Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, February 16, 1932, Page 4, Image 4

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    'Colonial Rout’
Will Spotlight
Songs, Dances
Dixie To Furnish Selling
, For Choral Numbers
Coon Steppers, Lightfootetl
. Chorus To Entertain
With Specialties
'I^azy rhythm and some melodi- ]
tms tunes of the southland will be
blended into a song and dance set,
Marian Camp
“The Hi-Yeller Ke
vue,” at the Colon
ial Rout Friday
Marian Camp,
director of the fea
ture, announces a
cast of 14, who
will portray a
troup of mulatto
Louise Marvin
and Marian Camp
doing a coon shuf
fle assisted by a
men’s sextette and a girls' dancing
chorus of six promise excellent en
tertainment of the real Dixie-land
. Co-eds appearing in the chorus
are: Georgia Miller, Gladys Foster,
Myrtle McDaniels, Janet Thacher,
Anita Knotts, and Lois Floyd.
Men’s Chorus to Sing
The men’s chorus, which will
Stng a number of negro melodies,
has not been chosen definitely as
David E. Faville, dean of the
School of business administration,
Will be the grand marshal for the
1c SALE -| c
Lemon O I
This Wwk and Next Week
50c Vanishing
Cream . 2 for 51c
50c Cleansing
Cream . 2 for 51c
50c Almond and Benzoid
Lotion . 2 for 51c
50c Waving Fluid . 2 for 51c
50c Brilliantine. 2 for 51c
50c After-Shave
Lotion . 2 for 51c
50c Shampoos .2 for 51c
$1.00 Face
Powders.2 for $1.01
25c Talcum
Powders . 2 for 26c
25c Spearmint Tooth
Paste . 2 for 26c
50c Shaving Cream 2 for 51c
50c Rouges . 2 for 51c
5c Candy Bars,
five kinds . 2 for 6c
5c Mint Lozenges,
ten kinds . 2 for 6c
50c Pound Paper 2 for 51c
50c Box Stationery 2 for 51c
$1.00 Box
Stationery . .. 2 for $1.01
10c Envelopes . 2 for 11c
25c Typewriter
Paper . 2 for 26c
5c Pencils .2 for 6c
5c Ivory Soup . 2 for 6c
10c Shaving Soap . 2 for 11c
10c Camay Soap .. 2 for lie
5c Crystal White
Soap . 2 for 6c
25c Pure Castile
Soap .2 for 26c.
50c Blades for
Gillettes . 2 for 51c
10c Waldorf Toilet
Paper.2 for 11c
10c Powder Puffs. 2 for lie
10c Styptic Pencils 2 for He
35c Pocket Combs.. 2 for 36c
$1.50 Hot Water
Bottles . 2 for $1.51
50c Playing Cards.. 2 for 51c
10c Bobbie Pins . . 2 for 11c
$1.00 Antiseptic.. 2 for $1.01
$1.00 Cod Liver
Oil . 2 for $1.01
65c Milk of
Magnesia . 2 for 66c
50c Mineral Oil .... 2 for 51c
$1.00 Russian Mineral
Oil . 2 for $1.01
20c Aspirin Tablets 2 for 21c
25c Epsom Salts ... 2 for 26c
25c Peroxide . 2 for 26c
$2.50 Oregon Cigarette
Cases 2 for $2.51
10c Iodent Tooth
Paste.2 for 11c
50c Woodburys
Creams .41c, ca.
50c Woodburys Creamsshrd
$1.00 Oregon Watch
Fobs . 2 for $1.01
35c Williams
Shaving Cream 2 for 86c
50c Jergens Lotion . 41c ca.
$1.00 Oregon Desk
Calendars . 2 for $1.01
25c Aqua Velva . 2 for 26c
$1.00 Oregon Belts or
Buckles . 2 for $1.01
25c Mennen Mens
Talc . 2 for 26c
50c Dr. West Tooth
Brushes . 2 for 51c
50c Kleenex 2 for 61c
$1.50 Oregon Book
Ends . 2 for $1.51
45c Kotex . 2 for 61c
$1.00 Oregon
Pennants . 2 for $1.01
50c Hinkle Pills .... 2 for 5le
$1.00 Oregon Pins or
Charms .2 for $1.01
25c Conti Castile
Soap .2 for 26c
50c Oregon
Ash Trays. 2 for 51c
25c Packers Tar Soap .... 21c
$2.00 Leather Note
Books . 2 for $2.01
50c Prophylactic Tooth
Brushes . 2 for 51c
25c Listerine .2 for 26c
Several Changes
Made in Window
Contest at Co-Op
r|''HE time for the handing in
of lists and names by per
il ins who enter the Co-op ob
s*\ rvatlon contest has been
clii nged. Now lists are to lie
ham led in any time from Wed
nesday morning at 8 till Friday
meriting at 10.
KulVs of the contest have also
been Revised due to the fact
that tire time through a mis
take wa.t announced incorrectly
In Saturd ay’s Emerald, and also
because i ^ore than ten mis
takes have been found in the
contest wii tdow. One person
said he had rounted as many as
22. Rules at present are the
first five peittons who hand in
the greatest number of mis
takes, at leat it ten in number,
which are actually in the win
dow will receive the five priz.es
in the order of reception.
affair celebrating the bi-centennial
of the birth of George Washington.
Announcement of his selection was
made last night by the student
faculty ball committee.
Several facility members and
students are to portray historic
characters of the Revolutionary
period. Among them will be the
famed musicians of the “Spirit of
’76," the “Father of Our Country"
himself, and Martha Washington.
The identity of these individuals
will be kept a secret until Friday
Girls Will Serve
Other committee selections are
announced for refreshments and
Tavern girls who will serve are:
Helen Binford, Gladys Burns,
Helen Burns, Lucille Otslfcnd,- Lu
cille Thomas, Margaret Weed,
Kathryn Marr, and Louise Merritt.
Students handling publicity are:
Jack Bellinger, chairman, Thelma
Nelson, Sterling Green, and Bob
On the ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
Recent Records Reviewed
You’re Foolin’ Yourself.
Gene Kardos anil his Orch.
* » *
Here are two numbers done by
a good orchestra with arrange
ments which are of the type to
remind one of Jimmy Grier. The
first is a very smooth, melodic
number, with lots of opportunity
for "dips” for those who like to
do that. It’s in rather slow time,
and relies on good sax and brass
harmony for its atlractiveness.
It’s a pretty tune.
This side also sounds like Jimmy
Grier a Harry Barris arrange
ment, to be exact. It’s in the line
of "hot" pieces as put across by a
large orchestra, without the blare
of a small band trying to be hot.
Lots of clarinet, fiddle trio, and
wavery sax, with a good blues
singer, all combine with catchy
rhythmic effects to make this a
good dance tune.
And, incidentally, if you read the
Ladies’ Home Journal, and noticed
the description of the new ball
room dance called the "Collin
stone,” you might go down to
White-Marlatt’s and hear the tune
you should use to dance it to. It's
called the “Collinstone," too, and
it’s a Victor record.
Appreciation of Industry
\\ ill Be Theme of Vespers
Today at f> o’clock at the Y. W.
C. A. there will be a half hour ves
per service which will be led by
Gwen Elsemore, chairman of the
Industrial group.
Appreciation for those persons
.working in industry will be the
theme of the service based on ma
terials used by industrial girls in
their own worship services.
Norma Pickles will have charge |
of the music. Clover Louise Lan
don will play a violin solo selected,
accompanied by Theresa Kelly.
Mary Ella Hornun and Alma
Herman are in charge of bungalow
arrangements for the meeting.
Elizabeth Scruggs, chairman of
vespers, has announced that the
services of the next few meetings
will be built around the projects
and interests now sponsored by
the Y. VV. C. A.
Classes in Music
Will Hear Evans,
Landsbiiry Talk
Lecture on Organ Is Slated
For This Morning
At 9o’Clock
More open meetings of the ex
perimental classes in music are
scheduled for this week, Dr. John
J. Landsbury, dean of the school
of music, announced yesterday.
This morning at 9 o'clock in the
Music auditorium, an illustrated
lecture on "The Organ” will be
given before the Lure of Music
&class by John Stark Evans, And in
the Appreciation class at 10
o’clock, Dean Landsbury will give
"Peeps Into the Workshop of
Thursday at 9 o’clock, George
Hopkins, head of the department
of piano, will repeat his lecture on
the evolution of rhythm, illus
trated with short numbers from
classic, romantic, modern, and
ultra - modern — jazz composers.
Howard Halbert will assist in
playing Hopkins’ composition,
"Promenod,” for violin and piano.
The enthusiastic reception of the
first open meeting, held last Thurs
day by the Appreciation class at
10 o'clock, and the request from
many members of the 9 o’clock
Lure class for a repetition of the
“Rhythm” lecture by Hopkins,
combined to convince Dean Lands
bury that other open meetings
would be welcomed by the cam
In line with a study of tone
qualities by the Lure class will be
the illustrated lecture which Evans
will give today. The pipe organ is
the only musical instrument cap
able of extreme variety and range
of tone qualities. Evans is head
of the department of organ in the
University school of music.
Dean Landsbury’s lecture at 10
a. m. might, he said, bear the sec
ondary title of “The Art of View
ing a Procession.” The talk, he
promised, will be filled with con
crete references and factual ob
servations on the making of music.
Visitors are requested to sit in
the rear half of the auditorium.
Bennett Fails To Win Place
In State Speaking Contest
Speaking on Hie subject: "Gov
ernment by the People Through
American National Politics,” Ray
kafky, of Willamette college, won
first place in the state extempor
aneous speaking contest held at
Oregon State college Friday, Feb
ruary 12. Second position was
awarded to George Fletcher, repre
senting Oregon State college.
Lafky, seizing the opportune
character of Lincoln, the rail
splitter, showed the power and pos
sibilities of every American under
the present system of American
George W. Bennett, the Univer
sity of Oregon's representative at
the meet, failed to place. He spoke
on the 1932 issues in American na
tional politics.
Four Interesting Rooks
Received at Co-op Store]
The University Co-operative stor j
The University co-operative store
yesterday received four books,
three of which will be placed
among the High Hat circulating
library books, and one of which
is to be placed on sale.
The circulating books are: “The
Complete Short Stories of Saki”
(whose real name is Hector Mun
ro); “Murder in the House of
Commons,” by Mary Agnes Ham
ilton, and “Death Answers the
Bell," by Valentine Williams. The
other book is “The Strange Ca
reer of Mr. Hoover, Under Two
Flags" by John Hamill.
Alpha Chi Omega
Has Mysterious
Furnace Tender
i rpHE darkness of 5:30 a. m.
! Sound sleup on the Alpha
Chi Omega sleeping porch.
Doors slamming in the house.
Steps that sounded like the
stalking of Frankenstein. A girl
awakens and hearkens to the
slamming and staJking.
The girls arise, organize Into
a posse, (iet golf clubs, tennis
rackets, and other implements
of warfare, and search rooms,
halls, attic. The prowler must
he supernatural. He has disap
peared. No clues.
Three hold members stand
quaking on guard. A blonde, a
brunette and an otherwise. The
rest retire to resume their
Hark! the noise again and
from the basement. Down, down
the stairs, the three bold mem
bers go.
Surprise, and relief. ’Tis but
the curly-headed furnace boy
chopping wood, but neither the
blonde, the brunette nor the
otherwise can explain why, for
they have a sawdust burning
Seven Library
Courses Offered
Here This June
Summer Classes Designed
To Aid Teachers
In Work
Seven courses in library meth
ods will be given at the University
of Oregon summer session to be
held on this campus from June 20
to July 29, 1932. These courses are
given in response to requests from
former summer session library
students who desire to secure a
certificate in school library work.
These courses are designed, ac
cording to a recent pamphlet on
Summer Courses for Library
Workers, to be of benefit to school
librarians, teachers and school ad
ministrators who wish to know
something of the care of school
i libraries, library workers whose fi
nancial resources do not enable
them to take the regular library
school training, part time student
library assistants who wish to in
crease their usefulness, and stu
dents who wish to have an intro
duction to the field of librarian
There will be two visiting pro
fessors this year who will teach
courses in the library school. Miss
Marion Horton, formerly princi
pal of the Library School of Los
Angeles Public library and later
connected with the Columbia uni
versity school of library service,
will give two high school library
courses. Miss Jessie G. Van Cleve,
specialist in children’s literature,
on the headquarters staff of the
American Library association at
Chicago, will give two courses in
her field. Both Miss Horton and j
Miss Van Cleve have also taught
summer sessions courses at Johns
Hopkins university.
The other members of the facul
ty are Mrs. Mabel E. McClain, cir
culation librarian of the Univer
sity of Oregon, who will give a
course in book selection; Miss E.
Lenore Casford, periodical librar
ian of the University of Oregon,
and Miss Hose Robinson of the
cataloging department of this
' Courses to be taught are; book
selection and evaluation, elemen
tary reference work, books for
high school libraries, school library
administration, cataloging, chil
dren's literature, and library work
with children.
Slabwood Is a
Varsatile Fuel
It doesn’t make any difference how you burn slab
wood, it will make a good fire.
It burns with a live eraekle and cheerful flame in the
fireplace ami is the economical solution for the furnace
problem. Its CLEAN, its EASY to handle, and its
Heilig — “Taxi,” starring James
Cagney and Loretta Young.
Showing for the last time today.
Colonial — “Ten Cents a Dance,”
with Barbara Stanwyck. Show
ing today only.
Rex—“Common Law,” and “Twen
ty-Four Hours,” with Clive
Brook. Showing today and Wed
McDonald — “Tomorrow and To
morrow,” featuring Ruth Chat
terton. Showing for the last
time today.
Ruth Chatterton appears once
more in a play concerning mother
love, and with some excellent help
from Paul Lukas and Robert Ames
turns "Tomorrow and Tomorrow”
into an excellent picture. Depen
dable Ruth Chatterton! She has
never made a bad picture, and with
her ability to act, it is doubtful if
she ever will.
This is a very frank story con
cerning a woman whose sole de
sire is to become a mother. Mar
ried to a wealthy man (Robert
Ames) who loves but two things,
horses and corn soup, the wife
leads a lonely life in their country
villa. One summer a handsome
young doctor of psychology (Paul
Lukas) comes to the local univer
sity for a lecture series. Needless
to say, the wife and the doctor fall
in love with each other, though
the latter returns to Europe alone
at the end of the summer. The
wife becomes a mother although
her husband is not aware of its
true parentage, and from this sit
uation the play comes to an intel
ligent denouement.
If you enjoy Ruth Chatterton
and like serious drama well-acted,
“Tomorrow and Tomorrow” will
please you. And of course every
girl is ca-razy about Paul Lukas.
Only criticism: some of Miss Chat
terton’s lines were a bit too Shake
spearean for a modern picture.
“No One Man” is coming to the
McDonald tomorrow for two days
with Carole Lombard in the star
ring role. Others in the cast are:
Ricardo Cortez, Paul Lukas, Ju
liette Compton, and George Ber
* * *
Dime Nite at Colonial
A whirl of dancing, joy crazed,
music loving girls taking their
pleasure where they find it—in
dance halls where partners may
choose them for the exchange of
a pasteboard ticket, worth the
staggering sum of ten cents—that
is the setting of “Ten Cents a
Dance,” featuring the charming
Barbara Stanwyck at the Colonial.
The story presents the problem of
a modern girl who has to decide
between her husband and the man
who saved him from jail. This pic
ture, which was based on the pop
ular song “Ten Cents a Dance,” is
showing tonight only.
The Soviet Russian picture, “The
Five Year Plan,” is coming tomor
row' for two days.
* * *
Double Bill at Rex
“Common Law,” featuring Con
stance Bennett and “Twenty-Four
Hours,” with Clive Brook are both
showing at the Rex today and to
Prof. S. Stephenson Smith of
the English department of the Uni
versity, spoke at a meeting of the
Social Science club last night at
6:15 o'clock at the Faculty club
on Emerald street. Professor
Smith's topic w'as “The Present
Limits of the Quantitative Meth
od; or Quale versus Quantum.”
8:30 P.M.
9 Lessons for $6.50;
Co-eds $4.50
Yon Learn All the Newest
Collegiate Dance Steps
861 Willamette Phone 30S1
Carole Lombard who is starring
in “No One Man,” which comes to
the McDonald tomorrow for two
Medford Downs
Yearling Team
By 22-13 Count
The undefeated march of the
Oregon freshman basketball team
was stopped short last Saturday
by the strong Medford high five.
The southern regon prep outfit
played superior ball to pile the
yearlings under a 22 to 13 score
after losing Friday's game 26 to
19. Both games were played at
The Ducklings just couldn’t seem
to find the basket and shot after
shot went wild. The Tigers played
a fast game, and kept the Eugene
team on its toes to keep the score
as small as it was.
The frosh have one more week
of practice remaining. Next Fri
day and Saturday they meet the
O. S. C. rooks in the final games of
the season. Friday night's game
will be played at Eugene while the
last tilt will be held at Corvallis.
The Valentine motif will be pre
sented tonight at 8 o’clock before
members of Alpha Tan Delta, na
tional nursing honorary, at their
Social Fireside hour at Westmin
ster house.
Just what the Valentine motif
may be is a secret not to be told
anyone who does not attend the
meeting, according to Helen Roth
enberger, president.
When you need Keys - dup
licates or new ones See Us.
We do all kinds of Key and
Loci: Work.
Phone 157
770 Willamette
Raymond Culver
Here To Confer
With Y Officials
Northwest Field Secretary
Of YMCA Will Meet
Church Heads
Dr. Raymond B. Culver, secre- j
tary of the northwest field coun- I
cil of the Y. M. C. A., arrived on j
the campus yesterday noon to con
fer with officials of the University
Y. M. C. A. and Eugene churches.
The advisory board of the Y. M.
C. A. meet this noon at luncheon
in the Green Lantern to hear Dr.
Culver. A supper meeting with
the Y cabinet at the Y hut has
also been scheduled.
Dr. Culver conferred with Dean
Onthank, R. B. Porter, secretary
of the campus Y, Rolla Reedy,
president, and Dr. Bossing, chair
man of the advisory board yester
day afternoon and evening. It was
tentatively decided that Mr. Por
ter would carry on the work of
housing and employment for the
remainder of the year.
Dr. Culver also expects to meet
heads of the Eugene churches and
several students in regard to the
Seabeck conference, June 11-18,
New Radio Voices
To Be Discovered
In Tryouts at 1:00
TJADIO play voices wanted!!!
Tryouts for Emerald of the
Air plays will again be held at
f o'clock Wednesday in room 1
of Johnson hall.
Male voices are wanted in •
particular. However, everyone
who tries out has a chance for
a part in one of the plays.
which is held each year by the field
council with the cooperation of the
Dr. Culver recently returned
from Buffalo, New York, where he
attended The Student Volunteer
convention for foreign missions
and a meeting of the staff of the
student division of the national
council of the Y. M. C. A. He also
met with a group of Y. M. C. A.
executives to schedule district
summer conferences.
Dr. Culver is the author of “Hor
ace Mann and Religion in the Mas
sachusetts Public Schools,” recent
ly printed by the Yale University
A Perfect Figure ~~
oJ/ofctl/t'f/ 6g_
In this day of sheer textured frocks
and fitted lines, even the most per
fectly proportioned of us must be
properly " foundationed ' ...and
the most alert young moderns are
finding in a Maiden Form uplift and
girdle all they could desire in foun
dations. With Maiden Form's skilful
moulding, even the mostcasual little
campus frock becomes a model of
smart trimness..and sleekly mould
ed formal gowns becomes studies
in rhythmic line.
Your favorite college shop will be
glad to show you Maiden for**
uplifts, girdles and garter belts.
Dept. C 245 Fifth Avenue New York, N. Y.
"There is a Maiden Form Foundation for every
type of figure'
Slim figures favor the
tailored "Maidenetfe"
shown above, to accent
the sculptured round
ness of the bust. The %
Maiden Form sfepin of
fashioned elastic slen- r
derizes the figure for •
the si im-beiow-the
wcist frocks.
The "Maiden Form *
Double Support", a
full figure uplift with
Inside pocket and
diaphragm band;
brocaded batisi® <
"Gree-shen'' whose
cross-ribbon design
defflydefines thebust
for average figures/
charming boneless
junior girdle. •
Accept No Substitute... Insist on the Genuine MAIDEN FORM Label
WITH the application of electricity to aircraft
instruments, another chapter was written in the
annals of air transportation. To-day’s ship is not only
swifter but safer and more dependable. Modern
depth-sounding devices indicate instantly the height of
the ship above the ground surface. A unique feature
of General Electric’s recently purchased monoplane
is the almost completely electrified instrument panel.
The most recently developed instrument is the sonic
altimeter, which provides a quick means of indicating
changes in height above ground. Sound from an
intermittently operated air whistle is directed down
ward. The echo is picked up in a receiving megaphone,
and the sound is heard through a stethoscope. The
elapsed time between the sound and the echo
determines the height. Tests show that water, build
ings, woods, etc., produce echoes that are different
and characteristic.
Besides developing a complete system of aircraft in
struments, college-trained General Electric engineers
have pioneered in every electrical field—<r\ land, on
sea, and in the air.