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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 31, 1934)
An Independent University Daily
PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF
THE UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon
William E. Phipps Grant Thuemmel
Parks Hitchcock, Barney Clark
Bob Moore, Robert Lucas, George Root, Fred Colvig,
Henriette Horak, Winston Allard, J. A. Newton
TIPPER NEWS STAFF
George Cailas, News Ed.
Clair Johnson. Sports Ed.
/)an Clark, Telegraph Ed.
Mary Louiee Edinger, Wo
I’eggy Chessman, Society Ed.
Jimmy Morrison, Humor Ed.
Rex Cooper, Chief Night Ed.
George Bikman, Dick Watkins,
A1 Goldberg, Asst. Managing
Day Editor This Issue
EXECUTIVE REPORTERS: Ann-Reed Burns, JIrnriette
Horak, Robert Lucas, Eugene Lincoln, Margery Kissling,
REPORTERS: Betty Shoemaker, S'igne Rasmussen, Lois
Strong, Jane Lagassec, Hallie Dtidrey, B"tty Tubbs, Phyllis
Adams, Doris Springer, Eugene Lincoln, Dan Maloney, Jean
Crawford. Dorothy Walker, Bob Powell, Norman Smith,
Henrietta Mummey, Ed Robbins.
COPYREADERS: Margaret Ray, Wayne Harbert, Marjory
O’Bannon, Lilyan Krantz, Laurene Brockschink, Eileen Don
aldson, iris Eranzen, Darrel Ellis, Colleen Cathey, Veneta
Brous, Rhoda Armstrong, Bill Pease, Virginia Scoville, Bill
Haight, Elinor Humphreys, Florence Dannals, Bob Powell.
SPORTS STAFF: Caroline Hand, Bill MclnturfT, Earl Buck
j,um, Gordon Connelly, Fulton Travis, Kenneth Kirtlcy, Paul
Conroy, Don Casciato, Kenneth Webber, Pat Cassidy, Bill
Parsons, Liston Wood.
SOCIETY REPORTERS: Regan McCoy, Eleanor Aldrich,
Betty Jane Barr.
WOMEN’S PACE ASSISTANTS: Regan McCoy, Betty Jane
Barr, Ruth Hicberg, Olive Lewis, Kathleen Duffy.
NIGHT EDITORS: Paul Conroy, Liston Wood, Scot George,
Reinhart Knudson, Art Guthrie.
ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: Dorothy Adams, Betty Mc
Girr, Genevieve McNiece, Gladys Battleson, Betta Rosa,
Louise Kruikman, Jean Pauson Ellamae Woodworth, Echo
Tomseth, Jane Bishop, Dorothy Walker, Ethel Eyman.
UPPER BUSINESS STAFF
Eldon ilabcrraan, Asst. uus.
Fred Fisher, Adv. Mgr.
Jack McGirr, Asst. Adv. Mgr.
Dorris Holmes, Classified Mgr.
Ed Labbe, Nat. Adv. Mgr.
jams woriey, csez jrjue.
Virginia Wellington, Asst. Scz
Robert Crcswell. Circ. Mgr.
Don Chapman. Asst. Cir. Mgr.
Fred Jleidcl, Asst. Nat’l. Adv.
ADVERTISING SOLICITORS: Robert Smith, John Do
herty, Dick Reum, Dick Bryson, Frank Cooper, Patsy Ncai,
Ken Fly, Margaret Detch, Jack Ernlers, Robert Moser, Flor
ence Smith, Bob Wilhelm, Pat McKeon, Carol Auld, Robert
Moser, Ida Mae Cameron.
The Oregon Daily Kmerald, official student publication of
the University of Oregon, Eugene, published daily during the
college year, except Sundays, Mondays, holidays, examination
periods, all of December except the first seven days, all of
March except the first eight days. Entered as second-class matter
at the postoffice, Eugene, Oregon. Subscription rates, $2.50 a year.
tNITE for Oregon Dads and Grads.” With this
slogan the students of the University cord
ially welcome the dads of Oregon students and all
Oregon alumni to the campus this week-end.
The combining this year of the annual Homecom
ing festivities and the observances of Dad’s day pre
sents a rare opportunity the first in the history of
the University, in fact for the upbuilding of the
spirit and the strengthening of the common bond
between those to whom the University means so
much and upon whom the University so depends.
This year's celebration brings together Dads who
have made it. possible for their children to come to
the University in quest of a greater knowledge as
the groundwork for future success; grads’who have
lived and learned and who are imbued witii loyalty
and devotion to their alma mater; students who are
now an integral part of the University reaping the
benefits of an enlightened liberal education.
The associated students, the University and the
Emerald invite Oregon Dads and alumni to join in
the common cause that is theirs that a clearer con
ception of the problems and needs of the University,
and that closer friendship may further the progress
of Oregon, and at the same time to enjoy the revelry
of the gala week-end.
“Unite for Oregon—Dads and Grads.” The hospi
tality of the University of Oregon awaits you.
“The Truth Will Out”
r-|~'H]i] 20-mill tax limitation measure has been slow
in penetrating t He thoughts and considerations
of the public.
But. opinions are now rising to the surface amid
great bubbles of air. Absorption of the true import
of the bill is beginning to take place. The lastest of
these opinions is a blind attempt toward justifica
tion. Prognosticators advancing the latest theory
claim that the amendment will replenish the cof
fers of the state by levying a tax "payable" by the
people. They announce that the property tax at
present, is so far in advance of what the layman can
pay, and at the same time retain his equilibrium,
that it just isn’t paid. They claim that default is
the answer. They claim that for all the reduction
in income the new tax will enable people to pay
that were unable lo tin so before, and that the state
will be Die beneficiary of the change,
A study shows that, despite the low level of
budgets at this time, the passage of the limitation
measure will leave huge deficiencies, in 27 of 103
Oregon cities, total deficiency amounts to $2,010,
260. The definiency in state revenue would amoun;
to $2,663,000, the counties would fall short $6,081,
000, and the school shortage is estimated at $5,800,
000. Here is a total deficiency of $16,551,000 in
normal revenue needs. Obviously, the 20-mill limita
tion would be a crippling blow to ordinary, essential
public activities, including the schools. It is idle
to talk of supplemental revenues in view of defic
iencies of over $16,000,000.
And yet those defending the hill say in effect
that the new measure will he a source of greater
revenue than the present rate of taxation with the
large number ol defaults occasioned by its severe
But. the present dificiencies in the various bud
gets, caused py a number of things, among which
the failure to collect taxes is but a factor, do not,
by far, approach the deficiencies were the amend
ment to be accepted.
The bill means an average reduction of 10 pec
cent in operating budgets. Some units would be
compelled to cut as much as 75 or SO per cent from
budgets already pared down to the depression level.
It is admitted that the problem of delinquent
taxes has been one of no mean proportion. Various
counties have had to levy high property taxes to
meet exigencies of their budgets. However, the prob
lem of delinquencies is rapidly clearing up. Multno
mah county last year collected $2,718,000 in delin
uent taxes. Counties the state over are findiug it
possible to lower tax levies because of the upward
trend in the payment ot dehquent taexs. School dis
tricts are repeatedly taking up warrants because
of this development.
B-jmquciit ai*e oy-prociuotn of depressions
And depressions are not remedied by a wholesale
slashing of public revenues, for the expenses of gov
ernment continue with the demands of the people.
The 20-mill tax limitation amendment is an
"ugly duckling’’ in the flock of suggestions for re
ducing property taxes in Oregon.
Back to the Dark Ages?
IN these days of high medical standards there
comes to the Oregon voter a shocking proposal
in the form of the "healing arts constitutional
I amendment." In brief, the amendment lowers the
requirements now necessary to become a doctor,
lowers the standards of our hospitals by compelling
them to open their doors to any and all practition
ers, puts a restraining wall before medical advance
j ment, and takes the power to regulate standards
j from the state and thus from the people.
The amendment would set up separate examina
j tion boards for students in the healing arts and
would abolish any uniform examination in the fund
amentals. Students graduating from the Oregon
medical school, who had spent approximately eight
years in study for the insurance of a life work in
the medical field, would then have as competition
"doctors” with a minimum of training and v/ho un
doubedly would cut fees to stimulate their practice
while public health would suffer.
Under the present system a person wishing to
practice any of the healing arts must pass an exam
ination in elementary anatomy, physiology, patho
logy, chemistry and hygiene. This is known as Ore
gon’s “basic science lav/,” which qualifies the in
dividual for advanced work. The examinations are
given by competent professor from the University
and Oregon State college, under the supervision of
the state board of higher education.
To pass the "healing arts amendment” would
lower medical standards in this state. Oregon would
become the dumping ground for untrained "doctors”
and incompetents. The passage of this measure
would not only be a slap in the face to the medical
profession, but a step backward in civilization.
An Honor for Oregon
\ MONG the headlines that shout of axe-murders,
violent strikes, and the windy inanities of pol
itics, it is refreshing to come across one that records
the names of three men who have devoted their lives
to the obscurity of medical research in an effort to
relieve human suffering.
It is especially gratifying to know that one of
these men is a graduate of our own medical school,
and that his success in some degree reflects the
careful training and high ideals he obtained here.
For Dr. William P. Murphy, who received his A.B.
degree from the University of Oregon medical school
in 1917, is one of the three recipients of the 1934
Nobel prize in medicine, given this year “For liver
therapy in anemia.’
But Dr. Murphy is not content to rest on his
laurels. When asked what he intended to do with his
share of the 541,000 prize, he replied that he would
use it to further his research in agranulocycosis, a
blood disease manifested by a decrease in the num
ber of white blood corpuscles. To him the reward
was merely a means to an end, and not an end in
His attitude is an answer to those doleful critics
who maintain that civilization is on the wane, that
the modern world's greed and cruelty are swiftly
undermining the structure of science and culture
that it has reared’ As long as men like Dr. Murphy
and his collegues remain, progress will not cease,
and the future will hold ever increasing hope for the
security and happiness of mankind.
The Passing Show
A Purely Cultural Education
T AST Saturday two presidents, one who governs
the destiny of a great nation, and the other
who educates young men and women to become use
ful citizens in that nation, expressed similar views
on a subject which vitally concerns us. President
Roosevelt's speech delivered at William and Mary
college where the President, was conferred the de
gree of doctor of laws and the statement made pub
lic by Arthur Cutts Willard, the newly installed head
of the University of Illinois, agreed on one essential,
namely the need of cultural background in every line
For a long time we have heard controversy re
garding the value of purely cultural education in
the practical world of today. There has been prev
alent among us ltie belief that any study outside of
our imediate field of specialization is not only idle
but. useless. Coming from a man of practical affairs
and from one who has spent 20 years in training
engineering students for specialized careers, their
opinion should engage more than a passing consid
eration from us if only for these reasons: first, to
furnish an incentive to students in the college of arts
and sciences whose majors lie more or less in non
prol'cssional fields, and secondly, to help cultivate a
new point of view into tlie minds of students en
rolled in various professional schools who look upon
tlie requirement of “empirical" subjects for gradua
tion with strong misgivings.
The following is an excerpt from President
“There is a definite place in American life -an
important place for broad, liberal, and nonspeeiai
ized education. Every form of cooperative human
endeavor cries out for men and women who, in their
thinking processes, will know something of the
broader aspects of any given problem. Government
is greatly using men and women of this type
people who have the nonspecialized point of view
and who at the same time have a general knowl
edge, not of the details, but of the progress and pur
poses which underlie the work of specialists them
l'lie educator reminds us that lack of liberal arts
education has a distinct disadvantage to the profes
sional man because “this is not solely a world of
engineers -nor of any kind of specialists. The day
"'ill come when the handicap will certainly be a
source of hitter chagrin to him, aiul it may be lln
cause of monetary loss."
Mr. Willard thinks that some of the teachers j
aie partly to blame for this condition of intensified
specialization in schools. Speaking of this fault
among the teaching staff he says:
“It the boy had been made to grasp the possi
bility that liis speciality might be adversely affected
by certain economic and scientific factors not yet
fully disclosed he probably would have consented to
broaden his training-. —Indiana Daily StucUat:
of the Air
By GEORGE Y. BIKMAN
'T'WO Emerald broadcasts are on
todays schedule. Both pro
grams have been conscientiously
prepared, and we unhesitatingly
recommend them to a discriminat
ing audience. At 4:45 the weekly
feature, “The Poets Converse. ’
will be released. During this quart
er hour there will be heard a ren
dition of a dramatic poem in a
most impressively dramatic man
ner. “The Congo" is to be inter
preted by four male readers. The
entire production will be guided by
In the evening the Emerald
players will dramatize a half hour
play under the direction of Miss
Mary Bennett. "Welcome, Strang
er” is the title of the humorous
production, which was written by
Alice Henson Ernst of the English
department. Tonight’s perform
ance will make the first radio
broadcast of the play. Time, 8:30.
Jane Lee, Dan Clark, Bill Bar
rett, and Sam Bikman will take
part. Albert Penland is sound
We’re happy to say that contact
has been made with NBC. Ar
rangements have been completed,
and soon we’ll be bringing you the
latest side lights on your favorite
Fax Bill Imperils
(Continued. From Paye One)
no provision for substitute revenue
of any kind,” Gilbert stated, ‘‘but
it attemps to divide in a fixed and
unchanging proportion the levies
on different tax units without tak
ing into consideration the variable
conditions of population and tax
The two-mill levy provided- for
state functions would barely sup
port higher education, if its sup
port would conceivably be contin
ued, Gilbert said, and all other
state functions such as the insane
hospital, the penitentiary, the leg
islature and the statehouse could
not subsist on the other minor
revenues available. ‘‘In other
words, either higher education
would have to go, or else the in
sane, the blind, the criminals, the
tubercular, and the aged would
have to be turned loose,” the
Another point cited by Dean
Gilbert was the drastic effects of
the bill on the high schools. City
and county projects such as libra
ries, streets, police, old age pen
sions, relief, and even property
protection agencies such as asses
sors and recorders would suffer
untold harm believes the speaker.
Lastly, Gilbert pointed out that
proponents of the bill state that
substitute measures would be
adopted should the measure pass.
But Gilbert cited figures to show
that even the most stringent sub
stitute revenue measures would
not make up the deficit. The dif
ficulties in the few other states
having limitation laws was pointed
to as proof of this statement, to
gether with the fact that the mea
sures in some of these other states
are not constitutional amendments
anti can be more easily modified
while in others the limitation stat
utes are less stringent, or else bor
rowing is heavily indulged in.
Other speakers were Dean Way
ne L. Morse of the law school anti
Dr. Fred N. Miller of the Univer
sity health service. These men
spoke upon the effects of the pro
posed healing arts bill on the Uni
versity health service, pointing out
that health on the campus could
legally have little supervision, and
that in all probability curative
work would have to be eliminated
from the campus health service.
The meeting was afterward
thrown open for discussion.
Co-op Receives Copies
Of Combined Volumes
For the first time the complete
seven books of "Rembrance of
Things Past" by Marshal Proust is
incorporated into four volumes.
Mrs. Elsie Belknap, in charge of
the co-op bookstore, announced
yesterday that this set is now or.
display and sells for $12.
"Remembrance of Thing's Past"
is an unusually long novel giving
the reveries of the author's life
Mrs. Belnap said that the book is
attractively bound in modernistic
Another new book at the eo-op
is Galsworthy's "Forsyte Saga."
3. Also, "The End of the Chapter '
contains his latest three novels
"One More River." "Flowering
Wilderness." and "Maid in Wait
ing." This edition presents middle
class England from about 1SS0 to
the present. It sells for $3.
lhe co-op bookstore also an
nounces the arrival of Charles
Doughty's "Arabia DeserU urn
plate in one Neluige for
For Sensible People
By ED HANSON
Tax Limitation Proposal
Klamath Falls Herald—
It is folly therefore to vote a 20-mill limitation in any expectation
that it will definitely reduce the fax burden. It might on some; but it
would then make necessary fresh taxes, and the only source to replace
such losses would probably be a sales tax which people have twice
rejected at the polls. The 20-mill tax might be termed a bill for mak
ing necessary a sales tax.
Its adoption would paralyze higher education, starve the public
schools and disarrange fire protection and police protection and other
fundamental service in many cities if not all cities.
Oregon City Enterprise—
It will diminish the revenues heretofore devoted to education in
such a degree that, unless sources are promptly developed, the higher
elements of public instruction will be wiped out. It is even aserted
that high schools will be obliterated. This is not the intention of the
American public to permit. It is a subject ripe for study by thinking
people. To pass the limitation measure without provision for revenue
from other sources would disrupt the entire scheme of government
and education; would plunge us into a chaotic condition of affairs.
The issue is not that of economy versus wastefulness. Every tax
payer is sympathetic with reasonable tax economy. Opposition to the
measure arises from its drastic, ruthless and destructive cultural and
humanitarian influences of life, as,well as on practical govenmental
If it is passed the property tax revenues will be cut off sharply
in 1936 and budgets of every school district, city and county will be
thrown out of balance.
Cottage Orove Sentinel—
If anything more were needed to defeat the proposed 20-mill tax
limitation amendment, the opposition of Grange Master Ray Giil should
be sufficient. Gill is for property tax reduction with a vengeance, but
he doesn't believe in wrecking the state, which is what the 20-mill
tax limitation would do.
Likewise it may be significant that the editors of the state (usually
divided on tax matters) are unanimous in declaring this measure
ruinous. . . Ohio is cited as the uotstanding example of tax limitation
. . . Ohio is really the horrible example of the results. Since 1911,
when the first tax limit law was enacted, Ohio has had a nightmare
of operating debt in cities and school districts. As debt piles up the
Ohio habit is to get a refinancing of the debt by levies outside the tax
limits. In Ohio, tax limitation has cost the taxpayers 50 millions in
added taxes due to added debt.
Tax reduction with chaos as the price is what the 20-mul tax
limitation amendment really seeks. It would undoubtedly effect a
great saving to the owners of real property but it would leave state,
counties, cities and schools stranded . . . That is why we say that
the sponsors of this amendment arc not showing good faith in asking
the adoption of this tax limitation amendment without making pro
vision for a substitute means of raising revenus . . . Those who would
tear down that which is established should be the first to offer some
La Grande Observer—
The amendment for a limitation of personal property taxes to 20
mills if passed would in our opinion render almost hopeless of continued
operation all departments of our state government, particularly the
school system until some new manner of indirect taxation might be
devised . . . The measure was hurridedly devised to fit the tax situa
tion in one county without consideration of effect elsewhere over the
state where in many instances its approval and operation would result
in extreme hardship and chaos.
The misleading measure known on the ballot as the 20-mill tax
limitation amendment is nothing more nor les than an effort to compel
the passage of a sales tax—not a dinky lit tic two per cent tax as was
turned down—but a good heavy one. If you do not want a heavy state
sales tax, vote down that so-called tax limitation measure.
The 20 mill tax limitation bill which will be voted on next month
represents a blind way of attacking the tax problem ... It is folly
therefore to vote a 20-mill limitation in any expectation that it will
definitely reduce the tax burden. It might on some; but it would then
make necessary fresh taxes, and the only source to replace such losses
would probably bo a sales tax which people have twice rejected at the
This newspaper has already placed its opposition t.o the so-called
"20-mill tax limitation" amendment on record. Careful study has re
veled only one virtue in the measure and that one lies in the measure'
implication and not in the measure itself ... It is so very drastic that
its passage would force some sort of action . . . However, what thtu
action would be neither the proponents of the bill nor anybody
has offered an. suggestion. It would most ftjsel; d? a sales a.
Ey GEORGE ROOT
Classics and Cinemas.
Two Toppers for the 8th.
“Conversation Piece,” reviewed
by Cynthia Liljeqvist.
fJpHE first requisite of a book for
sale to Hollywood is a good
story, say the agencies, and, judg
ing by the list of stories being
worked-over or filmed for the mov
ies, any prestige a book may have
developed as a classic or semi-clas
sic helps a whole lot, too, in as
suring a big audience even though
ad-ballyhoo runs under a soft ped
al. Nearly half the pictures sched
uled for release this fall come with
varying degrees of nearness to the
the “classic” stamp. Listed are
THE SCARLET LETTER, LAST
DAYS OF POMPEII, THE GOOD
EARTH, JANE EYRE, AGE OF:
INNOCENCE, DAVID COPPER
FIELD, GREAT EXPECTA
TIONS, MYSTERY OF EDWIN
DROOD, BABITT, WORK OF
ART, A LOST LADY, ANNE OF
GREEN GABLES, LIVES OF A
BENGAL LANCER, THE LITTLE
MINISTER, THE FOUNTAIN,
ENCHANTED APRIL, and “One
Hundred Years From Now" from
Well’s THE SHAPE OF THINGS
TO COME. It is doubtful whether
our good producers will be able to [
add anything to our illusions of
these favorites—if their efforts at
any rate do not detract we will
have that much to be thankful for.
IJDNA MILLAY, our lady poet
premiere, hovers as ever in
the rosy realm of public approval
and fan - following — deservedly
enough, we venture, but we'll wait |
until we see her new WINE FROM '
THESE GRAPES (limited edition
sold out, also first trade edition of
18,000 copies and the publication
date isn’t until Nov. 8> her first
book of poems in over two years.
■\!OV. 8th also releases AUTO
biography by JOHN COWPER
POWYS, and it's not taking too
long a shot to say that with Powy's
growing popularity, the book will
be a topper. Advance reports say
it's “written almost like a novel”
—which is a lot!
VjjTTTH a clever manipulation of
musical accompaniment, NOEL
COWARD scores another hit in
CONVERSATION PIECE, a ro
mantic comedy of this year.
Against the gay background of
Brighton, English watering place,
in the days of the regency. Coward
presents an amusing comedy of
the old demi mondc and a charm
An impoverished old aristocrat,
played by Coward, seeks to reim
burse his fortunes by marrying a
cabaret singer. Yvonne Printemps,
who poses as his ward. Their plans
are proceeding nicely and the ward
is about to capture a rich young
marquis, when she suddenly upsets
the plans by declaring her love for
Paul, her middle-aged guardian.
Coward plays the part of an elder
ly man for the first time in his
play which was created especially
for Yvonne Printemps a French
ft u Hies Fnntemps i:r
By FULTON H. TRAVIS
rjO you suppose the faculty ever
tires of it? If this notice is
essentially familiar to you, how
about them? 1920—All frosh are
supposed to replace their green
sombreros with a rooter cap for
the rest of the week. “No one will
be admitted to the University of
Oregon rooter section without a
An echo from 'way back: "God
gives us all a face, but let's us
pick our own teeth.”
Missing! Several overcoats for
monuments. 1919—The sum of $25
was paid to E. C. Lake of the Lake
Marble and Granite Works in com
pensation for the destruction of
40 monument packing cases which
were mistaken by frosh for bon
1920—A prize of $10 was of
fered for the 10 best reasons why
a “Picture Show” should run on
Sunday in a mill town. Had it been
the “talkie” era, we might suggest
saws are noisy.
Also 1920—“The saxophone is
the most popular instrument of
the day—just the thing for the
home—” and it would seem that
now, home decorators must think
a great deal of their attics.
Remember: “Nature in the raw
is seldom mild” ? And the Boswell
sisters ? How far back do they
date? They adorned cigarette ads
O-o-o-h! Snakes! Paul E. Ray
mond, instructor in law, killed a
four-foot rattlesnake on Spencer's
butte, Sunday, October 1, 1933 —
And he had rattles on him! (The
September 20, 1912—A variety
of courses is being offered by the
department of journalism, in
charge of Professor Allen, former
ly city editor of the Seattle Post
Believe it or- 1920 was the
turning point, girls—Up to that
time, your predecessors preferred
housework. Then the change oc
curred. “Careers,” or something,
became the rage—at any rate,
stenno positions were greatly in
demand by those seeking employ
ment. (Or pin money.)
1932—Miss Ellen Percy, Platten
berg, Louisiana, a freshman in the
state university, drove nine head
of cattle onto the campus and
traded them for a year’s tuition.
Tune in on the better
tilings of life!
Advertise in the
TUTORING: German by
experienced teacher educated
in Germany. 50c an hour.
Miss Anna Gropp. 1798 Col
umbia street. Phone 2630-W.
We are proud to announce
the new 4 door, 6 cylinder
standard sedan at $707.20
delivered at your door. Think
of it! A new Chevrolet stand
ard sedan at $707.20 deliv
ered. These cars are now on
display in our show rooms
for your consideration. We
will be glad to demonstrate
at your convenience. Valley
Irby's individual haircut
ting 35c. Permament push
waves $1.75 up. 41 W. Tenth
street. Irby’s Beauty Salon.
Dainty corsages for Home
coming. Wood fibre flowers
for all occasions. Make you'
own Xmas gifts. Visitors
welcome. Free instructions.
TO SWAP: Light grey
coat and vest size 36 to trade
for what have you. Fine con
dition. 1826 Onyx. Phone