Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 18, 1922, Page 4, Image 4

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Encourages Students to Work;
Fight Is Stronger Now
Than Ever Before
“What ia the matter with Oregon
spirit 1”
This question is being discussed
around the fireplaces and in meetings
of campus organizations. Alarmists
say it is dying; cynics say it is dead.
The rumored illness and alleged de
mise of Oregon Spirit created no little
stir around the Emerald office. Report
ers went scurrying about the campus
searching for opinions. One freshman
scribe is even said to have interviewed
an undertaker.
The Emerald staff now breathes easy.
Oregon Spirit has been found, a little
disguised, it is true, but nevertheless
the same old fight that has won scores
of games and attracted hundreds of stu
dents to the verdant campus of Old Oro
Oregon Spirit is a thing revamped.
Like the rest of the campus, it has been
undergoing a change. Now it not only
gives the urge to yell at games but en
courages students to work harder in
order that the general grade average
will rise, creating a better sentiment
toward the Endowment Campaign.
It has not forgotten how to create
noise. It simply dons it less frequent
ly and at more opportune times. A rally
is now a true roof raiser, not just a too
regular attempt to divert the campus
mind from its work. Oregon coaches
have noticed the difference and havo
remarked that rallies now have a bet
tor spirit than ever bofore.
Today’s exodus to O. A. C. and last
night’b demonstration proved that Or
egon light is a vital factor in Oregon
life, and show a deeper, more lasting
feeling than ever has been evinced up
to this time.
Oregon light does not foster the pub
lication of weak-kneed “raspberry
sheets” but rather a true sportsmanship
toward opposition camps.
Oregon light is hore und always will
Contributions Win Favorable Comment
from State Pross; Aim to Toll
Why Things Happen
“Slang is all right,"
This statement coming from one of
the deans of Xho University is the motif
of n story which will feature in next
Sunday's Emerald, according to Ernest
Haycox, editor.
Art Rudd will give an interpretation
of "Changing Oregon Spirit,” after in
terviewing a number of campus person
Another article appearing in Sun
day’s pupiy, which will be of juiciest
to a great many readers is, "What a
University Is, Anyhow,” by Professor
Wilkie Collins.
"When Oregon Had One Building"
"ill be as interesting as it sounds, and
many other stories by persons well
known on the campus will go to make
tip this edition, which will be the sev
enth issue of the new addition to the
Editor 1*1. .1, llnycox expresses himself
as being well pleased with the way the
students have answered the call for
material for this feature stories, and
said that several of the writers ha 1
been attru< .i’'g attention from ma ty
•editors and papa* of tec suite Among
those who have received praise for
their articles he named Clinton How
ard, Ep Hoyt, Jessie Thompson, Kath
erine Watson and Francis Eiuklater.
As Editor Haycox explained, the pur
pose of the Monday Emerald is not pri
marily to tell the news but to tell the
reasons for the things that happen and
what they mean. In this way it is
intended to encourage better literary
material, and if possible, the writing
of good poetry.
(Continued rrom page oue)
share, I'l.oy have denied themselves all
the good tilings for the Oregon spirit
and is is up to you to back them.
Fight Is Keynote
"We are going to win that game.
The team lias done its share. We "ill
do our lighting on the field ami in the
bleachers and after it is over we'll
come back to the little town and have
our own little celebration.”
More din and applause as the great
ost trainer of them all left the stand.
Then smother, instrtyneutal in building
up the line that ripped'great hunks of
flesh from the torn form of the Cougar,
was called for Hart Mpellinau.
" W. i.aie i bald game. We have a
field of mud and a heavy line to go lip
against. It is up to you to put out the
goods, Hot behind the team ami you
wid see u mighty good game for wo
have eleven good men."
More din and clamor and, as oue
serif, expressed it in hi> column, the
gang y>cu: “hog yyild." Then Veil King
ltosebiutigh called l’or 1‘rot‘i ssor Howe,
the man yvlio knows the varsity almost
as well as the coaching staff. i
Howe Addresses Students
"We have a good team. 1 don’t know
bow good it is," he said. "1 will find i
out at the game. Take that Oregon I
spirit over there with you and tight on 1
the field and not on the outside and
we will lick the stuffing out of them.”
More noise, more Oskies and Varsit
ies. For one continuous minute Yell
King Rosebraugh signaled the crowd
to hoop it up and it sounded like a cer
, tain inferno let loose. The roof parted
from the uprights and then settled
back, believes the writer. “I’ve got
a hunch that you were just whisper
ing,” said the chief of the yell staff.
Del Oberteuffer, yell king last year,
urged the students to feel the Oregon
spirit and to act in accordance with it.
“Keep with the staff throughout the
game. Don’t hoot and crab the deci
sions of the officials, even if they go
against us. Avoid mob violence and
don’t get on your ear if something
goes against the grain. Sit tight and
wait. Results will come later.”
Parade Is Wild
The parade was a replica of the par
ades of the past, but maybe wilder than
those of former years. Led by the
band and urged to a frenzy by the yell
Htaff, the rooters swarmed down Elev
enth street and invaded the shows
where they demonstrated that their
throats were for other purposes than
drinking pink tea. *At Eighth and Wil
lamette the well known circle was form
ed and the Oskie and the Oregon Chant
split the breeze. Then back to the cam
pus for the pep-fest and then the dance
before the slaughter of the Reaver.
Incidentally this homecoming at O.
A. C. will mean a great deal to a cer
tain Oregon trackman—Glen Walkley
—who has worn the Lemon-Yellow col
ors throughout his college career. This
will be Glen’s last appearance for the
varsity and in respect to one who has
carried the colors of his alma mater
to many a victory, the yell king urges
the rooters to be jn the bleachers by
1:30 to see Glen off to a good start in
his last race.
Advisory Members Will Solicit Funds
Among Faculty; One Half of
Amount Raised
Plans for financing the University
Y. M. C. A. activities for the year were
discussed at a dinner given at the home
; of M. II. Douglass, chairman of the
advisory board The guests were lfi
members of the faculty advisory board
and others Who have expressed a will
ingness to help solicit funds for the or
“It is the expectation of the members
of the committee to raise $1200 among
the faculty for this year’s budget of
the ‘Y’,” said Mr. Douglass. “This will
be at first merely the men of the fac
I ulty, as no definite decision has been
reached regarding the soliciting of the
women members. It was suggested,
'OTVover, t! at . sveral women may be
willing to contribute to both the V’. M.
and Y. W., since many of the men,
i through their wives, give to both. One
half of tho subscriptions are already
in because so many of the pledges aro
given annually.”
L. P. Putnam, secretary of the “Y,”
gave reports of the past year, hopes
and projects for the coming year. Much
interest, was shown in the proposed do
\ ipmont of cc-in-. & in rohg'onr, edu
The dinner was served by Mrs. M. II.
Douglass, Mrs. II. I{ Douglass, Mrs. L.
P. Putnam, and Mrs. Karl Onthank,
and the following were present:
W. I). Smith, K. K. DeCou, A. E Pas
well, A. R. dweetser, .1. F. Rovard, Karl
Onthank, It. P. Hall, Roger Williams,
P. S. Dunn, Justin Miller, W. K. New
ell, II. It. Douglass, P. D. Thorpe, A. R.
Stillman, L. 1’. Putnam, and the chair
man, M. II. Douglass.
Cosmopolitans Will See M. Semenario
of Peru Perform Tricks
Peruvian magic will be demonstrated
by Manuel Semenario of Porn at the
mooting of the Cosmopolitan club to
bo bold iu the “Y” hut next Tuesday
evening at 7:30. Mr. Semenario is a
skilled magician.
In addition to this special feature,
Madumo McGrow of the music depart
luent will sing two solos. Represent a
tivos of Kuglund will sing their nation
al song which is the first of the national
song series.
Adoption of the constitution will be
cffccti I at this mooting anti after the
progi im games will be played, followed
by refreshments. According to 0. S.
l'il, president of the club, more mem- ‘
bors are expected to join at the next
M -t.it c ef- i . tmi. J
» c • tout's $1. NiusH Im* !• t.. 11 v vi tv» 5
lines, ovtjl tin* limit. - c r line. i'hone
*- Ion ve v op\ v. >* :• li.1% .■ v':;s olfift* oi
KM h.ii;' in l m\v . v i*r< » 1'u.. cu'nt
in advutict*. Office hours, i to 4 i». m.
Lost Coun'.iin pen without cap, be
tween library ami Campa Shoppe, t'all
77.'. K.ward. 111X17.
Wanted A portable typewriter. Must
lie iu good eonditon. See C. 11. Hovt at
751 K. 14th Avo. 11S-X18.
Would you like your patching And
mending done in a satisfactory way f
It' so. call Mrs. Graham, phono 135:1.
110X17 19.
Por Sale Full dress suii and Tuxedo
oat and vest, s chest. 34 waist, 32
uscam. Price #35 for whole or will sell
epar.ucly tail dress suit for #.'o. and
uxedo coa, and \ est for #15. See Klee
ric Cleaning Co.. Olive street. ICS X15
Rabbits, Rats and Mice Used in
Advanced Expeiiments
Work on biology research problems
is beginning among the advanced stu
dents in the department, according to
Dr. Harry Beal Torrey, departmental
An attempt to immunize animals
against their own tissues is being made
by Ivan Taylor ami Walter E. Nichol,
graduate students, and Elizabeth Tor
rev and Marion Eby, seniors, under the
direction of Dr. Torrey. The experi
ment follows the general lines of Guy
er’s experiments with rabbits in an at
tempt to use this method in studying
the inheritance of acquired character
istics. Already the animals appear to
have been immunized against the pro
teins of the lens of the eve.
The effect of thyroxin, active prin
ciple of the thyroid gland, is being stud
ied by R. J. McArthur in an experiment j
with white rats.
George Houck and Ralph Poston are
cultivating tissues in vitriol.
Maurice Gerly is working with Dr.
H. B. Yoemn on the embryology of the
rats, which are unfortunate enough to
have their homes in the top of Deady |
The effect of salts on the growth of
yeast is being investigated by Oscar
Richards. This experiment will have
some o. uct:cal application *o baking
as we'l a. a theoretical value.
\ survey of some of the land around
Eugene is being made by Mrs. W. H.
Maxham, a ijptany major, in conjunc
tion with Hubert Schenck. a geology
major. Mrs. Maxham is taking up the
ecology of plants and animals, while
Mr. Schenck is studying the geologi
cal aspects.
New Plan Is to Aid Students Wishing
Quiet Place for Solitude
and Deep Study
Have you ever gone home away be
hind in your work, a little headachy,
not at all in a inood to be communica
tive, to find the whole house hilarious,
j noisy, and not at all in a mood to be
l sympathetic? Have you ever found ev
j cry scat in the library occupied, no
j room to spread out and study? Or per
i haps you have at some time just want
ed to sit and talk, or sit and think—
I or perhaps, just sit; but where you
| could get away for a moment from hur
t lying feet, excited voices, and faces,
faces, faces!
Alumni hall in the Woman’s build
ing lias a quiet remoteness in the day
time, a softness of red-purple at dusk
and the invitation of warm-tinted lamp
lit corners at night. It has no sound
hut the steady, solemn, ticking of the
tall, old clock in the corner. It begs for
dismissal of all other thoughts with its
curious chests, its multitudinous draw
ers and cupboards, its quaint little
desks. What chair does not hold out
its arms to be tried? Each old bowl
commands a touch. Who has not loved
to stand at the windows, to look out
across the campus, twinkling with
lights and with dew, and feel the lux
uriousness of the warmth behind?
The Alumni hall is kept open all the
time and no one is barred.
There has always been a need felt
for a place where one may think or
talk undisturbed, read and study alone,
and for this reason the habit of avail
ing ourselves of the privilege should
be cultivated. One trip to the long,
lovely room and after that there are
to be frequent trips, some alone, some
with a group to sit about the fire on
Sunday at dusk. It’s a great place.
Matinee and Night
Sor^gs. Styles and Steps
A Musical Melange
A Playlet of Thrills
“Minnie and Chimmie”
Matinee—30c and 50c
Evenings—50c and 75c
We specialize in treating scalp
diseases. We carry the most
complete line of tonics and per
fumes in town.
A. J. Daniels, Prop.
Domestic Laundry
Phone 252
For the first Oregon man scoring a touchdown against O. A.
( . today, I will clean and press his suit 4 times, free of charge
7th and Olive
Phone 360
ug&Last Call, Co-eds
^ Show Your Colors
11 floWera
Fine Large Chrysanthemums
From 25c to 50c Each
_ _993 Hilyard Street
Is the science of restoring health through the nerves.
If you can t brace up and make good in your classes and
business, your nerve power must be curtailed.
1 have the best electrical equipment for trating sprains,
bruises, soreness, stiff joints, rheumatism, colds, nervousness,
and the many other ailments.
Examination Free Phone 955-J
1 !-'' Willamette Street_Opposite Western Union
For Snappy
Oregana Lunches —
piping hot food —
takes the crimp out or the toggy, trosty
weather and makes you feel fit.
“The Students’ Shop’’
Have Lunch Today
Before you go to Corvallis? We serve short Or
ders that will put you in trim for the big game.
The Lunch Box
On# Experienced, Licensed
If You Travel /
you should not fail to take \
with you an extra pair of
glasses, in ease of emer
Moody's DePv-Curv*
Kryptok Lenses
Are Better
Let us make up an extra pair for you now, and be ready
when the unexpected happens. Some day you’ll thank us for
the suggestion. >
If we made.your glasses originally, simply call us up on the
telephone and say, “Make me an extra pair.”
We will absolutely guarantee “satisfaction or your money
back” within one year from date of purchase, of any pair
of Spectacles or Eye Glasses purchased from us for cash. We
will also repair or replace tlie broken frames or bows of
same for same length of time free of charge.
Dr. Sherman W. Moody
381 Willamette St. Eugene, Oregon