Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, February 24, 1933, Page 3, Image 3

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    Women’s and Society Page of the Oregon Emerald
JESSIE STEELE, Editor "" " ESTHER HAYDEN, Society Editor
Campus Nuptials in
Spotlight of Society
The spring term of every University year is always welcomed by
the society editor of the Emerald, for it is the season of pin-planting,
which leads into engagement and marriage announcements. Although
this is not yet spring term, the atmosphere is prevalent, and two Uni
versity marriages have been recently announced.
McFarland- 1
Ellison To Wed
Of interest to a large group of
University acquaintances is the
approaching marriage of Miss
Mary Ellison to George McFar
land, which will take place in
Portland on February 25. Miss
Ellison, who has been employed
at the Pacific Christian hospital,
was a member of Pi Beta Phi at
the University, and Mr. McFarland
was affiliated with Sigma Pi Tau.
East Wedding
Miss Louise Wilhelm became
the bride of William East last
Tuesday morning in a pretty
church ceremony in Eugene. The
young couple were both graduates
of the University of Oregon, the
bride being affiliated with Gamma
Phi Beta and the groom with Del
ta Tau Delta. They will reside in
Kappa Sirs
To Hold Formal
The essence of formality will be
lent the Kappa Sigma house dance
this Saturday by graceful green
palms and colored flood lights.
Charles White is handling ar
rangements for the dance.
Chi Psis
Will Entertain
Upperclass members .of Chi Psi
will entertain with a dinner at the
chapter house Saturday night, fol
lowed by an evening of dancing at
Lee Duke cafe. Stanley Haberlach
will be in charge of the dinner.
Plan Dance
Ye Olde Tavern, with huge fire
places, small rustic tables, and all
the other characteristics found in
an English inn, will decorate the
Craftsmen's club on Saturday
night when the Oregon Yeomen
entertain with their winter dance.
Chi Omega
Winter Formal
Silver scorpions, crabs, and
other astrological symbols and
zodiacal signs will decorate large
side panels at the Chi Omega
house Saturday evening, when the
formal winter dance will be given.
Fhi Sigma
Kappa Affair
Phi Sigma Kappa will enter
tain with a formal dance at the
chapter house on Saturday night.
Hubert Totton and John McCon
nell are in charge of the dance.
Editor's note: This is the first
of a series of articles to appear
weekly on the woman's page of
the Emerald concerning the
philanthropic and schol a s t i c
work being done at the present
time by national Panhellenic or
ganizations. They will appear
Alpha Chi Omega
In order to make it possible for
children of poor parents to contin
ue their schooling after reaching
the legal working age, the alumni
and active chapters of Alpha Chi
Omega maintain a scholarship
fund for children. In Peterboro,
New Hampshire, the sorority sup
ports the MacDowell Colony Stu
dio founded by Mrs. Edward Mac
Dowell as an ideal place where
artists, poor or rich may work.
The care of 100 French orphans
adopted during the war is now a
national philanthropic work, shss
national philanthropic work.
March 1 of each year, “Herd day,’’
is set aside by the Alpha Chis for
helping others. Each of the 56
chapters takes part in this activ
ity by offering entertainment in
children’s homes, visiting shut-ins,
or otherwise caring of the needy
and unfortunate. In 1932, 35 mem
bers of Alpha Chi Omega were en
abled by the sorority’s scholarship
fund to finish college.
Alpha Delta Pi
One of the goals of Alpha Delta
Pi is the expansion of their Day
Nursery fellowship until there is
one in every collegiate center. The
first one was founded at the Uni
versity of Chicago nursery school,
while the second was established
this year at the University of Tex
as, Austin, Texas. In 1925 an en
dowment fund of $75,000 was es
tablished. Following, in 1927, the
collegiate day nursery fellowship
was decided upon, with a stipend
of $600 a year provided and
awarded without regard for soror
ity affiliations. Each nursery has
a staff which superintends the
——Is Everything for Spring
Striking silk plaids in various color combinations,
with or without the modish cape — and brilliant
wools with the new cartridge shoulders.
$5.95 to $21.50
— ALSO —
Alterations and Individual Designing
Formerly The French Shop
Miner Building
I_ -
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, who
will assume the title of first lady
of the United States when her
husband. President-elect Roose
velt, is inaugurated next week.
health, diet, and instruction of the
ch.ildren. The nurseries are
equipped with fine playgrounds,
gyms, and airy sleeping porches.
Alpha Gamma Delta
..Alpha Gamma Delta’s philan
thropic service is invested in two
summer camps for undernourished
children. They are located in Jack
son, Michigan, and on the shores
of Lake Erie in Canada. The
Jackson camp was first established
through the cooperation of local
civic charities. Alpha Gams from
all over the United States go each
summer to Jackson and Ontario
to work without pay at the sum
mer camps. Thus the members of
the fraternity give their own time
as well as their chapters’ finan
cial support to this project.
Exchange Dinners
Decline in Number
Exchange dinners are decreasing
in number as the end of the term
approaches and the more serious
side of college comes to the fore.
On Tuesday night Kappa Kappa
Gamma entertained for faculty
guests; on Wednesday night Sig
ma Kappa entertained with a din
ner dance for personal guests, and
Theta Chi underclass also enter
tained for personal guests.
Thursday evening Kappa Alpha
Theta entertained for personal wo
men guests, Phi Kappa Psi for Pi
Beta Phi, Alpha Chi Omega for
Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Phi for
members of the faculty. Delta Del
ta Delta for Chi Psi, Gamma Phi
Beta for Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Delta Zeta for personal guests,
and Sigma Pi Tau for Alpha Gam
ma Delta.
Phi Theta Honored
Members of Phi Theta Upsilon,
women's upperclass service hon
orary, and of Philomelete, hobby
groups, and patronesses of the two
organizations were entertained at
supper Sunday night by Mrs. C.
L. Schwering and Mrs. Alice Mac
duff. The supper was held in the
dance room of Gerlinger hall, for
about one hundred and fifty girls.
1 Fragile ....
| Dainty ....
1 Alluring ....
| An avalanche of snowy
ill blouses lias fallen ....
Just the Kind to
Wear With
Your New Tailored Suit
j $1.95 and $2.95
1 (A price we all can pay!)
1 1
1004 Willamette
YWCA to Sell |
Holiday Buns
During Week
City as Well as Campus To Be
Canvassed, by Corps
Of Saleswomen
In keeping with the Lenten sea
son, the Y.W.C.A. is instigating a
sale of hot cross buns for 20 cents
per dozen on the campus and in
town during the coming week.
Louise Barclay is in general charge
and Mary Snider in charge of fi-j
On Saturday the buns will be
sold at a booth in the McMorran i
and Washburne store, and during
the week a sale in the campus liv-!
ing organizations as well as a com
plete canvassing of the entire
town will be conducted to secure
orders. Catherine Coleman is in
charge of the city drive, Marigolde
Hardison of the campus, and Vir
ginia Hartje of the booth in Mc
Morran’s. Virginia Howard and
Pat McKenna are in charge of so?
liciting employees of the store.
Women’s Halls Give
Two Social Affairs
On Tuesday evening Susan
Campbell hall entertained with a
dinner dance celebrating Wash
ington’s birthday. The tables were
decorated with red, white, and blue
candies symbolizing the occasion.
Patrons and patronesses were Mr.
and Mrs. Sinnar, Miss Swenson,
and Miss Statsburgh.
Thursday evening Hendricks hall
also entertained with a dinner
dance, the decorations carrying
out the spring idea, with pastel |
shades of green and silver. Mr.;
Karl Onthank was honored guest.;
Co-ed Debate Team
To Meet Washington
The women’s varsity debating
K*- ■ ■■ '..
, ... - —-' ■ ' ■■■ ■ » __
Mrs. John 8. Garner will retain
her position as private secretary
to her husband after he assumes
office as vice-president. March 4.
team leaves today for Seattle
where the members will debate the
question of “Socializing Medicine"
with the University of Washington
co-ed team.
Members of the Oregon team
are: Geraldine Hickson. Jean Leon
ard, and Lois Smith. Last Friday
two other members of the team,
Pauline George and Frances
Mayes debated the same question
at the Yoncalla community church.
■ ; -..
“State Fair" at the McDonald
again tonight and tomorrow, which
is darn good entertainment yaluc
— in fact, a good movie, which is
rare enough in these days. Enough
is crammed into its hour and half
to make three or four good .mov
Everyone is interested—some
for Will Rogers, some for the ac
tion and story interest, some for a
couple of new romantic teams
(Gaynor-Ayres, Foster - Eilers),
and a few who remember a love
scene between boar and sow long
er than anything else.
It’s running road-show, which
means a 35-cent ante, but even at
that it stands the test.
Glen Godfrey's Colonial is going
virile tonight with “Huntin’
Whales,’’ or nearly that. The pic*
ture concerns itself with a bit,, ,of
commercial Moby-Dicking . . . and
I have it on excellent authority
that there’s a thrill in it for near
ly everyone.
As the filip attraction, C. Scott
Howland, something of an author
ity on the subject, will lecture,
strangely enough, on "whales.” Mr.
Howland hails from a whale
neighborhood somewhere in
Maine . . . and traveled for a time
as a whale-lecturer on the Ellison
White series. Mr. Godfrey tells
me he’s an adventurous man, a
born raconteur, and will no doubt
be more fun than the picture.
(Continued from rage One)
secondly, an aspiring dictator will
not invite»a willful kaiser to come
and take the h€lm of government.
Dr. Kuhlmann, when asked his
opinion and that of other Euro
pean statesmen as to the possi
bility of a war between America
and Japan, declared emphatically
that Japan nas her hands full with
China, and ambitious Russia on I
the north, and her diplomats are |
shrewd enough to see that one
war at a time is sufficient.
Besides golf, Dr. Kuhlmann en
joys riding, swimming, hunting
game, and raising apples. He owns
a 4,000-tree apple orchard in Ba
varia, and has for the past week
visited the orchards in Hood River
and studied American orchard
After leaving Eugene the fa
mous internationalist will go to
Tacoma, then to New York where
he will speak at Columbia univer
sity, and the town hall.
A pair of
POLO OXFORDS: That smart spring footwear for
“ali around" campus wear Plain toe, white elk
oxfords, with brown or black saddle. Now at
At $5.00 the College Girls’ Most
Satisfactory l ootwear
i New Spring Styles
Surveyed in Chat
By Fashion Editor
For the last two weeks I’ve sung
my hymn of hate, a song about
how I hated the new trousers for
j women. A thousand apologies.
Yesterday I went into Barnhart's,
I and there I saw my first pair of
I slacks. Not that I've changed my
i song to one of love, but I like
| them.
Barnhart's are also showing
, some particularly good-looking
mannish suits. A double-breasted
I one with a dark jacket, a light
j skirt, and big courageous buttons
quite took my heart.
But before I get any more in
volved, I must tell you about the
tailored suits at McMorran’s.
They have all kinds of them, but
most particularly the kind you'll
need for school, for street, for1
traveling . . . eminently practical.
There's a joker in the pack!
You can’t wear most of these suits
without a blouse, so I dashed up
to Densmore and Leonard's to see
what I could see in the way of
blouses. I saw plenty! They have
a whole new shipment of blouses,
ranging from $1.95 to $2.95, the
most youthful, the most enchant
ing, the most dainty young blouses
you ever saw in your life.
But enough! After having
looked into these matters, we went
up to Margaret Coldron's shop
In the Miner building, (formerly
the French shop, you know). It
was like going into a salon . . .
pale, apple green walls, deep car
pets, modernistic mirrors, a decid
ed touch of individuality, which is
characteristic of Miss Coldren,
who not only sells individual
clothes but makes them to suit
your own particular type.
Philomelete to Hold
Initiation On Sunday
Philomelete, a branch of Phi
Theta Upsilon, service honorary,
will hold initiation Sunday at 4 :30
in Gerlinger hall, it Was announced
yesterday by Edith Peterson,’pres
The purpose of the organization
is to promote a closer spirit of
friendship among the University
women on the campus.
This group has been organized
for about five years, but last year
was practically .inactive. Any wo
men wishing to become a member
should attend the initiation Sun
day, Miss Peterson stated.
Mrs. Smith Guest
Mrs. Linton Smith, national
vice-president of Zeta Tau Alpha,
was a guest of the local chapter
this week. Mrs. Smith, who, re
turning from a trip in the East, is
visiting chapters en route to her
home in Los Angeles, California.
On Thursday evening, Zeta Tau
Alpha entertained in her honor
with a formal dinner.
Dr. Rosalind Wulzen Likes
Pets as Well as Research
(This is the second of a series
of interviews with Oregon wo
men who have earned the degree
of Ph.D.).
On the top floor of old Deady
hall, in a tiny office at the end of
a long corridor lined with biolog
ical specimens in glass cases, the
reporter found Dr. Rosalind Wul
zen, dark-haired little scientist
and assistant professor of zoofogy.
“I'd much rather talk about
someone else,” she remarked, smil
The teacher whose influence de
cided her career was Jacques Loeb,
one of the most famous biologists
of his time, under whom Dr. and
Mrs. A, R. Moore also studied. “I
learned to appreciate what re
search is from him," Dr. Wulzen
stated. “The main value of the
Ph.D. is the training one gets in
research. You are a pioneer in
your subject."
Miss Wulzen's hobbies are car
ing for animals and taking long
trips to her automobile. Her pets
are two dogs, Pocahontas and Lor
na Doone. In the little building
back of the white research “shack"
on Onyx street, Dr. Wulzen keeps
her guinea pigs, rats, and chickens,
which are used in her research
work on nutrition.
She was born in Oakland, Cali
fornia, on October 6, 1882. She at
tended public school in Oakland
and graduated from the University
of California in 1904. After teach
ing two years in high school, she
'went back to the university, in
tending to study medicine. It was
then that she studied under Dr.
Jacques Loeb, who advised her to
specialize in zoology. She received
her M. S. degree from California
in 1910, and her Ph.D. in 1914.
From 1909 to 1913 she was head of
the department of biology at Mills
college. She was on the University
| of California faculty from 1914 to
1928, when she came to the Uni
versity of Oregon.
I !
S This Week-end j
Give Your Pardner |
a Thrill
by Sending Her
a Corsage
598 13th—Ph. 654 „ j
I Orchids-Gardenias j
— and —
% Many Other Appropriate |
Corsage Flowers
[I . , I. , *. .. ,;J i.
McMorran &
PHONE 2700
The Gibson Girl
of the 90 s Inspires
The Mannish Suit
for Spring 1933
It may be double breasted — in short
jaunty jacket or the jacket may drop to
finger tip length—the sleeves will be full
the skirt smooth fitting—grey, beige,
„ tan or blue—It is very smart,
h or
$19.50, $29.50
It is a Fact,
* well known by leaf tobacco ex
perts, that Camels are made
from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE
tobaccos than any other popular
brand. We actually pay MILLIONS
MORE every year to insure your
B iuslon-Saitm, N. C.
m """