Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 20, 1928, Page 3, Image 3

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By Dorothy Baker
With the last of fall jileOjj
dances over and but two moi
week-ends left for campus soei;
activities, interest in this term
social calendar is beginning t
wane. Of course there are tli
Homecoming festivities this eomin
week-end, with the annual Home
coming dances, the Journalism Jan
boree and the usual round of din
ners and affairs given by specie
groups for alumni members, an
then next comes the Thanksgivin
week-end. Guild theater is sebed
tiled to hold the interest of man
f next month, with the Christina
college ball in Portland coming a
the climax of the fall term calen
dar, but that is a month away.
Sunday Night Suppers
Plan New Features
The Sunday evening supper group:
sponsored by Phi Theta Upsilon foi
university women were again active
last Sunday, and at the same time
members of Phi Theta Upsilon en
tertained a group of about twenty
girls at an informal tea in the worn
all’s lounge of the Woman’s build
The literary and poetry group ol
the organization met for its regulai
business meeting, following which
.Helen Evans gave a review oi
Chapman’s “ II a p p y Mountain,”
which was afterwards discussed by
^ the group. An interesting meeting
is promised this group next time
when original work of the members
will be read and discussed.
The woman in her sphere group
met for tea at the Y. W. C. A. Bun
galow. A discussion of women’s
style led into the suggestion of the
possibility of a style show to be
given by the members at some fu
ture date.
The group taking up miscellane
ous lines of discussion met in the
recreation room of Susan Campbell
hall for tea with a political discus
sion following.
Eugene members of tlio A. A. U.
W. ami members of Delta Gamma
sorority were joint hostesses at an
inforhnU reception ' gjiven at the
Delta Gamma house for tlie Moroni
Olsen players immediately follow
ing the presentation of their play,
“Expressing Willie,” at the Ileilig
last Thursday evening. The recep
tion especially complimented Miss
Janet Young, member of the com
pany, who attended the University
of Oregon where she was affiliated
^ With Delta (Tamma.
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Larsen (Ade
laide Johnson)’ were campus visitors
last Friday. They left for Denver,
Colorado, Monday, and after Christ
mas will make their home in Pitts
burg. Mrs. Larsen is affiliated
with Alpha Xi Delta and Mr. Lar
sen with Phi Delta Theta.
Elizabeth Nchuab, ex ’2(1, was a
week-end guest at.the Alpha Gamma
Delta house from Portland.
11 naf/Mated Students
Guests at Dance
The unaffiliated students of the
campus were entertained with an
informal dance in the Woman’s
building last Friday with the Asso
ciated Students, the Girls’ Oregon
club and Phi Theta Upsilon, service
honorary for senior and junior
women, acting as hosts for the
A reception was held between
S:-!0 and J) o’clock, and music for
dancing was furnished by the Yar
^ site Vagabonds,
Those invited as patrons and pa
tronesses were: President and Mrs.
Arnold Bennett Hall, Miss Hazel
Prutsman, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pnl
lett, Dean and Mrs. John Straub,
Mr. and Mrs. M. IJ. Douglass, Mr.
and Mrs. II. D. Sheldon, Mr. and
Mrs. P. A. Parsons, Dr. and Mrs.
c G. .V. Ross, Miss Dorothy Thomas,
c Miss Margaret Edmundsen, Hugh
1 Eiggs, Joo McKeown and Max
s Adams.
0 Those on the committee for the
e dance were: Main-lie Beakley, gen
; oral chairman; Elizabeth Dimmitt,
- decorations; Johanna Koberstein,
- patrons and patronesses; Svlvanna
- Edwards, features; Diana Deininger,
1 Bath Johnson, publicity; Dorothea
l Bushnell, reception.
' Randolph T. ana Cliff Kuhn were
guests from Portland this week-end
5 the Phi Sigma Kappa house.
5 Cliff Kuhn is attending the medical
school this year.
* * *
1 he palm room of the Osburn
hotel was the scene of a benefit
bridge tea given by the Eugene
University Girls’ club last Thurs
day afternoon between the hours of i
-:d(> and 5. Music was furnished
during the tea hours by Misses
Doris Helen and Martha Patterson.
About fifty tables of bridge were
in play during the afternoon.
Miss Evelyn Hollis was general
chairman for the affair, and her
assistants follow: finance, Miss Inez ;
Monroe, chairman, Miss Buby \
George, Miss Iris Roadman, Miss !
Dana Logan, Mrs. Helen Wilder
man, Miss Doris Hardy and Miss
Bobbie Reid; publicity, Mary!
Klejnm; food, Miss Dorothy■ Hallin, I
chairman, Miss Annie Meade Wat- j
kins, Dorothy Jones and Betty j
Rebec; program, Miss Alice Carter,1
chairman, Miss Estelle Johnson,
Miss Delilah Endicott and Miss
Pauline Guthrie; decorations, Miss
Katherine Kjosness, Miss Esther
Malwasian and Miss Marylielen !
Hugh boxes of candy bearing the
crests of Alpha Phi and Phi Kappa
Psi brought the news of the engage
ment of Miss Margaret Hall to
Wade Newbegin to members of
Alpha Phi at dinner last Friday
evening. Miss Hall is a junior in
the university this year and Mr.
Newbegin is a senior. Both arc
from .Portland. No definite date
has been set' for the1 Woddiiig.
Kappa Sigma entertained with a
very unusual dance last Friday eve
ning at the chapter house which
was made to represent a laundry. '
Pat Lucas was in charge of the dec
orations which consisted of clothes '
lines hung with various articles of
clothing. Punch was served from ;
a washing machine. As a feature j
Albert Belts sang and was accom- '
panied at the piano by' Bennie
Smith. ;
Patrons and patronesses were Air.
and Mrs. Hubert Earl, Mr. and Airs, i
David Grahni and Air. L. W. Pitt- ! -
man. Stuart Ball and Folson Tulla- \"
man, alumni from Portland, were j
guests at the dance.
In keeping with the atmosphere , !
of tlie Orcgon-O. A. C. game, Alpha! ,
Omichon Pi entertained their pledg
es with a rally dance Friday night.
The chapter house was decorated
with pennants, posters and colors of
the two schools. Agues Palmer
was in charge.
The list of patrons and patron- ,
esses included Air. and Airs. N. B.
Zane, Air. and Airs. Arthur Aliner,
Air. and Airs. Frank Beinhart, and ;
Airs. Lucy Abrams.
In an atmosphere of Chinese
drupes, kimonas, dragons and with
small packages of tea as favors,
Kappa Alpha Theta entertained
their pledges at their annual pledge
dance last Friday evening. As a
feature Nancy Thielsen sang, and
was accompanied at the piano by
Marabel Braden; both are from
Salem and are not on the campus
this year.
Patrons and patronesses were
Airs. Grace ltussell, Airs. Katherine
Yerex, Airs. Garland, and Mrs.
We have all makes to choose from
104:7 Willamette St. Phone 148
■ Bred. Martha Prothoro of Portland
J was a guest for the dance.
Pi Beta Phi gave their annual
pledge dance at the chapter house
last Friday evening amid decora
tions of palms, colored lights and
white chrysanthemums.
Patrons and patronesses included
Mrs. F. W. Benson, Miss Hazel
Protsman, Mrs. Anne Beck and Mr.
and Mrs. Basil Williams. Miss
Edith Bader, ”d8, was a guest from
Members of Sigma Kappa enter
tained at their annual pledge dance
at the chapter house last Friday
evening midst decorative red devils,
whose effectiveness was heightened
by the deep glow of the red lights.
Miss Maurinc Smith and Miss Lu
cilc Larsen were in charge of the
Those invited to serve at patrons
and patronesses included Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. Roberts, Mrs. Jennie
Bnrrowcs and Miss Gertrude Hill.
Alpha Eta chapter of Theta Sigma
Phi entertained members of Theta
chapter, of the university, at an
inforhial tea in Corvallis immedi
ately following the Oregon-O. A. C.
game last Saturday. The tea was
given in the new Student Memorial
building, which was dedicated on
the O. A. C. campus that week-end.
Among those attending the tea
from Oregon were: Mrs. Eric W.
Allen, Mrs. George Turnbull, Mrs.
Rudoflpli Ernst, Mrs. Harris Ells
worth, Miss Ruth Gregg, Miss Ruth
Newton, Mrs. Malcolm Epley, Miss
Marion Sten, Miss Mary McLean,
Miss Dorothy Baker, Miss Mary
Frances Dilday, Miss Elaine Craw
ford, Miss Elisc Schrooder, Miss
Boss Duke, Miss Ruth Hansen, Miss
Wilma Lester, and Miss Serena
Mrs. Louis II. Johnson, Mrs.
David R. Davis and Mrs. Robert W.
Prescott, patronesses for Alpha Xi
Delta, welie hostesses at an informal
tea at Mrs. Johnson’s home last
Thursday afternoon for senior and
sophomore members of the sorority.
The toa began a series of informal
iffairs planned by the patronesses
for each month.
Miss Katherine Simpson was a
guest at the Kappa Kappa Gamma
house Saturday and Sunday. She
is. a -member. ,.of the Gamma 'Nu.
•hhpter at Corvallis.
(Continued from Page One)
;rew. in number and soon had 160
nembers in the British house of
jarliament, It is now what ttic
iberal party used to be, and what is
mown as the opposition in England,
in fact it is the second largest
'arty in that country.
“At the municipal election, No
vember 1st, in Great Britain, tha
jabor party gained 22G seats,” said
lie speaker, who also has had the
rrivilego to co-operate with these
nen in electing members of their
•arty to the house of Parliament.
‘All that were lost is 42 which |
fives a net gain of 184 seats in
'jiiglaud. The Tories gained only
21, but lost 148, their net loss
wing 127. The liberals’ loss was
27 seats.”
“These figures alone,” said Mr.
Wilson, “show the tremendous gains
'f the Labor party among the masses
jf England.
The principles of his party arc:
To secure every member of tlic
jaborites Victorious
Buster Brown
Shoe Store
community the Standards of life and
employment which are necessary to
a health, independent of self res
pecting existence.
Aim to Aid Industry
2. To convert industry stop by
step, and with due regard to the
special needs and varying circum
stances of different oceulpatiion,
from a sordid struggle for private
gain into a co-operative undertak
ing, carried on for the service of the
community and amenable to its con
3. To extend rapidly and widely
those forms of social provision, edu
cation, public health, housing, pen
sion, the cave of tin* sick, and main
tenance during unemployment in the
absence of which the individual is
the sport of economic chance and
the slave of his environment.
-1. To adjust taxation in such a
way as to secure that due provision
is made for the maintenance and
improvement of the material appara
tus of industry, and that surplusses,
created by social effort, shall be
applied by a society for good of all.
5. To establish peace, freedom
and justice, so that it may be a
safer and more pleasant country in
which to live.
(Continued from Page One)
lent study in contrasts; the first
number.had a light and airy cliann
wholly unassociated with the organ
while the second number was of the
thunderous, heavy, prepondcrous va
riety, done mostly with agile foot
work on the pedals.
But it was the first number of
the third group, Vierne’s “Scherzo
from the 2nd Symphony,” that was
the general favorite with its elu
siveness like a game of hide-and
seek among forest sprites and its
faint echoes that were like haunted [
melodies. And “Snetas” of E. !
Torres was beautiful beyond words
to describe in its sacred reverence.
It is not hard to imagine Eernando
Germani in the Vatican. A perfect
furor of terrific sound like the
thunder and wind of Mt. Sinai fol
lowed the deific calm of the
“Snetas” in Franz Liszt's “Allegro
and Fugue ‘Ad Nos’,” and Mr. I
Germani left the auditorium ex- !
hausted, but so insistent and perse
vering was the applause that he |
was compelled to come back twice !
more. For the first encore bo gave I
a. tumultuous and agitated piece !
characteristic of stormy seas and j
played mainly with the pedals to ,
the delight and intense admiration
of the audience. The second encore 1
was quite as lovely, and still of a
different type from anything yet
played. This had the even and
its a Habit’
S'oiiig over to the
For a bite to eat
Come over today
singing rhythm of an old spinning
We shall not soon forget Fer
nando Germani!
(Continual from Verge One)
middle of Thirteenth street. Down
Thirteenth to Alder, down Alder to
Eleventh, and down Eleventh to
Willamette the parade proceeded,
the noise never subsiding.
At the intersection of Eighth and
Willamette a second rallv was stag
ed before an audience of Eugene
'business men. Again the Oregon
yells burst forth, and it was over.
The rally dispersed and the parti
cipants returned reluctantly to the
campus to attend their afternoon
At tour o clock the Oregon Spirit
showed itself again when several
hundred students attended the dance
of victory at McArthur court. Until
six it continued, with the Cainpa
Shoppe •orchestra furnishing the
Fifteen Rent Books Go
On General Circulation
Fifteen books have been taken
from the university library rent
shelf and may now be taken out in
general circulation. These books
include: “llim” by Ouminings, four
Plays by Counters, “Burning Bush”
by Bennett, “Woman Who Rode
Away ’ by Lawrence, “Undiscovered
France” by Williams, “Men Who
Saw Through Heaven” by Steele.
Others of these books are: “Mr.
Ib'dgo and Mr. Hazard” by Wylie,
“Others Abide” by Wolfe,' “Ballad
of a Brown Girl” by Gallon, “King
of Spain” bv Bodenkein, and “In
troducing London” by Lucas.
—We have gifts for every
occasion—gifts that will
please the most discrim
inating of your friends.
I “Gifts Tlmt Are 1
) Different” J
"J1I addin ”
1076 Willamette
Next To Y.M C A
f* Sitoer.cs QiPn. S*to\e
»->/« » , <1 •* . 'K- „
Ouoer.es (Jien J/OA-C O
M- Mop^n & vwabirne
I’ll CM B 2700
Who Cares
Merchandise ?
We Broke That
Terrible Habit
with O. A. C.
at the
Eugene Hotel Ball Room
FRIDAY — November 3rd
3iusic by
Johnny Robinson’s Varsity Vagabonds
Cover Charge Tbc
Rhone 2000
Pacific College Set
For Soccer Tilt Here
Oregon Physical Ed Men
TV ill Play Northerners
Tlic physical education majors’
soccer team of Oregon will meet the
powerful Pacilic college team next
i Friday, November 23, at the new
varsity soccer field at 3:30 o’clock,
i Pacific college is rated as having
one of the best teams in her con
ference with no defeat to her credit
i t‘ot' several seasons. Due to the
lightness in weight of her men,
i varsity football has been discon
tinued and replaced; with soccer.
'I’llis hooting sport has been taken
u)) with much avidity here, and a
great turnout lias taken placo for
the last three years.
fhe Pacific soccer team will ar
rive ou the campus Friday morning
around noon and will be quartered
among several of the houses. Many
ot them are expected to stay over
lor the homecoming football game
between Oregon and Montana.
Big Sister Is Good.
Samaritan All Year,
Says Helen Peters
■'The big sister movement func
tions not only at. the beginning
of the fall term,” said Helen Peters,
head of the big sister organization,
“lint it keeps the spirit of friend
ship and democracy alive among
tiie freshmen throughout the year.”
flic big sisters are grouped into
14 squadrons, each one captained
by a girl having lit to 12 iiouten
Comedy _News
ants under her. Each lieutenant
has three or four little sisters.
Meetings are held every two weeks
so that the captains can discuss
problems that arise and read the
reports of their lieutenants.
“The work of the big sisters,”
Helen explained, “is to make the
little sisters feel at home during
the year. They are to sec that
their housing conditions arc all
right; that they are taken to cam
pus functions and are making
friends; if they are sick, the big
sisters are to see that they aro
properly cared for. Primarily,
they are to see that their charges
are happy.”
And In It You Will
Both See and Hear
Al, Talking and
Singing the Songs
That Made Him Famous
— Also —
Blues Singers Supreme
Engraved Christmas cards, with your own name,
are the choice gifts for your campus friends.
Conic in and let us show you our stock before
you buy.
Printed or Engraved as you desire
Natron Printing Co.
Furnaces and
Consume a lot of wood.
You can solve your heating
problem simply and eco- x
Burn Slabwood
Buy it from
Booth-Kelly Lumber Co.
Phone 452