Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, March 02, 1932, Page 4, Image 4

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Closed Week-end
Brings Social Events to Halt
The approach of final examina
tions will bring campus social af-i
fairs to a virtual standstill this
week-end, when University regula- l
tions prohibiting dances and other
fraternity and sorority functions
are put in force.
The only affair of importance
for the first closed week-end of
the term will be the Gamma Alpha
Chi fashion dance Saturday night.
Living groups, however, are
planning more than the usual
number of exchange dinners, des
sert dances, and faculty dinners
during the week, as a final gesture
before all activities are cancelled.
♦ * *
Spring Togs to Hold
Interest at Fashion Dance
Spring raiment in all its newest
cuts and colors will be paraded
Saturday night before the crowd
at the Gamma Alpha Chi fashion
dance, final major social event of
the term and the only all-campus
event scheduled for the week-end.
Eight prominent students have
been selected to show everything
In modish toggery from sports
outfits to evening wear. Women’s
costumes will be modeled by Eliza
beth Wright, Dorothy Cunning
ham, Margaret Ann Howland, and
Janet Thacher. Men’s apparel will
be shown by Jack Gregg, Leighton
Gee, Joe Hughes, and Bob Hart.
Reservations for the affair will
be limited to 200. Ticket sales are
being handled by Caroline Hahn,
Gamma Phi Beta.
New Tonqued Council
To Be Installed at Banquet
New members of the Tonqued
council will be installed at a for
mal banquet to be held at. the Eu
gene hotel this evening at 0
o’clock. Miss Jessie Steele is in
charge of the affair, which will be
attended by old and new officers
and council members.
The newly appointed officials
are Bernice Ingalls, dance chair
man; Catherine Coleman, tea
chairman; Margaret Bean, calling
chairman; and Genevieve Dunlop,
reporter. Mrs. Hazel P. Schwering
and Mrs. Alice Macduff have been
* * *
Alpha Phi Entertains
Faculty Guests at Dinner
Faculty friends of Alpha Phi
were entertained at dinner Sunday
at the chapter house. Among the
guests invited were Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Stetson, Dean John Straub,
Mrs. Maude I. Kerns, Mrs. Ottilie
Seybolt, Mr. Eric A. Pollard, Dr.
and Mrs. George Rebec, and Dr.
Edmund P. Kremer.
* * *
C. E. Roberts, Oakland,
is Visitor to University
A visitor to the campus over
the week-end was Mr. C. E. Rob
erts of Oakland, Cal., father of j
Charles (Cap) Roberts, varsity
center and leading scorer of the
Oregon basketball team. Mr. Rob
erts made the trip in order to see
his son in action. He was u guest
at the S. A. E. house.
Zeta Tuu Alpha Mothers
Ami Alumnae to Sponsor Party
Zeta Tau Alpha mothers’ and
alumnae dub will hold a benefit;
bridge party at the Osburn hotel!
Saturday afternoon. Members of
the active chapter will serve and
assist as hostesses. Mrs. D. F.
Skene is in charge.
Eugene alumnae of Zeta Tan
Alpha will meet tonight at the
home of Juanita Kilborn, ex-’31,
for one of a series of social meet
ings they are holding this winter.
* * *
Fredrick Martin to Wed
Miss Genevieve Itutlibone
News reached here this week of
the engagement of Miss Genevieve
Rathbone to Mr. Fredrick J. Mar
tin in New York last Saturday.
Miss Rathbone is the daughter of
R. Bleeker Rathbone of New York
Mr. Martin is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles A. Martin of Port
land, and is a graduate of the
University of Oregon. He is now
with American Airways, Inc., in
New York. The wedding will be
held early in the spring.
* * *
Wedding of Lola Elliott,
Ren Johnson, Is Made Known
The wedding of Miss Lois El
liott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C.
O. Elliott, and Bennie Johnson,
former student at the University,
was made known here last week.
The ceremony took place in Van
couver, Washington, a week pre
Mrs. Johnson is an alumna of
Oregon State college.
“Jungle” Motif Used
For 1’i Beta Phi Formal
The Pi Beta Phi formal dance
at the chapter house Saturday,
February 27, was featured by a
“Jungle" motif, with green boughs,
potted palms, monkeys and cocoa
nuts silhouetted against the walls
by colored flood lights. Tail
flower baskets, center pieces of
flowers, and tapers completed the
General chairman was Doris
Stamps, assisted by Glory Herzog
and Dorothy Edlefsen. Abbie
Green’s orchestra played, with
special features by the Delt trio.
Special guests were Mrs. J. A.
Russell, province president, and
three representatives of the Port
land Mothers’ club, Mrs. Goodsell,
Mrs. John Kaufman, and Mrs.
Charles Hopping.
Patrons and patronesses were
Dr. and Mrs. Harold J. Noble, Dr.
and Mrs. Robert D. Horn, and Mrs.
F. W. Benson.
* * *
Delta Zeta Holds
Beautiful Formal Banco
The Delta Zeta chapter house
was beautifully decorated with
palms, floodlights, flowers and
tapers for the formal dance held
Saturday evening. Features of the
evening were piano selections by
George Hopkins and violin num
bers by Howard Halbert.
Acting as patrons and patron
esses were Mr. and Mrs. George
Hopkins, Mrs. M. N. Goodwin of
Corvaflis, and Mrs. Lettie Mowry.
* »U X
“Zeta Week-end” to Ite Celebrated
By Oregon and O. S. C. Chapters
The University of Oregon chap
ter of Zeta Tail Alpha was enter
tained by the Corvallis chapter
February 27 and 28 at the annual
"Zeta Week-end.”
An informal dance at the chap
ter house was held Saturday eve
ning, decorations being in blue and
gray, the fraternity colors. The
programs in the same color
scheme bore the Greek letters of
each chapter.
Among the alumnae guests of
the Oregon chapter were Eleanor
Jane Ballantyne, ’32, of Silverton,
and. Ruth Bryant, ’31, of Moro.
Forrest Bales, president of the
Corvallis chapter, was general
* * *
Floral Decorations
Feature Tri-Delt Dance
Beautiful floral creations proved
the outstanding feature of Tri
Delt’s “Stars and Crescent” for
mal dance motif Saturday evening.
The Tri-Delt badge, formed of
acacias and yellow Chinese lilies,
was the principal decorative piece.
Esther Baur was in charge.
Entry Lists For
Intramural Meet
To Close Today
ATX ENTRY lists for the In
tramural track and field
meet, to be held next Saturday '
at Hayward field, close today. [
The deadline for signing up in
the events was set for yester
day, but Bill Hayward, track
coach, stated last night that a
large number of those who had
been working out had not as
yet entered. The lists will,
therefore, be held open another
day, and all those intending to |
enter tile competition are re
quested to sign up with Hay
ward today as early as possible.
To be eligible for competition
in the meet the athletes must
have worked out at least three
times a week since the begin
ning of the season.
(Continued from Page One)
hearty personal endorsement and
I urge the class to aid in cleaning
up politics.”
The general chairman for the
Frosh Glee, annual yearling dance,
will be named at the meeting. Sub
committee appointments are to be
announced early next week.
Treasurer to 1m; Chosen
Nominations for a class treas
urer to succeed Edward Thomas
of Montana, who was forced to
drop out of school because of
financial difficulties, will be taken
up. Unless the nominations reach
an unanimous decision, a commit
tee will be named to conduct the
Action v/ill be taken to provide
for a means of assessment for a
freshman picnic. The budget for
the class this year makes no pro
vision for the yearling picnic,
hitherto an annual affair. Motions
will be forwarded to provide for a
small head tax to be added to the
spring term fees in order that the
picnic plans may go into effect.
The elections Friday will be
held in line with one of the pro
visions of the National Student
Federation of America plans. No
time will be allowed for election
eering, the balloting taking place
the day after the nominations. The
success of the proposed amend
ment will in a large measure be
determined by the forthcoming
special election.
(Continued on Page Pour)
line of reasoning that they were
immaterial because a law could
not be condemned for the factors
employed in its passage.
Secondly he maintained that the
affirmative in its second argument
was too inclined to stress the fac
tors that may have occurred after
gives them
85c and 95c
Now—all raw silk used in Phoenix
Hosiery is cvrtijhtl by a famous labora
ton• as having passed rigid tests for
high quality and freedom from defects.
This accounts for the amazingly lovely
sheerness and longer wear of Phoenix
Eric, noted Paris artist, has spon
sored Spring hosiery colors for Phoenix
—Boulevard Tones. Five elusive shades
■—so smart with all Spring costumes.
tschLomz pwc£$
• EUOtht-*
the deciee had been granted. The,
negative’s statement that, with!
very few exceptions, the parties I
contracting divorce were satisfied1
was conceded as of more impor
The affirmative was awarded
the one point, in addition that it
had showed that investigation into
the causes of the divorce was lack
ing in Nevada’s statutes as prac
The negative was given the two
points that children were as well
taken care of in Nevada in separa
tion cases as in other states, and
that Nevada provided an outlet for
other states in the occasions of jus
tified divorce.
The contest was held in HO
Johnson hall with Dr. John H.
Mueller, professor of sociology, as
(Continued from Page One)
Emerald went to press last night.
The preliminary report of the
curriculum committee of the state
board was received here Monday
for study. Dr. Hall, Dean James
H. Gilbert, of the college of liter
ature, science and the arts; Paul
W. Ager, comptroller; and Earl M
Pallett, executive secretary and
registrar, spent the entire day,
most of the night, and until noon
yesterday framing the University’s
80-page answer to the committee’s
The University’s brief was not
ready when Dr. Hall left for
Salem, but was sent after by mes
senger in a fast automobile.
SALEM, March 1.—(Special).—
The term of F. E. Callister, Al
bany, serving on the state board
of higher education’s committee on
courses, will expire tomorrow.
Governor Julius L. Meier would
give no word today as to his action
in reappointing or replacing Cal
lister. “He is a good man,’’ was
the governor’s only comment.
House Managers
Must Appear For
Oregana Picture
N URGENT call was issued
yesterday by Florence N'om
balais, who is in charge of the
sorority section of the Ore
gana, that all women house
managers be <fn hand in front
of Condon hall today at 12:40 :
for Oregana pictures.
Efforts have been made in
the past to get these pictures,
but because of lack of coopera
tion they have beenflpithout
success. It is essential-that all
women house managers be pre
sent, according to Miss Nom
Murray Warner Contest
Closing Date To Be April 1
Conditions in Far East Subject
For Peace Themes
There remains but one month un
til the close of the Murray War
ner essay contest, according to
John K. Mez, professor of econom
ics who is in charge.
All entries must be in the hands
of the museum librarian on or be
fore April 1.
The essays, having any phase of
conditions in the Far East as their
subject are not to exceed 5000
words in length.
Professors John R. Mez, Harold
J. Noble, and George H. Godfrey
make up the board of judges de
ciding the winners of the prizes.
The awards consist of a trip to the
Orient and three other cash prizes
totalling $200.
So far an unusual amount of in
terest has been shown in the con
test and its primary purpose, a
promotion of friendly feeling be
tween the United States and the
Orient, according to Professor
Greta Garbo, Ramon Novarro and Lionel Barrymore in a scene
from “Mata Hari,” opening a three nights run on Thursday at the
Colonial this week-end.
Rex — "Racing Youth,” and “Fly
ing High,” with Bert Lahr.
Showing for the last time today.
Heilig — “Forbidden,” featuring
Adolphe Menjou. Showing till
State —- "Platinum Blonde,” star
ring Joan Blondell, and “Head
in' for Trouble,” showing for the
last time today.
Colonial — “The Gay Diplomat,”
featuring Ivan Lebedeff. Show
ing tonight only.
McDonald — “Beast of the City,”
starring Walter Huston and Jean
Harlow. Showing today and
Harlow at McDonald
The “platinum blonde” is at it
Jean Harlow exerts her siren
wiles, dances to the tune of a tin
pan radio in a tenement room, and
in the end almost upsets the des
tiny of a great city.
This is the part of the Circe of
screen roles in “The Beast of the
City,” thrilling drama of modern
American city life, now playing at
the McDonald theatre for two
Miss Harlow is seen as an under
world beauty who wins the love of
a police detective, and through
him establishes a “grapevine”
source of information right into
the office of the chief of police.
Her last role of this particular type
was in "The Secret Six.”
Others in the cast are Walter
Huston, Jean Hersholt, Wallace
Ford, Dorothy Peterson and Tully
* * *
A. W. S. at Colonial
Ivan Lebedeff’s first starring
picture, “The Gay Diplomat,” is
the attraction showing at the Co
lonial for today only, and said
to surpass expectation in its pre
sentation of romance set glamor
ously in a background which alter
nates the thrill of battle with the
intrigues of spies.
Women spies and men spies,
hating, loving and perpetually
Scheming, are the central charac
ters which dominate this enter
tainment. Although the action is
of a necessity vigorous, striking
boldly in the realism of melodrama'
at times, a romance pervades the
Tonight is “All Campus’’ night
at the Colonial, the second edition
of Co-ed Capers, presenting the
cream of campus co-ed talent in
an entirely new stage revue of
singing, dancing and “black out’’
specialties, will be presented be
tween shows, at 8:50 tonight only
at the Colonial. Sally Addleman
and other co-ed stars are featured.
The dangerous but glamorous
life of the notorious World war
spy, “Mata Hari,” is portrayed in
the picture of that name which
will open Thursday for three
nights and a Saturday matinee at
the Colonial with the sensational
combination of Great Garbo and
Ramon Novarro in tjie leading
roles. * * *
Bert Lahr at Rex
Bert Lahr and Charlotte Green
wood are featured in “Flying
High,” at the Rex for the last time
today. This outrageously funny
combination enacts some of the
most unbelievably daring stunts in
this rioltous story of a pilot with
out a head in an airplane without
a tail. “Racing Youth” is also
showing as part of the bill. “The
Big Gamble,” with Bill Boyd in
the featured role is coming Thurs
day and Friday.
* * *
Jean Harlow at State
“Platinum Blonde,” starring
Jean Harlow and “Headin’ for
Trouble,” are showing at the State
theatre for the last time today.
“Soul of the Slums,” a first run
picture, will be offered tomorrow
for three days with four acts of
0 "I’m sort of restless... always on the look
out for something that hits the old taste
spot. . . and clicks! But I’ve noticed that I
never get tired of Chesterfields. They always
taste better to me.
"That can’t be an accident. It stands to
reason ... a cigarette that always tastes
better .. . has got to be made better. You
p know what I mean . . . purer materials . . .
more up-to-date ways of working. I’m will
ing to bet that's why my last Chesterfield of
the day is as mild and satisfying as the first!”
• Tonight . . . tune in on the
Chesterfield broadcast at 7:30
Pacific Standard Time and
listen to music by Nat Shilkret’s
Orchestra and Alex Gray, popu
lar baritone. It’s on the Colum
bia Network every night, except
© 1932, Ucojen Jc Wvtss Tobacco Co.