Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, September 27, 1940, Page Seven, Image 7

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    I Cute Nevr !Freshies'
Rate Male Approval
They’re the cutest crop ever, and you can quote the lucky males
Sure they were kinda scared the first day they came to Eugene. Every
body and his little brother turned tc stare at them as they walked
down the street.
Of course, mother said . . . but mother went to school 25 years ago.
These college kids were different. They swallowed goldfish and wore
Vji dirty cords; they studied health
education in the daytime and got
drunk at night — except some
times when they had to stay up
and drink black coffee to cram
i; for exams.
And they always had their noses
in the air, and unless you belonged
you didn’t belong to, and you had
to meet the right people right
[ away or else you never would get
f ahead and get into a nice house,
and go four years, and get a nice
R husband.
Yep, the new crop of feminine
pledges has finally arrived, think
ing just what the seniors thought
three years ago, and had to wait
that long to find out different.
They’re not bad . . . not at all.
Mil I FR Y
Carole Kings
are found
at Miller’s
$6.50 to I
$10.98 ‘
Come in and arrange your
charge account now . . .
o it's so convenient!
Except for that one I saw—and I
quote—those ?*!$!$x*! knee length
wool stockings. In September, too,
with the wind and the rain in her
har and probably with half of the
old man's bank account in her
pocketbook. And when she smiled
she sent your heart through a bro
ken field run. Her eyes were as
blue as a pledge on study table,
except study tables don’t have that
come hither look. Yep, she was gor
All except—and I quote again—
those ?*x&It>! knee length wool
stockings that made her look like a
dismounted cowgal who couldn’t
afford to get into the city and get
a pair of $1.35 Nylons. However, if
she’ll only get rid of those stock
ings. just watch the males come
As I was saying, the present in
flux of feminine pulchritude is a
pleasant oasis at which these
weary eyes may relax. Which
means, my dear young — I
hope—freshie gals, that even a col
lege man—that is, boy -appreci
ates lots of sweet numbers out
side of his math class.
You probably are wondering if
college males go for those wooden
shoes, now that you’ve been dis
illusioned concerning woolen knee
lengths. Well, they do. The men
get so they can distinguish the
clop-clop of each girl's shoes, and
when HE hears YOU coming he
can immediately dump the other
frail—that is, young lady—and
make his play for you without run
ning into a mess of incongruities
or a punch in the nose, which
means getting into a jam even in
Yep, even if the darn wooden
shoes blister your feet to the bone,
even if your feet get so sore you
can’t drag yourself to more than
three dances a week, even if you
feel like cutting off your feet and
letting everybody call you “shorty,”
wear the wooden shoes. The boys
will like you even if you haven't
got a sole.
And don’t wear a fur coat. If
you haven't got a body beautiful,
he might as well find out right
now. If you’re worried about be
ing too heavy, don't let it bother
you another minute. The college
man—being educated—will figure
you’re reducing down here at col
lege, and he’ll take you out to save
the expense of feeding some, other
hungry female two or six steaks.
If you’re skinny, he’ll conclude that
you don’t eat much or else you
wouldn’t look that way, so you’ve
got him beaten either way he turns,
and everybody is safe all around.
All in all, we men—that is, all of
the men down here and myself—
The Ballet Dancer is
light as air in motion
— yet her muscles are
like steel. Just so is
ABERLE'S exquisite new
"Sheer Delight" stock
ing, the finest and
sheerest silk but with
unsuspected endurance
and strength. Woven of
a special "2-plus"
thread, this is the stock
i n g tor your most
special occasions. Its
silken luxury is like
champagne that goes
to your toes, not your
head — at a price for
everybody's purse.
isO-dO E. Broadway
Rush week flashes: Red-headed
Margaret Childs in a dull green
dinner dress with a brown suede
sleeveless bolero and cowpuncher
nail-studded belt.
Tall and dark Dorothy Pedroni
in a red silk jersey dress at the
pledge dance.
A nice idea: Jane Oarrish's
brooch made of a tiny salt spoon.
Lee Barlow of the beautiful eyes
in a good-looking beige corduroy
dress and dark corduroy pork pie
hat at the first rush tea.
Annabellc Dow from Hawaii spe
cializing in being very good to
look at.
think that this year’s crop of
freshie oomph girls is the de-iciest
bunch of feminine loveliness ever
to hit the Oregon campus. We like
you. Give us sweetness and flat
tery. then play us for suckers.
And don't be bashful. We aren't!
Deans Morse, Allen
Will Instruct Police
In the second annual school for
city police officers, which opens
October 14, Eric Allen, dean of the
school of journalism, is to teach
public relations, and Wayne Morse,
dean of the law school, will teach
The classes will include two
weeks of intensive training. "It is
a cooperative affair sponsored by
three organizations—the F.B L,
the Oregon Association of City
Police Officers ,and the League of
Oregon Cities," announced Henry
Beistel, staff member.
The first week of this federal
taught school will be an elemen
tary course for those who have had
no previous training. Those who
received last year's instruction will
get intermediate work the second
Some of the courses taught are
public relations, first aid, safety
of the highway, juvenile control
and arrests and search of persons.
Oregon Impresses
Psych Instructor
Dr. Leona Tyler, "new psychology
instructor, has never been in Ore
gon before, but thinks it is very
nice—although she isn’t sure thaL
siie will like having rain in the
winter in place of snow.
Dr. Tyler was a teaching assist
ant in the University of Minne
sota last year while she was com
pleting work on her doctor's de
gree. This year she will instruct in
general psychology and do work
in the bureau of personnel re
Greek Houses Plant
(Continued from page one)
Delta Upsilon
Earl Kessler, Portland; Jim
Blickle, Bill Earl, Cottage Grove;
Bill Ray, Coquille; James Young,
Glendale, Cal.; William C. James,
Modesto, Cal.; Robert Gray, Oak
land, Cal.; Wishard A. Brown, San
Rafael, Cal.; Fred Lloyd, Klamath
Falls; Dick Patrick, Modesto, Cal.;
Frank Marquis, Daly City, Cal.;
Earl Ed Beck. Maplewood; Allen
V. Cellars, Astoria; Gordon C.
Jones ,San Rafael, Cal.
Kappa Sigma
Warren H. Charleston, Peter
Slustrop, Fred Hill, William J. Mil
ler, William J. Freiwald, John Fitz
gibbon Jr., Von Jensen, Da
vid Dunne, Portland; Howard
Girdlestone, San Anselmo, Cal.;
Don Belding Jr., Glendale, Cal.:!
Bill Jameson, Long Beach, Cal.;
Vernon Kelly, The Dalles; James
B. Crump, Burlingame; Martin G.
Kramer, Eureka, Cal.; Wilbur Kel
ly, The Dalles; Willard Callis Jr.,
Long Beach, Cal.; Kenneth Gaines,!
Glendale, Cal.
Phi Delta Theta
Henry Burns, Tom Boydcn, Jim
Bennison, Portland; Charles
Church, Roseburg; Walter Kresse.j
Medford; Clifton Steele, Santa
Ana, Cal.; Norman Conaway, En-1
terprise; Jack Six. Medford; Fran
cis G. McDowell, Riverside, Cal.;
Jack Robinson. Caldwell, Ida.; Er
nest Ingold, Burlingame, Cal.;
Thaine Gatlin, Eugene.
Phi Gamma Delta
Robert C. Brown. Charles Lar-1
son, Robert Krebs, John Harding, |
Bill Farrell, Allen MacAllistcr,
William J. Cathey, of Portland;;
Charles Scofield, Donell R. Me-i
Kalson. Eugene; James Burness Jr.,
Klamath Falls; Robert J. Irvin,1
Piedmont, Cal.; Leonard Lonigan.
Grants Pass; John Adams. Pied
mont, Cal.: Alan Foster, Berkeley,
Cal.; Fred Treadgold, Grants Pass;
Martin Conlin, McMinnville; Billy
Frank, San Diego.
Phi Sigma Kappa
Marvin Tims, Francis Tuckwiler.
Portland: Eldon Lee. Eugene; Bert
ram R. Shoemaker, Roseburg; Max
Phelps. Lakeview; Porter Jennings,
Redlands, Cal.; John Ford, San
F rancisco.
Sigma Chi
Wiilumi feleassei, FkU fcuicc, £01
• • ******* + W t^¥
Emerald Slates
Staff Meeting
For October 1
First Emerald staff meeting will
be held Tuesday, October 1, at
7:30 in room 105 Journalism build
The main purpose of the meeting
will be to acquaint freshmen and
other newcomers with the upper
news staff and with the regular
outline of the paper.
Editor Lyle Nelson will outline
organization for the coming year.
Staff positions are open in all de
partments and all students wishing
to work on the Emerald will be
given a chance.
Lilly, Frank Lockwood, Portland;
Guy W. Haynes Jr., Gregg Olney,
Eugene; Dick Burns, Oak Grove;
Gordon Morene, Reedsport; Blaine
Burton, Kenneth Sawyer, Bend;
Tom Bennett, Medford; Alvin W.
Jones, Gervais; Evan T. Davies,
Richard E. Davis, Marshfield;
Alan Pedersen, Oakland, Cal.;
Richard Gordon Coggin, Edward E.
Sandman, Stockton, Cal.; John R.
O’Brien, Fred Beaver, San Fran
cisco; Willis B. Johnson, Nampa,
Ida.; Bert Gianelli, Everett, Wash.;
Robert Collinson, Aberdeen, Wash.
Sigma Nu
Gerald C. MacAuley, Portland;
Louis B. Wilson, Eugene; Roger
Dick, Richard Maier, Henry Steers,
Howard Steers, The Dalles; Roy
Temple, Bob Crammclin, Pendle
ton; Brad Ecklund, Milwaukie; In
gard Boe, Milwaukie; Burton Wil
liford, Woodburn; Max Miller, John
Mead, Long Beach, Cal.; John
Hazard, J. William Driver, Los
Angeles, Cal.; Alex Kay Kendig,
Visalia, Cal.
Alpha Tau Omega
Reed Gurney, Dan Borich,
Bill Wood, Frank Shields,
Byron Mayo, Will Reynolds, Ogles
by Young, all of Portland; Tom
Oxman and Paul Moore, both of
for the
Palace Hotel
San Francisco
Hear, see, and
and his 22-pieee band!
Saturday night,
October 5, 1940
Cov. $1.25
$4.00 and $0.00
Get reservations NOW!
Campus representatives —
Chuck Mallory
Tiger Payne
Have you seen
our new
College Corner
Classic Sweaters You Love
witli ;iiikh.'ts to match
Shirtmaker Blouses
oodles of jackets and Skirts
j Ontario; Charles F. Power Jr. and
i Harold P. Jackson, both of Oswe
go; Ernest F. Clausen. Broadbent;
John Kelty, Lake view; Henry
Kavanaugh, Pendleton; Allan P.
Rouse and S. Earle Russell Jr.,
both of Sacramento, Cal.;
Willard Dunlap, South Pasadena.
Beta Theta 1*1
Charles E. Nelson. John N. Mats
chek Jr., Andy Jones, Donald
Pleier, Richard E. Rathbun, Dick
Davis, Joe Skibinski, all of Port
land; Robert Buck, Eugene; Mal
colm Otis. Oswego; Bill Macy, Mc
Minnville; Dick Igl, Klamath Falls;
Robert F. Mollcr, Hood River; Ray
Farmer, Salem; Dean G. Crowell,
North Bend; Bill A. Gissberg, Ev
erett, Wash.; Roger Jayne Jr., Se
attle, Wash.; James Newquist,
Camas. Wash.; Richard E. Stark.
Lindsey, Cal.; W. Parker Lyon III,
Pasadena, Cal.
Chi Psi
Wescott Carpenter. Allan G. Mr
Naught, John Gleason, Chan
Clarkson, Norris Ambrose. Parker
Hemingway, all of Portland; Keith
Rodman, Eugene; Allen Putnam,
Multnomah; Maurice Johns, Ath
ena; W. G. Magrath, Piedmont,
Cal.; Robert McCarthy, Berkeley,
Cal.; Neal Regin, San Francisco,
Cal.; Tom Houston, Burlingame,
Cal.; Jim McDonald, Los Angeles,
Cal.; Byron Van Metre, Sacramen
to, Cal.
Delta Tail Delta
Dick Shelton, Harry Frederick,
King Martin, Ray Pigott, Pierre
Barnett, all of Portland; LeRoy
Kilburg, Freewater; Jerry Battles,
Prineville; Bill Moore, LaGramie;
James M. Whisenand, Bend; Wil
liam Pfau and W L. Hoyt Jr., both
of Pasadena, Cal.; Hamilton Shel
ley and Jimmie Welles, both of
Riverside, Cal.; David Hart, San
Mateo, Cal.; Richard L. Wesson.
Oakland, Cal.; Fred Phillips, Ba
ker; James Maize. Willets, Cal.
Harold Harris, Hubert L. Wil
liamson, Paul L. Williamson, all of
Long Beach. Cal.; F.arl Shackel
ford, San Diego, Cal.; Maurice
Salomon, San Francisco, Cal ;
George Proctor. Santa Rosa, Ca!.;
Charles Herman, Sacramento, Cal.
Theta Chi
Veryl Alexander, William Berg
tholdt. Robert Roberts, Bill Wood,
all of Portland; Jimmie J. Lyle,
Klamath Falls; Leroy Dale Kaegi,
Ashland, Glenn Gordon, Baker;
Ray Gaulke, Coquillc; Rand Potts,
McMinnville; Kenneth Bergstrom,
Tillamook; Robert Newland, Med
ford; John Saulsberry, Jackson
ville; Bob Crippcn, Woodland, Cal.;
Reed Moore, San Marino, Cal.;
Charles Haencr, Porterville, Cal.;
Bud Putnam, Long Beach, Cal.;
James C. Ricksecker, San Ansclmo,
Cal.; William K. Ault, Healds
burg, Cal.
Phi Kappa Psi
Bill House, of Portland; Allan
Steimctz, Eugene; Robert T. Ev
ans, Berkeley, Cal.; Bob Brokavv,
Pasadena, Cal.; James C. Mulloncy,
San Marino, Cal.; William Ga
nong, Klamath Falls; W. Cameron
McMakin, Camas, Wash.; Randall
S. Caswell, Eugene; Hall R. Baker
Jr., Beverley Hills, Cal.; Barry
Campbell, Beverley Hills, Cal ;
Tlie Deb Decides
Cocky, Up
Man-made news! From Rus
sell’s come word of a beautifully
tailored corduroy jacket which
has all the features of a real
man's coat, even to buttoning
on the left side. The shower
proof jacket comes in beige and
Indian earth for $12.95, and it
is actually tailored by a famous
New York tailor.
Pink Party makes its campus
debut. Within the budget of any
coed, Lentheric’s Pink Party of
fers just a hint of sophistication,
yet is as sweet as it's name.
Tiffany-Davis has the most fas
cinating display of Pink Party
perfume, face powder, and lip
It’s a Hit!
Yes, No, Yea, Verily——thus
run the novelty buttons on some
of the sagnomore jersey dresses
at Beard’s as featured in Made
moiselle. Kelly green, bright
red, aqua, plaids, a new rose
in fact all the new shades of
the Betty Hartford and Rox
bury dresses are there for $7.95.
No Need to
Split Hairs
If you have to share a closet
with a couple of people, be dif
ferent and get your own. At the
Broadway for $2.25 to $3.49 are
large roomy cedar closets made
of heavy corrugated cardboard,
guaranteed to stand much wear
and tear. Easy for anyone to
set up, and certainly not awk
ward in any room.
Are You
^ Ready?
You have to he ready ....
for cold weather, an outing
flannel gown or pajamas is a
necessity. Gordon’s have very
clever ones which are as pretty
as they are useful, in all colors
and sizes. They come complete
with boots, hoods, mittens, and
hot water bottle covers.
At Hadley’s we found the
Station Wagon jacket, with
patch pockets, hand stitched
and boxed just enough. It comes
in green, navy blue, red, and
beige, $r>.98.
Thoroughbred Versions
• Merry-mates, by Dorsa, is
k news at Kaufman Bros, this
'/week. The flannel blouse and
v skirt go together like two peas
in a pod and will make a hit
wnerever they go. Set-iri pockets lor knicknacks, a yoke top,
long full sleeves, and lovely warm colors are only part of the
outfits appeal. Sells for $16.75.
William Nylen, Honolulu, T. H.
Jack Jacobson, Nathan Ail, Jo
seph ICantor, Morrin Hcback, of
Portland; Gerald Dhmeriing, Los
Angeles; Edwar' Belinsky, Ban I
Francisco; Robert I. Wolman, Los
Angeles; Paul Morris, Los Angeles.
John H. F.rooks, A1 Kasmeyer, I
James Harrison, Calvin Bjorns
gaard, Rosa Wither, Portland; Da
vid B. Ca3ey, Walter Heider, Sheri
dan; Detlaf Eismann, Graiits Pass;
Victor Brown, Coquille; Robert Wi
ley, Palo Alto, Cal.; Robert Noble,
j Los Angeles, Cal,; Charles A.
Wayne, Honolulu, T. II.
Sigma, Alpha Epsilon
Fletcher Skillern, Eugene; Bar
ney Rogers, Wayne Stroheeker,
Milton H. Schulz, Robert Ballard,
Ken Roden, Jack Bowlus, Portland;
Errol Kollowell, Oregon City; Bob
Pollard, Springfield; Jerry Vaw
tcr, Gabriel Bouret, Medford; Red
mond Rudolph, Summer W. Rise,
San Jose, Cal.; Charles Laffcrty,
Don Winters, Burlingame, Cal.;
Clinton Childs, Norman Johnson,
Honolulu, T. H.: Robert Lucy, San
Francisco, Cal.; Bob Farrow, Long
Beach, Cal.; Bill Peterson, Payette,
Ida.; Duane Redfield, Chicago.
Ji st Open . . .
73C East 11th A vs. Phone 2353
Expert hair styling in flu* latest approved
fashions using the most modern equipment
and methods in tins new beauty shop. Call
us today.
Id'? discount to all I’niversilv students and
faculty members.
Mrs. Rcba Waldcr, Manager
-— . . .
EugeneV? Leading Furniture Store
Welcomes You Back
Why tin' - old style lamps
and ruin your eyes
when this new BEAU
style Reflector lamp
can be had so reason
able with convenient
terms ? It provides ex
actly the right degree
of light and has 3
stages of lighting on
reflector. We invite you
to inspect this lamp
without obligation.
Limited quantity. Get
your NOW while they
9 Desk Lamps
gooseneck style
• ('henille
• I'Yamed mirrors
gold finish frames
Outsaiiding Values in Uooin Furnishings
special values—at Rubeusteiu's.
—See these
® Kneehole ddsks—walnut $0 Q □
finish—student special at OiVU
9 Chest of Drawers — 4
drawer Walnut finish
Student special—only
Davt.no Sofa Makes a
comfortable bed..
See to for hmn.o furnishings. carpet or linoleum—
Special prices to House Organizations.
115 W. Sth St.