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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1922)
MAY HER OF [EMMY
WILL FEATURE PREPPERS
Art Value of Magazine High;
Large Staff Contributes
CIRCULATION IS LARGER
Copies on Sale Tomorrow and
Saturday at Track Meet
Lemon Punch, bright and snappy in
its “prepper cover” and half again as
large as usual, will appear on the cam
pus Friday to greet scores of old
friends and the hundreds of high school
guests who will be here participating
in Junior Week-end festivities.
Under the management of a new
staff, “Lemmy” is not the old comic
of previous months but an entirely new
creation with the best array of art
work ever presented since the founding
of the happy little comic.
Doc Braddoek, editor of the Punch,
reports that the circulation has been
increased by 700 copies and that the
extras will be sent to news stands all
Has High Standing
“With the standing of Lemon
Punch equaling any coast college pub
lication, there should be no difficulty
in getting good news stand distribu
tion,” says Si Sonnichsen, circulation
manager, through whoso efforts the
additional copies will be disposed of.
Many preppers are expected to send
copies home to their friends, according
Several of the artists and writers of
this issuo of Lemon Punch have had
their work accepted by national pub
lications. Lemon Punch is constantly
being clipped by other college maga
zines and the general worth of the
paper is increasing rapidly, is the be
lief of those in charge.
Great care was taken with this issue
to keep all material clean, sayB the
editor. The oxperionce of tho Univer
sity of Washington Sun Dodger was
noted with interest by the Lemon
Punch staff and although tho northern
comic sheet has been reinstated, th6
local humorous writers intend to let
nothing happen hero that will injure
tho Lemon-Yellow paper’s reputation
On Sale Friday
Lots of jokes and tho result of 10
students ’ efforts in art work foature
tho May or “Preppers’ Issue” of the
Punch. Tho cover is especially good,
having been drawn by Ray Bothers,
who has achieved a wide reputation us
'/ The editorial page, the work of E.
J. H., tho “campus cynic,” stands out
as one of tho brightest spots in tho
magazine, the usual critical attitude
being tempered with a rare humor for
which E. J. II. is famous.
The Punch will bo on sale all day
Friday and Saturday at the moot. A
special corps of salesmen have been
lined up and it is hoped that the 2200
copies will be disposed of even as the
THREE PAPERS COMPETE
FOR BENNETT $20 PRIZE
Winner’s Name Will Be Announced in
Ten Days, Says Committee;
Throe essays were handed to Pro
feasor Justin Miller, of the school of
law, Tuesday in competition for the
Philo Sherman Bennett essay contest,
sin the principlos of free government.
Professor Miller is chairman of the
•contest committee. The titles of the
manuscripts handed in wore: ‘'The
Commerce Clause and the State Right,”,
“The Uule of the Majority,” and
Three judges were appointed to pass
their decision upon the papers submit
tod. They were: P. A. Mngruder, of
the school of commerce of the Oregon
Minimum charut*. 1 time, 25c . 2 times,
45c; t> tunes, $1. Must be limited to 6
limit, over this limit. 5e per line. Phono
961, or leave copy tvith Uueinesti office of
Kmi km ii, in I’nivcrstty Press. Payment in
advance. Office hour*. 1 to 4 p. m.
LOST A Kappa Kappa Gamma pin
da> before yesterday afternoon, some
where on the campus. Name of Alice
Kvhiis on the back. Kinder please re
turn to above person or call 204.
FOR SACK Our home at 1340 Mill
St. Modern place, conveniently locat
ed. Specially priced if taken at once.
For full particulars call afternoons
from :: to 0. Mrs. L. 1j. Lewis.
107 M23 5
LOST l’alr of horn rimmed glasses
with gold bows, between library and
l)elt house, on the cut off. Call Mar
garet Simonton, S35.
171 M17 12
LOST Pair of horn rimmed glasses
on 12th or 18th St., about three blocks
from the University. Howard. Phono
1307. 100 M17-tf
LOST In front of Library, Monday,
11 a. in., one gold Kversharp pencil
engruved with checker design. Kinder
please phone 040. 173 Mis
FOR SALK flood canoe, $30. Uni
versity Bakery, 14th and Mill.
Agricultural college; Charles McKinley!
of Reed college, and Dean W. G. Hale
of the school of law of the University.
A prize of $20 is given to the win
ner. The money awarded is the in
come of $400 that P. 8. Bennett left,
to the University for this purpose. No:
i contest was held last year.
Dean Hale reads the papers first and!
1 passes them on to the other Judges.
The prizes will be awarded in a week
or ten days.
DEBATE GROUP IS FORMED
Zeta Kappa Psi Sponsors Idea to
Increase Interest in Speaking
A debating organization, sponsored
by Zeta Kappa Psi, woman’s national
debating fraternity, was formed on the
campus Monday, with the purpose of
stimulating more interest among wom
en in debate. Forum meetings will be
held in which various forms of debate
will be featured.
The officers elected were: May
Fenno, president; Frances Simpson,;
secretary; and Rosalia Keber, reporter.!
Portia Kidwell was named as chairman
of the constitution committee; Mary
Clerin and Rosalia Keber, chairmen of
committees to select a name, and fac
ulty adviser, respectively.
Representatives from Zeta Kappa
Psi, including Lnrline Coulter, Edna
Largent and Elaine Cooper, are assist
ing in the orgnaization. Another meet
ing will be held next Tuesday at 5
o’clock in room 5 of the Commerce
The charter members of the new or
ganization are Portia Kidwell, Rosalia
Keber, Katherine Kressman, May
Fenno, Mary Clarin, Miriam Swartz,
Genevieve Jewell and Frances Simpson.
CLASS TO HEAR SPECIALIST
San ^Francisco Man Will Speak Before
Advertising Students Today
Vernon Churchill, accounting execu
tive of the Honig-Cooper Advertising
Agency, Sun Francisco, will address
Professor Thacher’s class in advertis
ing this morning at 9 a. in. Honig
Cooper Agency is recognized as one of
the best concerns in the west. Mr.
Churchill iB in chargo of the advertis
ing campaign of one of the fruit asso
ciations in the state of Washington.
He is stopping at Eugene to keep an
engagement to address the class, made
with him by Mr. Thacher last summer.
It’s a King Saxaplione and
Trumpet used by the 0. A. C.
Serenaders at the New Armory
The least advertised but the
most sought after.
Eugene Music Shop
8 East Ninth Street
TWO NEW DIRT COURTS
COMPLETED ON CAMPUS
University Tennis Players Get Added
Facilities for Best of
The twg dirt tennis courts which
have been under construction recently
at the west end of Deady walk will be
completed today and ready for players
soon, according to John L. Hanna,
superintendent of campus grounds.
The ground has been under preparation
for several weeks and the remaining
task of putting in posts and putting up
the nets will be done before Friday.
It is hoped thta these courts will re
lieve the congestion on the cement
courts during the tennis season, and it
is expected by the commtitee in charge
that more cement courts will be started
as soon as sufficient funds may be ob
tained. The cost of two cement courts
will be $1500, and part of this has
been arranged for by Lyle Bartholo
mew, president of the A. S. U. O., who
has been working with the committee
on athletic facilities. Work will begin
as soon as the rest of the fund is se
cured and a location can be decided
NON-DANCERS TO FROLIC
Y. M.-Y. W. to Hold Joint Party for
Students Hot Attending Prom
For all University students and their
guests who do not care to attend the
Junior Prom, a party will be given at
the Y. M. C. A. hut next Saturday even
ing under the auspices of the Y. M.
C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. The pro
gram which is being arranged for the
evening’s entertainment will include
music, games, stunts and refreshments.
Louise Leonard, representing the Y. W.,
and Glen Morrow of the Y. M., with
assisting committees, are arranging de
tails for the affair.
High school visitors will be admitted
on the tickets which will be issued to
them upon their arrival on the campus.
A charge of 10 cents will be made for
Special decorations are being planned
and a good time is assured to all those
SOPH AND FBOSH TEAMS WIN
The sophomore and freshman wom
en ’s canoeing teams won the prelimi
naries last night and will race for the
championship Field Day, May 28. The
sophomores, represented by Bosalia
Keber and Helen King, came out first,
making the course in 9 minutes and 35
seconds, while the freshmen, Marie
Strube and Augusta DeWitt, were just
17 seconds behind. The juniors, Helen
Clark and Gloria Collinson, made it in
10 minutes 15 seconds, and the seniors,
Grace Snook and Dorothy Miller, in
10 minutes 8 seconds.
A dozen or more former employees
of Ellison-White Chautauqua company,
now on the campus, will meet tonight
at 6:15 in their annual banquet at the
Anchorage. Colonel Leader, the as
sembly speaker and a veteran Chautau
qua “trouper,” will be the guest of
A hat for afternoon—
A hat for formal affairs—
A hat for play.
We have the new models
Rooms 1 and 2 Phone 652
Over First National Bank
W. A. Kuykendall, Inc.
The *9&*aSlSL Store
drugs and sundries
ANSCO KODAK SUPPLIES
Established 1 869
-pvISCRIMINATING Men and
^ Women buy
because they want suitcases and
bags of quality leather and super
One of these seal or walrus
grained suitcases or bags priced at
will add to the pleasure of your
next business or vacation trip.
This prize winning advertisement was
designed and written by Margaret Duniway.
The Best Is None Too
Good for Your Guests
Give them a real feed. We will furnish the
groceries, vegetables and other necessities.
Buy your groceries where you
57 9th East Phone 149
Those who wish to give their homes that distinctive atmos
phere, which is an expression of individuality and good taste,
should bum Pine Insence.
Paints, Wall Paper and Art Goods
922 Willamette Street
Let your feet know
real comfort on
these hot daVs.
The Kodak Shop Corner 1 Oth and Willamette