KODAK Developing, Printing, Enlarging, Copying and Ivin tern Slide*. PAGE STUDIO H. B. REYNOLDS, Pro*. MARX BARBER SHOP t W. A. Kuykendall DRUGS The Rexall Store t THE WATER PROBLEM SOLVED AT LAST Install a Pump and DRIVE IT WITH ELECTRICITY Oregon Power Co. COLLEGE ICE CREAM AND PUNCHES • • • « ’ * o ° —Q — - o 0 O For Particular People o Eugene Ice & Sorage Co. PHONE 343 OHIO TO ADD M JOURNALISM LARGE EASTERN UNIVERSI TY PLANS FOR NEW DEPARTMENT HARRINGTON NAMED DEAN Well-Known Newspaper Man and Writer Who Has Been Professor in the English De partment to Take Charge. Announcement is made by Presi dent Thwing of Western Reserve University of the appointment of Harry F. Harrington, of the depart ment of English, of Ohio State Uni versity, as dean for the School of Journalism which will be opened in the university in September. Mr. Harrington did his undergraduate work In Ohio State University, gradu ating in 1905 and was special univer sity scholar in English in Columbia University, from which he received the decree of Master of Arts, in 1909. He has had reportorial, editorial and other journalistic experience, and has been a college teacher in Ohio Wesleyan University and in Ohio State University. He began the teaching of journalism in Ohio Wes leyan University. From an advanced English class of nineteen membars in Ohio State University, he organized courses in journalism, now number ing 115 students. He is the author of “Essentials in Journalism,” a text book now used in the School of Jour nalism in Columbia University. His newspaper experience has been on town and city newspapers, and on university and other magazines. He was editor of the London Ohio Times, and was on the staff of the Ohio State Journal. He is a member of the Buckeye Press Association, Ohio College Press Association, Columbus Press Club, Ohio Club, and other or ganizations. To Open in September. The School of Journalism will be opened in September, 1914. The pur pose of the school will be to give pro fessional education to those propos ing to become journalists. The school will be a graduate school and the courses will cover one year, at the conclusion of which a degree will he given Mr. Dan R. Hanna, of Cleveland, has offered $10,000 a year toward the support of the depart ment. This annual fund will sup plement the tuition fees of $125 a student. | I ho school will be housed In a special suite of rooms which will be fitted up for the purpose on the first floor of Adelbort Hall. These rooms will Include editorial offices, a read ing room where all newspapers of Importance will he on file, a local room fitted out with typewriters, telephones and other equipment, and with an experienced newspaper man in charge as the "city editor.” He will send out students in news col lecting to “cover" actual stories throughout the city and will be as exacting as the man on the "desk” in the office of the city daily paper. Stories, when submitted, will be criticised and lectures will be given on the practical work of collecting and writing news. Emphasis will be placed upon thoroughness and actual practice. The school will receive the co-operation of the Cleveland news papers. The mechanics of the news paper will be demonstrated by taking students to newspaper plants where they will study the operation of lino types, presses, electrotypes, prints and other mechanical details, where they will study circulation and other newspaper problems. Other Courses Included. In addition to the reportorial course', courses will be given on the history, of the development of the editorial, with a discussion of great newspapers ayd master . journalists in England and America. A course yvill be given on the history of the American newspaper, and other courses on advertising, the history and making of the cartoon, newspa per jurisprudence, the country news paper, the problems of the mechani cal make-up. equipment, paper, cost systems, composition, "patent In sides.' circulation and editorial con trol. An effort will be made to train men for service on both city and country journals. Much emphasis STUDENT COUNCIL WILL PLAN JUNIOR WEEK-END First Meeting of Newly Created Body Will Be Held Sat urday. The first meeting of the new stu dent council will be held next Satur day morning at which time plans for Junior Week-end will be made. This council will work with the Graduate-manager and the heads of the committees of the Junior class which have the week-end in charge and will formulate plans and make arrangements for the entertainment of the several hundred high school athletes who will be here as guests of the University at that time. A number of new ideas have been suggested this year for a more satis factory handling of such a large dele gation and these will probably be taken up this time and something definite will be done. This council now consists of 12 students, eight of whom were elect ed recently by the student body, and eight others who hold their positions as heads of prominent student-body activities. The members now are: V. T. Motschenhacher, chairman; Norma Dobie, secretary; Henry Fow ler, Eleanor McClaine, Wallace Cau field, Delbert Stanard, Alfred Davies, Edith Still, Hazel Rader, Fred Har desty, Tommy Boylen and Beulah Stebno. VOLUNTEER MOVEMENT SECRETARY VISITS HERE C. 6. HounsheU Speaks at Y. M. Y .W. Meetings About Work C. G. Hounshell, traveling secre tary of the Student Volunteer Move ment of the World, arrived Monday and spent that day on the campus visiting the students and speaking at a joint meeting of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. at four o’clock in the Y. W. Bungalow. He left Mon day evening for the University of California where he will make a short stay and while in California will visit most of the colleges in that state. The University concludes a visit he has made of all the colleges and universities of the Willamette Valley. From California he will go eastward stopping at the Pacific Grove Student Conference to be held March 28 to April 5. Speaking about his work, Mr. Hounshell said, “The Kansas City convention recently .closed was the rallying of the forces of the Student Volunteer Movement in North Amer ica. Seven hundred and fifty-five of the larger institutions of the con tinent were represented. It was the largest student conference ever held In the world. I have calls from the various fields for 700 college graduates. It is hoped that some of these positions will be filled. You have a student volunteer band here, ‘The New Era In Asia,’ written by Sherwood Eddy, who has spent years in Asia and is a leading student of the world, is dis cussed in the meetings of the volun teer band now.” The men of the Dormitory enter tained Sunday at dinner the follow ing guests: Miss Nellie Newland, Miss Mary Baker. Miss Vera Moffat, Miss Perris Drill, Miss Carry Koyle! Miss Beulah Stebuo, Miss Edna Hol man. Miss Cal la Beck, Miss Lucile Fenton, Miss Echo Zahl, Miss Marie Allen. Miss Hays, Miss Sparkman and Mrs. \V. K. Livingston. As a result of the "clean up” movement started by "The Daily lllini,” 700 students of the Univers ity of Illinois wielded shovels, picks, hoes, etc., cleaning the streets of Champaign and Urbana of slush and mud. will be placed upon training news paper men for filling a large place in towns where they may wield power and influence. The dean will have the assistance of an .instructor who will handle the introductory courses in news collect ing and w citing, and of special men for special courses. Cleveland news paper men and others from a dist ance will lecture before the students of the school. Iu accepting the ap pointment as dean of the new de partment, Professor Harrington de clared Cleveland to be unexcelled as a working field for the training which the new department uiav be expected to give. HANDBALL GAMES ARE ONE SIDED LAST YEAR'S CHAMPION BEAT ALPHA TAU OMEGA FINALS WILL BE CLOSE Sigma Chi Defeats Dorm dub; Kappa Sigma vs. Delta Tau Delta, Phi Gamma Delta vs. Sigma Nu Today. The doughnut handball tourna ment started in full swing Monday afternoon, when four of the matches were played. All the games were extremely one sided, but a few of the handball en thusiasts look with anxious calcula tions to the semi-finals, Thursday, March 19. With Early and Watson, representing the Sigma Chi fratern ity, receiving a*place in the semi-fin als, by defeating Hardesty and Ar thur Runquist of the Dorm, two straight games with scores of 21 to 3 and 21 to 4r; and with Casebeer and Kuck, the Oregon Club representa tives and present holders of the Hay ward cup, receiving a place in the semi-finals by beating Pobst and Sweek, representatives of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, two games, with scores of 21 to 0 and 21 to 8, the semi-finals promise to present some of the most interesting games ever staged on the local court. The schedule for Tuesday is as fol lows: Kappa Sigma vs. Delta Tau Delta. Phi Gamma Delta vs. Sigma Nu. DR. STUART RECIPIENT OF A LOAF OF BREAD Pure Food Offering Oomes Through Mail to Physi cal Director. Dr. Bertha Stuart received through the mail yesterday morning a rather unusual communication in the form of a miniature loaf of French bread. That it was sent from some one in this city is evident from the 1-cent postage stamp perched upon a fragment of the hardened crust. Upon the side opposite the ad dress was written, “Pure Food for Girls,” and in another place, “Sub mitted for Analysis.” Prof. Sweetser denies that he has had anything to do with the send ing of it. nnooconnnnnonnoo n r\ o o o FOLLY o o o o WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY o o — o o THE LADY IN THE BLACK o o MASK o o See her. Hear her. o o — o o King Baggott in o o “THE TOUCH OF A CHILD” o o Fine Drama. o o — o o "UNIVERSAL IKE’S WOOING” o o o o o o o o o o o I o !o Formerly Alkali Ike. "ANIMATED WEEKLY’ Warren Kerrigan in "HEARTS AND FLOWERS” The late blizzard is shown In the Weekly. Admission, afternoon and night. Adults 10c, Children 5c ooooooooooooooooooo Buy Peter Pan confections at the Rex candy store. looooooooooooooooooo o o< o FOR SALE—Pure blackberry o o juice for punch. If inter- o o ested leave note for C. L. o o Stoddard on Villard board. o ° o ooooooooooooooooooo Help win a trip to the Exposition at San Francisco by visiting the Pet er Pan. Peter Pan chocolates are the best. WEUJ& A Texas university has a secret so ciety composed entirely, of preachers’ sons. An educational institution of Indiana boasts of a fraternal society composed of red-headed men. A col lege in New Jersey has an organiza tion devoted to the amelioration of the life and condition of the fat man of the college. Now if some geniud would only come along and organize a national fraternity of red-headed fat men who are sons of preachers,! the cause of righteousness, liberty and the like ought to receive a big boost. SPRING MILLINERY DISPLAY Friday and Saturday, March 20th-21st Chic Hats for College Girls MISS HAGER 45 Ninth Avenue West First National Bank Annex, Eugene, Ore. Visit The CARNATION SHINING PARLORS An Up-to-Date Place for Ladies and Gentlemen 978 WILLAMETTE ST. Opposite Rex Theatre lr Depot Lunch Counter Oysters, Chili and Lunches Served At All Hours R. H. BAKER, PROP. 1*4 iMt Nil* St. PkMM SM PIERCE BROS. STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES L. D. 1'IBRCl, Eu|m«, OrtfM. Goodyear Welt Shoe Repairing JIM--“Shoe Doctor” BRODERS BROS. Wholesale and lie tall Dealers la FRESH MEATS CORNED MEATS SMOKED MEATS Phone 40 Eugeae, Ore. Tollman Studio For better photos J. B. Anderson, Prop. 734 Willamette. Phone 770 BANG’S LIVERY “THE CLUB” RISORT FOR OENTLEMEN BILLIARDS All Latest Dope on Sports EIOHTH A E. AND WILLAMETTE OT. JAY MtOORMliA JEALOUSY is aroused by all who wear our perfect clothes. Nor can you blame the jealous one, for he clearly sees how much better you are dressed than he. You can be the envied one by letting us furnish you with your Spring Suit or Overcoat.