Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 15, 1929, Page 2, Image 2

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    Side T ines
Cards and Trojans Look Best .
Oregon-Idalio Ouine Important
David Mason Back in Shape . .
-• By Harry Van Dine
' A FTER another week of football
^ it looks like the conference
title rests between Southern Cali
fornia and Stanford, with the Cal
ifornia Bears having an outside
chance. The Cardinals had no
trouble with the Uclas and South
ern California romped away with
a one-sided victory over Washing
ton. The Trojans lead the league
with three conference wins, while
Stanford has two victories chalk
ed up to its credit. California has
one, having taken Washington
State into camp, 14 to 0 last Sat
urday. None of the “big three"
have yet lost a game. Every
strong norLhwest team, with the
exception of Idaho, has been beat
en by a southern team already
this season.
npHE load won’t remain in doubt
for long, however, as Pop
Warner's tricky team will face
Howard Jones’ speed boys a week
from Saturday, in what should
prove to be the biggest game of
the year. Of course, Stanford has
to get over the Oregon State col
lege game this week, but the Cor
vallis boys are not expected to
halt the Cards. The Trojans will
have a warm-up game with Occi
dental college before the Stanford
encounter. The Golden Bears
ligve forsaken their native haunts
to journey to Philadelphia to meet
the University of Pennsylvania.
Uclas, who seem to be the weak
team of the conference, will meet
California Tech, at Los Angeles.
* * *
/^REGON will either be made or
^ practically eliminated from
the running for the Northwest title
Saturday. Idaho, by virtue of its
19 to 0 win over Montana last
week, should prove to be a tough
team for the Webfoots to beat.
The Webfoots looked better
against Willamette but they were
far from the form showed last
year. The score would lead one
to believe that Willamette was
trodden under in easy fashion, but
such was not the case. Oregon
made only seven first downs to
the Bearcats’ three. True some
of the reserves showed real play
ing ability and the ends looked
greatly improved especially Jack
Erdley, who t brought down the
Willamette runners in great fash
ion. Some of the optimistic souls
who are agreeing that Oregon al
ready has the Idaho game won,
hadn’t better shout too loud until
the game is over.
* * *
r|iHE annual classic between
Washington and Washington State
will also take place this week,
with the Cougars heavy favorites
to come out on the long end of
the score. The Cougars journied
south and held the California
Bears to 14 points last week,
while Washington has failed to
show anything as yet. Coach
Babe Hollingbery has a veteran
team this year and he is pointing
them toward the title in the North
west. Last year the Cougars had
a strong claim until they suffered
an unexpected reverse at the
hands of Washington and Holling
bery is taking no chances this
•MONTANA will take the field
jT against (he Montana School
of Mines at Missoula Saturday In
a non-conference game. The Griz
zlies, after holding Washington to
a t> to <i tie, lost to Idaho last
week but battled all the way.
Coach Milburne is reputed to
have his strongest team this year
and the Grizzlies should prove
tough opposition for any team.
The Missoula team has a tough
schedule, though, as after a week's
rest they will tackle California and
Washington State on successive
Saturdays. Their best chance to
break into the win column should
be when they meet the Uclas in
their last game.
* # *
d •'ATTAIN Dave Mason seems to
" 4 have fully recovered from his
early season injuries. This should
be good news to football fans as
Dave is one of those consistent
ball players. In addition he is a
ball carrier of no mean ability as
was evidenced by his total of 7S
yards in the 12 times he carried
the ball. Dave certainly has had
his share of hard luck and we
would like to see him continue at
his present clip for the rest of the
Two hundred yards of rose-col
ored satin were used to drape the
royal bed of Anne of Austria in
“The Iron Mask.”
Two thousand men were em
ployed in the great ocean scenes
of "The Divine Lady.”
Harry Van Dine, Editor
Joe Brown, Asst. Editor
George Erickson, Phil Cogs
well, Jack Burke, Fred Elliott,
Beth Salway, Hal Waffle,
Mack Hall, Dave Wilson.
Freshman Team Loses Stars Through Faculty Ruling
Hits Yearling
Football Men
Injuries AIho Deal Mow
As Walls, Sheehey, and
Hare Are Hurl
Callison Works Squad for
Initial Eneoiinter
Ineligibility, that Htorm cloud
which is an annual menace and
hovers on the horizon of every
football coach, ceased its hovering
on Prink Callison’s team yester
oay ana prone,
with the deci
sion of the ad
ministration t o
the effect that
rtoward Dirks,
Charles Hoag
and Herb Koesell
would be unable
to compete for
kthe freshmen
this fall. Though
these three were
the only men completely washed
out in thfc deluge attendant upon
the cloudburst, there are some
thirteen others who, according to
the dictates of the administration,
are on probation and* subject to
the rigid rules which are laid
down for suoh men.
This latter fact is of particular
import to the squad as there is a
rule which says in no uncertain
terms that men on probation shall
not be excused from classes in
order to participate in athletic
contests. Unless some arrange
ments are made in the near fu
ture ^his will mean that some of
the men on the list will be unable
to compete against the Kooks at
Medford as they have Saturday
classes schedtded. This ruling will
also hit any games slated for Fri
days, and it is often necessary to
play the freshmen games on this
Ineligibility by itself is bad
enough but coupled with the other
bugbear of the coach, injury, it
is almost too much for a coach
to bear. But Prink had to bear
it today as on top of the lists sent
him by the registrar, three of
his first lineup suffered injuries
which although not serious will
keep them off the field for at least
two days. Don Watts, number
four back, had his foot bruised
and had to be replaced in the line
up by Forrest Howerton. The
number two back, Dan Sheehey,
was also hurt, suffering an injury
in his side. He was replaced by
one of Callison's Medford proteges,
Cliff Garnett. Johnny Hare, an
ond, was the least injured of the
three, receiving a muscle bruise on
his leg which should only keep
him out of a suit today.
Last Saturday while his charges
were undergoing a practice ses
sion under the watchful eyes of
Cotter Gould and Bob Keeney, his
assistant coaches, Prink took a
trip to Corvallis and watched the
Kooks tangle successfully with
ttie Ohomawa Indians, To quote
Callison, “They have a good club
and 1 would have hated to meet
them last Saturday instead of next
Saturday." After which he added
that at present he wasn't so sure
that the opening game would be
played with the yearlings from
Orcg>; State but that the first
tilt wo lid be played here Friday
against the Chemawa Indians.
The definite date of the opener
should be decided today when
Graduate Manager Jack Eenefiel
returns from Portland.
The practice session held yes
terday was in all outward appear
ances similar to those of last week
with the exception of the injuries,
being mainly taken up with run
ning through signals, dummy j
scrimmage and the real stuff. In :
the latter it can be seen readily
that whatever the Frosh may lack j
they can fight when the occasion j
arises. In dummy scrimmage they
poke along as if they were at the
tail end of a very tough season.
However, when Prink booms out,
“This one’s hard," they dig in.
In face of all the obstacles that
were placed in his path yesterday,
Callison is confident that whoever
his charges meet in the opening
game they will put up a good
fight and have the stuff to turn
in a win.
Aspirants Will
Try for School
Tennis Honors
Group Divided Into Four
Divisions; FIimination
Basis Used
The annual free lance tennis
tournament, held each fall under
the direction of the men's physical
education department, will get un
der way on Wednesday. October
22, and continue until November
8, according to .Jack E. Hewitt of
the gymnasium staff, who is in
charge of the competition. Entries
can be made at the men’s gym not
later than Wednesday, October 10
This year's tournament is to be
run off in four divisions. Division
No. 1 will be for members of the
varsity and frosh tennis teams.
Division 2 will be open to exper
ienced tournament players who
are not on the university teams.
Inexperienced players may sign
up for competition in division 3.
Section 4 is for faculty members
who wish to try for the official
faculty tennis championship.
The list of matches and times of
play will be posted by Hewitt’s
desk in the gymnasium office ear
ly next week. The university
courts will lie reserved for tourna
ment players every afternoon from
four till six o’clock.
Competition will be on a
straight elimination basis with a
consolation tournament for those
eliminated in the first round of
play, according to Hewitt Each
contestant will furnish his own
racquet and balls. Two out of
three sets will constitute a match.
Arrangements have been made
for physical education majors to
handle the games and report the
! “Apple a Day Keeps !
Doctor Away
Colonial Theater Bldg.
11th and Aider
Try our ilHiuious IVikuil Vpplt’ j j
M'rvud with CToam—Hh*
W itli lee < ream or Whipped I
(roam—l fir |
Von will like our Home-made
Campus Shoe
Shining Parlor
Tickets Sold
10 Shims lor ;i Ihvllm' for .>0 Hays l m>
Instead ot 10
Boots Shined lor 20c
Willamette Fray
Tonie for Whole
Webfoot Squad
Team Pointing for Vandals
Willi New Vigor After
Saturday Workout
Coast Conference Standings
Won Lost Tied Pet.
U. S. C.3
Stanford .2
Idaho .1
California .1
Montana .0
Washington... 0
Oregon 0
O. S. C.0
U. C. L. A.0
0 0- 1.000
0 0 1.000
0 0 1,000
0 0 1.000
1 1 .000
1 1 .000
1 0 .000
1 0 .000
2 0 .000
The score of 34 to 0 by which
Oregon defeated Willamette Sat
urday did not break the heart of
any one on either
" squad. The Web- I
foots and Bear
cats parted in
peace and can
return to their !
own conferences
without having
committed them
selves to various
S'1*1 scouts and ob
servers on the
side lines.
^ If the Oregon
varsitj’' had its
dates mixed and
imagined itsolt m Portland piay- '
ing Idaho, there is little doubt !
that the Bearcats would have re
turned to Salem Saturday night
terribly disgusted with themselves
and perhaps with Oregon for be
ing such a bully.
The team did not hit signal
practice very hard last week, ex
cept for a couple of savage en
counters from the frosh, but from
indications last night the coasting
period is over, at least until after
the Idaho game at Portland Sat
The Vandals are no longer the
mystery team they were last
week, after opening up against
Montana, and the Webfoots have
something definite to work for.
It’s going to be a tought battle,
and every one out on Hayward
field these nights of secret work
outs has that in mind.
Oregon still holds the undisput
ed championship of the Northwest
won last year, and dope gives the
Webfoots odds to repeat, but a loss
to Idaho means the curtain.
There has not been a serious in
jury to a member of the squad
since the beginning of the season,
thanks to a lot of luck and to Bill
Hayward, head trainer. Chuck
Williams, Ed Moeller, and Mar
shall Shields, regulars who did not
start Saturday because of injur
ies, are expected to be in good
condition when the team lines up
in the Multnomah stadium.
The number of houses signing
up for intramural basketball has
increased to twenty-eight. Octo
ber 17 is the last day to enter the
race. The handball entry list, now
numbering twenty-one houses,
will close tomorrow, stated Harry
Policar, who is handling that
Handball play will consist of
doubles only, but a consolation
tournament will add to interest.
Competition is scheduled to start
about October 22.
Among the many newcomers on
the university faculty this fall is
Dr. Raymond D. Cool, who has
been added to the staff of the
chemistry department. Dr. Cool
is an instructor in elementary and
advanced analytical chemistry.
During the winter and spring
terms he will teach chemical
microscopy, a subject which until
this year has not received much
attention on this campus.
Dr. Cool is a graduate of
Bridgewater College, Bridgewater,
Virginia, with the class of 1922.
For the next two years he taught
chemistry in the high school at
Bridgewater and then spent three
years at the University of Vir
ginia as part time instructor while
he was doing graduate work. Last
year he was an instructor in
chemistry at the University of
Nevada, and during the summer
he studied chemical microscopy
under Dr. C. W. Mason, an alum
nus of Oregon, at Cornell univer
He is a member of Sigma Xi,
national science honorary, Ameri
can Association for the Advance
ment of Science, and the Ameri
can Chemical Society.
The Chisel Is Not Far From the Pen
We Are Agents tor All Makes—Standard, Portable
Willamette St. Opposite "V" Plume 148
m:m aa«5S«*i a .■aB:;»iiiiiiiiffiii!ui,:«iit»!!'Bii,:!iiii*1:i:iB5i*|
j Life
: Insurance..
jy . of eotirse .vetir rlofhes deserve the utmost
eat to presmve their «oc*d appearanee. and
lone wear. Here, you may be sure that they
will reeeive the attention that insures .just
■ such quali irs. You will find that everything
■ is dour as thoroughly and earetullv as possible.
n Ottiek serviee is our speeiaity.
Eugene Steam Laundry
Phone 123
«; m m m\ wi «nMM mmmmmmm
New Swim Coach
To Fill Place Left I
By Abercrombie |
Contests Being Arranged
For Coming Aquatic
Campus talk about curtailment
of Oregon's swimming program
for the coming year is without
foundation, declares Johnny An
derson, varsity star, who points
out that ten men of last year's
team of fourteen have returned to
school, and will be augmented by
three or four stars from last
year’s freshman squad.
Edward F. Abercrombie, swim
ming coach, has been given a
year’s leave of absence in order
to study for his master’s degree
in physical education at the Co
lumbia Teachers’ college of New
York City, but it is expected that
the selection of a coach for this
year will be made from among
several candidates when the ex
ecutive council next meets.
Many Stars Back
Members of last year’s varsity
squad who are back and ready for
more intercollegiate competition
are, in addition to Anderson,
whose specialty is the backstroke,
Chet Floyd for the dashes; Chuck
Silverman, distance swimmer;
Johnny Creech, another dash
hound; Hal Hatton, 100-yard free
style specialist who is now play
ing football with the varsity; Dave
Lewis, breast stroke expert; Don
Neer, Len Thompson and Joe
Erown, divers; and Rosser Atkin
son and Bob Bishop, water polo
The four-man relay team which
did so well in competition last sea
son is back intact. Anderson,
Floyd, Creech and Hatton are
again prepared to start winning
firsts in the meets.
Paul Lafferty, characterized by
Anderson as ‘‘very, -very good at
the breast stroke events,” A1 Ed
wards and Howard Dirkes, free
style participants, are among the
likely candidates who will join the
varsity squad from last year’s
freshman team. Mac Miller and
Frank Walton, also frosh stars
last year, will be back in school
at the beginning of winter term.
The team is scheduled to go to
Pullman for a meet with the
Washington State mermen some
time during the winter, according
to Anderson. Stanford and Cali
fornia owe Oregon return engage
ments for the trip south which
the Oregon squad made last year,
and will probably appear at Eu
gene on their northern trips.
LOST—Delta Gamma pin between
Co-op and Commerce. Phone
Committee Meets to
Plan Cities' League
Professor C. L. Kelly, of the
school of business administration,
attended a meeting of Accounts
and Reports committee of the
League of Oregon Cities, in Salem
recently. This committee, of
which Conda J. Ham, certified
public accountant from Portland,
is chairman, is working in co-oper
ation with Hal E. Hoss, secretary
of state, to prepare plans to pre
sent to the general meeting of
the League of Oregon Cities to be
held October 24 and 25 in Salem.
The committee was appointed
at a meeting of the league last
June to represent it in furthering
plans for a uniform system of ac
counts for the municipalities of
Oregon. The meetings are held
under the direction of Secretary
of State Hoss, as he is responsi
ble for the formulation of such a
I system.
In Our
We are located in our unique shop, fitting for the beautiful,
fascinating things we have to offer.
The Aladdin Gift Shop
Just 41 steps off Willamette on north side of street.
“That Needed Something—for Your Room
Hundreds of small articles of everyday use are carried by the Co-op for the
convenience of the Oregon student body. These articles arc of standard make
and quality and are at all times sold at prices that are reasonable.
We list but a few of the hundreds of items which the ever increasing demands
of our student clientele have led us to include in our stock.
In our notion ease you will find a score of things you use -needles, pins,
safety pins, hair pins, thread shoe strings, handkerchiefs, bathing caps,
laundry soap, washing powder, pocket combs.
Our list of drug sundries is too long to print but here are a few everyday
article.'—toilet soaps, tooth pastes, tooth brushes, face powders and creams,
bath salts and powders, perfumes, razors and blades, shaving creams and
brushes, after-sliaving lotions.