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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 7, 1928)
By MARGARET LONG.
Fill W eek-ends
House dances, both informal and
formal, continue to lead in the so
cial functions of the college week
end. Washington’s birthday, Feb
ruary 2-, being a legal holiday, will
provide an opportunity for a num
ber of living groups to entertain,
and the evening preceding this being
4^ the incentive for the scheduling of
numerous dances. Notable among
them is the Krazy Ivopy Krawl,
which was introduced successfully
for the first time last year by mem
bers of Alpha Delta Sigma, honor
ary advertising fraternity, and which
will be made an even larger affair
The campus will be honored the
latter part of the week by the ar
rival of newspaper men and their
wives throughout the state to attend
the annual newspaper conference,
February i), 10, and 11. During the
conference, Theta Sigma Phi, wo
men ’s honorary journalism frater
nity, will sponsor several social
events honoring the wives of the
editors in session.
For Dr. Muhl
Honoring Dr. Anita Muhl, noted
psychiatrist, who visited on the cam
pus last .week, a formal banquet
W'as given at the Eugene hotel,
Thursday evening, February 2.
Guests were Mrs. Arnold Bennett
Hall, Mrs.# Virginia Judy Esterly,
Mrs. Prince L. Campbell. Miss Ruth
Gatlin, Mjss Hazel Prutsman, Miss
Kathryn TJlrich, Esther Hardy, Mary
Benton, Pauline Stcwjurt, Claudia
Fletcher, Constance Roth, Frances
Plimpton, Dorothy Baker, Gladys
Calef, Helen Webster, Edith Dodge,
Marian Barnes, Maizie Richards,
Edna Ellen Bell, Nancy Peterson,
and Marion Sten.
Miss Ira Saunders played several
piano selections during the evening
and Miss Marjorie Clark sang.
Scene of Formal
Members of the Craftsmen and
Temenid clubs, campus, Masonic or
ganizations, entertained with their
annual formal, Saturday night, in
the ballroom of the Craftsmen club
house, 850 east 14th street.
The committees for the dance
» were: programs, Ethel Gasman, Ray
mond Voegtly; refreshments, Ken
neth Shumaker, Lucille Gornutt; mu
sic, Frances Wood, J. Alden Wood
Patrons and patronnesses were,
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic S. Dunn, Cap
tain and Mrs. John McEwan, Mrs.
Edith Pattee and Mr. Sam Mosher.
Miss Mary Fitch has returned to
her home in Eugene after spending
several months in San Francisco
Members of Hendricks Hall were
1'ostesses at a formal grille dance
Friday night, February 3, at the
Eugene hotel. Miss Shirley Eew
was in charge.
Miss Margaret McMillan, Dean
Virginia Esterlv, Mr. William Mad
dox and Mr. John Siefert acted as
patrons aiid patronesses.
Robert Warner danced as a fea
* * *
In honor of their house mother,
Mrs. Lucy Abrams, members of Al
pha Omicron Pi entertained at a
large bridge party and tea, Satur
day afternoon, February 4. During
the hours between 2.and 4 o’clock,
ten tables were'in play, and from
4 to 0, additional guests called for
The rooms were artistically dec
and the centerpiece on the dining
room table was carried out in yel
low and blue flowers. The room
was lighted by blue tapers on tire
Mrs. Rex Underwood, Mrs. Arthur
Miner, Mrs. J. M. Miller and Mrs.
P. L. Campbell poured and cut ices,
and active members and pledges
assisted in serving. Miss Catherine
Maliew was in charge.
Preceded by a formal dinner at
the chapter house, Beta Omega chap
ter of Kappa Kappa Gamma gave
its formal dance Saturday evening,
at the Eugene hotel. The colors,
gold and white, were carried out in
flowers decorating the tables and
white tapers were used.
M iss Louise Clark was chairman
of the committee in charge. Patrons
and patronesses were Mrs. Lottie
Mowry, Mrs. Virginia Esterlv, Dr.
and Mrs. J. M. Miller, Dean and
| Mrs. Elmer Shirrell, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Chambers, and Mr. William
« * *
The, Sigma Pi Tau chapter house
was transformed into a Chinese
abode Saturday evening, when mem
bers of the fraternity entertained
at an informal dance. Chinese in
scriptions and tapestries were hung
about on the doors and walls, and
at one end of the,, room, a large
Chinese idol threw forth alternating
colored lights on the dancers. The
feature of the evening was a dance
given by Miss Edith Pears'On and
Charles McDonald was in charge
of the dance, and patrons and pat
lonesses included Dean and Mrs.
Eric W. Allen, Mr. John Siefert and
Dr. and Mrs. W. E. Milne.
Nu chapter of Gamma Plu Beta
held its formal grille dance at the
chapter house, Friday evening, Feb
ruary :!. The decorative motif was
a Chinese garden and lattice against
the walls and windows of the rooms
were'intertwined with wisteria, and
cherry blossoms and banked with
greenery. Japanese lanterns hung
suspended from the ceilings. In the
entrance to the house was a large
painting of a Chinese priest.
Patrons and patronesses were Mrs.
Josephine Stewart, Mrs. Virginia
Esterly, and Mrs. Bruce Bogart. Miss
Florence Somerville had charge of
Upperclassmen of ‘Ficiidly Hall en
tertained at a dinner dance Thurs
day evening, February 2. About
fifty couples participated in the af
fair. Chaperones were Mr. and
Mrs. Eyler Brown.
NIiss Hulda Thom, of Bend, is a
guest at the -Chi Omega house this
Members of Alpha Sigma chapter
of Alpha Omicron I’i, were hostess
es at a formal dinner dance at the
Eugene hotel, Friday night, Febru
ary 3. The individual tables were
decorated with yellow spring flow
ers and lighting was furnished by
, Miss Georgie Davidson had charge,
and patrons' and patronesses includ
ed Mrs. Virginia Estcrly, Mrs. Lucy
Abrams, Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Ben
nett Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mi
ner and Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Rein
The date of the marriage of Miss
Dorothy Staffer, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Brockwell Statter of Port
land, to Waldon S. Byers, son of
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Byers, of Pen
dleton, has been announced as March
24, and will take place at Trinity
church, in Portland, Dr. A. A. Mor
Miss Statter and Mr. Byers are
former University of Oregon stu
dents, their •engagement being an
nounced last spring.
# * *
A typical Dutch scene was the
idea carried out in the decorations
at the Kappa Sigma formal dance,
on Saturday evening, at the chap
eriiiod m spring rrowers and greenster house. A revolving windmill
W. 8th St.
r\ecidents will happen.
Every day we see the effects of "jewelry” accidents
here at the store. Broken chains, lost ring sets, broken
If you have any jewelry repairing to do, they certainly
know how to do it at Skeie’s.
And say, do you know that your old jewelry can be
made up into new and clever novelties? They do that
here, also. If you have some old jewelry that is out 0/
date and not serving its purpose any more, bring it in and
we'll see if we can’t fix you up.
Remember this, too, that we do any kind of watch
If it comes from
Skeie’s it must
was placed over thd fif.e'place ami
large cardboard Butch boys and girls
stood about the rooms. Red, yellow
j uhil white potted tulips were in
numerous places of the house.
Patrons and patronesses were Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Earl, Mr. and Mrs.
Elmer Shirred, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil
Earl, Mr. and Mrs. Jack JJenefiel,
Dr. and Mrs. Del Stannard, Dr. and
Mrs. O. M. Wood and Mr. John
Hunt. Clare Hartman had charge
'of the decorations.
* * *
Mrs. F. II. Lamb ad Miss Clara,
.Lamb, of Iloquiam, Washington
spent last week-end with Miss Flor
ence Lamb at the Alpha Chi Omega
* * *
Guests at the Gamma Fhi Beta
.house over the week-end were Cath
'erine Wilcox, Helen Manary, Lee
.Luders, Mary Stewart and Marian
Miss Jo-Anne Warwick, ’26, who
is teaching school at Stevenson,
Washington, was a guest at the Del
ta Delta Delta house last week-end. ‘
Mrs. H. D. Shelton, Mrs. R. D.
Horn, Mrs. E. L. Griggs, and Miss
Margaret Daigh, patronesses of the
Girls’ Oregon club, entertained the
officers, freshmen, sophomores and ,
juniors of the club at a dinner Fri- ;
day evening at the home of Mrs. '
Sheldon, on University street. The j
table was decorated with pussywil-!
lows and daffodils. During the din- j
ner hour, Mrs. Sheldon told the his- I
tory of the Girls’ Oregon club and
of its future plans.
Misses Miriam and Mildred Swaf
ford, freshmen in the University,
.spent last week-end at their home 1
in Oregon City.
An event in which all living or
ganizations will engage is the Dime
< rawl, to be held at sorority houses
and halls, tomorrow evening from
6:.‘i0 to 7:.‘i0. Dime Crawls are held
once a term and given for the bene
fit of the Foreign Scholarship fund
on the campus, which Women’s
# * *
Lavonnn Andrews, Mhiryhelen
Roupal, Leone Svvangel and Edna
English were guests last Friday at
the Kappa Delta chapter house in
lEockey Stewart, James Leake,
•’26, and Robert Mautz, ’27, of Port
land, spent Saturday and Sunday at
the Kappa Sigma house.
(Continued from page two)
Portland, Ore. Dressed in brilliant
Oriental costume, Jue comes to the
footlights and tells his audience:
“1 hope you’ll like my songs so I
won’t have to go back to working in
a laundry.” He’s having a wonder
ful time; has no ambitions to grad
uate into opera, and plans to spend
the whole of next summer vacation- i
nig in Oregon. Jue-has a five-year ‘
contract with Keith’s, which pro
vides the Orpheum bill.
“Skill in bowling is becoming as
much of a social asset as good bridge
playing,” an instructor in women’s
—every week? f
Your lauhdry box,
filled with dirty |
clothes, is a big jj
job. We like big 1
jobs, and appre
ciate your dirty I
clothes more than
your mother will!
physical education at Wisconsin is
reported as saying. “Many women's
clubs have their bowling organiza
tion.” Three hundred girls at the
university are now earning their
physical education requirements by
bowling. The alleys are in the base
ment of Lathrop Hall, w men “s dor
mitory. Fifteen university boys
are earning part of their college ex
penses by setting ul) pins in the
Exit the hair pin. Enter the bowl
ing pin. (Editor's note: A poor
pun. Author's note: Don’t 1 know
Back to the mauve decade when
the men wore high starched collars
and the women tight-fitting basque
Lawreu "s rastaurant on State
street, patronized by students, has
its booths decorated with photo
graphs of sorority and fraternity
gryups of Spanish war days. Here
is the 1896 Kappa chapter; the Tri
Pelts of 1898; the Delta Gammas of
1902; everyone in a white Blouse.
Not a bobbed head in the bunch.
My! Everybody’s prim! The Chi
Vsi boys of 1898, and so on. There is
a picture of the varsity crew of ’97
and the manager wears an enormous
ly high collor. Apparently the
coaches wont in f'or*mouataehes. Ami I
the university battalion of ’91) had
uniforms a bit more attractive than
the present-day R. O. T. O. outfits.
The, officers look very important in
their smart blue uniforms, with
stripes down the trousers and shin
ing sabers at their sides.
Oregana Money Due
Today. Says R. Hubbs
Exact results of the Oregana
campaign have not been announced
as a number of the representatives
have not checked in their money, ac
cording to Ronald M, Ilubbs, circu
All money must be turned in to
day at thi' Oregana office, between
4 and (i o’clock, he stated. The cir
culation staff intends to continue
sales until every possible source, has
been exhausted, but some record of
the results this far must be had at
once, Hubbs says.
Beta Alpha Psi, national account
ing fraternity, announces the (dodg
ing of Fred 0. West, Carl 10. Rod
gers, Emerson E. Bolz, J. Fred John
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1 lb. Size $1.50 Prepaid
Add 50c for each additional half lb.
112 Sixth St.—at Washington
If you wish your clothes washed as
clean as they can be, ironed smooth
and soft, socks darned, buttons sewed
on, small rips mended—send them to
the EUGENE STEAM LAUNDRY.
The Car You’ll Love
We have it in either closed or open models.
Any friends will he delighted to he seen with you in one
of our classy cars.
Day or Night
“Special Mid Week Rates to Students”
Taylor’s Auto Livery
Graduate Makes Gift
Of Herbarium Case
A now double unit stool herbarium
case has been presented to the Uni
versity of Oregon Howell Herbar
ium by Mrs. John R. Leach of Port
Mrs. Leach graduated from tho
University in 1908. She was a
major in the botany department.
Since that time she has done a
great deal of field work and col
lected a considerable herbarium
from various portions of the state.
Last summer Mrs. Leach spent two
weeks in the Malheur region col
lecting. For the last few weeks she
lias been working up tills collection
with Mr. L. F. Henderson, of the
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