By MARGARET CLARK Many felt the urge to visit their homes this last week-end and con sequently some of the houses on the campus were rather quiet. On the other hand several organizations had guests and entertained with formal dances, spring dances and sport dances. Unless the weather becomes more settled on week-ends, however, many picnics and outdoor entertainments will be cancelled this term. Guests at the Hendricks hall sport dance entered the Frolic Inn, former country club, via a gang plank. The Inn was decorated to resemble a yacht with the pilot’s wheel, lanterns, rope railings and the like. Programs in the shape of a canoe carried out the aquatic motif. The feature was a modern interpretation of the sailor’s horn pipe. by Miss Margaret Holbrook The patrons and patronesses were President and Mrs. Arnold Bennett Hall. Mrs. Virginia Judy Esterly, Dr. Ray P. Bowen, Mr. William Maddox, and Miss Consuelo Mc Millan. Chi Omega held their formal open house Saturday afternoon and eve ning. Guests were shown through all the rooms in the house which were attractively arranged and dec orated with spring flowers. The giving room was decorated with lovely baskets of flowers, which were sent with congratulations and best wishes from different organizations. Many alumnae were visiting at the house for the week-end. In the re ceiving line were Miss Betty Easter day, Mrs. Lydia Benefiel, Mrs. Gladys Clark, and Mrs. L. E. Wood ring. Refreshments were served in the dining room. The table was decor ated with an elaborate centerpiece of all spring flowers. Pouring dur ing the afternoon were: Mrs. P. E. Snodgrass, Mrs. Rudolf Ernst, Mrs. Ruby Goodrich, Mrs. Arnold Ben nett Hall, Mrs. Henry D. Sheldon, Mrs. Virginia Judy Esterly, and Mrs. C. V. Boyer. During the eve ning, their places were taken by Mrs. A. H. Sehroff, Mrs. Prince L. Campbell, Mrs. Campbell Church, Mrs.. George Rebec, Mrs. John J. MeEwan, and Mrs. Marion F. Mc Clain. There was music during the entire time. The dean of women and the house mothers of the Oregon Agricultural College spent a delightful afternoon last Tuesday at the Murray Warner museum in the Woman’s building looking over the beautiful collec tion of art presented by Mrs. War ner. They also had the privilege of meeting Mrs. Warner, who has re cently returned from the Orient. They were received by Mrs. Lucy Perkins and the house-mothers of the University. Tea was served in the porceline and .bronze room by members of the Alpha Delta Pi house. Several of the women were guests at the different houses on the campus. • * * The engagement of Miss Moreita Howard to Alexander William Pig got was announced Friday at the Alpha Delta Pi house. Miss Howard graduated from the University in the class of ’21 and has been teach ing science at Franklin high school in Portland. Mr. Piggot attended the University of Mississippi and BIG DOUBLE BILL Anna Q. Nilsson Holbrook Blinn Chas. Murray Usual Prices International News now jives in Seattle, wnere ne is working for the Olympia Construc tion Company. They will take a ! wedding trip east and will live in Seattle after their return. The date of the wedding has been set for June 18. • • • | Miss Mary Stewart, secretary to j the dean of women, visited her home in Portland this week-end. Theta Sigma Phi, women’s honor ! ary journalism fraternity, held a literary meeting Sunday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Eric W. Allen in honor of the members of Sigma Delta Chi, men’s honorary journal ism fraternity, and the journalism faculty of the University. Mr. Stephenson Smith talked to the group on “The Art of Framing Lies.” • • • The members of Kappa Alpha Theta were hostesses at a dance Sat urday evening at the chapter house. The dance was very informal and was given in honor of guests which were visiting at the house for the week-end. Jack Coolidge gave a feature oil his •banjo. The patrons and patronesses were Mrs. George Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Merrill aiul M’-s. Charleston. # * * A spring dance was sponsored by the members of Alpha Phi sorority last Saturday evening. The rooms were decorated with spring flowers and the programs were in the shape ; of fanse. The patrons and patron esses were Mrs. Henry W. Augus tine, Mrs. Charles G. Gret, Mrs. Lucy Abrams, and Mrs. J. W. Kays. * » * The marriage of Miss Phyllis Coplan and Mr. Delbert G. Finnigan took place Thursday night in the chapel of Saint Michael and All Angel’s church. Mr. and Mrs. Fin nigan both attended the University of Oregon, where Mrs. Finnigan was a member of Alpha Chi Omega and Mr. Finnigan was affiliated with Sigma Nu. • • • An informal dance was given by the members of Delta Zeta on Sat urday evening, April 30. The rooms were decorated with apple blossoms, moss, ferns, shrubbery, and pots of flowers in the corners of the room. The members of the alumnae were guests and there were about 44 couples in all. Two girls gave an interpretative dance to carry out the spring atmosphere of the dance. The patrons and patronesses 'were Mr. and Mrs. Kobert D. Horn, Mrs. Katherine Yerex, and Mrs. Grace Russell. Miss Elizabeth Blanchard has re cently returned from Dallas, Texas, where she attended the convention of Theta province of Delta Delta Delta. Miss Blanchard traveled with the delegates from Oregon Ag ricultural College and made the trip through California, being gone about two weeks. The raftsman’s club was the scene of the Susan Campbell hall formal last Saturday evening. The room was decorated in pink and lavender V | “Skin-clearing [ Masterpiece” •j Created by VALAZE Beautifying Skinfood—clears, puri fies, whitens and refines the skin. Removes light tan, freckles, sallowness and muddinesst; and restores • the delicate transparency I and glow of youth. This , unique cream is not, as its ] name suggests, a tissue | builder, but an indispen sable regulator and ani mator of every skin. As nec essary to the beauty of the skin as air is to life. 1.00, 2.50 1 A Carroll’s Pharmacy 730 Willamette St. r crepe paper streamers, palms, and bouquets of lilacs, tulips and irises. Miss Bell Hayes gave an interpreta tive dance. The patrons and pat ronesses were Miss Fanny McCam mant, Mr. A. W. Shepherd, Miss Ernestine Troemel, Mr. Hugh C. Frame, Mrs. Virginia Judy Esterly, and Mr. Howard Van Nice. . Miss Maxine McClain, Miss Helen Borden, and Miss Margaret Agnew visited at the Delta Delta house at O. A. C. last week-end. While they were there they attended the Mil itary Ball and a dance at the chap ter house. The members of Psi appa frater nity were hosts at a formal grille dance at the Eugene hotel last Sat urday evening. The tables were decorated with centerpieces of tulips. The patrons and patronesses for the dance were Dr. and W. H. Dale, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Harpnn, and Captain and Mrs. J. J. Me Evvan. Miss Kathryn Ulrich, Miss Esther Setters, Miss Myrtle Mast, and Miss Nellie Johns have recently returned from the east where they have at atended conventions. Miss Ulrich and Miss Setters attended the Wom en’s League convention at Chicago and Miss Mast and Miss Johns were delegates to the national conven tion of Women’s Athletic Associa tions. • • • • A formal grille dance was given at the Eugene hotel by the mem bers of Alpha Chi Omega last Sat urday evening. The tables were decorated with spring flowers and the programs were of batik work. Miss Louise Storla. did a feature dance and Miss Gretchen Kier and Miss Leota Biggs sang. The pat rons and patronesses were: Judge -and Mrs. Lawrence T. Harris, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bell, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Boynton, Mrs. Anna C. Hart, and Mis Virginia Judy Esterly. * * * An informal spring dance was given by Thacher cottage on Fri day evening. The rooms were dec orated with lilacs and irises. Dur ing the evening balloons were dis tributed with the name of a part ner for one of the dances attached. The patronesses were Mrs. Anna C. Hart, Mrs. Lucy Abrams, and Mrs. Henry W. Augustine. » * * A French cabaret, carried out even to having the punch served from bottles packed in ice and placed under each table in a bucket, was the motif for the informal dance given by the members of Gamma Phi Beta on Friday eve ning. Teel O’Hara give the feature. Mrs. Josephine Stewart was the patroness. * * * The members of Orchesis gave Miss Lillian Stupp a Jjhrewell breakfast at Lucille's tea room on Sunday morning. The table was decorated with moss in which wild flowers were placed so that they seemed to grow from the table. About fourteen members were pres ent. Miss Stupp will not be at the University next year. • • • Gamma Phi Beta entertained at their house Friday night with a de lightful grille dance. Spring flowers and paintings furnished decorations. Bottles of punch in iced containers lent an exotic atmosphere. Colin (Continued from page one) voiee affair. On the trip to Port land, Colin seemed in very good condition, according to those mak ing the trip with him. About a half an hour before the matches start ed, he seemed unusually quiet, that is for an orator, and before his match started lie was unable to ev en acknowledge the introduction to his opponent. He managed, however, to win this match, and in the dou bles, playing with Richard Edge, who has a wonderful voice, the, pair obtained enviable results. That evening Cohn looked wor ried, and after a restless night came the dawn. The nerve-shattered Cohn took the court with O’Hara and lost, tout in the doubles with Edge doing the talking the lemon yellow combination starred, taking the match from the Winged “M” racquet wielders. The complete results of Satur day’s matches follow: Singles, Henry Neer, Oregon, de feated F. C. Smith, Multnomah, 6-4, 7- 5. Rogers MacVeigh, Multnomah, defeated Clare Hartman, Oregon, 6-4, 6-0. Edgar O ’Kara, Multnomah defeated Mel Cohn, Oregon, 6-4, 6-0. A. S. Froham, Multnomah, defeated Toni Cross, Oregon, 4-6, 8-6, 8- 6. Dick Edge, Oregon, defeated W. D. Green, Multnomah, 6-4, 6-3. Roy Okerberg, Oregon, defeated Gardner Brown, Multnomah, 6-2, 4-6, 6-2. Doubles, Okerberg and Neer de feated Smith and MacVeagh 6-4, OMUHjEJtHJ Lest We Forget— - Mother’s Day is May 8. You’ll find just the right token at the— Aladdin Gift Shop “Tasteful Gifts for University People” isisjasisiai5iais®aj5iai3MEfS]aiaiaMsisisiEEisiaEi3is®3.iaj0jE)5jai®E!MSMajM5ipj3® Today and Wednesday CLARA BOW with ANTONIO MORENO ON THE STAGE Sharkey Moore and the Merry-Macks in Hits and Bits Frank’s Musical Settings And— Neal Bums in “Cash and Carry’’ Semi-Annual Attraction from May 2 to 7, inclusive Haircut and Shingle Neck Clip . Marcelle . Reset . Bobby Pins . Colgate’s Shaving Soap . .35c .Free .75c .Free 1 for 5c—1 Free 2 for 15c—two Free Hair Tonic aiul Dandruff Remedy in bulk, bring container. GIoco, $1.50 value, for .75c Lucky Tiger Dandruff Remedy, limit one of each to a customer, $2.00 value, for ..$1.00 I Eugene’s Largest and Most Modem Shop, uses a Sterilizer for Each Operator. 1 CITY BARBER SHOP & 1 BE A UTY PARLOR a | Odd Fellows Bldg. 882 Oak Street 5- 7, 6-2. Hartman and Cross defeated Frohman and Hauser, 7-5, 6- 2. Cohn and Edge defeated J. H. Mackie and Brown 2-6, 6-2, 6-3. Mrs. Ernst’s Address To be Published Soon A request has been made for the publication of the talk given re cently by Mrs. Alice Henson Ernst, assistant professor of English, be fore the Salem Women’s club. The article will appear in a Sunday lit erary seetion of the Salem States man. It is a study of the main cur rents of thought in the present day Classified Ads TYPING WANTED—Theses, term papers, short stories, etc. Exper ienced stenographer. Paper fur nished, ono carbon copy free. My electric typewriter insures clear cut carbons. Samples and prices gladly furnished. Attention given to spelling and punctuation, if de sired. Public Stenographer, Eu gene Hotel. Phone 228-J, Ees. phone Springfield 111-W. 27-8-9-30 SOME MEDICAL student can save a lot of money on a good micros cope. It is made by the Spencer Lens Company, like those used at the II. of O. The number of the instrument is ‘26478 and is left for sale by a customer. Bristow’s, formerly called Lnckey’s Jewelry Store. " a29-30-M3-4 drama evolving from the back ground of the age of realism into modern expressionism, which is cur rent in various phases of art. Mrs. Ernst is at present writing on re lated subjects of the theater. SUBSCRIBE FOS THE EMERALD SATISFY THAT Afternoon Hunger With a couple of tasty candy bars Campus Grocery 1249 Alder Groceries at Cut Prices Remember Mother With Flowers i Mothers Day, Sunday, May 8 Send Her Favorite Flowers Chase Gardens Florists Corner 9th and Oak Phone 1950 EVEN “EAGLE-EYE” FAILS TO FIND A COUGH IN A CARLOAD OF OLD GOLD CIGARETTES There joy and a feel ing of security among hunted men, for “Eagle Eye,” the untiring and re lentless, has gone into re tirement never to take the trail again. “Yes,” he said, “I have sold my many disguises and I’m through. For the first time in my career as a detective, I’ve failed to get my man.” “It is a year now since I first went in search of a cough in an Old Gold Cigarette. I have yet to find it.” “I have found thou sands (of men who were glad to cough up 15 cents for a package of Old Golds, but not one of them ever coughed after smoking them.” “Still I made a great discovery . . . that you can’t beat Old Golds for smoking satisfaction, and that they won’t irritate even the sensitive throats of opera singers.” OLD GOLD IT’S THE SMOOTHEST CIGARETTE “NOT A COUGH IN A CARLOAD” “I crave food!” “Here’s a coin. Let’s flip to decide where we’ll eat.” “Flip nothing! There’s no question in ray mind. I’m going right across the street to the Peter Pan.” Peter Pan 10th and Willamette Phone 1096 E.C.S.