Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 16, 1926, Page 4, Image 4

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    Obak’s Kollege Krier
QBAK WALLACE, Publisher R. E. C. office dumby
Volume 5 Saturday in the morningnumber 3
Pop Warner
Razzed Stanford
Cardinals9 Showing
Against S t . Mary’s
Cause of Outburst
Coach Glen (“Pop”) Warner,
Stanford’s big league baseball
coach, who will cross wits with
Coach J. J. McEwan at Oregon’s
Homecoming game, October 23, is in
the throes of an “attack” of “bear
story-itis.” The Cardinal’s canny
mentor returned to the “farm” last
Monday from the south where he
witnessed the TJ. S. C.-W. 8. C.
brawl, in a wonderful frame of mind,
hitting the campus on all four feet.
He called his huskies to one corner
of the field and gave them all a ton
gue-lashing—from Captain Fred
Swan down to the lowest—and when
Warner opens up there is nothing
wrong with his methods. The Car
dinals all felt as though they had
been caught with their hands in a
blind man’s cup.
The cause of all this confusion
was the spirit which Warner’s young
men displayed against the Olympic
club last Saturday. Stanford won 7
to 3, but only by the grace of the
good God which helps out the big
fellows, slipping over a lucky pass
just as the game was kicking its
last. Tho line work was decidedly
slovenly, the players moved as if
they had balls and chains attached
to their ankles. The tackling was
slipshod, and the interference run
ning was a sight to behold.
Swan Stars at Repartee
Five men who didn’t make the
varsity at Stanford—Nick Kirwan,
quarter; Bob Wright, full; “Tiny”
Rnfetto, tackle; “Tex” Middleton,
end; and Ole Altaffer, a frosh half
back, led the clubsters in their
near victory, which shows just
how good tho Cardinals were. Per
haps they were playing under wraps,
but the red-shirts seemed to be suf
fering from an aggravated attack of
Just before the opening kickoff,
Captain Swan of Stanford blithely
offered Kirwan of the Olympics the
choice with a “Why flip! What
difference does a kick-off more or
less make today t” Manning, a form
er Cornell end, flopped Mike Murphy
far behind his line on the first play
just to demonsrate that there are
a few good football players outside
of the Palo Alto roserve.
Warner, still in a venomous frame
of mind, had his say before the stu
dent body. “The team isn’t work
ing and it isn’t fighting,” said the
grey-haired mentor. “The students
are partly responsible for it; you
have told the team it was good—all
the old men back—and they are
sitting back taking it easy.
Team fortified by Vets
What, has Stanford in the way of
material? Plenty of it seasoned
and Bure. Perhaps tho men i\ro *1
trifle light, but they arc fast and
nhifty. A letterman is on hand for
every position, with a few more
dangling around for odd jobs. In
addition, several of the sophomores
are making things embarrassing.
•Starting at center, which seems a
logical place since every play be
gins there, Warner has MoCrocry,
who vias mentioned for all-coast by
Office 237; Res. 2534 R
209-10 White Tennile Bldg,
.Eugene, Oregon
Last Times Today
Harold Lloyd
$ 1‘Girl Shy"
•. tf.wi»'
He To a red the pretty girls;
hut iu his dreams S
Oh Boy!
What a Romeo
“Our Gang” Webfoot
Comedy Weekly
* Matinee
Today, 2 P. M.
i various sports writers in 1925; Gra
ham Natcher, and Virmilya. Me
iCreery is the best bet, but Graham
'started the Olympic fuss. Natcher
land Vermilya were snapping the
j ball back after Warner had had his
j little ante-game say.
Captain Fred Swan and Eobesky
j are the guards, even if they have
tasted “Pop’3” displeasure. Both
| are veterans and know the ins and
outs of guard play. Kazanjian, Sym
onds, Doyle, and Morley are some of
the youngsters who are cashing en
vious eyes on a first string berth.
Kazanjian has the makings of a
corking good player.
Freeman Is Strong Man
Harris and Poulson have been
playing regularly at tackle. As re
placement material in this position
Warner has Artman, Sellman, Ev
erett, and Freeman. The latter has
won considerable fame as a strong
man. They have to be strong and
something else besides to stop off
tackle power plays.
If Walker or Shipkey falter in
the end positions, Price, Davidson,
Harder and Greisser will be ready
to step in. Price played center last
year. Walker was in the backfield
last fall, but end is his natural posi
tion. Shipkey needs little introduc*
tion, for he can hold his own with
the best of ’em.
Ex-Portlander at Quarter
When Warner arrives at the back
field, out comes the old handker
chief, but when the Stanford under
graduate arrives at this station his
face lights with hope and joy. At
quarter is a battle royal with Mil
lage enjoying an advantage over
Post. “Spud” Lewis, former Lin
coln high school star of Portland, is
but a breath behind this duo.
The halves are Murphy, Hill,
Sims, Hyland, and Graves. Sims and
Graves are late additions to the
squad, but seem to be of varsity
caliber. Many sports authorities
have picked Murphy to be the lead
ing back on the coast this year. Hy
land is the rugby star who caused
a furore in the Oregon camp by
dribbling the ball on an end run
last year. Hill gets along fine.
With Ernie Nevers back at full
back, Stanford would appear a fine
choice for championship honors but
Ernie is taking his jolts as a pro,
and Warner is groping about for a
successor. Bogue, the 200 pounder,
who played half last year, is work
ing at full, but doesn’t seem able
to get started. The first string
choice at present is Hoffman, the
weight thrower, who is punting ac
ceptable spirals and baeking up the
line like a barbed wire fence. Pat
chett, who scorod two touchdowns
against Oregon last fall, is trailing
along behind.
Oh for a Nevers
Taken all in all, Stanford has a
good team that requires only a spark
to make it a great one. The boys
have to get over the idea that they
are unbeatable, and come down to
earth. Perhaps the 7 to 3 scrape
last weok was a good elixir. If
“Pop” Warner can supply that
needed fire, it will take a mighty
good aggregation to put the skids
under tho red-shirts. Warner has
achieved a great reputation in the
past as a handler of men, and there
is no reason to believe that he is
slipping. Last year tho Cardinals
lost only to Washington in tho con
ference, and the Huskies won the
championship. This year but three
regulars are missing. The Stanford
ites can’t be overlooked in doping
the 1926 raco.
Best in Town
Winter Garden
Every Wed., Fri.,
and Saturday
George McMurphy’s
Blue Boys
Fix Own Playing Time
For Donut Handball,
Advises Bill Sorsby
Donut handball teams are to
schedule their own time for playing
the opposing team, according to Bill
Sorsby, who will supervise the
Houses and outside group teams
must get together and fix up their
first games as soon as possible so
that the first round of the play will
be run off by Thursday, the 21st.
Players will have the exclusive right
to court number three at all times.
Drawings for the initial round
are: Chi Psi vs. Sigma Pi Tau,
Sphinx vs. Bye, Delta Tau Delta
vs. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Delta
Theta vs. Bye, Phi Sigma Kappa vs.
Plii Kappa Psi, Alpha Tau Omega
vs. Bye, Kappa Sigma vs. Friendly
Hall, Sigma Nu vs. Bye, Alpha Beta
Chi vs. Theta Chi, Beta Theta Pi vs.
Bye, Bowery Boys vs. Sigma Chi,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Psi Kappa.
Those teams drawing byes do not
play until the first round has been
completed. Announcement will be
made later regarding their oppon
(Continued from page one)
nificance by a true beauty of style
and progressive interest of thought.”
The general theme elaborates the
cosmic significance and epic move
ment of time as measured against
the smaller compass of the present
occasion in verse of exalted and
dignified inspiration:
“In the spacious lap of Time
Fifty years is but a rhyme
Snatched from out the epic whole,
A paltry portion, not a whole.”
The ode is intensified by many
beautiful, austere and concrete im
ages with an emotional rhythm, and
binding element in the production
and perception of structural unity:
“Time, the shepherd, the plowman,
The weaver of infinite fashion,
With today on his back
And a ponderous past at his heel.”
Direct, Intense Style Used
Mrs. Rebec’s ode is marred by no
intricacies of arrangement, no
splashing impressionistic phrases, no
brittle or grotesque imagery, no
startling words. Her poetie power
is direct, lucid, imaginative, intense.
With her philosophic profundity and
For Ladies and Gentlemen
Cleaning and Pressing
1128 Alder
Two Meals
Each Sunday
Will be Served
As per our announcement
last week.
Each meal will be
Extra Special
An extra special
lunch—1- to 2 P. M.
An extra special
dinner—5 to 8 P. M.
We invite you
to eat here Sunday
Rrinsr vour friend
Wild Rose
I Dairy Lunch
® f>l Seventh Avenue East [a
her creative passion for beauty, she
transcends the eternally familiar. . .
All details of this ode_ inevitably
contribute to the unity of impres
sion, to a fine classic balance.
“The ode has organic unity, the
matic consistency and content,”
says Thacher. “It plays up time
like a motif.”
The ode, according to Casey, fits
in every way the occasion and iB an
excellent piece of craftsmanship.
Who’s Who
(Continued from page one)
school. He has been president of the
University of Wyoming since 1922.
Dr. Edward Thomas Williams has
been professor of Oriental lan
guages and literature at the Uni
versity of California since 1918. He
received his bachelor of arts degree
in 1875 from Bethany college. In
1893 he received his master of arts
degree and in 1915, his doctor of
law degree from Bethany college,
He has held several responsible po
sitions in China since 1896 and has
been one of the most prominent
Americans in work connected with
tthe Orient for the United States
government. His books deal with
* *’ *■
Dr. Edward W. Miller is at pres
ent a state senator in Oregon. He
received the degrees of bachelor of
arts and master of arts from Cen
tral Wesleyan college. Dr. Miller
was at one time the youngest col
lege president in the United States
being president of the Kansas Wes
leyan University at Salina, Kan
* * *■
The Honorable Emil P. Slovarp,
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry
Va Regular Price
for 10 days
107 West 7th St.
The Watch Shoppe
Ladies and Gentlemen
Shoes Dyed and Cleaned,
863 Willamette
Across from First Nat. Bank
who is the vice-consul of Norway,
will be a speaker. He is a graduate
of the Royal University of Oslo,
Norway. His office is now in the
Henry building in Portland.
• » *
Dr. Luella Clay Carson is a for
mer d&an of women and professor of
rhetoric of the University of Ore
gon. She is the holder of an honor
able master of arts degree from
this University. She received her
doctor of law degree from here in
1909. She was president of Mills
College from 1904 to 1914.
* * *
The president of Berkeley Bap
tist Divinity school, Dr. Claiborne
Milton Hill, received his bachelor of
i art and master of art degree from
the University of Oregon. He was
for several years a pastor in Eu
» * «■
Judge Lawrence T. Harris re
signed as associate justice of the
supreme court, Oregon, in 1924. He
received his bachelor art degree
Two Full Dress Suits
One Three-Piece Tux
Tailor Made
1/2 Price
University Tailors
1128 Alder
Reginald Denny
“Take It From Me”
And those McDonald
Super Soloist Band
“Campus Capers’*
Twice Tonight at
Marriage Clause”
With Francis X. Bushman
and Billie Dove
‘Homecoming Harmonics’
With the Merrymakers
For Formal Occasions
A delightful plain toe pat
ent leather lace oxford.
Very flexible turn sole
Where college folk buy footwear
Don’t Deny Yourself
It really doesn’t pay to deny yourself the benefits of
a typewriter when your only reason is that you haven’.t
enough money on hand to pay all cash. Let us recall
to your mind our special student terms.
$5.00 Down $5.00 Per Month
Typewriters of all makes
Office Machinery & Supply Co.
1047 Willamette St. Phone 148
from this University after which he
received his bachelor of law degree :
from the University of Michigan
in 1896. Judge Harris makes his
home in Eugene.
Watch value that defies
pari son! This lovely watch has
a white gold filled engraved
case and a dependable 15 jewel
s Buiofia Movement. a
H 927 Willamette S
B “If it comes from Skies, it g
■ must' be good” v
“Skinner’s Dress
—Great Comedy—
New seating, heating,
Hoot Gibson
‘The Man in the Saddle”
Then coming Monday
Is immediate|y
ah&y evident,
r Q'mi'jVt*
could never
have been the
choice of ever
amillion care
ful buyers #
Eureka Vacuum
.Cleaner Co.
68 9th Street West
Phone 1750
There Is No Place
Like Homecoming
In The Rain
Well here we -get going again—I
The past week-end has been spent
with one of Obak’s latest corres
pondence courses—that of writing
home to tell the folks of 'the won- j
; derful Tortland trip and for some j
I silver sheekles to fill the adminis-!
tration coffers. The replies are dom
ing in rather slowly but even so
eve can all still attend the lectures
at Obak's they are the only wel
' come place around the big city.
* * *
“I hate that chap.” said the lov
able girl, as she rubbed cold cream
. on her lips.
Obak is wondering how the au
thorities will allow the new beer
suit to become the apparel of the
sophomore—he’s too young. The
beer might lead but to the bier but
who could bear up under it all. At
any rate, they are white and we
will all laugh when they take on
their brunette complexion—And we
thought men preferred blonds.
The ol’ grads will soon, be here
borrowing our razor, tooth brush
and best evening gown. And our cue
is to go on as if we were ,tbe under
graduates that we are.
■*Ah!,’ The last lap,’’ sighed the
kitten as she finished her saucer
of milk.
Dick Syring, a prominent lad
when not on the campus is a weak
ling, we fear. He purchased a new
pipe from Obak and it continually
drops out of his hand. When asked
the reason for this phenomena he
replied, ‘ ‘ It is too strong for me. ’ ’
‘ ‘ I Miss My Swiss, ’ ’ warbled
William Tell, as the arrow fairly
cleft the apple in twain.
* * »
Coach McEwan: Hey Frosh,
where are you going? .
Frosh: I’m stopping a fight.
Coach: Who is fighting?
.Frosh: Me and that big linesman.