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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1928)
(Continued from page two)
Short; but Mr. Brodie is confident
ly expected. He missed four con
ferences in succession, but that was
when he was United States minister
to Siam, and his advance copy of
the program readied him three
Joe D. Thomison, editor of the
Hood River. Glacier, is coming to
the conference. Mr. Thomison, train
ed in the law, found journalism more
to His liking and has been running
the news and editorial end o’f the
Glacier in a way that has aroused
much favorable comment.
Lee B. Tuttle, editor of the Med
ford Daily News, who had Art
Schoeni, junior in the Oregon school
of journalism, working for him last
summer, is among those coming from
southern Oregon. The News was
moved up from a weekly to a daily
paper more than a year ago.
The Oregon State Agricultural
College is to be represented by C.
J. McIntosh, Frank L. Snow and
John C. Burtner.
Eai;le Richardson, who was grad
uated from tig; University of Oregon
school of journalism in 1920, is ar
riving this morning from Dallas,
where he publishes the Polk County
Itemizer-Observer. About a year
ago Mr. Richardson acquired the
Observer. Seven years from the
time when Elbert Bede took him to
Cottage Grove to give him an op
portunity to apply what he had
learned'in the University, Earle had
become a publisher of one of the
largest and best county-seat week
lies in the state. Record in brief:
Reporter, Cottage Grove Sentinel;
reporter, Oregonian; co-publisher,
Clatskanie Chief; publisher, Elgin
Recorder; publisher, Dallas Observ
er; publisher, Itemizer - Observer.
Mr. Richardson’s fastest progress
came after he was married. Mrs.
Richardson is coming with him to
W. L. Jackson, co-publisher, with
Ralph R. Cronise, of the Albany
Democrat-Herald, besides being rec
ognized for his connection with a
the most exerting' '
detective film made/
“RUN, GIRL, RUN!”
Alt unusual novelty
M. G. M. * FREDDY
■MMMMnB—MP—g—II —1 I’’U ,
live daily paper, is known on the
campus as the father of Olga .Tack
son (’27) who made Phi Beta Kap
pa here last year. . °
W. TI. Crary, publisher of the
Echo News, is killing two b'irds with
one stone in attending the confer
ence. He is also visiting his daugh
ter, Miss Nan, who is a sophomore
in the school of journalism. Mr.
Crary years ago edited newspapers
in Alaska. Members of the school
of journalism faculty, then on Seat
tle newspapers, recall that his cor
respondence from Seward required
no particular editing.
S. Sumpter Smith, manager of the
Medford Mail Tribune, is another
representative of southern Oregon.
Mr. Smith has been a regular at
tendant at the conferences and has
participated frequently in the pro
C. C. Chapman, publisher of the
Oregon Voter, who has as his asso
ciate editor F. Harold Young (Ore
gon ’14), ex-president of the Oregon
alumni, is to be among those pres
ent. When not engaged in making
statistical symphonies and political
prognostications, Mr. Chapman finds
time to study an occasional course
in the University ’s Portland Center,
to strengthen his academic back
Walter W. B. May is another one
of those last year’s bachelors who
is bringing his wife to the confer
ence. Mr. May, who will speak for
the Advertising Club of Portland at
the banquet tonight, is city adver
tising manager of the Oregonian.
Last summer he taught a journalism
course in the University summer ses
sion, in Portland.
The Portland Spectator is repre
sented at the conference by William
has moved to the
A PARAMOUNT PI CTUiVE
A comedy romantic hit with
the fair Bebe hitting- on all
On the Stage—
With Arabian Dancer
LUPINO LANE COMEDY
St Valentine’s Day
In every woman's heart is a fond hope that she will be
remembered on Valentine’s Day.
“Say it with Flowers”
Special Heart Box, with Violets, Roses, Etc.
Wherever She Is, We Can
Wire Valentine Flowers
Chase Gardens Florists
The Valentine Flower Store
Broadway & Oak Ph^e 195
II. Beetle, advertising manager. No
relation to Elbert.
Hr. anti Mrs. H. B. Cartlidge of
McMinnville have reservations at
the Eugene Hotel. Mr. Cartlidge
co-operates with Sheldon F. Sack
ett in getting out the Telephone
Register. He was formerly connect
ed with the Oregon City Enterprise.
A. E. Voorhies, publisher, and his
son, Earle Voorhies, managing edi
tor, of the Grants Pass Courier, will
be on hand. The elder Mr. Voorhies
was about the first newspaper man
in Oregon to see the “shopping
news” coining, and,he has been pub
lishing one as a department of his
own paper for five years. Earle
Voorhies is a graduate of the Oregon
school of jurnalism, class of 1923.
H. F. Lake, who recently succeed
ed William II. Wheeler, formerly of
Eugene, as publisher of the Enter
prise at Halsey, will be here, ac
cording to word sent the committee
in charge of the conference. Mr.
Lake has changed the name of the
paper from Rural Enterprise back
to the Halsey Enterprise.
Ben R. Litfin, publisher of The
Halles Chronicle, is one of the lead
ers of the eastern Oregon delegation.
Mr. Litfin has one of the 'best at
tendance records, having misspd very
few conferences since they were
started in 1919.
Ira Hyde, Jr., publisher of the St.
Helens Mist, is among the lower
Columbia newspaper men who will
Edgar McDaniel, publisher 'of the
Coos Bay Harbor at North Bend, is
another of the former presidents of
the conference who are on hand for
the tenth session. Mr. McDaniel
recently moved his paper into a new
They Hit the Spot!
Come in and try them!
786 East 11th
building, and the move was made
the 'occasion of a. unique tribute,
paid him by the business and pro
fessional men of Coos Bay. Through
members of his staff they bought
a two-page spread and advertised
their high regard for him, paying
the regular space rates fo‘r the priv
ilege. Mr. McDaniel didn’t discover
what was being put over on him
until after all the type was set and
the paper was on the press.
,T. II. Hulett, publisher of the
Beaverton Review, is keeping up
his attendance record. Mr. Hulett
rarely misses a gathering of the
John T. Hoblitt, publisher of the
Silvcrtcn Appeal, sends word that
he will be here. His sons, Mahlou
and Lowell, are well remembered
as former Oregon students.
* * *
Hugh D. Mars, editor of the Jef
ferson Review, is coming down with
I. V. .McAdoo, editor of the Scio
Tribune. These two are prominent
Linn countiy weeklies.
E. J. Murray, formerly of Klam
ath Falls, is the new owner of the
Marshfield Times. He bought the
paper from M. C, Maloney several
weeks ago. Two of his staff mem
j brrs, Mary Lueile McLain, reporter,
| and Ruth Corey, society editor, are
remembered as former students in
tho University of Oregon.
George *N. Angel), with Mrs. An
gell, are coming for the conference.
Mr. Angell is editor of the Oregon
Farmer. He travels much and gath
ers a great deal of his material at
Arne G. Rae, Oregon 1922, editor
of the Tillamook Herald, whose ad
vertising manager is Velma Farn
ham, (Oregon ’25), is driving over
with Mrs. Rae for the conference.
Irl S. McSherry, managing editor
of the Oregon Statesman, Salem,
who also is eifitor of several other
Well we should say, that’s just
it. If you’d drop in once in
a while you would find out
what we serve.
832 WiU. St.
The first student to present
this ad at Buster’s today gets
a free meal.
784 E. 11th Ave.
UNITED ARTISTS PICTURE.
Dazzling Gowns and Brilliant Scenes; Pulsing Moments;
Tense Situations; Throbbing Dilemmas and Vivid Emo
On the Stage—•
BURTON’S CO ED
ALICE DAY COMEDY
GREAT FIRE in
FALL RIVER, MASS.
Lindbergh in Havana
FASCINATING — WIERD
The story of a scientist who human-*
ized an ape and taught him to wreak
his vengeance on ah innocent victim
of his hate and a young reporter who
solved a strange mystery and found
romance—in a picture of laughs and
Children .... lQc
m f *
i ~ jgs\tjstay Drama Ujnuty an4 A
FOMUN Djrd WB
t (LEILA HYAMS-BARKy NORTON-GUSKVVONSBTFEKnXC
' 'XNOKMAN TREVOR j» GEORGE ROTSONAKPi'''
' 7r*™ tke biau *BAlAOO • L GASTON llROltt/
Jnm rAcpUy ‘BAIAOO " ly CUSTOM UROUX,r
1 to 11 P. M.
publications issued from the States
man office, will be here. Mr. Mc
Sherry was a student in the Uni
versity of Oregon a few years ago,
going to Columbia University later
for graduate work.
Mr. and Mrs. II. L. St. Clair are
arriving here this morning from
Gresham, where they publish the
,'fwiee-a-week Outlook. The Outlook
is one of the very few papers that
has never been anything else but
LeMur, Leon Oil, Nestle’s
$7.50 and Up
201 Tiffany Bldg.
If them is anything wrong with the wiring or ignition
—there’s no need to worry over it. Call 1619 and
our service car will be right with you.
The woman who loves fine lingerie will marvel at these
values—and so early in the spring season. Gowns, slips,
combinations, pajamas etc., daintily trimmed with
laces, ribbons and embroidery are here at Laraway’s low
prices—all sizes too.
25c to 69c
Silk Rayon Brassieres
Wash Satin Brassieres
Corselets with Swannie
Corselets with Inner Belt
$3.49 to $4.98
Elastic Step in Girdles
Fancy Lace Trim
$1.98 to $2.25
Crepe de Chine Shorties,
$1.98 to $2.98
Rayon Petticoats, Plain
and Lace Trim
Ladies’ Sealpax Bloomers
All Colors and Sizes
Broadcloth, Pongee and
Crepe de Chine Pajamas
$2.89 to $6.50
Rayon Bloomers, Regular $1.50 Value
Opposite Rex Theatre
Phone Laraway Building Phone
2233 966 968 Willamette Street 2233