown-kid and black calf and kid, all the new creations, regularly sold
at $16.50, while they last, go at .........
Children's Shoes -all to be
completely closed -out at
High. Grade Repair Work
; done at reasonable -prices.
Rubber heel day -each
Wednesday. - We put on
' regular 60c rubber heels at
Complete line of Men1 and
"Women's House Slippers
rjust arrived. Every known
style; -every pair to be sold
at REDUCED PRICES.
EXTRA SPECIAL -Boys
Shoes bought in job-lot
prices ; ; the newest Brown
ind Black English last,
Goodyear weltsalso dozens
of other good lasts reg
ularly sold at $8.00, $9.00
Men's Brown Work Shoes, a
very cheap value at S6. A
short line, to close out.
FjXTRA SPECIAL Wo
men's Brown and Black Cu
ban Heel Walking Shoes, in
the newest lasts, just ar
rived. Regular $10 values,
Men's 12-Inch Loggers in
French Kip Vamp, a high
grade, 116.00 Mft QC
Loggers go at. . ?
Men's 10-inch Loggers; a
high grade grain leather
Menvs $4 Light Work Shoe.
brown and black.
i Women's high grade Black
Kid Shoes, regularly sold at
McJose out ...
Women's 17.00 and 'SS.00
Black Kid Comfort Shoes, in
, all lasts and sizes, while
they last, ,
.go at ........
Women's odd lots of 110.00
"and $12.00 Brown Kid and
'Black "Shoes to -completely
'close out ;
Men's Edmonds Shoes, brown,
in English and wider lasts.
regularly sold at
$14, go at ...
Men's Black calf shoes, Blucher
lace, regular $10 values, an
extra good fitting Qf
last, ta close .... ; . ?DD
$12.00, go at.... O.JJ
Men's good grade. Knee
Rubber Boots others -sell
them for $5.00; CO QC
our price ....... vf D
Boys' High Top Shoes, both
Brown and Black, best of
leather, most all sizes, $7.00
to $8.00 values,
; Women's Witch Elk Shoes,
in Brown, and Smoke, regu
lar $13 grades, all sizes.
Women's Comfort Shoes. In
" all the best styles and sizes,
regular $5.00 and $7.00,
nt. $3.95 AND
fa Pup .
Boys' $7.00 Korey Krome
Goodyear Welt Shoes.
Blucher lace, all qf
sizes, to go at....43)
Boys' Brown and Black
English double sole grain
leather school shoe, the best
$S.00 shoe ever y QC
old, to go at 343)
300 Pairs Children's Shoes,
Brown, Black and Smoke,
all sizes, up to $5.00 grades
" 3oys Heary. Shoes, sizes 2
to 6, beat J 6.00 grades to be
- . closed mi . e r
Coolidge Declares Religion
and Education Are Source
Washington Proposes Big
Changes in Educational
NF,W YORK. Not. 27. Vice
President-elect Coolidge, speaking
in behalf of higher education here
today, declared there is need "not
only of patriotic ideals and a
trained intelligence in our econ
omic life" but also of a "deep un
derstanding or men and his re
lationship to the physical universe
and to his fellow men,. 'Declar
ing there has always been evil in
the world, the goveror-added:
"There are evil forees at work
now. They are ancarentlt orean
ized and reek disintegration of
society. They can almost .always
be recognized by a direct appeal
to selfishness.' They deny that
the present relationship of meu
has any sound basis for its ex
"They point out to men with
untrained minds thatJU.ta.kea ef
fort to maintain themselves and
support government and clald
that they ought to exist without
effort on the accumulations tst
others and the denial that men
Lave any obligations toward each
otner. The answer to this lies
in a knowledge of past human
experience and a realization of
what man is."
The sources of the state of
mind which supports civilisation.
he said, are education and relig
ion, wmcn ne declared is denen-
Ll.v.. -J At '-'
vent jii uigucr cuucanoa.
We hold by the modern' stan
dards of society." he declared.
"We believe in maintaining mod
ern civilization for tho nrotectlon
and support of free government
and the development of economic
welfare. We claim they are sound
and minister In the best -way to
human welfare. The great test
01 an institution la its ability to
perpetuate itself, it seems fair
iy plain that these institutions
can survive with the aid of high
er education. Without it thev
have not the slightest chance.
We justify the greater and great
er accumulations of capital be
cause we believe that therefrom
flows the support of all science.
an, learning and the charities
which minister to the humanities
of life, all carrying their benefi
cient effects to the neonl n
"Unless this is measurably true
our system of civilization ought to
Governor Coolidge announced
that Senator Harding "had invited
him to confer with him at Mar
ion, Ohio, in December.
Philippine Exports For
Year Are $148,72394
MANILA, p. I., xov. 28. Ex
ports from the Philippine Islands
amount to $148,723,394 for the
fiscal year ended June 30. 1920
and the imports for the same peri
od to $123,132,111, showing a
balance of trade in favor of the
islands of $25,390,283, according
to a report of the collector of cus
toms just made public. This shows
an increase of $30,567,050 in ex
ports and $15,337,848 In imports
Of the Imports $80,374,530
came from the United States and
$83,677,776 of the exports went
to that country. Janan was sec
ond with imports and exports of
$12,649,716 and $10,833,374 re
British ships brought $50,470,-
vvv oi tne imports and carried
away $45,553,000 of the exports.
American bottoms brought into
me rnmppines only $.43,711,000
worth of goods, but carried out of
the- islands $70,000,000 in pro
ducts, during the fiscal year end
ed June 30, 1920.
Ol.YMPIA. Wash.. Nov. 27.
Sweeping change in the school
lawn or the Mate of Washington
with the oaject of removing th
administration of schools fron
politics and of redistributin '
school funds on wlut it charac
terized as a more eiaitat bais
are recommended in the prelim
inary report of the slate piiblN
school administrative cod- coin
mbsion submitted to Governor
Louis V. Hart and made public
the governor tonight.
The present system of schoo'
administration iu Washington, a
well us the method of raising and
apportioning fund for the main
tenance of education is declare'
in the reports to have outiivt-d It
usefulness and to be Inadequate
to the conditions of ireent-d;iv
education. The financial reor
ganization is necessary: the com
mission declares, in order that the
cost of education may be equal
ized as Ik-t ween th uealthy dis
trict and the district with lw
property valuation, and so tha
equality of oDnortnnilv in educa
tion may be insured to all child
ren of the state, leirardiess o
their geographical situation.
To effect the reorganization
recommended, one amendment t
the state constitution would l
required, tire commUsion reports
Otherwjse it lie within the pow
er of the state legislature to rem
edy the evils complained of. and
bills to this end are to.be submit
ted, by the commission at a later
As a means of removing man
agement of school affairs froi
the Influence of politics, the com
mission proposes that county su
nerintendents of schools shall b
appointed by county boards o
education, whose member are to
be elected by popular vote. In
like mannrr the state superinten
dent of public instruction would
be appointed by a state board ol
The state board, which would
supplant the present board of like
description, would consist of "sev
en lay members to be appointed
by the governor for terms of sev
en years." This board would
have "legislative and Judicial
powers in educational matters.
Appointment of the state superin
tendent, the plan provides, woul"
be "without restriction as it.
place of residence or political af
filiation and for such term and a
such salary as the board may de
termine." It is this provision o
the proposed reorganization that
would require an amendment to
the state constitution.
The present salary of $3000 for
the state superintendent i de
clared to be inadequate. '
The plan of organizing the in
dividual districts is based on
system of county units, under
which each county in the state
outside of districts containing cit
ies of the first, second -or third
class (population over 1500)
would be organized for educa
tional purposes as a single unit to
be known as the county school dis
trict. Districts containing citle
over 1500 population would be
first class districts, with the op
tion of becoming a part of the
county school district.
' Presiding over the affairs o
each county district would be
county board of education of five
members, elected from as man
sections of the county, with pow
er to appoint a county superinten
dent of schools who also would be
the county superintendent of the
county school district. Kach o
the present districts would be con
stituted a sub-district, with one
elected trustee "with certain well
Regarded as an Important feat'
are of the proposed plan of finan
cial support for the schools of the
state is a provision that the state
and county school funds be appor
tioned, not as at present entirely
on a basis of the school attend'
ance, but two-thirds on this basi
and one-third on the basis of the
number of teachers in the district '
Raising of a larger proportion of
the cost of common school educa
tion by a statewide tax also is rec
otoimendd. Of the present system of sup
porting the schools the report
"Cnder the present system of
taxation there are school district
whicn, either because of larger
amount of wealth or extent of ter
ritory within their boundaries-
are enabled to provide modern
buildings, pay good salaries and
maintain efficient schools, and ye
escape with little or no local ta
ievy, while adjoining district'
wUhont Hils wealth and propertv
must tax themselves to the ut
most limit and then can only in
adequately provide for the child
ren of their districts.
The report cites Instances of
disparity in valuation and schoo'
attendance as between district
and mentions district 86 in Adam
county with a valuation of $286.
440 and an average daily attend
ance for four pupils, compared
with district 69 in Cowlitz coun
ty, where the valuation Is onlv
$21,940 and the average daily at
tendance is 24. Under the pres
ent system, -69 districts of the
state levy not more than two mill
tax, while ISO levy 20 mills or
over, it is declared.
ih1o the head euJ of hi train1
frm Woodbura to On niawa. and.
after !eavitg Wuodburn. had nt
ronvetKilion ai;U UU rear brke
mun. lite protection to iejr of hi
train beinu Iff! entirely to I'ear
Kirr-tii-iN Stay With KngirM
"II further d-vtluped that
at the lime No. 221 apiroarfcrd
th rear of No. 22. that Hear
(Irakenian Chtitian had not pro
ceeded l- He rear more than 3
l. too feet, and further, did not
light fuee until No. 221 w clone
iii-oii kim. In nothing ted fu
tefon enrnerieneed haprlne
Into that effort the 7.innit or
lat month and tfce
government teemed to W f .
catabltoteed la eoatrt 1 v
ionization of America poured all Kamchatka peninsula,
its slrt-nrth and whenever thei The Japanese Had
tluty .nt olitleal d!opinent v'!arhip In Petfotk.vk tlj
th uovemit from 1914 to April j mi an a.vOS ton traarptrt. y
iJ2 hall le told, v nnUr.ted nUipa. t w stated oal4 rr '
praise will le glvm to President the all winter. Oiler j1PiJ
Vodmw Wilson."' j varshtsn. Including a MaawT
Mr. de llja continued, tourh- j!rtn yr are scattered ak ,Z.
"The appolntnnt of Kir llef
Irrt Santuf-I as liish rn.-nrnjion-'
IUletine was in the eye
engineer oa .No. 2nd 231 r-r (l,n4. eieu xnorf aigcificant
knoletltel. brakes were appii-' than the fUn Uemo dcriciua. and
and li.imeiiuteiy thereafter he(l,re pWnty ot evWence that
i.arfcers f No. 227 cahoot, lirllort hl brought a n.-w
I.Miriel n, in log. at wnicu mo-, . . p3i.cii., and ha
made a holeouie readjustment
Knsiner .Parker. Itrakeman lai'
and Hmith. and Conductor
Strang juuijel. Fireman McUer
remaining ith the engine.
"InuiM-diate relief was given t
the injured partl.v by trespass-re
on N-. 227. and inrnilers or crew
on No. 22". as.lsteJ by nun
and r.ttfiidants' irom Chemawa In
dian school. ,
Shortly after the collision'
lire broke out near the deinol
i:hd caboose, which we conclude
was from fire iu caboose stove
acd whlcli 'luateri illy aild.d !
damage t. property and d"lay In
Train No. 2nd 221 arrived
Woodl.uii; it i2:f" s. m., and
after .i king np .eveo cars. mad
the plug test, and rinding brake
operative throughout the; train
departed at"! a. m.. making or
ual run with no stops between
Wodburn and point of ctilllsion
Tliey encountered two torpdoe
near east switch at tlfrvaia and
airain near east switch at Hrooks-
both of which were acknowl
edged. No futees -were encount
ered between Woodburn and poln
of are (dent- Invest IgF tion als
dvelopa that No. 2nd 221 en
countered fog conditions com
mencing at a point approximate
ly one mile west of Hrooks. In
creasing in denflty as train ap
proached Lake LaMsh bottom
at which point den?e fog pre
vailed at time or accident.
"Track approachlnc point of ac
cident 1 tangent for one-naif
ril!e. and is on a 1.2 per cent de
rrending grade. Collision ocenr
red on ascending grade. Pro
liles and plans attached show in
detail the alignment, grade, etc..
of track east and west of joint
of collision. Track i laW with
1. o-pound rail and ballasted with
gravel. Track, is protected by
slow board, restricting speed of
passenger, trains to 25 miles per
hour, and freight trains to 20
miles per hour.
ol forces. One great chance baa
rvldently come over Palestine,
and that Is that the Arab pro
1 in has dwindled to its natural
proportion. But while th politi
cal problem haa become simpler.
tje problem of the general de
velopment of Palestine still awaits
upon the aettlemeM or the north
ern and eastern boundaries, a
prnlileta that Is bring settled onl
ride of Pah-fttice. and the meth
ods to be pursued in the actual
development of the homeland as
a huni'-lar.d. tnuct. fn ronIdrabl
measure, await until the league
of nations has approved the trrms
of the mandate 'which are still
in the making."
According to Ur. de Haas re
port, the American organization
i paying from 7 to no per cent
cf the budgets of the entire move
ment, from September. 1919. to
July, 192 a. the American organi
sation paid out $7 -"..000 a month
.to the international organization,
including the cot of maintaining
in Palestine the American Zionist
Medical unit la conjunction with
the joint distribatlon committee.
Since July the commitments have
Leen changed so that the Inter
national organization receives
$23.ooa a month trad the medical
Kamchatka coa.t. rmteetta, .r
Jjpanewe rotrein. the mw
tie Hewder Km, reported.
After the first vhMl to Peijv
pavlovtk the -achAooer Kt:iiVMi
north along the Urieg Se
of Liberia, tradlag at the vEtlo,
aid outputs for fart aa4 e;t
product . fh arrived at A .
July 15. Wlag the ftrst ve,:.
the year to pnt htto ta
stead. Front Anadyr tba Z-S .
Uroa. rarrled efrtt 'RsC
refogeea to Nome and rhe i ,
for the 'Arctic ocean, (catv ,
Palestine as Jewish
Homeland is Planned
M'FFALO. Nov. 26. Jacob d?
Haas, executive secretary of Ibe
Zlonlft organization of America,
told the members of that organi
zation -in their convention here
today that Ireldent Wilson, the
members or his cabinet and or
ficiala of the United States gov
ernment seconded every f effort
the Zionists made to save Pales
tine as a Jewish homeland. When
the San Kemo conference wrote
the Balfour-declaration Into the
Turkish treaty, "black despair
was turned Into a new and never
Ship That Always Comes
Back" in Seattle Harbor
SEATTLE. Wash- Nov. 27.
The power schooner Bender Bros..
known as' the "ahlp that always
I comes back.". Is In port now be
ing overhauled in preparation for
a voyage next year to the Arctic
regions. She haa Just returned
from a 16.000 mile voyage that
began In middle ct last April and
took her along the Siberian coast
from Petropavlovsk to Anadyr,
thence to Ncme where lee condi
tions halted her xf forts to get in
to the Arctic.
The vessel Is nsed as a trader
by ai Seattle firm and departed
northward April 14. The Bolshe
vik! had control of the Kamchatka
port at that time and two red
guards boarde dthe Bender Bros.
and remained cn the vessel for
Then a Russian volunteer fleet
steamship arrived from Vladivo
stok with, representatives ot the
Vladivostok government who
oted the Teds from control and
took over the port. On the way
hrfme 'frorie Bering- -Strait the
Bender Bros, made a second call
at Petropavlovsk. arriving there
Method of Smtltlzg hcz
From Volcanic Send CI:
TOKJO. Nov. 26. A tsv:
whereby Ire a may be smelted f
volcanic iron oxide mand. l
fcre regarded aa wholly rt':i
baa been reported by rieati:e ,
periineators working Tor tie
department. While' the 'clccv
csnnot be employed as yt c
rr.ercially. the root of the Irci
obtained being too high t f.
pet- "with Iron smelted frora
the value of the process to Jr
from a military ataadpoiat Is t
to.be great. Inasmarh aa It
thU country In an tndpadet: t
Mtloa so far as l:s sappTy ef i
for military and naval aset b r
J a pun. like every other Vi!
eoanrry. Is rlch'in dpm!u ef .
oiMm 4A -statement of-tk- v
office yesterday says:
"The recurrent anti-Jiji-mo
re men ts in dlffervats pari
the Chinese republic tkit l
been pronounced since tb -,
conference at Parts. det-
effort for the discovery cf
means to ensure a steel c;p j .
equate enougn tor aomecue t
snmptloa. In anticipation ct a
slb'.e future suspension cf
imports. The experiiuBU
year hate now been crotei i
tolerable succeta. They tt
far been made chiefly wr.k i
military necessity In view mzl i
with the object of makiag xi ;
existing shortage ta the ires ,
plies. The advantages. wkUa iu
success Is limited to that sup
producing Iron-aand blocks t'. i
may with advantage t Uet: '
with the ordinary plg Ires -la T -duciag
steeL" ... . .
A prominent tradessaa evr so.
the East Side exposraltted vrt'.i i
gang of road repairers rti :x
a small monntatn of wood b!yJ.i
dumped In front of his prrmlMa
The protest being Ir&ortd. 1
surreptitiously stuck a care, bear
ing the Inscription. "Pleaaa talt
one.- cn the cffendleg heay.
The philanthropic nicest
was quickly acted on by paascrv
by, and mere than half cf U.
blocks cad disappeared bc'n a,
vjrilant policeman removtS ti.
car.' ' !
"Mr. and Mrs. Slocum seem to
be an ideal couple. Last night I
noticed how their thoughts al
"Yes, but did you observe ajso
that it was always the ladr who
.thought Irrst?" Columbia State.
(Continued from page 1)
matlon that the crew of No. 227
bad that accident had occurred,
was when trespasser, who ' had
been riding on their train, ran np
near station and informed them
that there was something wrong
to the rear of their train. It was
further developed that all mem
bers ot No. 227's crew, including
Rear Brakeman .Christian, knew
that No. 2nd 221 was following,
but regardless, evidence fails to
develop that any fusses were drop
ped off between a point east of
Gervais and scene of accident, and
further, that Conductor. Record T
On Suits and Overcoats
Oar recent redactions in the price oi suit and overcoats is brmgiaz
largest volume of patronage we have ever enjoyed and our customers are
very appreciative and enthusiastic at out the superb quality of our woolens
and the reasonableness of our prices' for the finished garments.
Ordering Holiday Suits
Many people have already ordered their suits and overcoats for the Holiday
Season, and you may have yours, too, in plenty of time, if you come in tH
week and let us take your measure.
Don't delay, for if you do not place your order this week, it will be impos
sible for us to make your garments for you in time for Christmas.
Take advantage of our low prices by ordering now.
SCOTCH .WOOLEN MILLS STORE
. 426 State Street