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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1934)
University of Oregon, Etigene
Sterling Green, Editor Grant Thuemmel, Manager
Joseph Saslavsky, Managing Editor
Doug Polivka and Don Caswell, Associate Editors; Guy
Shadduck, Stanley Robe
UPPER NEWS STAFF
Malcolm Bauer, News Ed.
Estill Phipps, Sports Ed.
A1 Newton, Dramatics and
Chief Night Ed.
Peggy Chessman, Literary Ed.
Barney Clark, Humor Ed.
Cynthia Liljeqvist, Women’s Ed
Mary Louiee Edinger, Society
James Morrison, Radio Ed.
DAY EDITORS; A1 Newton, Mary Jane Jenkins, Bob Moore,
EXECUTIVE REPORTERS; Ann-Reed Burns, Howard Kess*
ler. Roberta Moody.
REPORTERS: Miriam Eichner. Marian Johnson, Velma Mc
Intyre. Ruth Weber. Eleanor Aldrich, Leslie Stanley, Newton
Stearns, Clifford Thomas, Robert Lang, llcnryetta Mtimmey,
Helen Dodds, Henriette llorak.
SPORTS STAFF: Bill Ebcrhart, Asst. Sports Ed.; Clair John
.-on, George Jones, Dan ('lark, Don Olds, Bill Aetzel,
George Bikman, Margery Kissling.
COPYREADERS: Elaine Cornish, Dorothy pill, Marie Pell,
Phyllis Adams, Maluta Read. George Bikman, Virginia
Endicott, Dorothy Dykeman, Mildred Blackburne.
WOMEN’S PAGE ASSISTANTS': Mary Graham, Bette
Church, Ruth Heiberg, Betty Shoemaker.
NIGHT EDITORS: George Bikman, Rex Cooper, Tom Ward,
ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: Henryetta Mummey, Irma
Egbert, Margilee Morse,! Jane Bishop. Doris Bailey. Eleanor
Aldrich, Margaret Rollins, Marvel Read, Mary Ellen Ebcr
RADIO STAFF: Howard Kessler, Eleanor Aldrich,
SECRETARY: Mary Graham.
UPPER BUSINESS STAFF
I-red lusher. Adv. Mgr.
William Temple, Asst. Adv'.
Eldon Habernfcm, National
Adv. Mgr. *
Pearl Murphy, Asst. National
Ed Labhe, Circulation Mgr.
Ruth Rippey, Checking Mgr.
Willa Bitz, Checking Mgr
Sez Sue. Jania Worley
Alene Walker, Office Mgr.
ADVERTISING SALESMEN: Bob Helliwell, Jack Lew,
Bob CressweU. Jerry Thomas, Jack McGirr.
OFFICE ASSISTANTS: Gretchen Gregg, Doris OalanU,
BUSINESS OFFICE, McArthur Court. Rhone 3300 —Local 214.
EDITORIAL OFFICES, Journalism Bldg. Phone 3300—News
Room, Local 355 ; Editor and Managing Editor, Local 354.
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official student publication of the
University of Oregon, Eugene, published daily during the college
year, except Sundays, Mondays, holidays, examination periods,
all of December and all of March except the first three days.
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class
matter. Subscription rates, $2.50 a year.
EDITORS FOR 11)33-34
FpHE executive council yesterday filled for next
year the chairs of Emerald editor and Oregana
editor. Without reservation it may be said that the
choices were excellent—indeed, from the list of well
qualified applicants who submitted petitions, a poor
choice would have been impossible.
Next year’s Emerald will be captained by Doug
las Polivka, a 3ober-faced, quiet junior who com
bines long professional and campus experience with
a keen mind and rare sense of responsibility. He
has progressed the orthodox path to his position of
eminence, tstarting as night editor—which in Em
erald parlance means type-setter and general handy
man about the back shop—and ascending through
the grades of special writer, day editor and asso
In his petition Polivka has presented many ideas
for the improvement of the Emerald which if car
ried into effect should make the campus newspaper
a far more informative and presentable sheet, in
every phase from news coverage to type dress, than
it has ever been before.
Not a senior next year, but an exceptionally
well-qualified man to assume the responsibilities of
editorship of the 1935 Oregana is Barney Clark,
Irrepressible Emerald humor columnist. The Ore
gana editorship will give Innocent Bystander ample
scope for the exhibition of his journalistic skill,
flair for invention, and organizing abilty.
To Estill Phipps, present sports editor of the
Emerald and newly elected business manager of the
Oregana, goes much of the credit for this year's
successful handling of the Oregana business depart
ment. His advancement is well merited.
A tribute to a signally noteworthy demonstra
tion of business and executive ability is the selec
tion of Grant Thuemmel, present Emerald business
manager, to succeed himself in that position.
Thuemmel has carried the Emerald through a diffi
cult year with a splendid record
To the new publications heads, congratulations
and the best of luck through the coming year. And
to the student body, here is our pledge that next
year’s Emerald and Oregana will be as fine as any
Oregon has seen.
NEWS ITEMS AT WASHINGTON
OVV Teddy Roosevelt Jr. lifts his voice in oppo
■A- ” sition to the New Deal, singing a tune slightly
different from any previous attacker of the Roose
velt administration. Having heard Dr. Wirt’s
screaming falsetto of “Communism!" fade into a
dismal discord, this distant cousin of the president
booms forth on a new note: “Prussianism, and mili
The critics have been so completely submerged
by Roosevelt popularity that they have been hard
put to it to find a suitable theme song. When a
Republican speaker was booed for criticizing a
Democratic president at a banquet where only Re
publicans were present, as happened at the recent
Lincoln day dinner, the novel experience was well
calculated to chill the ardor of the hottest partisan
Thus it has been since last March. Criticism
of the dollar devaluation program flattened out
when John A. Citizen discovered that his old Amer
ican frogskin bought just as much 3-point-2 or
6-point-ti after the advent of the baloney dollar as
Cancellation of airmail contracts, followed by a
head-on collision between the administration and
a few populur flying idols resulted in a lot of news
paper banners -but again the man in the street
refused to be stampeded. After the ballyhoo of
the aviation interests had failed to bring results,
the case has finally been taken to court, which is j
a much better medium for settling such disputes
than newspaper searehcads.
Attacks on the economy program which cut
federal payrolls 10 percent haven t aroused much
opposition from a horde of employes of private cor
porations who took two, three, and ten percent cuts
in rapid succession, and suffered loss of working
time owing to the spread-the-work movement en
dorsed by private industries as a solution of eco
nomic ills—endorsed because it takes nothing from
their money bags.
The Wirt splurge has degenerated into an “I
didn’t—You did” squabble in which the “conspira
tors'1 at the Maryland dinner all agreed they would
gladly have accepted any kind of ism to escape a
four-hour harangue by the steel-town schoolmaster.,
In another day or two it will have faded into the
limbo of misguided effort—just another minor in
Prussianism, communism, militarism, reaction
all the isms in the dictionary have been laid at the
administration’s door. It might not be too much
to expect that rheumatis n will be dragged into the
squabble. Word has got around that the president
is insidiously using his influence to promote a sani
tarium for infantile paralysis, which is gross dis
crimination against all rheumatism sufferers. The
picture of all the rheumatics, both physical and
mental, in the country lined up against the presi
dent is a vision that should start the life-blood
coursing through the veins of those who now so
valiantly come to the aid of the grand old party.
On Other Campuses
A Need For Confidence
TT is thaL time of year when the college senior
begins to wonder what is to come after gradua
tion, and no doubt many seniors recall last spring
when their friends predicted that they would be
graduating at just the right time, for business will
be back on its feet by then.
Such encouragement, indefinite though it ap
pears, is exactly what college seniors need. The
decrease in employment for the past few years has
given job-seeking graduates a pessimistic attitude,
and that attitude is carrying over to those graduat
ing this spring.
There is no college course possible to teach a
student how he can get a job. That is something
he must work out for himself. His college educa
tion has offered him a beginning, and only expe
rience can give him the rest. But where there is
ability, eventually there will always be accomplish
f I 'HERE is no success in view for those who do
not develop a definite interest in some particular
vocation before reaching the age of 25, vocational
guidance experts recently declared at a convention
The recent trend in the field of vocational guid
ance is toward helping young men and women to
discover or make opportunities for themselves
rather than of advising them for what occupations
they should prepare.
The student must be aided in discovering the
vocation in which he best can serve himself and
society. But the decision, to be successful, must
be made early by the student himself. It is a prob
lem only he can solve.
Modern universities and colleges go far toward
making the task lighter. The student is associated
closely for four important years with the legal and
medical professions, teaching and business admin
istration. Extra-curricular activities should give
him an insight into politics and journalism. He
is given numerous opportunities to “sell himself" to
These accompanying advantages of book-learned
education should not be overlooked by him who
would carve out for himself a successful future.
Greet opportunity when it first knocks.—Indiana
<lT IFK,” remarked John Masefield, “is a long
headache in a noisy street." And so it must
be to (he grammarian purists who gag easily on
the argot of the masses, especially when the masses
go to writing signs and displaying them.
Our file 26-V (Placards, Signs, Notices! has
grown until it can now beat out our boxed heading
for length, so here are a few of them:
* * *
This little sign gave us much pleasure. It was
displayed in the front window of a house on East
Tenth, and read: "Hemstitching Neatly Did."
* * *
During a recent construction job on Willamette
street, the workmen posted a sign reading "Stay
Out: It Means You” written in lumber crayon on
a piece of white pasteboard. But once again it was
our misfortune to see creative originality stifled by
Philistine conformity. A few days later it was
gone, and another had taken ts place. This one
said: "Please Keep Out: This Means You." Censor
ship had come to the carpenter.
* * *
A downtown auto wrecking establishment used
to boast a bit of whimsy in its shingle. It was:
"CRASH. If you want to it's your business. If you
do it's our business." The passing years have had
a sobering effect on them, though. Now they are
content with a terse "Drive Careful."
May we repeat our report of the cryptic sign in
a shoestpre window? It went: "Stitching, Pinking.
Pertorating, Lowered Heels. All the elegancies of .
* * *
ADDENDA: Overflow humbly suggests another j
CU A project: putting unemployed lexicographers
to work to find a substitute for the word "Cute."
so that the American woman will have a whole
(Continued from Pane One)
The ensemble scenes from the
'Taming; of the Shrew,” acts one.
two, and three, will moot tonight
at 7:15 in Villard assembly.
Tickets for "The Chief Thing,"
Theater Guild production, will‘be
on sale this afternoon from 3 to
o o'clock at the ticket office in
Uuilil Hall theater.
Hauls of houses will meet Una
afternoon at 1 o’clock at Delt^
Delta Delta aorurity.
jdChristian'eUUie v .•i_,ahi_.tt!.-«
holds its regular Thursday eve- j
ning meeting tonight at 8 in the
There will be an important WAA
mass meeting at I p. m. tomorrow
in the gills' league room on the
third floor of Gerlinger. Use north
**FulfSpeecTAhead "™ ' B^STANLEY robe
- -Kf.-J’ .. 1 ---
I . ■
Higher Education’s Budget
The following analysis of the
1934-35 budget of the Oregon
state system of higher educa
tion appeared in the Eugene
Morning News yesterday.
/COMPARATIVE expenditure and
^ income figures for Oregon’s
schools of higher education, con
tained in a 71-page report com
pared for the board shows the Uni
versity to have a total budget of
$745,557.99 from both unrestrict
ed and restricted funds. Unre
stricted funds totaled $688,860.94;
Oregon State college was esti
mated to receive $955,843.42 from
unrestricted and $492,801.74 from
restricted funds, a total of $1,448,
645.16. The University medical
school would receive $257,508.19
from unrestricted and $41,844.20
from restricted funds, a total of
Restricted funds are defined as
those collected or donated to the
schools for specific purposes. Thus
a fee collected from a student for
health service work must be used
for that purpose only, and is a re
* * *
'T'HE difference between restrict
ed funds ofthe University and
college is largely in federal income
for agricultural school purposes.
Unrestricted fund income was
estimated as follows: millage tax,
$1,652,124.85; income from student
fees, including registration, non
resident and other non-restricted
fees $343,385; income from the
fede. al government in the Morrill
Nelson and Smith-Hughes acts,
both agricultural, $55,099.60; land
grant funds, University, $4300;
land grant funds, college, $10,000;
V i 11 a r d endowment, University,
$2200; interest on funds on depos
it, $2000: other income, $5203; to
The University’s restricted fund
budget is lowered $31,965.34 in the
new budget, 36.1 percent; that of
the college. $46,129.03, or 8.6 per
cent; medical school, $18,528.99,
30.7 percent ; Oregon Normal,
$4081.89 or exactly half; Southern
Oregon normal, $1914, 45.9 per
cent ; and Eastern Oregon normal,
$3444.95, 65.9 percent. Total de
crease for all institutions was
$106,064.20, or 14.4 percent.
This loss was despite entire
elimination of last year’s budget of
$60,036.60 for CWA and OWS pro
jects, and $22,275 for student re
jvo University restricted funds
’ were budgeted for research for
ttie coming year, any projects un
der this heading to be financed by
balances, it any, carried forward
July 1. Only agricultural research
is provided by the college restriced
funds, a total of $120,705.7$.
Under unrestricted funds, the
entire higher education system
shows an increase of $41,142.08. or
2.7 percent for salaries. For the j
University alone, the increase is j
$28,904.34, or 6.2 percent and for
the college, $5466.97. or .9 percent.'
Biggest percentage gain in any j
division was for centralized activi-i
tics, which advanced $13,853.69 to
$150,210.36, or a gain of 10.16 per
cent. The entire increase for the
University in unrestricted funds
was 4.25 percent: for the college.
26 percent, medical school, a cut
of .06 percent; Oregon normal, a
cut of 3.23 percent: Southern Ore
gon normal, a gam of 4.94 percent;
Eastern Oregon normal. 3.16 per-;
rpHE gain under centralized activ
ities is shown in many items.
An increase of $3225 is made for
high school contacts, a raise of
322.5 percent. Expenses of the
state board were raised 43.5 per
cent to $2423.50; the chancellor's
office, 13.13 percent to $1970; busi
ness office, 13.2 percent, $3993.94;
lower division instruction, 37.16
percent, or $2346.
Eugene extension service was cut
2.94 percent, or $603.75, while the
Portland extension received an in
crease of $1019.90 or 9.02 percent.
The radio extension service ob
tained $1100.40, a 5 percent in
General research under central
ized activities was increased 187.6
percent to $8443.50.
* * *
l^OLLOWING is a comparison of
J divisional expenses for various
institutions under the unrestricted
Univei’sity — General, $107,393.
66 set aside in new budget, increase
of 11.1 percent; administration,
$41,682.14, increase of 14.7 per
cent; instruction, $406,816.03, in
crease of 4.5 percent; research,
$12,750, increase of 45.5 percent;
physical plant, $120,219.11, loss of
5.5 percent capital outlay, nothing
budgeted, as compared to $2738.05
the preceding year.
College — General, $104,265.72,
increase of 6.5 percent; adminis
tration, $39,153.86, increase of 11.3
percent; instruction, , $567,911.38,
loss of 2.8 percent; agricultural
extension, nothing budgeted past
two years; research, $47,476.50,
same as preceding year; physical
plant, $197,035.96, increase of 4.6
percent; capital outlay, nothing
budgeted past two years.
Medical school—General, $7884.
50, increase of .5 percent; admin
istration, $11,723.87, loss of 2.8
percent; instruction, $185,922.73,
increase of .9 percent; research,
$987.37, same as budgeted previous
year; physical plant, $50,989.72,
loss of 2.8 percent; capital outlay,
nothing budgeted past two years.
Edited by J. J. G.
SEVERAL days ago I had called
^ to my attention a first book of
verse by Howard and Geraldine
Wolf which is published by Caxton
Printers. The book contains a
great amount of interesting ma
terial; and each poet contributes
many moods. It is the work of
Howard W'olf that interests me,
however. There is great original
ity in his talent, and, while it is
extremely modern in tone, there
is a dexterity in his handling of
these closely packed and emphatic
lines that bodes well for his fu
ture. The book may be obtained
at any Eugene book store. The ti
tle, “The World, The Flesh, and
The Holy Ghost.”
* * *
Has there been a better novel
written in England since the war
than John Cowper Powys’ “Wolf
Solent?" I believe not. At any
rate it would take a considerable
argument to convince me. His lat
est, "Weymouth Sands,” is now on
the rent shelf at the old library.
* * *
Saturday an article appeared
concerning the state of the modern
American novel. It appeared with
out the name of the writer. Allow
me to make a correction. It was
written by one who signed himself
P. D., "First Violin.”
* * *
Much comment was forthcoming
in response to Mr. G. P. H.’s opin
ions which appeared in this col
umn last week. The controversy
would seem to have subsided since
the publication of this writer's an
swer and the two that followed it.
Subsided but not settled; there is
no settling a question with so
many ramifications at least, not
until all the present participants
arc old and grey. Time alone will
reveal the outcome.
I have been thinking about many
things. Spring is a poisonous sea
son. It is fit only for love and sui
cide. If you would allow yourself
the two might go hand in hand -
if you would allow yourself. Mil
ton could not write in the months
of spring. Isn't it easy enough to
see why? Stop sometime; pause
a moment ana tliink about spring
There are two young poets. To
day they are in many ways the
best of the younger English writ
ers. One is W. H. Auden; the oth
er is Stephen Spender.
It would be hard to tell which is
the greater, which shows the great
er possibility, which is the more
interesting. Spender is my choice
on the latter point. The other two
are open to discussion. The work
of Auden is more various; it re
veals greater interests of the poet.
But it has not yet crystalllized. It
is often a mixture of the sublime
and the banal. He seems to have
suspended his own critical judg
ments indefinitely. He is by far
i the most quoted of the younger
Spender is in many ways more
mature. His talent has ripened be
yond that of Auden. But the latter
will probably go further. He will
probably still be growing when
Spender has his height.
Books by both poets may be
found at the old libe.
VISITORS SHOW CHOICE
AT PAINTING EXHIBIT
(Continued from Page One)
a painting of a very dusky Indian
squaw and her equally dusky pa
poose against a shades-of-blue
For those who are very modern
and futuristic-minded. •'Bather"
by Peter Camfferman of Seattle
may appeal. It is a study in an
gles and odd color effects.
To those lovers of old china and
a well-set table. "Breakfast Ta
Kates Payable in Advance
10c a line for first insertion; j
5c a line for each additional
Telephone 3300; local 314 f
| 573 13th Ave. E. Phone 320S
1 Style right—pries udtu
ble” by Clarence K. Hinkle of La
guna Beach should be interesting.
It is a painting in which soft col
1 ors in contrast with deep shades
produce a realistic scene.
Everyone pauses before “Ulti
matum" by Millard Sheets of Los
Angeles, a true example of the ul
tra-modern. It may or may not
’please the eye, in that many peo
ple comment to the effect that
"something seems to be missing.”
However, it is none the less inter
“Rocky Heights” is one of the
loveliest of the landscape paint
ings. The perfect blend and use of
colors is magnificent. Tt was paint
ed by Maurice Braun of San Diego.
Everett Gee Jackson's "Girls and
Palm" is a modern painting in
quiet, restful colors. The figures
are done in a square, singular
fashion so popular with contem
A landscape done wholly in pas
tels is a “Nebraska Landscape” by
William L. Younkin of Omaha. It
is a unique portrait with a color
treatment so different from that
usually employed by landscape
“Horses” by Viola Patterson of
Seattle seems to many students to
be a poor attempt to copy Rosa
Bonheur’s famous paintings of
horses. This picture is done in fine
tones, whatever its bad points may
Another noteworthy landscape
painting that is a study in greens
and bright colors is “Hawaiian
Landscape” by Raymond Hill of
“The Minarets” by Conrad Buff
of Los Angeles is an unusual
painting in purples and white.
“Mexican Quarter," by Paul Star
let Sample of Los Angeles is a
painting in which brilliant, vari
colored shades that gives one the
feeling of looking down into a
Mexican village from a not-too-dis
tant mountain top.
Showing how diverse human
ideas and conceptions are, Jane
Berlandina Howard of San Fran
cisco depicts “Still Life” in the
form of a brilliantly colored plant
with an equally bright and color
f u 1 background, while Walter
Isaacs of Seattle paints his version
of “Still Life” in pastel shades and
of an angular composition, using
fruit and an urn for the center of
attention. The third version of
“Still Life” is that of Rinaldo Cu
neo of San Francisco, who uses
three large red apples on a white
Student exhibits are shown on
the walls and in show cases all
about the art building.
The display, brought to the cam
pus by the local chapter of the
A.A.U.W., will be shown until May
25. All students with A. S .U .O.
cards are admitted free to the ex
By BARNEY CLARK
STATEMENT from the Oregon
Daily Emerald, April 12, 1934,
made by Joseph Neil Renner.
“We believe that Bauar is with
out doubt the best qualified can
didate for student body president,
and it was only because we under
stood that Bauer intended to run
for Emerald editor that I entered
the contest at all."
Headline in the Oregon Daily
Emerald, April 18, 1934.
“RENNER TO RUN
That’s what WE call humor!
Little Mary Graham, the perfect
secretary .took a terrific beating
at the “shack" the other day. And
when we say beating, we mean it
literally. Mary, in her coy way,
asked Paul Ewing if he had been
doing any sewing lately, as she
had been so interested in his pro
gress as a seamstress as reported
in this column. Mr. Ewing took of
fense and, uttering a strangled
cry of rage, siezed little Mary, put
her across his knee and
SPANKED HER. Mary said her
pride was hurt. That’s a new name
$ S: #
the Air and
By JIMMY MORRISON
rD WYNN, the Fire Chief, drives
^ a car with license plates read
ing “Soooo-N.J.,” a gift of New
Jersey's state motor vehicle com
missioner. And to discourage
hitch-hikers Ed has a sign on the
front of the car reading “TAXI.''
Bing Crosby’s real name is
Harry Lillis Crosby, Jr. He was
bom May 2, 1904, in Tacoma,
Washington. He's an American
citizen of Irish descent. He was
a student at Gonzaga’s law school.
He's never had any professional
Harry began his career in radio
with the Crosby and Rinker team
(A1 Rinker is Mildred Bailey's kid
brother, but that would make an
other story). That was in 1927
over KHJ in Los Angeles. They
sang with Paul Whiteman’s outfit,
and when Harry Barris came along
that great trio “The Rhythm
Boys’’ began. Bing is married to
Dixie Lee, former screen actress,
and is doing much better since he
started to lay off the liquor.
# * *
Here’s an argument for televi
sion. Fred Waring’s girls’ trio- -
you know, the one that carries on
the continuity for the chorus—is
about the best looking triumvirate
on the air. No kidding, they’d get
anybody’s vote. Funny, they can
5:00—Rudy Valle Varieties, NBC.
Rudy doesn’t sing much any
more, so the program ought to
be good, because there are
usually quite a variety of enter
tainers on it.
6:00—Captain Henry’s Showboat,
also NBC. Molasses ’n’ January
are the best black-face pair in
radio existence. Lanny Ross,
leading man in the story that
runs along, has accepted a five
year contract with Paramount
to become a movie actor, but
that doesn’t interfere with his
broadcasting. They switch from
New York to Hollywood when
6:30—Fred Waring’s Pennsylvan
ians, CBS. The croaking hu
man bassoon, Poley McClintock,
will croak again.
7:00—Glen Gray and the Casa
Loma orchestra, KSL. Hear
Peewee Hunt, Kenney Sargent,
and Connie Boswell do their bits
into what a lot of corny people
call the “mike.”
•i: -i: !;!
Miss Mary Louiee Edinger, Em
erald society editor, will be on
KORE tomorrow at 4:30 with
news of what the kiddies on the
! campuses have been doing (so
“Out of a pretty rich lot of stuff
that has been assembled, X shall
say to my committee, that of all
I've seen, the livest, the happiest,
the most significant, is Oregon,”
said C. Grant LaFarge, New York
architect, who recentl^ visited the
department of art and architec
ture, in a, letter written to Dean
Ellis F. Lawrence of the school of
LaFarge was on a tour of inves
tigation of architectural schools*
with a view to the reorganization
of the courses of the architectural
department at Columbia university,
New York City.
Copy of Old Publication
Will Be at Journalism
A copy of “The Liberator,” a
gift from Oswald Garrison Villard,
grandson of William Lloyd Garri
son, editor of the anti-slavery pub
lication, has been received by Dean
Eric W. Allen of the school of
journalism, and will be posted in
the Journalism building.
The edition was published in
Boston, Mass., September 19, 1845.
. ^ l_i ^ uj lij cj izi l=j lij in irj isj ua uu m lj i^i eu ej i“Jis'£;
Are You Building
a Canoe Float?
If you are you will need
Floats built of Booth-Kelly building
materials have often won prizes
in the past.
BOOTH - KELLY
Phone 85 507 Willamette