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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 23, 1923)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association
Official publication of the Associated Student* of the UnhrenHy of Oregon, issued daily
except Moadar. during the oollege t"~m.
kjcmrv.TTi varrEL - ---- editor
Managing Editor_Phil Brogan
Associate Editors-„-Ep Hoyt, Inez King
Associate Managing Editor-Art Budd
Copy Supervisor-----.Jessie Thompson
Daily News Editors
John Piper Freds Goodrich
Laos Byrne Ed. VaHtebka
Taylor Huaton Leonard Lerwill
Sports Editor --—-Edwin Fraser
Sports Writers: Alfred Erickson,
News Service Editor _Rachel Chezem
Information Chief: Rosalia Keber; Aa
I sistanta: May belle King, Pauline Bondurant.
Feature Writers: Nancy Wilson, Monte Dramatics _Katherine Watson
Music _Margaret Sheridan
News staff: Clinton Howard, Genevieve Jewell, Anna Jersyk, Geraldine Root, Margaret
Shavian, Norma Wilson, Henryetta Lawrence, A1 Trachman,, George Stewart, PhyUis Coplan,
Lester Turnbaugh, George H. Godfrey, Marian Lowry, Marion Lay, Mary Jane Dustin, Georg
ian a GerXnger, Dorothy Kent, Webster Janet, Margaret Vincent, Margaret Morrison, Doug
Advertising Service Editor..
- LEO MDNLY
Assistant Circulation Manager _ Kenneth Utenhenann
Adv. Assistants..Maurice Warnock, Lester Wade, Floyd Dodds, Ed’ Tapfer,- Herman H. Blaesing
Entered in the postofflce at Eugene, Oregon as second-class matter. Subscription rates,
1 per year. By term, 71c. Advertising rates upon application.
Daily News Editor This Issue
Night Editor This Issue
We Look to You, Editors
The relation between the Oregon editors and the school of jour
nalism has always been friendly, and it is particularly appropriate
that they should take part in the formal dedication of the new jour
nalism building this morning. The presentation of the new copy desk
is but another demonstation of the interest of the newspapermen in
the progress of the school of journalism.
The interests of the Oregon editors are the interests of the school
of journalism. The problems and difficulties of the school are the
problems of the editors, and the accomplishments of the school and
its students are the accomplishments of the editors. The newspaper
men have shared in the difficulties and it is their right and their pri
vilege to share in the celebration of the achievement of a common pur
The Emerald is glad to join with the University in its welcome of
the visiting journalists. The four conferences of the past have proved
to be both a pleasure and an inspiration to students in journalism and
visitors, and it is safe to assume that this will be no, exception.
The annual conferences are an expression of the tie which binds
the editors to the school of journalism. It is to be hoped that they
may he continued. The editors have helped the students and perhaps
the students may in some small way help the editors. The work of
the University in education is immensely broadened by the confidence
of the press. Without the interest of the state’s newspapermen the
efficiency of the school of journalism would be immensely reduced.
But with such cooperation and such a spirit of friendliness as is
everywhere manifested there can be no doubt of the result.
Do You Want the Campus Clean-up?
The general sentiment of the students is that the campus clean
up should not be abolished, according to an informal survey conduct
ed yesterday. The class committee lias explained that it had in mind
the shifting of campus day to the Saturday previous to Junior Week
end in order to simplify the entertainment of preppers. However
the Emerald still believes that the advantages of an all-University
work day are far more than the mere work done. The tendency of
the student body is too likely to he against democracy and service
to the University and a half day of sweaty1 toil will do much to rem
edy this condition.
New Copy-desk Will
Be Presented Today
Emerald copy-readers will begin a
life of real comfort and even of lux
ury this afternoon, for a new copy
desk, which provides every possible
convenience to the readers, is to be
donated to the University by members
of the Oregon Editorial association at
11:50 this morning. The desk has al
ready been installed in the new jour
nalism building and many journalists
have slipped in to admire and exclaim
over it. It awaits only a bronze plate
containing the names of the donors,
which plate is to be placed on the front
of the desk, before it will be formally
presented to the University.
The desk is an especially splendid one
and is the first of its kind in Eu
gene. There are only three like it in
Portland and these wore thoroughly ex
amined before the work on it began.
It was made in Portland and has been
under construction for several months.
The body of lee desk is of fir, the
curves of spruce and the edges of oak.
The top is covered with varnished, bat
tleship linoleum. There is a place for
the head of the desk and for nine copy
readers and there are two drawers and
pigeon-holes for the head and a drawer
for each of the readers. A brass rail
ing for a foot rest runs around the en
Stands are to be provided for the
typewriters that will be used in tins
room so that nothing but copy needs
to be on the desk. This will make the
work of the readers much easier.
SAMARA HAS SOCIAL EVENING
Samara, honorary botany organiza
tion, entertained the members of the
botany seminar last night at a social
meeting held at the home of Professor
and Mrs. A. B. Sweetser. Miss Lou
rone Taylor spoke on her study of the
flora and fauna in Australia, Tahiti,
and New Zealand, made while she was
there. Refreshments were served after
GIBES AND SCRIBES OUT
Gibes and Scribes, a humorous sheet
published annually by the editing class
for the benefit of visitors at the news
paper conference, will be distributed
at the luncheon given in honor of the
editors at Hendricks hall today. Jokes
and quips on the visitors make up the
sheet of which Inez King is editor.
MRS. TORREY IS ON CAMPUS
Mrs. Harry Beal Torrev, wife of j
O'. Torrev, head of the biology de
partment, will be on the campus during
the newspaper conference. Mrs. Tor
rcy is a well known short story writer.
Get the Classified Ad habit.
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be in this
rffice by 4:30 on the day before it is to be
published and must be limited to *» used*.
Newman Club—-Easter Communion Sun
day, March 27. Vespers at Newman
hall after mass.
Personal Hygiene Examination—Will
be held in assembly room at Villard
hall Monday night, March 26, at 7
Restricted Exercise Men—Report at
regular class hour in street clothes
to Mr. Scott on Friday, March 23, for
Physical Ability Tests—Tests will be
given on Thursday and Friday, March
22 and 23. Men who have signed up
should report on the floor promptly
Final Grades—In Physical Education
51B, 52B and 53B will be posted on
the bulletin board in the men’s gym
nasium on March 27, 28 and 29. No
grades changed after 6 p. m., March
Faculty—Members of the faculty who
wish to attend the banquet for visit
ing newspapermen at the Osburn
Friday at 6 o’clock, may obtain tick
ets at the Journalism Shack or from
any upperclass journalism student.
ETHICS LECTURE PLANS
ARE MADE FOR SPRING
Campus Speakers Will Talk to Fresh
man Women on Vocational Sub
jects and Opportunities
For the past number of years the
dean of women of the University has
given a lecture course on praetical*eth
ics for vocational guidance for all
freshman women. During the winter
term a number of lectures have been
given by campus and off-campus men
and women who are in a position to
discuss professional opportunities open
to women along given lines.
Women like to know what opportun
ities are open to them, what prepara-!
tion is necessary, where the best train-1
ing may be obtained, and what salar- j
ies may be expected.
A tentative plan for these lectures i
for the spring term is as follows:
April 10, Dr. P. L. Campbell, pres- j
ident of the University; April 17, Dr.,
P. A. Parsons, social service; April 24,
Dean Uric W. Allen, journalism; May
1, Dr. E. C. Robbins, business; May 8,
Miss Lillian Tingle, home economics;
May 15, Dean W. G. Hale, law; ’May
22, Dean E. F. Lawrence, architecture; !
May 29, Dr. H. G. Torrey, medicine; j
June .5, Dean John Straub* value of an i
education; June 12, Miss Mary Watson; J
June 19, examination.
Will Be Open
Myers* Mid Nite Sons
Make your dates for the last big dance of the terra.
AT YE CAMPA SHOPPE
An evening of leisure makes studying for exams a
Remember—Multnomah Hotel Dance April 2nd.
LEMON PUNCH DUE
TO APPEAR TODAY
Work of New Initiates Feature
of French Number of
Displaying for the first time a cover
in three color effect, Lemon Punch, ti
tled the “French number,” is due to
appear on the campus today. As a
novel feature, the entire magazine is
built along distinctly French lines, with
all titles of drawings and illustrations
in that snappy language.
Work of the seven new members of
Hammer and Coffin, who were initiated
into the order Sunday night, is espe
cially in evidence. Paul Carey has con
tributed a full page drawing, and sever
al cartoons; Rolf Klep, a well known
art student, also drew a full page and
several other illustrations ;and Jack
Beck, Claude Snow and Bill Nettleship
are well represented by their art and
Stu Biles, art editor, has carefully
arranged the illustrations, and has plac
ed several drawings of his own in the
Literary features in this issue include
“Les Miserables,” a page essay; “How
I held up 2000 students without a gun”;
“Ringbone Voyage en France”; and
many snappy articles and jokes.
New staff members added in this
number are: associate art editors, Paul
Carey, Bill Nettleship, Claude Snow
and Rolf Klep; associate editor, Jack
Beck; associate manager, Jack Boyd;
and circulation manager, Chuck Stock
This is the “Finale” number for Doe
Braddock, who for the past year has
been editor. Lemmy has prospered un
der his leadership, according to mem
bers of the staff, and the magazine’s
prominence among similar publications
is held to be largely due to his untir
Get the Classified Ad habit.
With TIBI LUBIN
A tale which delighted the
world made into a photoplay
that VARIETY says “stands
out as a world beater.”
The stone face Buster in a
world of trouble.
TODIAY and Saturday
PRICES NEVER RAISE
Earl & Wilson Shirts—Exclusively
In Drop the Easter Shirt Patterns
Circumstances may force a man to get into the Easter
parade without a new Spring Suit—but without a new
This stock, aggregating a lot of money in the total,
takes very little money to pick out one, two, three or a
half dozen of these beautiful new patterns.
Sleeves, as long as you wear them we stock them! But
it’s the patterns we’re strong on—in Easter Shirts right
New Earl & Wilson Shirts $2.00 to $8.00.
New Schoble Hats $3.50 to $8.00.
New Easter Suits $25 and more
Green Merrell Co.
men s wear
‘One of Eugene’s best stores”
I A Trusty Weapon
for the Coming Fray
(jj During exams you will need a fountain pen
that will serve you faithfully. It will be a source
of comfort to you to know that in your vest pocket
a trusty pen rests that will be ready to work when
you need it most.
fjj Waterman fountain pens have gained an inter
national reputation for their reliability and long
lived writing excellence. They are made in every
size and style. A model is made for every hand.
The variety of pen points to choose from turns the
We carry all styles of Waterman fountain pens
and also clean and repair broken ones.
for Blue Books
The University Pharmacy
llth and Alder
E. A. C. S.
Every College Man—
Has his own ideas about shoes
That is why we carry so many different lasts,
leathers and styles.
So can come here any time—and find what
you want at prices you wish to pay.
“Where College Folk Buy Footwear’’