Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 03, 1941, Page Eight, Image 8

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    Gerlinger Hall Scene of
Nelson- Wignes Nuptials
Alumni room of Gerlinger hall was the scene of a large informal
wedding last night when one of the most popular of University
couples, Miss Corinne Wignes and Lyle Nelson, exchanged wedding
vows in an 8 o’clock ceremony. Rev. Edwin Johnson read the service.
The bride was lovely in a street length dress of dusty rose velveteen,
made with a two-tiered skirt and sweetheart neckline, and worn with
brown accessories. She carried a
white Bible and an orchid.
Attending the bride was her
sister, Miss Claire Wignes. John
Cavanagh was best man.
Pau’ine Pengra sang “Be
cause” and “Oh Promise Me,” ac
companied by Phyllis Gray who
also played the wedding march.
Ushering were Dick Williams,
Jim Frost, Jeff Kitchen, and Ray
Schrick.
Immediately following the cere
mony a reception was held for
the assembled guests. Miss Edith
Siefert was in charge of the re
ception and Mrs. John Penning
ton cut the cake. Pouring were
Mrs. Virgil Earl and Miss Janet
Smith.
Assisting with the serving were
Betty Mae Lind, Helen Angcll,
Betty Jane Biggs, Roselind Gray,
Anita Backberg, Becky Anderson,
Frances Nelson, Leila Nelson,
Lois Nordling, and Mildred Wil
son.
The bride is president of Orides,
independent coeds’ organization,
a member of Kwama, Phi Theta,
and is active in YW activities.
Nelson, who was graduated
from the school of journalism last
spring, will edit Old Oregon,
alumni magazine, during the
coming year. Last year he was
Emerald editor, president of Sig
ma Delta Chi, {pen’s professional
journalism honorary, a member
of Friars, and is affiliated with
Sigma Chi fraternity.
Following the reception the
couple left for a short honeymoon
in California. They will be at
home next week at 738 East
Twelfth street.
Stickles Elected
'Dads’ President
Fred Stickles, Eugene business
man, was elected president of the
Eugene chapter of the Oregon
Dads’ club last night. J. H. Mc
Kinley was elected vice-president.
Present at the meeting was
State President Joseph F. Riesch.
Plans were discussed for a meet
ing to be held in Portland in the
near future of representatives of
the entire Oregon Dads’ club. At
this meeting plans for the an
nual Dads’ day celebration will
be mapped out.
Placement Exam
For Make-up Set
Any new undergraduate stu
dent who failed to take his place
ment examination before regis
tration must complete this re
quirement before’ his admission
will be clear. The make-up sec
tion of the placement examina
tion will be given Saturday morn
ing, October 4, at 9 o’clock in
room 207, Chapman hall.
Any student who is uncertain
as to whether he should take this
examination should call at win
dow 10 on the second floor of
Johnson hall.
Press Conference
Set for October
The seventeenth annual high
school press conference will be
held in Eugene October 24 and
25. Over 60 high school represen
tatives are expected this year.
Work on the session has al
ready begun, according to George
Turnbull, professor in journalism,
who is in charge of the program
committee.
Former staff members of high
school papers as well as the pres
ent members will be included on
the program as well as the intro
duction of the journalism faculty.
A.11 phases of high school jour
nalism will be covered at the ses
sion.
General arrangements for the
conference are being handled by
Charles M. Hulten, assistant pro
fessor in journalism, and Frank
Short, instructor in advertising.
Jay Allen Talk
Set for Oct. 10
Jay Allen, former Emerald re
porter, who made good as a Eur
opean reporter and author, is
scheduled for a lecture in Gerlin
ger Friday, October 10. He will
speak at 10 a.m instead of the
usual 11 o’clock assembly time
in order to appear in Corvallis at
1 p.m.
Sigma Delta Chi, national jour
nalistic fraternity, will fete Mr.
Allen at a dinner immediately
after his morning speech. His
visit here comes significantly
only two days after the close of
National Newspaper week.
Besides attending the Univer
sity of Oregon, he was a student
at University of Washington,
Washington State college, and
Harvard. Later he served as a
reporter on the staffs of the Eu
gene Morning Register, the Port
land Oregonian and the Paris edi
tion of the Chicago Tribune. He
has been given numerous compli
mentary press notices both on his
reporting and on his more recent
lectures. Mr. Allen recently re
turned from Germany where he
had been interned for some time
in a concentration camp for his
alleged indifference to strict cen
sorship rules enforced by the
Nazi government.
Freshman class cards will go
on sale at the educational activ
ities office in McArthur court to
day or tomorrow.
UO Grad on Leave ^
Ernie Robertson, graduate in
the class of ’40, is in Eugene on
leave from the 17th Bombard
ment unit at Pendleton field. Rob
ertson will probably participate
in the war games which will soon
take place in this area.
Is a breakfast nook the same
as a mushroom ?
WE ALL *
LOVE
GOOD
FOOD
That .is why Sey
mour’s has long
been the favorite
of the college
crowd.
Our steaks and
chops are deli
cious, and “Chick
en in the Rough”
is a special pet of
all who have
eaten it.
smok^6 ,s
mo«£ fuN W,TH
C/\MElS‘
TH£Y'*e £ASr
o* MV TH**''
bxtra
M!Lt>
The smoke of slower-burning Camels contains
28% LESS
NICOTINE
than the average of the 4 other largest-selling
brands tested—less than any of them—according to
independent scientific tests of the smoke itself
The name is Dorothy Van Nuys. The place—California’s popular
HE SWIMS ... she rides ... she’s typically modern in her zest for the active
life. Typically modern, too, in wanting to know the scientific facts about
the cigarette she smokes. In choosing Camels, Dorothy Van Nuys enjoys the
scientific assurance of a slower-burning cigarette. That means more coolness,
freedom from the harsh, irritating qualities of excess heat . . . extra mildness.
And she knows, from independent laboratory reports, that in the smoke of
extra-mild Camels, there is less nicotine. (See above, right.)
Santa Barbara. The cigarette—America's favorite—C-A-M-E-L!
11 ! Reynolds Tobacco Company. Winston-Salem,
“I NEVER REALIZED, until I changed to Camels, that a
cigarette could be so much milder and yet have all that
wonderful flavor,” adds Miss Van Nuys from the pool’s
edge (above). Yes, Camels always hit the spot—and they’re
extra mild with less nicotine in the smoke.
YES, DOROTHY VAN NUYS, and the important point
is: Camel’s extra coolness—and other Camel advantages
are in the smoke. After all, it’s the smoke you smoke. And
in the smoke of the slower-burning cigarette of costlier
tobaccos there’s more coolness, more flavor, extra mild
ness—with less nicotine.
The smoke’s the thing! Smoke out the facts about milder
smoking pleasure yourself. Dealers feature Camels by the
carton. For economy—convenience-get your Camels by
the carton.
r
BY BURNING 25 % SLOWER than the average of the 4 other
largest-selling brands tested-slower than any of them-Camels
also give jou a smoking plus equal, on the average, to
5 EXTRA SMOKES PER PACK!