Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, March 02, 1934, Page 3, Image 3

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Women’s Page of the Oregon Daily Emerald
rr>HE Masked Ball, which is be
ing sponsored by the Associat
ed Women students, will be held
tonight in Gerlinger hall. The af
fair will start at 9 o’clock and
promises to be one of the outstand
ing social affairs of the winter
It is to be the last dance of the
term, and if rumors prove true, a
good time is to be had by, all. A
mask and a ticket are all that is
needed to gain entrance.
* * * m
Masked Ball to Be Held
The Masked Ball, sponsored by
the Associated Women students,
will be held tonight in Gerlinger
hall after the Oregon-Oregon State
basketball game.
Art Holman's orchestra will fur
nish the music, and special fea
tures will include Jack Hammond,
tap dancer; Ned Simpson, croon
er; and Louisa Perry, blues singer.
All Oregon State students and
members of the faculty have been
invited to attend the dance, and
many of the students are expected
to remain after the game. Vir
ginia Hartje is general chairman
of the affair.
* * *
Graduate Wed
At an impressive ceremony held
Saturday night at the Town club,
Miss Elizabeth Lauretta Martin,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leigh
Shepherd Martin, became the bride
of Cecil Dayle French, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur LeRoy French of
Grants Pass, Oregon. The service
was read by Rev. Oswald W. Tay
lor before the large fireplace in
the lounge.
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
simple dress of ivory satin, made
with long sleeves, a cowl neck, and
a long train. Her vetil of white
tulle, edged with duchess lace, was
caught about the head with a sin
gle narrow band of orange blos
soms. She carried a bouquet of
gardenias and lilies of the valley.
Her attendants were dressed in
similar dresses of white crepe and
carried loose arm bouquets of Ma
son roses.
Following the ceremony, a recep
tion was held. The bride’s table
was centered with two long, nar
row silver bowls of miniature cal
Above is Rosalind Gray, who
was named to the. presidency of
the campus Y. W. C. A. at an elec
tion last week.
las, and lighted by white candles
in crystal holders.
Following the reception, the
young couple left on a short wed
ding trip, after which they will be
at home in Portland.
Mrs. French is a graduate of
the University of Oregon and is
affiliated with Kappa Alpha Theta.
Radio Dance Given
Black and white decorations rep
resenting a modernistic radio sta
tion were featured at the Phi Mu
winter dance, which was held last
Saturday evening in the chapter
Pearl Murphy was general chair
man of the evening. New initiates
were in charge of the programs,
which were in the form of minia
ture dials. Lucy Ann Wendell and
Betty Ohlemiller were in charge
of decorations.
Patrons and patronesses were
Miss Sue Badollet, Mrs. Alice B.
Macduff, Mr. and Mrs. Dan E.
Clark, and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Pi Phis Entertain Faculty
Pi Beta Phi entertained with a
dinner for faculty members Wed
nesday evening. Guests for din
ner were Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Ernst,
Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Hoyt, Mr. and
Mrs. H. R. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs.
E. S. Conklin, Mrs. H. J. Noble,
and Mr. and Mrs. Mueller.
Marvel Twiss was in charge.
Engagement Announced
The announcement of the en
gagement of Mary Lou Beville,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Baxter Beville, Mesa, Arizona, to
Roy Less Herndon, son of Mr. and
Mrs. D. B. Herndon, Walla Walla,
Washington, has been received by
Portland friends.
Mr. Herndon is a graduate of
the University of Oregon law
school, and a member of Phi Kap
Chowe OWNCD €UG€N€f OWH n
_ ’ n y ». ALO(iK L
In His Greatest Role
All Seats 15c
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957 Willamette
That Will Not Stun the Budget.
.Suits, eoats go to any length for smartness this
spring—suit your fancy—navy—gray—green—
blue—beige-—-orange—sizes 14 to 40—
Priced $16.75 to $29.50
• • • •
Sec the new
Priced $2.95
o A long, graceful-shaped hag made of reptile leathers
anil caff skin—very new!
' pa Psi. Phi Beta Kappa, and Phi
Delta Phi.
The marriage will be an event
of the spring, and the young cou
ple will make their home in Mesa,
where Mr. Herndon is an attorney.
Graduate Wed
Miss Elise Osburn, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Austin Osburn, As
toria, became the bride of Guyon
L. Blissett,' son of Mr. and Mrs. L.
L. Blissett, of Adrian. Georgia,
February 10 at an impressive cer
emony held at St. Mary's Catholic
church, Father E. J. Murnane read
the service.
The bride, who was given away
by her father, wore a floor-length
dress of pale pink crepe and car
ried a bouquet of bride's roses, lil
ies of the valley and pink sweet
peas. Eilean O’Brien, Astoria, was
maid of honor for the bride.
Immediately following the cere
mony was a reception held at the
Hotel Astoria, after w.Jiich the
young couple left for a short wed
ding trip. They are making their
home in Astoria.
Mrs. Blissett is a graduate of
the University of Oregon, where
she is affiliated with Gamma Phi
Marriage Is Announced
Mrs. Minerva Holcomb an
nounced the marriage of her
daughter, Beth, to Harold Heath
recently. The wedding was an
event of the late winter season
and was not made known until the
recent announcement.
The bride was a student at the
University of Oregon, where she
was a member of Alpha Chi Ome
Graduate Weds
At a very simple ceremony held
in Tia Juana, Mexico, Helen Har
riett Darby, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Wilson H. Daraby, Salem, be
came the bride of Russell Charles
Bogart, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Bogart of Lancaster, California.
The bride, who was traveling in
the southern state, was joined in
Tia Juana by Mr. Bogart, and the
ceremony was held there February
Mrs. Bogart was graduated from
the University and is affiliated with
Delta Delta Delta. The young cou
ple will'reside in Salem.
* * *
Engagement Announced
The engagement of Crosby
Owens to Marian Harvie, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harvie,
Isleton, California, was announced
here last Thursday. No date was
announced for the wedding.
Mr. Owens is a graduate of the
University of Oregon and is a
member of Chi Psi.
* * #
Graduates Are Guests
Jean Lennard of Oak Grove and
Ruth Smith of Portland, both grad
uates of 33, were guests over the
weekend of Ruth Warren and Ag
nes Morgan on the campus.
Graduates Are Guests
Alexis Lyle of Klamath Falls,
graduate of ’32, and Louise Web
ber, graduate of the University
last year, were guests at the Gam
ma Phi Beta house last weekend.
Minnie Helz'er, ex-’32, spent the
weekend at the Alpha Gamma Del
ta fraternity. Miss Helzer lives in
* * *
Mrs. Albert A. Bohn (Olga Swen
son), graduate of the school of
journalism in 1932, visited the cam
pus Thursday. Mrs. Bohn is now
living in Portland.
33 fRJ l?D fn3 ffD IrQ frD fii] ffD fnl frD fnl f»n fSl m m ra m m r=t m r=-.
That Are Good
550 13th East
Printed Voiles
and Batiste
All Silks in
Crepes, Stripes
and Plaids
$1.95 to $2.45
008 Willamette
Roosevelt Kin Is Globe Trotter
On the last lap of a motor caravan trip around the world, Leila
Roosevelt, cousin of President Roosevelt, arrived in San Francisco
aboard the Mariposa determined to establish her standing as an inde
pendent. traveler and explorer. Miss Roosevelt, on the right, was ac
companied by Edna Oimstead, friend and “mechanic.” Since leaving
New York, the young women drove more than 16,000 miles from
France to Australia.
Six-Fold Plan for
Life Presented to
Business Women
Author of ‘Life Begins at Forty’
Offers New Kules for
1934 Working Girl
(Editor’s note: The following
is an excerpt from the San
Francisco Chronicle in which
Walter B.* Pitkin, professor in
the Columbia university school
of journalism, author of “Life
Begins at Forty,” sets forth the
new rules for the 1934 business
When the times settle down and
women re-invade the business
world, some of them will find that
machines have taken over the rou
tine jobs that used to be theirs.
Today, the girl who wishes to suc
ceed and remain in her position
must use her brains, and create
her own job. Originality, initia
tive, enterprise will be the means
of her success and survival. So
argues Professor Pitkin.
in oruer 10 accompnsn uus snc
mlist first study herself thoroughly
until she knows wherein her
strong and weak points lie. Next
she must find out what were the
mistakes of the women during the
boom years. According to Walter
Pitkin, her greatest mistakes lay
in useless expenditure, not only of
the dollar, which was used before
the “famine years” had hardly be
gun, but of her energy. Much
of her vital force was dissipated
after hours; she cultivated too
many friends, went to too many
parties, movies, and clubs.
“But I’m young, I want, to enjoy
life as much as I can,” the young
business woman answered, trou
bled. Pitkin’s reply explained his
“My plan is a six fold one,” he
answers her. “She may well have
two hobbies. One of these should
require considerable dexterity with
her hands. It may be violin play
ing, portrait painting, rug mak
! ing.
“Then she should have on hand,
to take up as she desires, two
kinds of reading: first, serious and
informative; second, lighter and
perhaps more diverting reading.
“Last, she should have skill in
two out-of-doors sports or games.
These six interests should supply
| enough variety for leisure time to
keep the dullest job from oppress
ing the worker.”
Walter Pitkin advised these
| striking do’s and don’ts for the
' girl who is interested in getting
and holding a job:
“Do not discuss, in the working
j day, your pleasures of the evening
“Do not work for friends; dc
i not do business with friends.
“Unless you are extremely
“Am I supposed to vote for
the first five or the first ten?”
Questions such as this floated
around the Y hut Wednesday
during the constitutional
amendment voting. To an un
interested mind, and an inter
ested one also, this' procedure
resembled a rather pretty little
Urging students to vote by
the numbers or the positions of
the articles on the ballot is
childlike. It implies that the
student urged this way lacks
the interest to study the pro
posed bills for himself or the
intelligence to weigh them judi
The results of the polls indi
cate that the majority of the
students complied with the sug
gestions handed to them.
Isn't this a desultory way of
deciding student issues ? In
complying with the suggestion
of voting “yes” for certain
amendments and “no” for all
the others, it is evident that
those students were sacrificing
some of that fine old quality
of looking the issue in the face
to that of taking the easiest
step out.—C. L.
healthy, make it a rule to have a
physical examination once a year.
“Experiment with methods to
increase the efficiency of your
power plant.
“Don't expect to remodel these
“Master the art of using your
energies as you would train your
self to become a first class swim
mer. Efficiency in the use of en
ergy is just as difficult to attain
as superior skill in a sport or in
higher mathematics.
"Out of each hour of the day,
three or four minutes should be
devoted to rest. The English aft
ernoon tea habit is good as an
afternoon relaxation, but it leaves
crumbs in the typewriter.
“Then sleep, a medium soft
mattress is most conducive to rest.
Most important, know thyself."
Considering the problem of the
marriage of the girl who wishes
to work, Pitkin stresses that there
are no hard and fast rules. Ea»h
case demands special care in solv
ing. Some positions would occupy
so much of the girl’s time that
her domestic life would be slighted.
On the other hand, some girls, if
married, would improve their skill
and find new interest in their
work from the inspirational effects
of the home.
“No matter what she chooses
the girl should be honest with her
job until the right man comes
along. She should refuse to work
for less than she is worth and thus
create unjust competition.”
‘Patronize Emerald advertisers.1
| For Dancing Floors and Automobiles
Phone ~ FJ
SJ79 Willamctli
| Choosing of New
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet
Almost Complete
Rosalind Gray Makes Plans tor
New Year; Installation
Banquet Tuesday
The cabinet members of the Y.
W. C. A. are almost all chosen.
Definite organization among the
new officers is seen by the new
president, Rosalind Gray. Miss
Gray stated that one of the pur
poses for the new year was to
make it possible for every girl in
terested in the Y to find something
that would appeal to her. She
hopes that with the cooperation of
her new officers she can make
this a very happy and successful
year for the Y. W. C. A.
The annual installation banquet
will be he'd at the Y bungalow',
this coming Tuesday. At 5:15 p.
m. upperclass commission will be
installed. Geraldine Hickson is in
charge. The installation of the
regular cabinet of which Helen
Binford has charge, will be held at
6:45. At 7:30 the frosh discussion
group leaders will be installed;
Margaret Pollitt in charge.
Jean Lewis is in charge of the
banquet which will be held at 6
o’clock. About SO University wo
men will attend. Members of the
banquet directorate are: food, The
da Spicer; serving, Charlotte Olitt;
clean-up, Pearl Johnson; tickets,
Maud Daggett; invitations, Maxine
Bond; programs, Lillian England;
and arrangements, Dorothy Mc
The first activity of spring
term will be the Cabinet Training
conference, which will be held eith
er at Triangle Lake or up on the
McKenzie. Arrangements are be
ing made to have an outstanding
speaker. About 50 members of the
Y. W. C. A. will participate.
CContinued from Phge One)
! her slender form daintily dressed
j in white individual blossoms.
Now art majors show in their
i court Daphre Odora, a cluster of
pinkish blossoms with a fragrance
second to none. Across the court
j and almost shouting for protec
tion is camilia, which resembles a
red rose, and is plucked so often
that she fears never to grow up.
At the main entrance of the art
i museum is Viburnam Tinus Lacres
! Timus, a bush with clustered whit ;
I winter laurels.
The University raises its own
| shrubbery in the backyard. Prom
i now on there will be many differ
ent flowers blooming, according to
present plans.
"Patronize Emerald advertisers.’'
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1 1
if ^ > p
| To freshen ail old frock 1
| or dress up a
new one—
Summer Session Will
Have Physios Course
A general physics course is to be
offered at the University's sum
mer session this year. All students
interested in taking the course are
asked to notify Will V. Norris, of
the physics department.
The course will include a full
year's work.
(Continued from Page One)
tall forward and center, is the
fourth man to finish this year.
Contest Draws Attention
The opening game of the series
tonight will be the cynosure of
all sporting eyes, it being pre
dicted on all sides that the tilt
will be what the sport scribes dub
"a natural." Oregon's spectacular
rise from the conference cellar,
Oregon State’s drop from the
championship, the traditional ri
valry, the teams tied for second
place, and Robertson, Hibbard,
and McDonald named on all
northwest teams are some of the
factors that lend appeal to the
Probable lineups tonight:
Robertson .F. O'Connell
Berg . F. Hibbard
W. Jones .C. Folen
Olinger .G. McDonald
B. Jones .G. Lenchitsky
Safety V alve
(Continued from Page Tivo)
who desired these changes, will
take cognizance of the vote and
let it be a lesson to them.
Because I recently attended a
meeting of a group of students
before they were organized and
did so out of curiosity more than
anything else some have wondered
if I had forgotten the ancient and
honorable principles of Jefferson,
Cleveland and Wilson and had
fallen into the ranks of bolshevism
and communism. I emphatically
state that I am still a sincere
Democrat. I have no connection
whatever with the self - styled
“Oregon Radical Club."
I most vigorously assailed com
munism and bolshevism at the
meeting which I attended and then
withdrew when it was apparent to
even the most foolish that it was
a group of c" \sts, socialists,
communists and reds. I want it
clearly understood that I have no
connection whatever with them. I
believe in the principles of Amer
ican government that have pre
vailed since our foundation and I
am a Democrat, but before I am'
a Democrat I am an American.
Very sincerely,
March 2, 1931
Dear Friends:
Mr. Skeie has just received a new shipment of watch
bands, both is leather and metal. There are many new
smart designs and the prices range from 50 cents on up.
Also we are equipped to furnish the band with the
crest of your fraternity or sorority at a very nominal
Jewell q ^ Store.
927 Willamette Street Telephone 411
“If It Comes From Skeles It Must Be Good”
For "dress up" Sport Shoes are right. Gra
ham’s new models afford you a broader
selection either in plain toe styles perforated
patterns or the wing tip so-called brogue
effects . . . both buckskin or smoother
Lee-Duke Cafe Reaches Agreement
with Organized Labori
® This Cafe now employs all American help. We wish to call atten
tion to Union Labor, their families and friends that this cafe now
uses all Union Help—and is eligible for their patronage.
• The Lee-Duke has four Individual Banquet Rooms, largest seating
Capacity in the City.
The Following Places All Employ Union Help and
Display A Union House Card
Manhattan Cafe
68S Willamette
Jake’s Confectionery
746 I'ark St.
Malted Milk Shop
1021 Willamette
Tap Tavern
762 i'ark St.
The Ace Spot
( or. East 8th & I'ark St.
Pioneer Lunch
826 i'ark St.