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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1934)
Week’s Society Calendar
Is Filled With Dinner,
Mid-week entertainment in the
form of exchange dinners and des
serts will have to suffice for this
week’s social life, the Oregon
Washington game having cancelled
any proposed campus week-end
festivities. However, entertainment
in Portland for house guests, living
organization dances and the rally
will offer a gala time and we still
will have next week-end's open
house ahead of us.
The majority of the women’s
living organizations have made ar
rangements to gather at various
tea rooms in the Rose City for a
luncheon Saturday, there to leave
en masse for the athletic combat.
And from all appearances the Ore
gon co-eds will be very much in
evidence with their yellow chry
santhemums and emerald O's!
Is Made Known
Miss Janet Hughes has an
nounced the date of her marriage
to Howard Ragan as November 18.
Miss Hughes and Mr. Ragan are
former University students, the
former having been pledged to Phi
Beta Phi and the latter a member
of Eeta Theta Pi.
* * *
Initiating the fall term social
season are many exchange dinners
between men's and women’s living
organizations. Last week Kappa
Sigma entertained for Kappa Al
pha Theta at a dessert. This week
the evening entertainment is be
ing used by the majority of the or
Last night Alpha Phi enter
tained Alpha Tau Omega with a
dessert party and dancing and
Alpha Gamma Delta entertained
with a similar affair for Theta Chi
This evening Kappa Sigma will
entertain for Alpha Chi Omega,
Delta Upsilon for Kappa Kappa
Gamma and Phi Gamma Delta for
Thursday is the big day for din
ners this week. Chi Psi will enter
tain for Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Phi Kappa Psi for Pi Beta Phi,
Alpha Xi Delta for Kappa Al
pha, Sigma Chi for Delta Delta
Delta, Sigma Phi Epsilon for Hend
ricks hall, Sigma Nu for Gamma
Phi Beta and Beta Theta Pi for
This evening Alpha Phi will cel
ebrate Founders’ Day with a for
mal banquet. Kappa Alpha Theta
will entertain Eugene alumni at a
dessert Thursday evening.
Tuesday the U. of O. Chi
Omegas left in a group for Cor
vallis to have a banquet with the
Marriages of University gradu
ates or students stimulated .social
columns during the vacation
months. Among the U. of 0. men
married since last spring term are
Charles Wesley Woodin, Kappa
Sigma, to Miss Frances Jordan;
Alton Leander Hakansen, Kappa
Sigma, to Miss Margaret Weed,
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Gerald R.
Woodruff, Delta Tau Delta, to
Miss Gladys C. Baer; Cyrus Dolph,
Chi Pfei, to Miss Jane Walkpr,
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kenneth R.
Jette, Sigma Chi, to Miss Dorothy
Swisher, Kappa Delta; Gordon
Day, Phi Kappa Psi, to Miss Max
ine Reed, Alpha Xi Delta; Dwight
Sumner Hedges, Phi Gamma Delta.,
to Miss Olive Ritan, Delta Delta.
Delta; Anselmo Pozzo, Sigma Chi
football star, to Miss Doris Wil
liams; Cecil McClellan, Delta Tau
Delta, to iMss Estelle Sarpola;
Robert Dent Hofer, Sigma Chi, to
Miss Dorothy Hester; Con E. Ham
mond, Beta Theta Pi, to Miss
Jane Wardlaw Affeld; George Bis
hop, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, to Miss
Corinne Thompson; Firmin A.
Falleur to Miss Charlotte Lundell;
Treve Jones, Beta Theta Pi, to
Miss Virginia Deifell, Kappa
Kappa Gamma; George Bransta
tor, Theta Chi, to Miss Jean Hag
meier; Omar Palmer, Kappa Sig
ma, to Miss Constance Baker,
Kappa Kappa Gamma; T. E. Am
stutz to Miss Frieda Brunner; Vin
often caused by Eyestrain
Any work is overwork for de
fective eyes, and drains the
system of needed nervous
energy. Check that tired feel
ing jthatcaseof “nerves.’’Have
your eyes examine i today.
Ella C. Meade
14 W. 8th
, cent Reighling Dolp, Beta Theta
Pi, to Miss Bella Bernice Reed and
Richard Wilson, Phi Gamma Delta,
to Miss Mary Gould Parsons,
Gamma Phi Beta.
TO BE WED
A marriage of interest to Uni
versity students is that one to he
performed at the Episcopal church
at Walla Walla, W'ash., October 12,
uniting Miss Mildred Hall, Whit
man college, Delta Gamma, and
Gilbert Olinger, '34, Phi Kappa
The ceremony will be performed
at nocn. Among the bridesmaids
will be Miss Viola Olinger, Delta
Delta Delta pledge, and sister of
the groom. Jack Robertson, ’34,
will be an usher.
After a bridal trip the couple j
will be at home at Milton, Oregon,
where Mr. Olinger is employed.
The groom-elect is well known !
on the campus, having served as !
captain of the U. of O. basketball j
team for the past two years. He I
was also a member of Scabbard
and Blade, military honorary. j
* * *
A number of the national organ
izations of Greek letter organiza
tions on the Oregon campus held
annual or bi-annual conventions
throughout the United States dur
ing the summer months.
To the eastern coast went Miss
Josephine Waffle, representing the
Oregon chapter of Chi. Omega at
the national convention of the
group held at Buck Hill Falls,
Pennsylvania, from June 17-19.
Miss Elinor Stevenson was the Ore
gon delegate to the Delta Delta
Delta conclave at Virginia Beach,
Va., from June 23-29, and Miss
Rosalind Gray went to Swant
scotts, Mass., as a representative
for Alpha Delta Pi.
The Kappa Alpha Theta national
convention at Ashville, N. C., was
attended by Miss Frances Helfrich,
Miss Alice Ann Thomas, Miss Mar
tha Goodrich and Miss Margaret
Two national fraternities held
their meetings at Yellowstone Na
tional Park. Miss Marytine New
represented Pi Beta Phi at that
group’s convention at the resort.
Attending for Oregon’s chapter of
Kappa Kappa Gamma were Miss
Dagmar Haugen, Miss Frances !
Johnson, Miss Margaret Compton, J
Miss Mary Dick Compton and Mrs. j
Margaret Weed Hakanson.
Miss Virginia Schultz left soon
after the end of the spring term
to attend the Alpha Phi national
convention at Estes Park, Colora
do. Another convention in that j
stale was the Gamma Flii Beta
conference at Colorado Springs,
Colorado, attended by Miss Gail
McCredie and Miss Peggy Cullers.
The Century of Progress fair
and the Phi Mu national convention
were double incentives this sum
mer for attracting Miss Alberta
Baldwin, Miss Elizabeth Stimpson,
and Mrs. Marian Lowry Fischer to
the Edgewater Beach hotel, Chica
go, 111., during the latter part of j
The beautiful structure located at
corner 19th and University for
merly occupied by the PHI
GAMMA DELTA FRATER- j
N1TY. Will sell or lease—aupply
to Denny J. Koupal, room 11
First Nat. Bank Bldg. Phono
GIRLS do not need to buy any
special formal slippers. Bring
your old leather slippers and
we’ll fix them for you. Any color
you wish.—Campus Shoe Shine.
Across from Sigma Chi.
LOST—On Campus, a pure white !
cat. Reward. 275S-WX.
LATEST style tuxedo originally
priced $85 in good condition j
worn twice—price $15. Inquire i
to have your suits and
dresses cleaned for the
dance this evening.
15 per cent Discount
“Cash & Carry”
821 East 13th
By George V. Biknian
“Since life for me contains no plan,
I'd like to be the trombone man;
I crave the chance, you under
To blow one devasting blast
When least expected by the band."
That feeling-, we believe would
be described by a movie critic as
being supressed desire. It’s com
parable to the way some of us feel
when we see a great big" man act
ing as anchor to a great big bal
loon: we'd like to stick a pin in
it—the balloon, we mean.
Yesterday we presented the sec
ond edition of the Emerald-of-the
air. Gertrude Lamb, presented as
the queen of song, retains her
crown after three hard rounds.
Marilyn Ebi, at the studio grand,
showed a great deal of respect for
the piano during the rendition of
her first two offerings, possibly
too much for a student of jazz, but
In the playing" of her third solo
she came through with flying col
ors. It was the presentation of a
song' heard ior the very tirst time
on the air—“any air"—as Ben Ber
nie would say. And since she did
n’t know she was going- to play it
until we sprang the surprise re
quest at. the last minute, she did it
spontaneously and well. The title
was “Georgia from Georgia.” Cute!
This may be a little late in the
story to say this, but the effort
at the beginning of this column
is not original. At least the idea
isn’t—it came out of some book
we read in the dim dumb past.
However, to satisfy the curiousity
of some of you punks, the ones
before today were newly born. And
if no one objects, we’ll start out
that way every day, provided the
proper inspiration presents itself.
Say, we sure fooled you. That is,
we fooled any of you who might
have had enough time to read this
column, vainly looking for radio
news. That is, we fooled you sort
of. You see, here we’ve been radio
editor for almost a week now, and
during- all that while we weren’t
within fifty yards of a radio. For
very long, we mean. And that is
why we didn’t have much to say
about anything in particular. But
we are very happy to say that
papa got generous, and now we’re
the proud owner of a nice little
ilco-Phay. (No advertising.) So
expect the latest dope henceforth.
About tomorrow's program at
i :45. If you tune in, you’ll not be
sorry. We guarantee that. Remem
ber the two fellows who played
m TODAY •
3 Stage Shows
McDONALD — Gus Arnheim
and his orchestra, and “The
Lemon Drop Kid," with Lee
COLONIAL Surprise night.
By MARIAN JOHNSON
Gus Arnheim and his celebrated
. orchestra, introduced each night
over NBC networks with the
popular theme song-. “Say It With
Music,” open an engagement at
the McDonald theater today. Arn
heim, who is noted for his ability
in developing champions, has with
him Maxne Tappan, Jimmy Newell,
! and the Downey Sisters. It will be
remembered that Bing Crosby, ra
: dio's star crooner of scorching
blues songs, was brought to the
fore by Gus Arnheim. Donald No
vis was first introduced to the pub
lic by the blue-blooded Kentucky
Colonel, and Loyce Whiteman, a
former Hollywood high school girl,
i attained nationwide fame while
I singing for Arnheim.’s orchestra.
You will be able to see and hear
j this famous orchestra for the mea
ger sum of 35c, matinee, or 50c, 1
evening. After the show at 9:30
p. m.,_ there will be a dance at the
armory, price per couple $1.10.
Lee Tracy, in one of Damon Run
yon’s spicy stories, furnishes the
* * *
Surprise night is here again at
the Colonial, with cartoons, and
what have you.
Rill Pickle Club to Give
Special Noon Program
The Dill Pickle club will enter
tain with a special program during
their daily luncheon today. All girls
who would like to eat their lunch
eon on the campus are invited to
join the -club at the Y.W.C.A. bun
galow at noon. Hot tea and dill
pickles will be served.
Plans for the program include a
piano solo by Norma Zinser, a song
by Margaret Rugh, a flute solo by
Theda Spicer, and pantomimes.
during the intermission at the
“Hello” dance Saturday last ? Well,
they’re signed up, and take a tip
—they’ll be good. Be good!
President Boyer Selects
List Covering All Activities
Does Not Indhide Other
Faculty committees for 1934 and
1935 have been appointed by C. V.
Boyer, president of the University
The full list is as follows:
Academic council: 0. F. Staf
ford, chairman. W. L. Morse, vice
chairman: P. P. A.dams, E. W. Al
len, R. W. Back, C. B, Beall, N.
L. . Bossing, J. F. Bovard, C. V.
Boyer, N. H. Cornish, E. S. Conk
lin, Andrew Fish, J. H. Gilbert,
O. J. Hollis, H. V. Hoyt, J. R. Jew
ell, E. R. Knollin, J. J. Landsbury,
J. M. Rae, G. Rebec, F. L. Shinn,
M. Elwood Smith, F. L. Stetson,
W. F. G. Thacher, Harriet Thom
son, G. S. Turnbull, A. McD. Vin
cent, S. S. Smith, C. E. Spencer,
Advisory council: C. V, Boyer,
chairman; J. F. Bovard, J. D. Bar
nett, D. E. Clark, J. H. Gilbert,
W. L. Morse, H. G. Townsend.
Council on academic require
ments: E. M. Pallett, chairman;
J. F. Bovard, Mozelle Hair, V. P.
Morris, O. F. Stafford, H. R. Tay
lor, L. O. Wright, C. L. Constance,
Appointment bureau: N. L. Boss
ing, chairman: Florence D. Alden,
Anne L. Beck, R. P. Bowen, An
drew Fish, H. V. Hoyt, Maude I.
Kerns, E. R. Knollin, E, C. A.
L.esch, W. V. Morris, K. W. On
Council on athletics: H. C. Howe,
chairman; J. F. Bovard, H. R.
Crosland, V. D. Earl, R. H. Ernst,
R. R. Huestis, G. L. Huffaker, A.
Council of awards: V. D. Earl,
chairman; Hazel P. Schwering, G.
Journalistic and literary: G. S.
rtirnbull, chairman; ~V. D. Earl,
E. G. Moll, Mary Perkins, W. F.
G. Thacher, L. O. Wright.
Gerlinger cup: Hazel P. Schwer
ing, chairman; Mrs. F. L. Cham
bers, Mrs. W. F. Jewett, Mary Per
kins, woman student member of
student advisory committee, presi
dent Women's league, president
Koyl cup and Albert prizes: V,
D. Earl, chairman; J. H. Bond, C.
Crumbaker, C. L. Kelly, H. E. Ros
son, Hazel P. Schwering, H. B. Yo
Catalog council: H. G. Townsend,
chairman, E. W. Allen, G. Belknap,
O. F. Stafford, G, Williamson.
Council for commencement and
assembly: J. H. Gilbert, chairman;
P. P. Adams, F, S. Dunn, J. S.
Evans, Maude I. Kerns, K. W. On
thank. E. M. Fallett, H. E, Rosson.
Assembly: K. W. Ontliank, chair
man: J. D. Barnett, S. S. Smith,
H. G. Townsend.
Commonwealth scholarship coun
cil; E. M. Pallett, chairman; J.
K. Gilbert, Ralph Cake, James K.
King-, L. S. McCready, N. T. Stod
Commonwealth service council:
C. V. Boyer, chairman; J, H. Gil
bert:, vice-chairman; P. P. Adams,
W. G. Beattie, C. Crumbaker, H.
V. Hoyt, C. L. Huffaker, R. W.
Leighton, P. A. Parsons.
Bureau of business research: H.
V. Hoyt, chairman; 0. K. Burrell,
E. B. Mittelman.
Bureau of educational research:
C. L. Huffaker, chairman; V. P.
Morris, F. L. Stetson.
Bureau of municipal research
and service: C. Crumbaker, chair
man; J. F. Bovard, C. G. Howard.
Bureau of social research and
service: r. A. Parson, chairman;
j. Li. casteei, j. b. Evans.
Foreign scholarships committee:
George Rebec, chairman; C. B.
Beall, Andrew Fish, R. R. Huestis,
S. S. Smith.
Free intellectual activities com
mittee: D. E. Clark, chairman; R.
H. Ernst, L. W. Hart, O. V. Hollis,
E. J. Moll, H. J. Noble, K. W. On
thank, W. D. Smith.
General research council: E. L.
Packard, chairman; R. R. Huestis,
0. Larsell, R. W. Leighton, F. .O.
McMillan, W. E. Milne, W. A.
Schoenfeld, H. R. Taylor, George
Language, literature, art re
search council: G. Williamson,
chairman, R. P. Bowne, George
Hopkins, F. G. G. Schmidt, Clara
Smertenko, A. L. Peck, Maud Wil
son, N. B. Zane.
Natural science research coun
cil: W. E. Milne, chairman; W. B.
Bollen, N. Fasten, F. A. Gilfillan,
E. T. Hodge, R. R. Heustis, E. G.
Mason, D. E. Mote, W. V. Norris,
Ethel Sanborn, W. Weiger, Jessa
mine C. Williams, R. J. Williams,
Social science research council;
H. R. Taylor, chairman; E. W. Al
ien, J. D. Barnett, 0. K. Burrell,
Ft. C. Clark, Li. S. Cressman, C.
Crumbaker, J. VV. Ellison, J. R.
Jewell, W. L. Morse, M. N. Nelson,
H. G. Tonsen, Maud Wilson.
Graduate council: George Re
bec. chairman; E. W. Allen, J. D.
Barnett, J. F. Bovard, R. P. Bow
en, J. R. Jewell, J. J. Landsbury,
O. Larsell, VV. R. B. Willcox, O. K.
Arts and letters committee: R.
P. Bowen, chairman; F. S. Dunn,
R. G. G. Schmidt, George William
Social science committee: J. D.
chairman, J. H. Gilbert, H. R. Tay
Art and architecture committee:
W. R. B. Willcox. chairman; P. P.
Adams, A. McD. Vincent.
Business administration commit
tee: H. V. Hoyt, O. K. Burrell,
chairman, J. M. Rae.
Education committee: J. R. Jew
ell, chairman; C. L. Huffaker, F.
Journalism committee: E. W. Al
len, chairmam; Arne G. Ftae, G. C.
Medicine committee: O. Larsell,
chairman; G. E. Burget, F. R.
Music committee: J. J. Lands
bury, chairman; L. P. Artau, G.
Physical education committee: J.
P. Bovard. chairman: Florence D.
Alden, E. R. Knollin.
Honors council: C. V. Boyer,
chairman; E. W. Allen, C. B. Beall,
Andrew Pish, H. H. Gilbert, E. C.
A. Eesch, E. M. Pallett, G. Rebec,
F. E. Stetson, H. R. Taylor, Har
Housing committee: K. W. On
thank, chairman; V. D. Earl, O. J.
Hollis, J. O. Lindstrom, Hazel P.
Schwering, L. K. Shumaker, Gene
Institutional research council:
C. 'V. Boyer, chairman; R. W.
Leighton, vice-chairman; E. S.
Conklin, C. L. Huffaker, V. P. Mor
ris, E. M. Pallett, H. R. Taylor.
Commitee on administrative
problems: E. M. Pallett, chairman;
C. L. Constance, C. L. Huffaker,
J. O. Lindstrom, H. R. Taylor.
Committee on college teaching:
R. W. Leighton, chairman; R. R.
Huestis, S. H. Jameson, E. R.
Knollin, V. P. Morris, L. K. Shu
maker, S. S. Smith, F. L. Stetson,
A. B. Stillman.
Committee on appreciation of
nature and art; R. W. Leighton,
chairman; J. J. Liandsbury, E. G.
Moll, N. B. -Zane.
International relations commit
tee: V. P. Morris, chairman; J. J.
Landsbury, A. L. Lomax, H. J.
Noble, W. Schumacher, S. S.
Smith, W. D. Smith, G. Rebec.
Warner prize committee: H. J.
Noble, chairman; V. F. Morris, S.
Intramural sports committee: E.
E. DeCou, chairman: Florence D.
Alden, J. L. Casteel, R. R. Hue3tis,
C. L. Huffaker, P. R. Waahke.
Library committee: M. H. Doug
lass, chairman; E. W. Allen, N. L.
Bossing, D. E. Clark, R. H. Ernst,
J. H. Gilbert, K. W. Onthank, G.
Rebec, W. D. Smith, H. B. Yocom.
Military education committee:
C. E. Spencer, chairman; C. C. Cal
avan (student), D. E, Clark, C.
Crumbaker, E. V. D. Murphy, W.
Schumacher, A. B. Stillman.
Keligoius and spiritual activities
committee: N. L. Bossing;, chair
man; B. B. Barker, W. G. Beattie,
J. H. Bond, A. E. Caswell, M. H.
Douglass, C. G. Howard, J. J.
Landsbury, V. P. Morris, K. W.
Onthank, P. A. Parsons, Hazel P.
Schwering, A. B. Stillman, E. W.
Schedule committee: E. M. Pal
lett, chairman; E. W. Allen, J. F.
Bovard, J. H. Gilbert, H. V. Hoyt,
J. R. Jewell, E. P. Lawrence. J. J.
Landsbury, W. L. Morse, O. F.
Stafford, H. C. Howe, C. L. Con
Scholarship committee: J. H.
Gilbert .chairman; P. p. Adams, J.
F. Bovard, V. D. Earl, C. L. Huffa
ker, J. J. Landsbury, L. L. Lewis,
W. L. Morse, Hazel P. Schwering,
A. B. Stillman, H. R. Taylor, H. B.
Yocom, E. M. Pallett, secretary.
Student advisory committee: K.
W. Onthank, chairman; V. D. Earl,
J. H. Gilbert, Hazel Schwering, L.
K. Shumaker, C. E. Spencer, three
representatives from A. S. U. O.
Student affairs committee: Ha
zel P. Schwering, chairman, Len
ore Casford, V. D. Earl, A. L. Lo
max, C. E. Spencer, president of
A. W. S., president A. S. U. 0.
Student automobiles committee:
C. E. Spencer, chairman; W. A.
Dahlberg, R. W. Leighton.
A.A.A. SCHOOL INCREASES
Enrollment has increased 23 per
cent in the school of architecture
and allied arts this year.
The largest increase is in the
painting and drawing department
where approximately 315 students
are enrolled. Some classes of over
70 are trying to meet in quarters
designed to accommodate classes
of only 20.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
DOUGLAS E. JONES *36 - ENGLISH.
Composition is hard work! “Doug” says:
“When I feel played out, Camels give me
a real saapback in energy.’’
YOU’LL ENJOY this thrilling
response in your flow of energy!
"Even the greatest writers are supposed
to find writing a hard task, and if you
ever have to do any writing you know
just how hard a time the rest of us, who
don’t aspire to genius, have in express
ing ourselves,” says Douglas E .Jones, ’36.
"Majoring in English, I put as much en
ergy into writing as a man would use
up in heavy physical labor. When 1 feel
played out I smoke a Camel. Camels
give me a real snapback in energy. They
are so mild that I can smoke all I want
without upsetting my nones.”
You, too, will like Camel’s matchless
blend of costlier tobaccos. Mild — but
never flat or "sweetish”—never tiresome
in taste. You’ll feel like smoking more...
and you need not hesitate about it! For
with Camels, you will find that steady
smoking does not jangle the nerves.
CAMEL CARAVAN with Clen Gray’s CasaLoma Orchestra, Walter O’Keefe,
Annette Hanshaw, end other Headliners-over WABC-Columbia Network. <
Tuesday, 10 p.m. E.S.T. —9 p.
C.S.T. —8 p.m. M.S.T.—7 p.m. P.S.
Thursday, 9p.m. E.S.T.—8p.m. C.S.T.
— 9:30 p.m. M-S.T.-8:30 p.m. P.S.T.
9 BRIDGE EXPERT Shepard Barclay says:'* Bridge
calls for concentration. I smoke a Camel frequent*
lv, and feel refreshed and mentally alert again!"
CAMEL’S COSTLIER TOBACCOS
NEVER GET ON YOUR NERVES!
B. J. Beynolds TobMCb