Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1935)
Chaperone Honored At
Spring Tea; Vogt-Moore
Spring flowers transforming
rooms into a veritable flower gar
den formed the background for the
serving table at the May tea given
"by members of Alpha Phi honor
ing their chaperone, Mrs. John Mil
ton Wall, May 1. Tea hours were
from 3 to 5 o’clock.
Receiving in line with Mrs. Wall
Were Miss Adele Sheehy, local
chapter president, Mrs. C. L
Schwering, and Mrs. Ivor Ross.
Those presiding at the tea table
Were Mrs. Nelson F. Macduff, Mrs.
Carlton Zane, Mrs. Graham Smith,
and Mrs. Elizabeth Talbert.
Wednesday evening at dinner
the engagement of Miss Maxine
Vogt, daughter of Mrs. Pauline R.
Vogt of The Dalles to Anthony
Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clif
ford H. Moore of Portland was an
nounced at the Alpha Delta Pi so
Blue and white streamers, the
sorority's colors, were suspended
from the center of the ceiling to
each place, and a tiny scroll bear
ing the names of the couple were
fastened at the ends. A massive
floral piece of spring flowers
graced the center of the table,
while individual coinages marked
Miss Vogt, a graduate student
In Romance languages, is a mem
ber of Alpha Delta Pi, and Mr.
Moore, a sophomore in science, is
affiliated with Phi Sigma Kappa
As a surprise to Portland friends
came the announcement of the
marriage of Miss Thelma Drake,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. Fran
cis Drake, to Kenneth Cliff, son of
Dr. and Mrs. H. R. Cliff, made at
& tea given Saturday, April 27. at
the home of the bride’s parents.
Both families are of Portland.
Mrs. Cliff was a former student
of the University, and Monmouth
Normal school. The young couple
will make their home in Vernonia,
Ore., where Mr. Cliff is in business.
* * +
Weds in Salem
At an attractive ceremony hold
Saturday, April 27, Miss Dorothy
Bell, daughter of Mrs. Kate G. Bell,
became the bride of Dr. Harold
Olinger, son of Dr. and Mrs. H. H.
Cards for Mother, my
friend’s mother, mother
and father, grandmother
-—Come in and early to
set1 them before they are
A new shipment of glass
and pottery vases — just
the thing for the spring
flowers and a lovely gift
Annex to the Miner bunding.
1 22 E. Broadway
Olinger. The Rev. George II. Swift
read the service.
The bride, who was given in mar
riage by George G. Blown, an old
friend of her family's, wore a white
satin frock fashioned with bat
sleeves and a pearl belt clasp. Her
i veil was caught in coronet style
and she carried an arm bouquet of
cal la lilies.
Miss Margaret Bell, sister of
the bride, was the honor attendant.
Miss Bell wore pink georgette with |
matching jacket of taffeta and '
carried a colonial bouquet of blue :
and yellow spring flowers. Little |
Miss Diane Perry, in pink with a .
colonial bouquet, was flower girl. ]
Robert Drager acted as best man I
for the groom.
Following the wedding a recep
tion was held at which Mrs. Mil
ton M. Meyers, Mrs. B. C. Olinger
of The Dalles, Mrs. David W. Eyr e,
and Mrs. William Connell Dyer
The bride is a former student of
the University of Oregon and an
.affiliate of Gamma Phi Beta. Af
ter a wedding trip the couple will
bo at homo in Salem.
Gwen I’anton to
Bo Juno Bride
Dr. and Mrs. James J. Panton
of Portland announced the engage
ment of their daughter, Gwen, to
Lee Harter Markwood, son of Mr.
and Mrs. L. E. Markwood of Seat
tle, at a formal tea given Satur
day, April 27, at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter M. Cook. Miss
Mary Eetty Cook was hostess for
Presiding at the tea table were
Mrs. William H. Scott, Mrs. Clar
ence E. Francis, Mrs. C. D. French,
and Miss Sue Herington. Assisting
about the rooms were Mrs. Robert
W. Shepherd, Mrs. William N. Diel
schneider, Mrs. Frederick W. Wood'
and the Misses Mary Alice Meyer,
Jane Campbell, Janice Hedges,
Frances Humphrey, Ann Morrow,
Cauleen Creath, and Dorothy anil
Elizabeth Potter. Mrs. Cook and
the bride-elect's mother received
with the hostess and Miss Panton.
Both Miss Panton and her fi
nance are former University stu
dents where she is affiliated with
Kapprt Kappa Gamma and he with
Beta Theta Pi.
The wedding will be an event of
At Formal Dinner
Announcement was made at an
Faster dinner of the engagement of
Miss Ruth Karen Rudd to William
Graeper, for which the mother and
sister of the bride-elect were host
Miss Rudd is the daughter of Mr.
(Blue Bird Polish)
— (! New Sliados—
• You'll like the new
.Inpanose Rose shade.
Change Hair Coiffure
— Wide Loose Waves
I'Jdti Kincaid Rhone 1S80
“Mrs. Kramer will
The Miracle Sandle
• A brand now sensation a sandal
with straps to change to nintoh
milady's onsomblo. They oomo in
white, with brown or rod "extra
straps" to be snapped on.
The sandal, complete with two pairs
of straps, is only $2/)5.
They are Iho most praetieal tiling to be had for any
occasion from the most formal to sport wear.
SELF SERVICE IICEE
1760 East 13th Street
And Mg Ha ts
That’s the style this year for
those who can wear it; and here the
coed jaunts to town with a bright
flowered print, a navy blue bodice,
and a stitched taffeta hat on the
side of her head.
and Mrs. S. H. Rudd, and Mr.
Graeper is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
William A. Graeper.
A graduate of the University of
Oregon, Mr. Graeper is a member
of Delta Tail Delta fraternity.
The date for the wedding has
been set for June 8.
At Kappa Itanquet
Mrs. Eric W. Allen was speaker
of the evening at a formal ban
quet held Saturday evening at the
Eugene hotel by members of Kap
pa Kappa Gamma sorority for vis
iting members who were present
last weekend at a voncention of
the sorority. Mrs. Sydney John
son of Seattle, province president
of Kappa Kappa Gamma, intro
duced Mrs. Allen.
Spring flowers and blue candles
formed the table decorations at the
banquet at which over 75 guests
1 Fashion Dunce
' Ili-lite of the Season
Frbcks, frocks and more frocks
! evening, afternoon and sports
wear that was the motive of the
I Fashion Dance sponsored by Gam
ma Alpha Chi, women's advertis
ing honorary, which was held last
l Friday evening in Gerlinger hall.
1 Amid the gaily painted figures on
the walls and the novelty arrange
ment of flowers, dancers enjoyed
the strains of Jimmy Emmett's or
everything from bright colored
beach pajamas to the daintiest pas
tel evening dresses were modeled
by popular campus coeds. Those
selected were: Beverly Burkitt,
Marjorie Smith, Rosemary O'Don
nell, Anne Hounsell, Jean Steven
son, Betty Pownall, Katherine Ska
let, Echo Tomseth, Josephine Waf
fle, Betty Zehntbauer, Carmen
Curry, Cynthia Liljeqvist, Eleanor
Stewart, and Josephine McGil
Escorts for the girls as they
modeled were: Jim Reed, Charles
Barclay. Dale Fisher, Jack Mulhall,
Jin. Wells, Roland Rourke, and
Patrons and patronesses for the
affair were Dean and Mrs. Eric
Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Col
lins, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. G. Thach
er, Mrs. Alice Macduff, Dr. and
Mrs. C. L. Schwering, Mr. and
Mrs. Karl Thunemann and Dean
and Mrs. H. V. Hoyt.
Am- Kind of
TOASTED OR PLAIN
1 5c or 20c
Phone 2972 774 E. 11th
Eue Peeks Into
Keyhole Ay aid
Spring term is the traditional
time of the year for planting pins,
but it seems that the reverse has
been true in a number of cases
It was a great surprise when
CARLENE SCOTT gave back BOB
MOFFITT’S ATO pin. W5 thought
that was a sure thing!
ANN-REED BURNS also did
some returning. We see that BOB
MARKS is wealing his KAPPA
SIG pin again. “What's the rea
son I'm not pleasin’ you???”
However, our friend NIELSON
came through once more. DORO
THY DICKINSON is now wearing
that much-handled ATO emblem.
And after many months of court
ship BUNNY WILSON has taken
AMY LAWRENCE’S sword and
A FIJI pin entered the portals
of the ALPHA PHI house last
week. BOB SEUFERT surrendered
to CARMEN CURRY. So what!!!
We hear that PETER BROOKS
has hopes of planting his pin (par
don me, BADGE) on HELEN
SCILLON. However, there is a
catch in that! Rumors have it that
HELEN thinks a certain PHI
DELT is pretty nice!
* * *
And QUEEN MARY MORSE has
JOHNNY LEWIS’ SIGMA CHI
pin. Both are doing nicely! In
honor of this event the SIGMA
CHIS came over “en masse” to
serenade the YELLOW PERIL
Wednesday night. The catastrophe
came when MARY nearly fell out
the window in her excitement.
The SIGMA CHIS seem to go in
for serenading. Following the big
celebration after elections a lone
brother in the bond staggered over!
to the THETA house at 2 a. m.
and sang the sweetheart song to
none other than MARGE (ASTO
RIA FLASH) GEARHART.
A triangle seems to be forming
with BEV BURKITT as its apex
and JOE HILL and GLEN SAN
FORD as the baser elements. BEV
and GLEN were at the Gamma Al
pha Chi dance together. But she
has the MUMPS now so that
ought to give JOE plenty of time
to plan a return attack.
Painty Fingers End
Finger painting is the new addi
tion to child psychology “discov
ered” by Ruth Faison Shaw, a
North Carolinan, who is teaching
children of the English speaking
colony in Rome.
By smearing colored paint or
wet paper with one's ten fingers,
Miss Shaw believes a child can
abandon youthful disorders and
fly off to a problem-free world.
The lively, 48-year-old educator
tells how one ten-year-old girl who
stuttered and had an abnormal
fear of “bogeymen" included the
"bogeys” in all her pictures. One
day she painted a big slab of rock
with a black door in it. Inside the
door, she explained, was impris
oned the “bogeyman" Soon after
drawing that scene the fear of bo
geyman vanished—and a little lat
er the stuttering followed suit.
Sparkling champagne and chick
en sandwiches ended the recent
celebration of King George V and
Queen Mary, when over 200 pillars
of the social register bowed for
mally as they were presented to
the English court. Most of the wo
men chose the less extreme of the
1935 evening dresses reflecting a
little of the fluffiness which
reigned in the early 1900's. Most of
the gowns, too, were low-backed,
full-trained, with matching jeweled
tiara headdresses. A few of the
older women appeared in high
necked dresses, pleading cold sus
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
1249 Alder Street
We Serve Meals From
7 :30 a. m. to 10:30 p. m.
ltuv a $5.50 Meal Ticket
R. C. Blvth. Proprietor
Bend |Down Sister
"If you want to keep thin.” And
so June Fang bends down with a
vengeance. The Fox film star's
motto is "It's easier to keep thin
(Continued from Paqc Three)
these events. In the high jump,
Johnny Stolp, transfer from Mo
desto jaysee, is the only Oregon
entry, and has a good chance to
cop first. Aine Lindgren will
handle the broad-jumping duties,
and Marvin Janek, another trans
fer from Sacramento jaysee this
time, and Ken Wood, one year let
terman, will take care of the pole
At the same time that the var
sity is matching strides with the
Cougars, the frosh team will be
entertaining the OSC rooks in the
annual frosh-rook relays. The meet
will be run off on Hayward field.
;iiH.iiu:unimiiiiiiuiui!iUHDiiiii!nut.;i!!.ii. .;iimi!iiuiiuuiuiiiuii!ii,,.„i„ .;.:;i!:!ii.;:ii::iui:ii!i.:uiiiutiiiiiuuuuiui:i:iiiu:!.::iHi!aiUiiiiii!!iUiiiiiUiiiiiiu!iiui!iiimuHiHi!K!H.ii..iiiitai.iiii:;i
Fresh from their
■wrappings come these
created of fasliioned
fabrics of the mode,
taffetas — nets — laces
silks — organdies
in the lovely pastel shades
you so much admire.
Black also if you choose.
We cordially invite you
to inspect them—try
them on—and the prices
will be more than
$5.99 — $7.95
HO Fast Broadway
aiHIHllllllllHlIIIUliillllOllllllllllllllIinillllllllillllilltUllIi': . vilili,i;i!llllllltlHtlill!lll!lllltllUUiilillUi:imi;i!linrnfi!!IIIU!lil!lllIlli;i!.;ill!L:ili;>i:i;ililll!l!lllllli!lllllilllIllUlUlihl!l!illlU!ll!IIIIi!llilUllillllHllilllililllUlilllill!l]ll!l!illlllliii:!!ilillilllliliI!!i!lH!!li!;;n:!l!;ii|ll?
Queen Mary Morse
Glees Her Ideas of
An All Around Girl
"I'm certainly not one myself,
but I do know what I believe con
stitutes an all around girl,” laughed
Mary Morse, queen of Junior week
end, when questioned as to what
qualities she thinks most admir
able in girls.
“First of all I believe that a girl j
•should be sincere in her friend- 1
-ships and interests. Artificiality
may go over for a while, but in the
end it will work a great deal of
harm. Also I like to see a girl
that can maintain her own ideas j
and convictions no matter how 1
much she is ridiculed. I mean, of
course, that she should have a
background or basis for her ideas.”
Grades Aren’t Everything
Instead of giving the old, dog
matic reply that every girl should
study as hard as possible and
make excellent grades, Mary ex
pressed her real feelings on the
subject. “I don’t exactly think |
that studying should always be
secondary,” she remarked, “but if
it is overdone a girl becomes very
one-sided and misses a great deal
of pleasure. I would rather see a
person get average grades, make
a good many friends, and have fun
than get straight A’s all the way
Under the category of good
sportsmanship Mary included a
large number of desirable quali
ties. She named several girls with
whom she is acquainted that have
a faculty for taking all defeats
with a smile instead of becoming
discouraged or bitter.
“Those girls are the ones who
develop and who have character,
charm, and depth,” she declared.
"They make the best of everything,
EUGENE'S OWN STORE
Merchandise of Merit Only
OF THE KNEES!
KNEE -4 Aa
LENGTHS I .UU
• No Mend—$1.00
^ Munsingwear— $1.00
Smart Side Out Hose
/> Telephone Co. ^
^ “lifts” J
) campus ’phenes! |
They may have |
taken our free |
telephone away, |
but they can’t take |
away our food . . .
It’s still the best on the campus!
profiting by their disappointments.
To enter into a certain amount of
activities and to cultivate one or
two sports brings out a girl’s bet
ter side and gives her a broader
field of interests also.
Ability to Mix
“There is just one more thing
that I think a typical all around
girl should have—that is the abil
ity to mix with all kinds of peo
ple, and being able to carry on an
intelligent conversation with them,
and to see their viewpoints with
out losing one's own. To do this a
girl has to be alert to her sur
roundings, possess a sense of hu
mor and toleration, and read a cer
tain number of worthwhile maga
zines and books.
"I realize that all of the things
I have bentioned may seem rather
idealistic,” Mary concluded with a
little smile, “However, some girls
possess all of these qualities, and
many more have a large number
of them. Anyhow, most of us try
to be as all around as we can.”
Pi Kappa Phi fraternity pin. Will
the finder please call Chrysanthe
Nickachiou at 2436-W. Reward.
Extravagently cut out
— t hey snare the
Nicely made of white
Elk with leather soles.
Same pattern sandal in
white linen, $1.95.
Virginia Wellington Patsy Neal
In this week’s promenade of advertisers we have the
best of everything- selected for you—all YOU have to do
is go down and visit these shops and find the right thing
for your HOUSE DANCE or other spring activities . . .
It is time now to start thinking about the gift or
card you will send to your MOTHER for MOTHER’S
DAY—THE ORIENTAL ART SHOP in the annex of the
Miner Building has a selection of cards for your mother
- also a brand new shipment of glass and pottery vases
Uat would make lovely gifts.
With all of these simply divine dances coming lip so
very soon now everv co-ed is yearning for a new formal
—vou need yearn no longer—THE BROADWAY. INC.,
iust got a new group of inexeonsive and scrumptious look
ing gowns—you must see them immediately.
To bo cool and free during the summer these KNFF
I.FNGTH stockings are the only thing—they are iust
what girls have been asking for—absolutely sun“r for
snort or formal wear—and—MoMORRAN AND W.4SH
BURNE is the place to purchase this smart line of
PRINCESS ON PARAPE!!!
In the limelight for the past week have been those fair
co-eds who w’li r^i^n over the festivity of Junior week
end. MARY MORSE. Theta, chosen aueen, was very at
tractive in the parade this week wearing a vellow silk
snort dress topped bv a. white coat—DOROTHY ANNE
CLARK. Tri Delta, looked strikingly n°tit in a red knit
dress with white accessories—MARGARET JEAN COOP
ER. Kappa, wore an enchanting aquamarine knit suit
in a light blue snort dress which was trimmed with dark
blue buttons—MARVEL TWTSS. Pi Phi, who completes
the nuintet wore, with the air of a true princess, an at
tractive brown checked suit—Since there are such lovely
princesses on the campus, there must be the Prince
Charming . . . Grant Thuemmel wore a very handsome
outfit to the AWS Carnival consisting of a snaopv black
and white check wrap-around, white slacks, and white
shoes—worn of course with typical THUMMEL non
chalance—Another prince charming is Norman LeRitz,
quite the well-dressed-man-about-campus—Among other
campus notables we wish to compliment that stunning
navy blue straw hat worn by JEAN FOSKETT with a
navy reefer—quite San Francisconian—also—MARGAR
ET KEEN has attracted our attention with a very clever
blue and white ensemble . . .
The most original thing out for months are these
sandals that WILLIAM'S SELF SERVICE is featuring
this week ... It may sound unbelievable but you can
actually change the straps to different colors to match
your costume—THE MIRACLE SANDAL . . .
They are really tricky—you will appreciate it when
you see them about the campus—those smart new shoes
that GRAHAM'S SHOE STORE is showing. These are
truly the latest . . .
LOOK FOR THE ABOVE ADS
IN THIS EMERALD.