Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, October 04, 1917, Page Four, Image 4

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    SHY OREGON MEN
TRAINING AT STEVENS
CLIFFORD SEVITS WRITES CON
CERNING LIFE AMONG SOL
DIERS OF SECOND AR
TILERY COMPANY
GOSSMAN COACHING FOOTBALL TEAM
-■ I
Library Appreciated; Many Plan to
Take Courses Offered by Ex
tension Department
Writing to friends at the University,
(Jiflord Sevits, of last year’s fresh
man class, describes life with the
members of .the Second Company, C.
A. C., as follows:
'Varsity Well Represented
.‘Do you realize that, as tiie dear
old Alma Mater opens her arms this
fall to the many sons and daughters of
Oregon, between 50 and 70 of the lead
ing inen of former years are at this
post training in the science of war?
The Second Company from Eugene,
alone, has 52 men from, the University,
and a large number have been detailed
to various departments of the head
quarters as well as those who have
become sergeants, master gunners,
and electricians on the non-commi:
sioned staff.
i raining unanges aspect
‘'That the boys in camp would all
like to bo back on the old campus
for another year’s University life, is
evidenced by the many expressions
that are heard in the tents today, but
that any of them l'eels that urge more
deeply than ho does the stupendous
responsibilities placed upon him by
tliQ greatness of the hour, is impossi
ble. During these two short months
a great change has taken place in the
mental attitude of wo embryo soldiers.
Beginning witli a very vague under
standing of what real military life is
and feeling moral of an enthusiasm of
youth toward the undertaking than
of real patriotism, wo have uncon
sciously passed through an epic of
sublime importance. We are eager
for mil action, we are anxious to
become ofllctent soldiers, wo are am
bitious to bring this dreadful war to
a close. The seriousness of our gov
ernment's undertaking, I believe, is
better gained in the actual process of
training for the groat struggle than
in the ordinary pursuits of civil life.
Wo soldiers are denied the pleasures
of society, as wo have known them
previously. Although Uncle Sam pro
vides for our physical wants, them is
a sacrifice to lie made in training to
bo a soldier in such times as these.
Oregon Songs Cheer
“But in spite of the privileges we
are denied, it would lie dillleult indeed
to find a more thoroughly Jovial group
of men than we are. At dusk, when
the hig. golden sun goes to rest in the
I*aciilc and the humid quiet of the
seacoast atmosphere creeps over the
row of brown tents, the plunk of a
ukulele soon brings the boys together
and the strains of ‘Mighty Oregon,’
the old Mill Ituce song, and many oth
ers thrill the heart until tattoo is
sounded and the lights go out.
"Oregon Spirit” Will Win
"The routine duties of lh(' day, con
sisting of drill and other forms of fa
tigue, are entered Into with appetiz
ing interest, so characteristic of the
old Oregon Spirit. II has been said
by our own Hugo Hozdek, ‘that the
Oregon Spirit’ can win a football game.
We believe that Oregon Spirit can
win this war.
Cossnun Conches Football
“Tills evening, as I am laboriously
doling out tliis bit of information, ‘Big
Jim’ Uossinan is rounding bis, cohorts
into shape for the coming football
championship contest of Koft Stevens
Hardly a man in Ids lineup has not
received pointers in manipulating the
pigskin either under the able eve of
Coach Be/.’ or the Kugeno high school
trainer. Besides the players, the See
ond Company boasts a healthy bunch
of rooters. Everything considered, we
expect to take all comers into camp
on the gridiron. While we do so, we
will take a mental Journey back to old
Kincaid field and revive again the
scenes that have held the campus
gripped with excitement. We send
our compliments to Coach Bezdek, and
may his glory and that of Oregon nev
er fade. 0
Library Appreciated
"Camp life is conducive to imagin
ative thinking. Every squa$ tent has
its miniature library. The co-opera
tion of the University of Oregon libra
ry with other literary recreation is
greatly appreciated. Most of the boys
expect to take up correspondence stu
dy if we remain at this post during
the winter. Plenty of time for read
ing and concentrated study is allowed
us after other duties are performed.
"Numerous friends and relatives!
have visited our camp and brightened
our life here during the past two
months. The many University stu
dents living at Astoria and Portland
have dropped in upon us occasionally.
Altogether, our short stay here has
been novel and interesting.
All Hearts With Oregon
“ ‘Where do we go from here, boys,
where do we go from here?’ is the fa
vorite ditty in camp just now. Nobody
seems inclined to answer the question
as to our destination, however. Wher
ever we go, we are sure of the co
operation and sympathy of the stu
dents of the University of Oregon.
Our uppermost wish is that this year
will be another added to the success
ful career of our Alma Mater. We
hope for a vigorous year of military
training, so that if the necessity
comes, every man at the University
will be trained to take his place on
the line. We pray for the day of
peace when we can return to our|
peaceful pursuits. May I add that
we members of the Oregon student
body are on deck with three rails and
an ‘Oskie’ ^>r the Emerald, the Ore
gana, the football team and every
other branch of student activities.
And last of all, our deepest regards
of gratitude and appreciation are ex
pressed to President Campbell for his
past services to us and for his part
in providing us with reading mate
rial.’’
LATE MODEL LINOTYPE
ADDED TO POINT SHOP
SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM PLANT
NOW EQUIPED TO HANDLE
* ALL WORK DEMANDED
BY UNIVERSITY
New Machinery and Type Purchased
This Year Will Total Nearly
$5,000.00.
Tlio school of journalism of the Uni
versity of Oregon opens this year
with a number of now' machines added
lo its equipment. A linotype of the
latest model has been installed; a
power run stitcher for binding pam
phhvs, catalogues, etc., is in running
order; a new Babcock-Optimus cyl
inder press is in the ordering; a Chan
dler A- Price power cutter is waiting
for tin' passing of the requisition of
purchase by the University business
office; and new' type, and various fonts
of typo a ml equipment tire being
looked over.
The new linotype, valued at about
$:!.300.00, was installed during tlio
summer in what was formerly the
Kmerald office in the basement of Mc
Clure hall. It. is one of the very lat
est models of the double magazine,
side auxiliary type. “The Model 19
is the one that is most advantageous
to our purposes.” said Allen J. DeLay, j
•Miner Instructor in printing in the
school. "The other types, such as ti e
four magazine type are not nearly so
well suited to the uses of the ,1 •
pirtment as ihis new double maga
zine auxiliary type, for the ide
assorni'nt o types makes it tu >rt
ASKS EARLY MEETING OF THE
REGENTS AND SAYS HE CAN
o "EXPLAIN IT ALL TO V *
THAT BODY
Welfare of University and Justice to
Himself He Considers the
Only Issues.
Prof. Allen H. Eaton submitted his
resignation as a member of the Uni
versity faculty late tonight, in the
following letter to President P. L.
Campbell:
Eugene, Oregon, Oct. 5, 1917.
“I herewith hand you my resigna
tion as a member of the Faculty of
the University of Oregon, with the
request that it be placed before the
Board of Regents for their consider
ation as soon as they shall be able
to meet in full board session. At that
time I respectfully ask the privilege
of personally appearing before the
Board to answer the charges that
have been brought against me by the
Eugene Commercial club.
"I deeply regret that the Board of
Regents should have forced upon them
tills unpleasant and ' unmerited re
sponsibility. I tried to avoid it for
the University by offering to lay be
fore the Commercial Club all the facts
in the case, that they might have an
opportunity to modify or withdraw
a demand that was made without a
knowledge of the truth, but this offer
was refused.
“Now that the University must take
up the responsibility of this investi
gation, I desire to do what I can to
give the Board complete freedom for
their action, and to save the Uni
versity from unjust agitation and
pressure.
“As I see it there are only two big
considerations in the whole matter, j
One is the welfare of the University; '
the outlier is justice to me. I put the
University first because I want it to
be considered first, and because it is
important to more people. But the
clearing of my name of false charges
is both important to the University
and vital to me. Therefore I shall
welcome the opportunity that I know
will lie granted me to place the whole
truth before the Regents, believing
that truth and freedom will bring Jus
tice.
“Nothing in this communication
must be construed as an admission
of any alleged facts that I have al
ready denied; it is an admission only
of my confidence in the Board of Re
gents whose anxiety to serve the Uni
versity cannot be greater than mine.
“I will appreciate an early meet
ing.
“Respectfully yours,
“ALLEN EATON.”
ci.nvoi to the variety of printing
that :lie 1 n'w'rsiLy prose must uo"
The stitclier, power run, and of a
late model, is valued at close to $550.
It has a capacity of seven-eighths
inch, meaning that anything which
is of paper and stacked to seven-;
eighths of an inch high may be stitched j
with ease. The ordinary work, how-j
ever, according to DeLay, hardly ever
runs over one-lmlf to three-quarters
of the inch.
It vyas originally intended to print!
the Emerald in the school of journal
ism, but owing to the delay in getting
the press that the department sought,
it has been left until next year. The
press that hn.4 been ordered is a two
revolution book and job press with
an ordinary capacity for printing a1
four page newspaper of the six'column
size. it. is valued at close to $4500.
sot up and ready for use on the floor, j
Requisitions have been signed in the
business office for a Chandler and
Price power cutter. The old cutter
in the basement of Johnson hall,!
says DeLay was found to be too small
for the work that it had to handle so
the new power cutter was ordered.1
It* is valued at about $475.
In addition to the new equipment in
machinery new fonts of type will be
added to the type already on hand; !
spacing materials, stones and other
office furniture are also being planned.
• o Subscribe for .
l'HE' EMERALD
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Fill in tht* coupon below and mail to the Manager of Oregon
Emerald, U. of O., Kugene. ’ -
* • «
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Name .....=.
Address
Young Men!
You young men who have
not been called to the colors will
be relied upon'to keep business, industrial
pursuits and prosperity humming faster
than ever.
Every man should appear
at his best to keep the morale of
the country up to the highest pitch.
Kuppenheimer Clothes
for Fall have been designed
to help you do it. They express
the aggressive, confident spirit of the times.
Copyright 1917
The House of Kuppenbeimet
We invite you to come in, look o.er and try on tne
new styles. You will like the colors and weaves—strictly up to the
standards The House of Kuppenheimer has maintained for years.
$20J)0 to $35.00
*
Made to your measure if you prefer at
$25.00 apd up
ROBERTS BROS.
Remington Typewriter
Special Rates to Students
$2.50 per month
Waller Shade, Campus Agent
Phone 940
Carbons
Ribbons
Paper
ClK Bill Shop
ART GOODS
PICTURE FRAMING
STATIONERY
Cburcft ana School Publishing
Company
832 Willamette
Phone 1080
R. J. Hawley & Son, Props.
778 Willamette St.
We are prepared to serve you anything from a light, dainty lunch
to a good square meal. Special chicken dinner on Sunday.
We make our own ice cream and candies.
Let us make your fancy brick ice creams or punches for your parties.
Walter T. Carroll, of class 1903, pur
chased the Sherwin-Moore Drug Co.’s
stock last spring and has moved it to
the new location, 727 Willamette St.
Phone 62.
*1"=^““ "°5“
BEST
CHOCOLATE
CREAMS
Go to
Peter Pan
996 Willamette St.
Get your kodak finishing at the
The Place Where the Students Come
<s> O O o O O^OOD oo o cs> o o © <*>
All Stunt Pictures at All Times
I
1
Gifts and Picture Framing
EUGENE ART STORE
Geo. H. Turner
Paine Building.
10th end Willamette Sta.
A. G. GROSHONG
Rhone 14 39 9th Ave. E.