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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1933)
University of Oregon, Eugene
Richard Neuberger, Editor Harry Schenk, Manager
Sterling Green, Managing Editor
Thornton Gale, Associate Editor; Jack Bellinger,
UPPER NEWS STAFE
Uscnr Mumper, rxews r>o.
Francis Ballister, Copy Ed.
Bruce Hamby, Sports Ed.
Parks Hitchcock. Makeup Ed.
Bob Moore, Chief Nipht Ed.
Rob Guild, Dramatics Ed.
Jessie Steele, Women's Ed.
Esther Hayden, Society Ed.
Ray Clapp, Radio Ed.
DAY EDITORS: Hob Patterson, Marparet Bean, Francis Pal
lister, Doup Pollvka, Joe Saslavsky.
NIGHT EDITORS: Georpe Cnllas, Bob Moore, John Hollo- |
peter, Doup MacLcan, Bob Butler, Bob Couch.
SPORTS STAFF: Malcolm Bauer, Asst. Ed.; Ned Simpson,
Ben Back, Bob Avison, Jack Chimiock.
FEATURE WRITERS: Elinor Henry, Maximo Pulido, Haxle ,
REPORTERS: Julian Presentt, Madeleine Gilbert. Ray Clapp,
Ed Stanley. David Eyre, Boh Guild, Paul Ewinp, Cynthia
Liljeqvist. Ann-Reed Burns, Peppy Chessman, Ruth Kins,,
Barney Clark, Betty Ohlomiller, Roberta Moody, Audrey,
Clark. Rill Belton, Don Oids, Gertrude Lamb, Ralph Mason,
WOMEN'S PAGE ASSISTANTS: Jane Opsund, Elsie Peterson,
Mary Stewart, and Elisabeth Crommelin.
COI'YREADERS: Harold Brower. Twyla Stockton, Nancy Lee, i
Marparet Hill, Edna Murphy, Mary Jane Jenkins, Marjorie
McNiece, France* Itothwell, Caroline R-pers, Henriette Horak,
Catherine Coppers. Claire Hryson, Rinpham Powell.
ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: France* Neth, Betty Gear
hart, Marparet Corum, Georpina Gildez, Elina Giles, Carmen
Blaise, Bernice Priest. Dorothy Pnley, Evelyn Schmidt.
RADIO STAFF: Ray Clapp, Editor; Barney Clark, Georpe
Callas, Marjorie McNiece.
SECRETARIES—Louise Beers, Lina Wilcox.
Adv. Mgr., Mahr Reymers
National Adv. Mgr., Auten Bush
Promotional Mgr., Marylou
Asst. Adv, Mgr., Grant
Asst. Adv. Mgr. Bill Russell
Executive Secretary, Dorotny
Circulation Mgr., Hon Hew.
Office Mgr., Helen Stinger
Class. Ad. Mgr., Althea Peterson
See Sue, Caroline Hahn
Sez Sue Asst., Louise Rice
Checking Mgr., Ruth Storla
Checking Mgr.. Pearl Murnhy
ADVERTISING ASSISTANTS: Tom Ilolcmnn, Rill McCall,
Ruth Vnnnlee, Fred Fisher, Ed Labhe, Elisa Addis, Corrinnt*
plath Phyllis l)cnt, Peter Gantenbein, Rill Meissner, Patsv
Lee, Jean nett* • Thompson, Ruth Baker, Betty Powers, Bob
Butler, Carl Heidcl, George Brice, Churles Darling, Parker
1- avier, Tom Clapp.
OFFICE ASSISTANTS: Betty Brotaher, Patricia Campbell,
Kalh'yn Grivnw mil, June lliahoip. Elma Giles, Eugcniu Hunt,
Co,,. Bniley, Marjorie McNiecc, Willa Bit*, Hetty Shoemaker,
Ruth Byerly, Mary Jane Jonkina.
EDITORIAL OFFICES, Journalism Bldg. Phone 3300—News
Room. Local 355; Editor and Managing Editor, Local 35t.
BUSINESS OFFICE, M Arthur Court. Phone 3300—Local 2H.
A member of the Major Collette Pulilicationa, repreaented l>y
A. ,1. Norria Hill Go., 321 E. Mrri St., New York City; 123 W.
Matliaon St., Chicago; 100$ End Avc., Seattle; 120G Maple Ave.,
l.o.i Angeles; Call Building, San Francisco.
The Oregon Dnily Emerald, official atudent publication of
the University of Oregon, Eugene, issued daily except Sunday
and Monday during the college year. Entered In the poatoffice
at Eugene. Oregon, as aecond-class mutter. Subscription rates,
$2.50 a year. ________________
The Emerald's Creed for Oregon
**.... There Ih always the human temptation to
forget that the erection of buildings, the formulation of
new curricula, the expansion of departments, the crea
tion of new functions, and similar routine duties of
the administration are but means to an end. There is
always a glowing sense of satisfaction in the natural
impulse for expansion. This frequently leads to regard
ing achievements as ends :n themselves, whereas the
truth is that these various appearances of growth and
achievement enn be justified only in so far us they
make substantial contribution to the ultimate objec
tives of education . . . . >o >v(ding adequate spiritual
and Intellectual training for youth of today—the citi
zenship of tomorrow. . . .
•*.... The University should bo a place where
classroom experiences and faculty contacts should stimu
late and train youth for the mast effective use of all
the resources with which nature has endowed them. Dif
ficult and challenging problems, typical of the life
and world in which they are to live, must be given
them to solve. They must be taught under the expert
supervision of instructors to approach the solution of
these problems in a workmanlike way, with a dis
ciplined intellect, with a reasonable command of the
techniques that : re involved, with a high sense of in
tellectual adventure, and with .1 genuine devotion to the
ideals of intellectual integrity. . . ."—From the Biennial
Report of the University of Oregon for 11)31-32.
, The American people cannot he too careful in
guarding the freedom of speech and of the press
against curtailment as to the discussion of public
affairs and the character and conduct of public
tnen. —Carl Schurs.
ACTION—THAT’S WHAT WE WANT!
A PLAN to keep financially embarrassed students
in college has been presented to the University
of Oregon. The Emerald feels that it has rendered
a valuable service in doing so.
In these times we must face the facts. That is
what the Emerald has done In offering its proposal.
We are not living under ordinary conditions now.
These are perilous times and they demand drastic
action. No drastic action is more imperative to
the maintainance of tire University at its present
standard than the establishment of the Emerald
Enrollment is declining ‘steadily. The dormi
tories are almost two-thirds empty. Students are
living literally from hand to mouth in an effort
to stay in school. Parents arc making unheard-of
sacrifices to give their children educational oppor
Something must be done.
The Emerald plan is the answer.
Some say it is not necessary to open dormitories
to the needy students. “Let them live out in
groups," say the scoffers. That is what some stu
dents are doing. And they pay a month for
food and almost twice that much for rent. Ask tt
doctor about such an arrangement. He'll probably
say some things that won't bear repeating.
There is one solution to the entire dilemma the
Emerald plan. Its establishment would be a boon
to the University of Oregon. It has been placed
before the authorities. It is now up to them to in
vestigate tiie feasibility and practicability of adopt
And now wt need action. Let's have it.
UUEAT I.1KEKAE MAI SPEAK
T INCOLN STEFFENS, one of the most popular
lecturers in the country, lots been invited’to
speak on the campus. Oregon will be exceedingly
fortunate if lie can be persuaded to stop over on
his way home to Cirmel, Cal.
Mr Steffens is one of the outstanding liberals
of the day. His investigation of graft in commer
cial and political circles has led to numerous re
forms. Hi arraignment of the present industrial
and political order is brilliant and witty, ills topic
“Education in the Changing World," provides a
background for debate on one of the most contro
versial topics ot the day. He has received glow
ing praise from that courageous author, Upton
We appreciate the liberal attitude of the Univer
sity lecture committee in its attempt to engage
Mr. Steffens. Many state universities are prone to
regard liberal speakers with distrust, feeling that
the so-called stigma of "radicalism" carries with it
the coiuiotaUoil of the rtet uf the iota. . At a
time when the entire country Is calling for drastic
economic and political legislation, his lecture should
prove one of the most worthwhile events of the
FREEDOM OF THE COLLEGE PRESS
Truth is God's Daughter—Old Spanish Proverb.
THOSE who maintain the antiquated phobia
that faculty or student body officials can con
trol the editorial policy of a college newspaper
should peruse carefully the resolution recently pre
pared by the National College Tress association. It
deals the loudest smack ever dealt to the busy
bodies who continue to uphold the shibboleth that
a student publication is a sounding-board for cen
sored stories and not a womb for opinion and
The resolution, in part, follows:
“Whereas in some instances college faculties
and executives have exercised an extreme censor
ship, be it resolved that the National College Press
association advocate complete freedom of the col
lege press from any censorship or editorial control
by the faculty administration, student body offi
cials, or any other authority beside the student edi
torial board of the publications.”
Thus has the N. C. P. A. at last laid down the
law to the hush-hush meddlers who work in the
dark and fear the spotlight of publicity and the
statement of the truth. And no mistake should be
made about the origination of the resolution. It
was inspired not by those who worded it and passed
upon it, but by ever-increasing demand of the
American people for the truth.
This great nation wants no walls between it
and the facts. Where an entire college editorial
board could be turned upside down surreptitiously
five years ago without even one protest being
raised, the voice of the press and the people rises
in a mighty well of wrath today. The public wants
the truth told in its colleges. Intimidation and
threatening of college editorial writers no longer
will be tolerated by the American citizens and the
newspapers who represent them.
The resolution of the N. C. T. A. was an ulti
matum for a gradually diminishing group that
which fears the truth. That it is diminishing cannot
be denied. The resolution and the facts which in
spired it are sufficient evidence.
Taken by and large, the action of the association
was a forward step, one which war. not nearly so
imperative as it might have been half a decade ago,
but a symbol of liberalism and advancement, never
A WORTHY PROJECT
/CAMPUS interest in the newer books cf the day
has been stimulated by the reduced rates in
effect at the Co-op circulating library, student
The little library, housed in the upper floor of
the Co-op, has achieved a tremendous popularity.
All the latest volumes, fiction or non-fiction, may
be obtained. To Miss Dorothy Roberts and Marion
F. McClain goes the credit for the enterprise.
This type of service not only heightens the stu
dent opinion for the students’ store, but spreads the
seeds of education outside the classroom.
The furtherance of enterprises such as the Co
op circulating library is also the furtherance of
true educational interests.
Glen Godfrey, Colonial theatre manager, said re
cently that he hoped the Emerald plan was adopted
by the fall. “With such cheap board and room,”
Mr. Godfrey remarked, “there should be more
money lefL over for theatre admissions. I also am
willing to permit students who are hard-pressed to
sleep in our luges, provided they furnish their own
Oregon Aggies, new champions, now have quite
a game on their hands. Southern California should
prove a mouthful for the valiant and dashing hold
ers of the highest gonfalon in the basketball diadem
True valor lies in the mind, the never-yielding
purpose, nor owns the blind award of giddy fortune.
The Ohio experiment station advises farmers
that a portable burner is useful in cleaning up
Two roadside markets to every three miles of
typical state highway were found to exist in Ohio
Give Them u Chance
\ RE THERE not a lot of jobless who are eager to
be given a chance to prove their indepen
Jobless folks showed that very strongly at Cen
tralia, Washington. There are 50 families of them.
They have, with a little assistance, worked their
way out of the depression and are now fully self
There are 50 families in the colony. A logging
company set aside 1,000 acres of logged-ol'f land amt
sold it to the jobless at a nominal price.
The project was launched early in 1932, and
today, says a news story, "each member of the
i colony is self-supporting.”
The first task was clearing the land of stumpage
and preparing the soil for crops. Small houses were
built, some of cedar shakes made from logs on the
\ co-operative shingle mill was erected, in which
shingles were exchanged for labor. Out of the plan.
I the "50 families are making a comfortable living
ami are independent," says the news story.
At Salem the legislators have not been keen for
planning a back-to-the-land program of emergency
> relief. Manhood, these legislators seem to think, is
' so broken and beaten that a jobless family can t
survive out on the land.
Doesn't it room a false assumption" Has Ameri
can m inhood become so dependent on pressing but
I tons, turning faucets, buying bread already baked
and opening cans that the old Oregon pioneer
spirit is gone and our men resourceless and licked
i animals ?
It can't be so. There are men as strong and
militant and as go-get-'em in purpose as men ever
were. And if our jobless are given a chance to got
back on the land through the Dorothy Lee and
other bill a lot ol them will prove it.—Oregon
Let’s Keep Them in School—The Emerald Plan Will Do It ken ferguson !
_ ■ 1
promenade by carol hurlburt
IT IS NOW generally recognized
that woman has a figure. Nc
longer need she supress her curves
along with her emotions.
* # *
If we might be allowed to ex
press our theory of dress, it would
be this: glorify the human bod>
lather than try to conceal it. Don’t
try to exaggerate the shouldei
line; leave the waist where youi
creator put it; don’t make the
thighs look like either side of a
* * Si
Lingerie, to our way of thinking
shouldn’t be worn to give a flat
look to the situation; rather it
should be worn to mold the figure
to one fluent line . The curving
line, you see, should be continu
ous, not broken up into a series
of sharps and flats, highs and
1 Another important item to re
member in purchasing either lin
gerie or outer garments is to be
sure to have plenty of room. Re
j member the tight little frocks o1
post-war days that almost pullet
; their seams every time you sal
down, skirts that had to be pullec
' up slightly for enough room? One
of the major tragedies of purchas
! ing cheap clothes, and especially
men’s undergarments, is that, ir
being able to put a cheap garmenl
on the market, the manufacture!
has had to economize on the
amount of material put into the
article. Discomfort follows.
* * *
It is significant, apropos of hav
ing enough room, that motion pic
ture stars stand for hours while
being fitted swinging first one
arm and then another, in an ef
' fort te> attain complete freedon
for action. This is especially true
I of the “seduction” gowns.
* * *
This season’s clothes run more
j true to our theory of dress thar
any have for years. The new
j waistline has finally settled itsell
just above the hipbone. Belts are
lowish. Many of the evening
gowns are molded, clinging to tht
figure, rather than cutting it in
I to halves and quarters.
* * *
Sleeves aren't so flamboyant
Quantities of them are short, the
i better to display the truly lovely
curve of the elbow and lower arm
* * *
Skirts are longer, which we like
better, because it lends tlie figure
[and especially the carriage, a mori
rhythmic grace. They come be
low the calf for morning and art
ankle length for afternoon.
For evening the silhouette i
slim, almost slinky .... the under
garments so designed that they
| lend an almost naked look, whict
is the epitome of the smart Man
hat tan's frankly molded silhou
ette The ski''*, sweep low an
l langoiously lo the floor, with only
a flare at the knees, perhaps, or
ruffles at the toes.
* * *
As the unaffected person is the
most charming, so are unaffected
* * *
We Select for Promenade: Eli
zabeth Langille, trim and delight
ful at the Theta upper-class dinner
in an ankle-length frock of lumi
nous early-spring green, made with
! full sleeves, a big demure bow of
brown velvet at her throat, brown
By KIRKE SIMPSON
W/ASHINGTON, March 3 (API
” ‘‘But we can never tell, of
course, what that senate may do,”
observed that Tennessee veteran,
Senator McKellar, just a few min
utes after that body had started
the prohibition repeal resolution
on its way by the surprising vote
of 63 for and 23 against.
He was not referring to that ac
tion: but to his expectation, later
realized, that a bill carrying an
nual appropriations for great gov
ernment departments, state, jus
tice, commerce and labor, could be
whipped through the senate in
about two hours. Knowing his sen
ate by long experience, however,
j McKellar modified his prediction.
Yet the senator might well have
looked backward to the prohibi
1 tion repeal action to support his
| view. That action fairly staggered
! press gallery observers.
None would have predicted even
that morning that so decisive a
vote would be rolled up on the all
but naked question of submitting
flat prohibition repeal • to the
states. Of all the solid rank of
house members fringing the senate
walls as the roll was called, of all
the folks in the jammed galleries
for any hint of action about pro
hibition has been the greatest gal
lery lure for either house proba
bly not a handful expected any
thing like so definite a result.
* * *
What lay behind it? What
prompted the anti-repealer filibus
ter. launched so stoutly by Sena
I tor Sheppard, father of the dry
amendment, to bog down so quick
ly? That left Sheppard and the
thinned ranks of the “dry" wing of
the senate, so long in undisputed
control, registering nothing but
their own negative votes to stay
the rush toward passage of the
| The Bystander found some well
posted onlookers afterwards who
thought they sensed in that final
vote a reaction from the attempt
to assassinate President .- elect
Roosevelt. They could not explain
just why any senator should per
I mir hi. vote tv be influenced by 'u
remote a happening as that, yet
insisted the glaring headlines over
the Miami news did have some psy
chological place in the picture.
Whatever the impelling causes,
however, a dramatic moment came
and went in the senate so swiftly
that it was hardly comprehended
in the galleries. Robbed of last mo
ment oratory to stir them up once
the senate started its succession
of roll calls leading to final action,
gallery partisans, wet or dry, made ;
no sound when the result was an
nounced. The ripples of handclap
ping that have, for years, despite !
senate rules, marked high points
in every prohibition debate, were
^ Sit S;S
From the hour of the vote count
ing in the house that first day of
the session when a mere handful
of votes stood'in the way of adop
tion of the prohibition repealer by
the necessary majority there has
always been the thought that be
fore it adjourned the house might
vote again and put it through.
That has tempered all speculation
about the subject, and made the
senate the hub of discussion Am
ple parliamentary means existed
there for an unbreakable minority
blockade even had that minority
been far smaller than the vote in
As McKellar said, nobody, least
of all a senator, knows what the
senate will do.
By BARNEY CLARK
DERKELEY, Cal. — Consterna
tion reigned in the office of
the Daily Californian, student pub
lication of U. of C., when the
staff discovered that some un
known prowler had stolen their
telephone. Examination disclosed
that the wires had been snapped
off clos-e to the transmitting box. j
However, the bell was still in
working order and rang lustily.
The 'phone is still missing.
* * *
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. About $36
has been clipped off next year's
room rents at the seven houses or
dormitories at Harvard, created
under the $13,000,000 Edward S.!
Harkness “House Plan." The aver
age student will pay $264 instead
of $300 in rent during the next
* # *
MADISON, Wis. Organization
of a third cooperative house for
men students at the University of
Wisconsin was announced recent
ly. Two such houses already are
operating successfully and have
reduced the cost of room and
board combined to less than one
dollar per day per student. The j
men living in the houses combine
their purchasing power for food.
and supplies and care for the;
* * *
PALO ALTO, Cal. An all-male
burlesque show, sponsored by the ;
Stanford theater fund, is sche
duled for presentation on May 26. i
according to the Stanfoid Daily.*
Only hairy masculine beauties will
appear in the skit, but co-eds are
invited to submit Scripts, which
will be acted out by the men it
approved by the committee of nine
* # *
for Minnesota’s 41st Junior ball
have reached a new low. This year
they are selling for $7 apiece, a
$2 slash below the cost for last
Lyman Molander, general ar
rangements chairman, stated that
“We are particularly proud to of
fer this reduced rate to students
along with Charlie Agncw’s na
tionally famous band, which will
cojne to Minneapolis exclusively
for the ball.”
The ticket price includes danc
ing, supper, favors, and programs.
j CINEMA '
By PARKE HITCHCOCK
‘‘Red Dust,” Harlow-Gable vehi
cle, continues at the Colonial to
night. We've already unloaded all
the venura wc care to on this show,
so we may remark that as an add
ed attraction (the Godfreys are
putting out a great deal for 15
cents these days) "Downstairs,”
co-starring John Gilbert and Paul
Lukas, is showing. “Downstairs”
comes on at 11 o’clock, and at no
“Red Dust” has to do about an
East Indian rubber plantation, and
the turmoil that goes on when
adultery starts in (as it usually
does.) Good Shot Gable and old
timer Tully Marshull inspecting
the interesting rubber plantation,
Beginning Sunday, Glen Godfrey
will show “Uptown New Yofk,”
featuring Jack Oakie. This is first
run, and none other than George
Godfrey assures us that it will be
really a fine presentation. There’s
no denying that Oakie is rather
/ 1VER at the men’s gym is a
strange assortment of folded
paper slips tacked up on the board.
Students’ names on them. Paul
Washke says they’re probably
notes to all the piize athletes.
Boushey says nix. Seems they’re
all some part of a ladder tourna
ment. The last name on the list is
Arne Lindgren. That doesn't mean
Over at Corvallis they’re letting
a fellow into the student dances
if he can bring four co-eds. Reg
ular price: 15 cents. One O.S.A.C.
co-ed equals $.0375. Harry Hand
ball, who knows his way around
at the state college, says that’s
about right, too.
Headline, Ore. Daily Emerald:
STUDENTS ARE CIGARETE
PENNILESS. AS BANKS CLOSE
What have the hanns goi.
with that? ;
* * * /
Only 277 students attended the
scheduled student body meeting
the other day. Don’t blame them.
Our suggestion is that the only
way Prexy Hall & Co. can get 500
students out for a meeting is t<>
advertise a hula dance by Bill
Bowerman or a juggling stunt by
Prexy Hall. Put on a show for
* * *
We select for Lemonade: Bud
(Anselmo Leonardo Y Ferante del)
Pozzo, because he has been hang
ing around the Kappa house too
* * *
(ON THE TOLICE BLOTTER;
Norman Burke strutting . . . Speed
Holloway exhibiting three Sigma
Chi pins ... Jay Wilson typing in
dustriously . . • Jake Stahl leaning
over the College Side "bar" . . .
Brian Heath trying to borrow a
nickel . . . Bob Butler setting heads
. . Rogers and McNamara around
and about . . .
Letters to the Editor
AH "Letters to the Editor" must bear
either tile signature or initials of the
writer, the former being preferred. Hc
causc of space limitations, the editor
reserves the right to withhold such
communications as he sees fit. All let
ters should be concise and to the point.
The editor of the Emerald solicits opin
ions and constructive criticism from
the members of the student bodg.
Much Ado About Nothing!
To tlic Editor oj the Emerald:
Sir: The Piluso base—the big
gest tempest in the smallest tea
cup I have seen in 30 years of
ERIC W. ALLEN.
A New Yorker
By MARK BARRON
j TVTEW YORK, March 3.—A typi
| ^ ■ cal tabloid edition of New
York should include these names:
Babe Ruth, Peggy Hopkins
Joyce, Bishop William T. Manning.
Traffic Cop MacDonald, Otto
Kahn. Lee and Jake Shubert, John
McGraw, Nicholas Murray Butler,
Frank Campbell (the undertaker),
Samuel Seabury, Mayor O’Brien,
Tony the boot-legger, Jean Dal
rymple, Faith Bacon, Gladys Glad.
Also Peggy Joyce, Mr. Zero,
Lynn Fontanne, Tammany Chief
tain Curry, Ina Claire, Magistrate
Corrigan, Grover Whalen, Dr.
Charles Namack, Lawrence Tib
bett, the Sligo Slasher, James J.
Also, Howard Scott, Texas Gui
nan, George Jean Nathan, A1
Smith, Capt. Bob Bartlett, Lillian
i Gish, Tallulah Bankhead, Adolph
Ochs, Yehudi Menuhin, Anne Mor
gan, Ogden L. Mills, Eugenie Leon
i tovich, Ely Culbertson, Grand
Duchess Marie, Mae West, Stan
! ley Walker, James Farley, Roxy,
Gilda Gray, Alice Brady, George
Quite incidentally, if you want
to devise a parlor game, you
might try to see how many of the
above mentioned names you can
* * ±
Sandwich board men, those
! wooden shoe fellows, usually ad
vertise such things as shoe re
pairing shops, beauty parlors and
pants patching emporiums.
So it was sufficiently upsetting
to meet up with that sandwich
man walking along Madison ave
nue advertising a book. An inves
tigation revealed that he was bal
lyhooing the newest novel from the
pen of Robert Nathan.
That latter is an author who has
written several books which have
won critical bouquets from the re
viewers, but he was dissatisfied
with the fact that in these hours
the sale of books is not overly
Wherewith, Brother Nathan
i writes a new novel which attracts
flowery comments, but he doesn’t
depend on that. He hires himself
a man to walk up and down the
avenues telling the world in per
son what a grand book it is.
* * *
In Times Square are a pair of
news stands which specialize in
i out-of-town newspapers. If you
watch these stands for a lengthy
time it will be observed that there
are two or three men who loaf
there day after day. These men
Next to the railway terminals,
these two out-of-town news stands
are the most logical places in the
city to capture futgitive criminals.
Say a bank robber from Minneap
olis or Punxsutawney or New Or
leans has fled to New York. The
I odds are that the first place in
town he will head for is these
stands to buy the home town pa
PEI 1TE SHOP — Dressmaking,
hemstitching, alterations, etc.
573 E. 13th. Phone 3208.
lRI-DELi' PIN --Phone 478-J.
LOTT COL’RT, 751 East 14th
Ai Apartment.- furnished and
i heated. Rent $16.00 and $20.00.