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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 23, 1923)
Program for Conference
of Journalists Starting
Today Given in Detail
FRIDAY MORNING, EDITORIAL HALL
9:00—Registration—Student Registration Committee.
9:15—General session called to order, Journalism building, by Lee Drake,
President of the Conference, who will call George Putnam, of the
Salem Capital Journal, President of the Oregon Publishers’ Syndi
cate, to the chair.
9:45—President Drake will resume chair and reopen general session.
9:45—Paper: “How We Tried to Attain the Perfect Arrangement in Fit
ting Up Our New Shop,” Henry Fowler, Bend Bulletin, who
has just moved into new quarters planned and equipped with infinite
thought and pains for economy and efficiency. . Discussion to be
started by others who have recently made the same attempt: “The
Weekly,” Elbert Bede, Cottage Grove Sentinel; “the Medium Sized
Daily,” Lee Drake, Budget; “The Metropolitan Daily,” 0. C. Leiter,'
10:30—Announcement by President Drake of personnel of Nomination and
Resolutions Committees and such other committees as may be sug
10:35—“Meeting Emergencies”—The story of some pinch hitters among Ore
gon newspaper men, E. F. Nelson, Portland Correspondent for
the Associated Press.
10:50—Paper: “Handling the Advertising Field,” Ernest R. Gilstrap, mana
ger of the Eugene Register.
11:10—General Discussion lead by Lloyd Riches, Yale Enterprise.
11:30—Dedication of Journalism Building. Prayer written for occasion by
Walter T. Sumner, Bishop of Oregon, to be read by John W.
Lethaby, of the Oregon Churchman. Dedication address, Elbert
Bede, President State Editorial Association.
11:50—Presentation of Copy desk. Claude E. Ingalls, Corvallis Gazette-Times.
Acceptance on Behalf of School of Journalism, Kenneth Youel,
Senior in School of Journalism.
FRIDAY NOON, LUNCHEON
12:10—Anchorage, Large Millrace Room, Weekly Editors. A. E. Scott, pre
12:10—Anchorage, South Upstairs Room, Editors and Writers of United
Press Papers. Frank Clarvoe, presiding.
12:10—Anchorage, Downstairs Dining Room, Editors and Writers of As
sociated Press Papers. Paul Cowles, presiding.
12:10—Anchorage, Upstairs Dining Room, Trade and Class Magazine Pub
lishers, Editors, Business Managers and Writers.
12:10—Wives of editors lunch with ladies of faculty.
FRIDAY AFTERNOON, EDITORIAL HALL
President Drake, Presiding
2:00—Paper: “The Weekly Papers of the Northwest and the Farmer
Reader,” George N. Angell, of the Oregon Farmer, will discuss
a problem he has studied for years and will start a discussion to
be led by A. L. Mallery, Oakland Tribune.
2:30—Paper: “Editorial Writing, with Special Application to the Country
Field,” Dean M. Lyle Spencer, School of Journalism, University
2:50—“The Hood River Convention,” Joe D. Thomison, Hood River Glacier.
3:20—Paper: “The Correct Line between Acceptable Contributed Matter
and ‘Publicity’ That Should be Excluded,” E. B. Aldrich, editor
of the Pendleton East Oregonian.
4:00—Paper: “How We Keep Up a Circulation Bigger Than the Popula
tion of Our Town,” Bert G. Bates, Roseburg News-Review.
Discussion: “Effect of Features on Country Circulation,” George E.
Knapp, Aurora Observer.
General Discussion of Circulation Problems led by Herbert L. Gill,
Woodbum Independent. (His paper to be read by Thomas Nelson,
Junction City Times.)
4:30—Paper: “Newspaper Responsibility. The True Function of the Press
in a Campaign Like the Last One,” Robert W. Ruhl, Medford Mail
Discussion led by I. V. McAdoo, Scio Tribune.
5:00—Paper: “Weekly or Twice a Week?” George T. Pearce, Central Ore
gon Press. Discussion led by Mrs. H. L. St. Clair, Gresham Outlook,
and Glenn W. Loomis, Lebanon Criterion.
5:15—Paper: “Why We Stopped Printing ‘Dr.’ before the Names of
Physicians, and How This has Worked Out as a Newspaper Policy,”
Frank Jenkins, Eugene Register.
TRADE AND CLASS JOURNALISM SECTION
Editing Class Room, Journalism Building
2:00—Paper: “The Trade Journal’s Circulation,” F. W. Beach, president
and manager, Pacific Northwest Hotel News, Portland.
2:30—Paper: “The Part the Producer Publication Plays in Stabilizing In
dustry,” Ernest C. Potts, editor, Better Fruit, Portland.
2:45—Paper: “Legitimatizing the Veteran Publication,” Jerrold Owen,
Managing Editor, The Pacific Legion, Portland.
Business session and annual election of officers.
WRITERS' SECTION, FRIDAY AFTERNOON
Women’s League Room, Third Floor Woman’s Building
2:00—“The Art and Practice of Writing.” Addresses by Mable Holmes
Parsons, Maryland Allen, Anne Shannon Monroe and Grace Torrey.
4:00—Tea in Alumni hall, second floor Woman’s building, for writers and
their friends, students and newspapermen who are interested in |
writers and writing, and especially for the women guests of the
FRIDAY EVENING, HOTEL OSBURN
Toastmaster, President P. L. Campbell
(Speakers will not be announced until the time of the banquet. Don’t
worry, eat in peace; you will be tipped off before you are called on).
TRAGEDY OF BENAVENTE
IS GUILD HALL TRIUMPH
(Continued from page one.)
commercial amd industrial activities
of the countries there.
The Men’s Glee club gave two songs
before Dr. Ober's talk. This was the
last time that organization will appear
before a University audience before its
spring vacation trip.
Spring Program Given
The assembly yesterday was the last
for this term. Arleady a number of
programs have been scheduled for the
spring term. May 3 and June 7 will
both be devoted to student body meet
ings. President E. O. Hollins of Wash
ington State college will be a speaker
on April 19, and Dr. Harold Bowman,
of Portland, who gave the baccalaure
ate sermon last year, will speak on
May 17. On May 24 Edgar B. Piper
of the Portland Oregonian will speak, j
The University orchestra will also give
NEW SHOW TODAY
Continuous 1 to 11 P. M.
Riders of the Dawn
“THE DESERT OF WHEAT”
DR. WARREN SMITH TO TALK
Geologist to Address Reed College Stu
dent Body Tonight
Dr. Warren D. Smith, head of the
geology department, will address the
student body of Reed college this eve
ning. In his talk “The Philippines To
day,” Dr. Smith will consider the pre
sent social and economic problems of
the islands. The lecture will be illus
trated by new colored slides that have
been received from Washington, D. C.,
in addition to some older' slides pos
sessed by Dr. Smith.
Dr. Richard Scholz, president of the
college and former classmate of Dr.
Smith at the University of Wisconsin,
has invited Dr. Smith to be his house
guest during his stay in Portland and
to speak at the weekly student dinner
at the University Commons. Once a
week the entire student body dines to
gether and some talk of general interest
is given by a visitor. Dean Eric W.
Allen, of the school of journalism, spoke
to the students two weeks ago.
Get the Classified Ad habit.
TODAY and Saturday!
The most unusual photo-drama
ever shown in this city.
Supreme Epic of
the Kentucky Hills
MEL HERTZ IN CONCERT
and Other Heilig Features
Exams start next Wednesday
and after a few days of brain
wracking strain you will be
packing up the old bag to go
home for a spring vacation—
not a longer one we hope.
• • •
You Won’t Be Quizzed
as to the college you hail from if you
have your suit case labeled with some
of our stickers. Too, Mother would
be glad to have you brighten up the
home with an Oregon pennant or
pillow. A most complete array of
Oregon novelty goods awaits your in
* # #
Leading the Class
is our stock of University of Ore
gon stationery. Printed letter
heads and envelopes in a variety
of patterns and of No. 1 grade are
on sale now at prices you can
* * #
Save Time to Cram
by buying your blue books now. We
have 30,000 in slock. Last exam time
our stock of 12,000 was depleted be
fore exams got well under way. We
don’t expect to be caught napping
this time but “you never can tell.”
Speaking of Twins—
You Can’t Beat
Ye Towne and
The. cuisines of these twin confectioneries
are known by college students to be par
excellent. In fact so much better than the
average are they that nearly every one nat
urally turns toward them when hungry. When
down town or when on the campus, the first
thought is for a hasty trip to one of our
fjj What wonder that the Campa Shoppe is
the center of social life of the University.
No one enjoys eating a la solo. Laughter,
clever chats, and the latest campus news are
all a part of your college life.
(jj Don’t worry about where to go for food if
you happen to be down town. Ye Towne
Shoppe is conveniently located in the center
of the business district. It has the same good
cuisine and reputation of its sister shoppe.
LEOCADE HAT SHOP
172 East 9th One-half Block East of Table Supply
ALICE L. SIMMONS
All the new styles and colors priced from $o.00 up.
Found at Last—
A place you will always want to com^to
for good food expertly prepared.
FRED GEROT, Proprietor
Phone 579 727 Willamette
Spring Manhattan Shirts
Stetson with a
IT’S promising a lot to say that
a hat won’t lose its shape;
that it will always keep its style.
These will. It’s the new Stetson
felting process that does the trick.
Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
U. of O. Spring Vacation
Oregon Electric Ry.
Going Friday, March 30. Leave Eugene 1:45 P. M., ar
rive Portland, Jefferson Street, 5:05 P. M., Hoyt Street.
5:20 P. M. j
Stops only at Albany and Salem to discharge passen
gers from Eugene. ;
Returning Sunday, April 8. Leave Portland, Hoyt
Street, 6:45 P. M., Jefferson Street, 7:00 P. M. Arrive I
Eugene 10:20 P. M.
Stops only at Salem and Albany to receive passen- I
gers for Eugene.
REGULAR DAILY TRAINS
Leave Eugene—Express 7 :35 A. M., Local 11:20 A. M., i
Limited 2:00 P. M., Local 5:30 P. M.
LOW ROUND TRIP FARES
Tickets on sale March 29, 30, 31; return limit April 9.
JUNCTION CITY ....$ .75
FOREST GROVE ..$6.80
WOODBURN .„ .$4.40
Similar fares to other points on Oregon Electric Railway.
Details will be furnished on request.
OREGON ELECTRIC RY.
H. R. KNIGHT, Agent, Eugene
EUGENE’S POPULAR LOW PRICED
Never at any time, anywhere such a drastic
. come-down in prices to affect an
30 East 9th