Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 13, 1931, Page 4, Image 4

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    ROTC Parade
Today Second
Spring Term
(Campus Invited To Witness
Military Battalion
Company C Designated as
Color Unit; Barker
Assigns Men
Today at 4:50 o’clock the mili
tary students will assemble on the
drill field east of the R. O. T. C.
building for the second of a series
of battalion parades which will be
held each week throughout this
Anyone who wishes to view the
parade fs invited to do so, R. O.
T. C. officials announced yester
day. The University band, under
the direction of John Stehn, will
take part in the parade. After an
additional two weeks of drill since
the last parade, it is expected by
those in charge that everything
will click more true to form and
it is hoped that students and fac
ulty members will take advantage
of this opportunity to view mili
tary battalion ceremonies.
Company C Has Colors
The battalion will form on the
south end of the drill field in order
of companies A and E, B, C, and
D. Company C has been desig
nated as color company.
The following assignments have
been made to the several compa
nies by Major F. A. Barker, R. O.
T. C. officer:
Company A—Commander, Don
ald Flynn; first platoon, Bennett
Swanton; second platoon, Donald
Guild; guides, Jack McNabb, Joe
Stoll, George Kotchik, and George
Pratt; alternate guides, Wayne
Emmott and Clifford Beckett.
Itaynor Gets Post
Company B Commander, Spen
cer Raynor; first platoon, Melvin
Long; second platoon, Harold Kin
zell; guides, Edmund Clark, James
Blair, Roger Pfaff, and Kenneth
Long; alternate guides, Ira Brown
and Theodore Natt.
Company C—Commander, Elmer
Pahl; first platoon, William East;
second platoon, Henry Beistel;
guides, Bob O'Melveny, John Pain
ton, Trebor Shawcross, and Quincy
.......... . —i M.i- .
Howell; alternate guides, Denzel
Page and Joe Johnston.
Company D Large
Company D—Commander, Ar
thur Rolander; first platoon, Carey
Thomson; second platoon, Robert
Everts; third platoon, George An
derson; guides, Arthur Ireland,
William Smith, John Penland, and
Thornton Shaw; alternate guides,
Donald Eva and Lauren Buel.
James Hughes and Arthur John
son have been appointed color ser
geants, and Ronald Pittard and
E. L. Smith are color guards.
Raymond Bell will assume the
position of battalion commander.
Carl Moore is adjutant, and the
staff consists of Harold Johnson,
Howard Stafford, and Johnny
I The following senior students
I will form in the rear of battalion
I commander with Lieut. E. S.
i Prouty, R. O. T. C. officer; Wil
liam Ayres, Harold Blackburne,
j Fred Felter, apd Johnny Londahl.
36 Arc Appointed
To Corporal Rank
In Local R.O.T.C.
i ’
Major Barker Announces
Term’s Regular
Thirty-six additional appoint
ments of corporals to the several
companies in the R. O. T. C. were
announced yesterday by Major F.
A. Barker, R. O. T. C. officer.
These appointments are some
of the regular appointments which
are made at regular intervals each
term to deserving students, Major
Barker said.
Those who were advanced to of
ficial ranking in the local unit are:
Company A: Phil Fay and A. E.
Company B: J. W. Erickson, R.
C. Griffin, G. K. Preston, J. L.
Rogers, L. W. Roof, G. A. Sprague,
and G. H. Stahl.
Company C: W. Boring, H. C.
Gruenig, J. B. Long, H. R. Maguire,
E. L. Newman, D. W. Olsen, S. L.
Platt, H. C. Smith, L. B. Stevens,
and H. G. Welch.
Company D: J. A. Bratlie, E. E.
Charles, A. B. Derbyshire, H. T.
Eldridge, R. L. Goodrich, S. L.
Gregory, R. Lamont, C. B. Larkin,
B. McLaren, C. D. Monroe, R. Mor
gan, J. M. Munholland, D. de Pit
tard, and J. C. Wade.
Company E: J. R. McCulloch,
Raymond Rees, and M. G. Stod
It is an acknowledged
fact that shoes are an
important part of the
ensemble. Therefore we
extend to yon a most
cordial invitation to al
low us to help you with
your choice of summer
footwear. A most im
portant note in sum
mer fashion is t h e
white p u m p or tee
tinted'to match or con
trast with your summer
■ ■■■■ I--, .j ■ .ii ...■ i i-ir—rnr i—*,, i
* • V V. / C-f '•* •* . : ^
Quench Your
\ -at
“ The College Side
Picnic Lunches on
Short Notice
The University’s best-known mother: Mrs. Prince L. Campbell,
wife of the late President Campbell, who was one of those to pour at
the tea given in Gerlinger hail Saturday afternoon by the Associated
Women Students.
Junior Prom Considered
Year’s Most Beautiful Affair
Carrying out the idea of a
queen’s throne room, the Junior
Prom, which was held last Satur
day evening at McArthur court,
was considered the most beauti
fully decorated all-campus dance
of the year.
! The entire ballroom was draped
! in black and the walls hung with
gold and silver shields, as if it
were a feudal castle. Silver sil
houettes of armored knights on
horseback rode the walls.
The dance, which was strictly
formal, was officially opened when
Queen Eleanor I descended from
her throne to lead the Grand
March. She was followed by her i
attendants: the Princesses Dor
othy Illidge, Alice Redetzky, Jane
Munk, and Velma Powell. The fol
lowing dance was for the royal
party and their escorts.
Queen Eleanor was garbed in
peach-colored satin, made with
long slender lines and a cowl neck.
She wore a diamond tiara, pic
turesque, glittering ear-rings, and
peach-colored shoes. Her mantle
of state was of claret-colored vel
I vet trimmed in ermine and having
a high ermine mantle.
The attendants were attired in
white gowns with varying colored
robes bound with gold braid. The |
Princess Alice wore a mantle of
yellow, the Princess Velma one of
russet, the Princess Jane one of
blue, and the Princess Dorothy one
of cerise.
The chief event of the dance was
the awarding of the Gerlinger cup
to Helen Chaney, the Koyl cup to
Brian Mimnaugh, and the scholar
ship clips to Sigma Kappa and
j Friendly hall.
Brian Mimnaugh was general
1 chairman for the affair.
Margherita Hay
: Announces Engagement
Margherita Hay announced her
engagement last night to Marshall
The news was made known after
dinner at the Kappa Alpha Theta
house, of which Miss Hay is a
member. Following a house meet
j ing, MarAbel Braden stepped to
the piano and began playing
Lohengrin’s wedding march. In
solemn procession, little Ann Gra
ham, as flower girl; Nancy Thiel
| sen, gowned in white; and Thelma
Chappell, dressed in white as a
bride, on the arm of Bessie Dar
ling, clad as the bridegroom,
wound their way down the long
staircase and the length of the
Miss Thielsen sang the Alpha
Tau Omega sweetheart song, "A.
T. O. Girl of My Dreams,” after
which Miss Chappell handed her
shower bouquet to Miss Hay and
Ann Graham passed around the
announcements, which were of
gold paper in the form of scrolls.
The- bouquet was made up of white
roses, the A. T. O. flower, each!
rose being tied with a narrow J
white ribbon to which a black and
gold pansy, the Theta flower, had
been attached.
The members of Alpha Tau
Omega then went to the Theta
house for coffee and cake.
Miss Hay is a senior in journal
ism and last year was one of the ]
queen's attendants for Junior'
Mr. Hopkins, who was graduated
from the University last year, is)
a member of Alpha Tau Omega.
He is at present engaged in busi
ness in San Francisco.
The wedding is to take,place in
Portland in the early autumn.
After the ceremony, the young
couple will make their home in
San Francisco.
* * *
Mary Luckel To Wed
Frederick Theron Wilcox
Another engagement which will
be of much interest to the campus
is that of Miss Mary Christine
Luckel to Frederick Theron Wil
cox Jr.
The engagement was announced
Saturday afternoon in Portland at
a charmingly appointed luncheon
for which the sister of the bride
elect, Mrs. Joe P. Price, and Mrs.
James McConkie were hostesses
at the home of Mrs. McConkie.
News of the betrothal was made
known by the use of tiny celluloid
airplanes from which little red
hearts printed with the names of
the engaged couple fluttered.
Groups of the miniature airplanes
were placed in bowls at each side
of the centerpiece on the large
Both Miss Luckel and Mr. Wil
cox attended the University. Miss
Luckel was affiliated with Gam
ma Phi Beta, and her fiance with
Kappa Sigma.
The wedding will take place in
the summer, after which the young
couple will make their home in
Portland, where Mr. Wilcox is in
* * •
Nuptials Occur
Miss Helen Mary Eerry, a mem
ber of Kappa Delta sorority, was
married last week to Melvin
Moore, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Miss
Berry is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Nelson G. Berry of Portland.
The couple will make their home
in Portland.
* * *
Betrothal of Virginia
Priaulx Is Announced
The engagement of Miss Vir
ginia Priaulx to Carl Weigel, who
was graduated from the Univer
sity in 1928, was announced Sat
urday, May 2, at a luncheon held
at the Heathman hotel in Portland ■
by the Portland Alumni club of
Phi Mu.
Miss Priaulx, who is from Chilo
quin, Oregon, was affiliated with
Phi Mu and in her senior year was
president of her class.
Mr. Weigel is also a former stu
dent of the University and is a
member of Delta Tau Delta.
The marriage is to be an event
of June, after which the young I
couple will make their home in
San Francisco.
» » *
Grace Tigard and
Paul Houghton Engaged
The betrothal of Miss Grace
Elizabeth Tigard of Tigard, Ore
gon, to Paul Houghton of Clare
mont, California, was announced
Miss Tigard is a graduate of the
University of Oregon and of
Wellesley college. Mr. Houghton,
who attended the University of
Iowa, is a member of Phi Delta
The date of the wedding has not
yet been set.
* * •
Mrs. Gage Entertains
Faculty Members at Tea
The Newcomers’ division of the
University of Oregon Women's
Faculty club was entertained at a j
tea Wednesday afternoon by Mrs.
Daniel D. Gage Jr.
About fifty were invited to call
between the hours of 3 and 5.
Mrs. Andrew Comrie, president
of the division, assisted Mrs. Gage.
Mrs. W. V. Morris and Mrs. Wil
liam Robbins poured. lone Ander
son and Carolyn Trimble assisted '
in serving.
* * *
Theta Mothers Dined
At Anchorage Before Fete
Honoring their mothers, the
members of Kappa Alpha Theta
were hostesses at a dinner party
Friday evening preceding the Ca-1
noe Fete at the Anchorage. There
were 30 present. Marian Camp
was in charge of the event.
* * *
Jeannette Calkins Honors
Mother with Luncheon Party
In compliment to her mother,
Mrs. W. W. Calkins, hjiss Jean
nette Calkins entertained with a
luncheon party Saturday after
noon at the Eugene hotel. Covers
were placed for 12.
Speaker Outlines
Requisites for
Decorating Work
Miss Helen Park Stresses
Selling Sense in
A.W.S. Talk
“A selling sense which must
arise from jtour own artistic appre
ciation, is the prime requisite for
a successful interior decorator,”
declared Miss Helen Park, interior
decorator for the Olds, Wortman
and King department store in Port
land, who addressed the Associated
Women Students yesterday.
“If you don’t like people, don’t
ever try to be an interior decora
tor,” Miss Park said. The work
requires infinite patience, for many
prospective customers have preju
dices the decorator must tactfully
overcome, she pointed out.
Personal charm and self confi
dence are two essential prerequis
ites for the decorator. “With these
two qualities, the artist can skill
fully convince the customer that
what she suggests is just what is
desired, and can achieve the effect
that will be most satisfactory to
all concerned,” Miss Park ex
Decorating should express the
individual personality of your cus
tomer, Miss Park said. “Do not
become too much of a stylist and
treat every problem the same.
Each new situation is a challenge
to your originality and ingenuity.”
Miss Park sketched for students
the college background necessary
for professional decorating. Work
in art, especially design, architec
ture courses, history, languages,
find business administration, are
in her opinion highly desirable.
Miss Park is a former student
of the University where she ma
jored in dramatics and carried mi
nor work in journalism.
Drum Major Job
Try-Outs Put Off
Until Next Week
Application Stays Open;
Only Two Candidates
Appear on Time
When only two of the eight can
didates for the drum major posi
tion on the University band next
year reported Monday at the time
scheduled, tryouts were postponed
until Monday, May 18, at 3 p. m.
Anyone who cannot report for
tryouts at 3 o'clock next Monday
is advised by Mr. John Stehn,
band conductor, to see him and
make arrangements for some oth
er time.
Applications will be continued
to be received until May 18 by Ser
geant Edward Conyers at his desk
in the Military building.
The following men have handed
in applications:
Claude Conder, Alden Schwa
bauer, E. E. Hyde, R. F. Olsen,
Robert Stehn, David Totten, Spen
cer Carlson, and Gordon Fisher.
Conder and Fisher were the only
men to report for tryouts yester
Candidates were advised by Mr.
Stehn to become thoroughly famil- i
iar with military training regula
tions 130-5, 130-10, and 130-15
which pertain to band formations
and regulations, and especially
with training regulation 420-20
which is a discussion on dismount
ed ceremonies, parades, reviews,
and other maneuvers used in bat
talion ceremonies.
Desirable qualifications as listed
by Mr. Stehn are:
A knowledge of military tactics,
and a knowledge of and the ability
to play band music. These qualifi
cations are highly desirable, but
are not absolutely necessary, he
pointed out.
Philosophy Group
To Hold Seminar
In Gerlinger Hall
Dr. Nilson ami Leighton
Will Read Papers
An open meeting of the Philo
sophical Seminar will be held this
evening at 7:30, in the men’s room,
Gerlinger building.
Two papers will be read. The
first, entitled “The Idea of the
Superman in Nietzsche,” will be
presented by Dr. Sven Nilson, in
structor in philosophy.
"Nietzsche’3 well-known social
and ethical ideas have been both
evocative and provocative forces
of our age. I'm sure Dr. Nilson’s
paper will be of interest to anyone
familiar ’with the subject,” Dr.
George Rebec, dean of the gradu
ate school, said in commenting on
the meeting.
The second paper, entitled “The
Political and Social Theories of
Gernard Bosanquet,” will be pre
sented by Ralph Leighton, a teach
ing fellow in education.
“Bosanquet’s conception of the
state has figured prominently in
basic social and political contro
versies for more than twenty
years. Mr. Leighton's paper at
tempts to summarize and evaluate
these doctrines,” Dr. Rebec stated.
A general discussion will con
clude the meeting, and anyone in
terested is invited to attend and
take part.
(Continued from Page One)
an organization of associate secre
taries in sections of the United
States so that the council is really
national in scope. Its educational
work is carried on in schools, clubs,
churches and civic groups.
Mr. Libby is a graduate of Bow
doin college and has taken work at
Oxford, Heidelberg, and Andover
Theological seminary. He was a
teacher until he began his work
with the council.
For students and townspeople
who want to talk with Mr. Libby
there will be discussion hours at
2:30 and 3:30 o'clock at the Con
gregational church this afternoon.
At the first the subject will be
“World Disarmament,” and at the
second, “What the Individual Can
Do for World Peace.”
He will speak at 8 o’clock to
night at the Methodist church at
an open meeting. There will be no
admission charges at any of the
(Continued from Page One)
there are only four weeks remain
ing in this school year, Freck ex
plained, it is probable that the
present speakers committee will
appear only once before going out
of office at the end of the term.
The plan for next year, he said,
calls for no definite number of ap
pearances each term, although the
maximum will probably be three—
the number, in any case, depending
upon the needs of the student gov
i, **
We're Ready With
Jantzen combines
smart appearance
with perfect free
dom for active
swimming - - - fits
without a wrinkle.
Your swim suit
is here!
Wade Bros.
Colonial — Adolphe Menjou in
“The Front Page.’’
Heilig — Loretta Young in “Too
Young to Marry.”
McDonald — Warner Oland in
“Charlie Char. Carries On.”
State — Double bill. “Ladies
of Leisure;” “The Fall Guy.”
Last Day of “Front Page" Run :
Today is your last chance to see 1
a really excellent film, one that is 1
far superior to any other story of
the newspaper “racket.” It’s a
smashing, hilarious, melodramatic
picture. Adolphe Menjou, as the ;
managing editor, has the leading
role. Hardboiled and tough in his
part, he admirably retains his dig- :
nified and unruffled appearance.
Witty dialogue here.
Double Bill at State
“Ladies of Leisure,” rollicking |
comedy of gold diggers, and one of ;
those films that are only froth but
relievingly amusing, headlines the !
.State theatre's double bill today.
The other film is called “The Fall
Guy,” made from a Broadway com
edy hit of several seasons ago.
Satevepost Story Filmed
"Charlie Chan Carries On,” se
quel to “Charlie Chan,” and popu
lar serial in the Saturday Evening
Post, has reached the films. It
opens today at the McDonald for a
two-day run. Warner Oland, one of
the old standby character actors
in filmdom has the leading role.
Other parts are taken by Marguer
ite Churchill and John Garrick. It
is one of the be$t of the mystery
plays. Written originally by Earl
Derr Biggers.
Comedy at Heiiig
Loretta Young and Grant With- j
ers, married in real life, build a j
comedy romance around their per- ]
;onalities in their current Heilig
ittraction, ‘‘Too Young To Marry."
Others in the cast include O. P.
deggie and J. Farrell MacDonald.
Martin Elected New
Craftsman Club Head
Ray Martin, senior in business
idministration, was elected presi
lent of the Craftsman club for the
loming year at the election held
ast evening. Martin plans to re
urn to do some graduate work.
Charles Howard of the law
school faculty was elected vice
aresident; Ray Woods, second-year
aw student was named secretary;
ind Drew Perkins, senior in chem
stry, will be the treasurer.
The Craftsman club is composed
jf all members of the campus who
lave Masonic affiliation.
The Latest
Words and Music by
Babe Pennybacker Lee.
McMorran & Washburne
Metropolitan Chain Stores
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McMorran &Washburne
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