Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 04, 1930, Page 3, Image 3

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    The Emerald ♦
By Jack Burke ♦
[fast ONE ON FANS—
Unquestionably we all will agree
|that Slug Palmer and KORE are
•a great improvement over the
Slug Palmer
3 r i d Graph.,
Surely a more
yivid picture is
jjiven over the
radio than on
the board.
Howe ver, we
lave this to say.
Never in our
lives have we
heard such a
calm assertion as
Slug's nonchalant
'“Here is SQme
; thing everyone will be interested
iin. Watts just ran 31 yards for
a touchdown.” We personally
"thought he was going to solicit
f; our support for the Community
. Chest, and he quite took us by
We have arrived.
Anyone who has seen a chart
iof last night’s football game and
| on it seen the march staged by
'the rejuvenated Webfoots at the
istart of the second half won’t dis-!
Bpute us on this point. And the
•others can take our word for it.
We have always had a soft spot,
Iin our heart for the so-called ‘‘sec
ond half team,” and last night
certainly proved what was inti- j
mated in the Willamette game
that we have one in our midst.
Eleven plays at the start of the
third quarter advanced the ball
• 55 yards, or an average of five
(yards a play. Here the ball was
lost on downs and Drake kicked |
out, Kitz returning the ball 18
yards to the Drake 30-yard line, j
from which, after one play had
■failed to gain, Watts ran wild and
l scored.
Also from the same chart is
, gleaned the information that
Drake’s closest approach to the
I Oregon territory was their own
■ '35-yard line. That is football.
Students whose major football
interest centers in those games
played west of the Rockies and
■ i ■ HinvAvnwav.UiV.MUV
Ciin McEwan
uv;«Ja.»iuiicii 11
sect i o n a 1 con
tests, may have
missed the small
a n n o u n cement
which told of the
30 - to - 0 victory
scored by Holy
Cross over St.
Cap McEwan,
who last year
held the reins of
the Webfoot team, has thus start
ed his career at the Eastern school
with a nice win. According to
press reports, only five plays were
used by the winning team. The
press must be right, for as we re
member it that was about the
| number in the Webfoot repertoire
| last year.
The Pacific Coast conference !
race really gets under way today
with six of the ten conference:
teams playing. U. C. L. A., Stan
ford, Oregon, and Idaho are the
exceptions, the Webfoots meeting
Drake, the Vandals taking on the
College of Idaho team, Stanford i
meeting the Santa Clara eleven,
and the Uclas taking a rest after
their drubbing at the hands of
the Trojans last week.
There is but little doubt as to
the outcome of two of the three
contests, Washington being con
ceded the edge over Montana, and
U. S. C. over the Oregon State
The Washington State, Califor
nia game should provide the up
set, if any, and Babe Holingberry
has no intention of entering the
game with the idea of keeping the
score down. The writer remem
bers being told how Nibs Price
spoke after the Big Game last
year, saying that he didn’t care
who beat him this year, he was
going to beat Stanford. Of course
this can't be taken literally, but
it does convey the impression that
the Bears will reach top form late
in the season rather than at the
early date of last year. With this
in mind it can be appreciated how
easy it will be for the Cougars to
take advantage of the as yet new
shift of the Golden Bears and
make the outcome not all good
for the Blue and Gold
Yearling Football Men Take Field Today in Season’s Opening Contest
- X
Frosh Eleven
Meets Albanv
College Today
First Game for Yearlings
Scheduled at 2:30 on
Hayward Field
Fifty Men Form Freshman
Squad; Many States
Oregon football fans will have
their first opportunity to see the
stars of future Lemon-Yellow
teams in action this afternoon at
2:15 on Hayward field when Coach
Prink Callison's freshman eleven
meets the Pirates from Albany
This will be the first game for
the yearlings and will provide both
Coach Callison and spectators
alike a chance to observe the pos
sibilities of this year’s frosh.
Frosh Look Strong
On paper the freshman squad
presents a strong lineup. Stars !
from all parts of the United States
are included in the roster of play
ers. In fact, on the first string
lineup which has been used in
practice, there are only two men
from the state of Oregon. Louisi- j
ana, California, Washington, Ida- j
ho, Minnesota, Pennsylvania, and j
several other states are represent- ,
The squad of fifty men finished
their first week’s practice yester
day with a light workout. Most
ot the time was spent in walking
through plays in order to famil
iarize the men with the signals.
No Lineup Given
Callison last night was unable
to give out the starting lineup,
stating that he would not know i
for sure until just before the game.
However, practically the same
first string squad has been used
the last few days, and with a few
possible changes that will be his
starting choice.
Little is known about the Al
bany college team but Callison is
not taking any chances for a loss
at the very start of the season.
The following is the lineup that
has been used in practice for the
last few days and may possibly
Numbers Released
Center—Edgar McClellan (29).
Guards — Jack Meier (42), and
Morgan (2).
Tackles—Fury (42), and Mere
dith (13).
Ends — Hackanson (1), and
Mikeulak (72).
Quarterback—Bobbitt (11).
Halfbacks — Stone (43), and
Ross (29).
Fullback—Kennedy (16).
Substitutes: Anderson (46);
Arey (40); Ballard (18); Bal
kovck (10); Beckham (13); Ben
ston (19); Blaney (11); Brophy
(24); Bush (25); E. Campbell
(37); J. Campbell (3); Fritz (4);
Glassman (34); Hug (26); Jones
(45); Kanewske (9); Larson (3);
Shepfirdson (15); Stine (42); Mar
tindale (7); Morast (27); Munhol
land (32); McCall (41); McCallum
(10); McKelligon (28); Nilson (8);
Olson (27); Stone (43); Temple
(7); Thomas (40); Van Every
(31); Voegthly (38); Wiltshire
'(55); and Ditty (37).
Dr. Clark To Edit
Book of History
Professor Spends Year in
Research Work
Dr. Dan E. Clark, professor of
history and assistant director of
the extension division, is editing
a book which he intends to title
"The History of the West.”
During the past year he has
spent much of his time in research,
both at home and abroad.
He has studied at the Library of
Congress, the Historical Library
in Madison, Wisconsin, and the
British museum.
In his travels Dr. Clark also had
the opportunity to observe the
trend of adult education in Eur
ope. While at the Oxford univer
sity he was entertained at tea by
Albert Mansbridge, president of
the World’s Association of Adult
Education, who gave him letters
ol' introduction to the heads of the
different associations throughout
Adult education has made great
er advancements in Europe than
in America, according to Dr.
Clark. Thousands of adults attend
the three-year course of night
school given by the universities,
with usually no thought of cred
Of the European countries vis
ited, which were France, England,
Belgium, and Holland, Dr. Clark
was impressed most favorably by
England, especially London, and
expressed his desire to visit the
city again on his next trip abroad.
What Day Do You Come?
studio this fall according; to the following schedule. The representa
tive named in each case will take charge of the individual appoint
ments for their respective days. No pictures will be taken this
year except on the days assigned. It is suggested to representa
tives that they clip this schedule and place it on the house bulletin
October 7.Alpha Beta Chi .Lester McDonald
October 8.Alpha and Gamma halls.Benjamin Vitou, and
James Mullins
October 9....Omega and Sigma halls.George Erickson and
Neil Taylor
October 10.Sherry Ross and Zeta halls....Frank Robinson and
Harry Tonkon
October 11.Friendly hall .Walter Newell
October 13.Alpha Chi Omega .Frances Rupert
October 14.Alpha Delta Pi .Dulcie Litsell
October 15.Alpha Gamma Delta .Frances Haberlack
October 16.Alpha Omicron Pi.Virginia Vaughan
; October 17.La Casa Filipina .Banjamin Pasion
j October 20.Alpha Phi .Bernice Woodard
October 21.Alpha Xi Delta .Elizabeth Painton
! October 22.Chi Delta .Mildred Wilcox
; October 23.Chi Omega ..Betty Jones
! October 24.Delta Delta Delta .Mickey Hunt
' October 27.Delta Gamma .Peggy Ansley
| October 28.Delta Zeta .Betty Carpenter
October 29.Gamma Phi Beta.Gretchen Wintermeier
October 30.Kappa Alpha Theta .Carol Werschkul
October 31.Kappa Delta .Beth Salway
November 3.Kappa Kappa Gamma .Kathryn Perigo
November 4.Phi Mu . Beatrice Tabke
j November 5.Pi Beta Phi .Lois Nelson
November 6.Sigma Kappa .Margaret Bean
! November 10.Zeta Tau Alpha .Eleanor Jane Ballantyne
November 12.Theta Omega ..
November 13.Hendricks hall .Helen Elliot
November 44.Hendricks hall .
November L5.Susan Campbell .Marion Morehouse
November 17.Susan Campbell .
November 18.Alpha Tau O.aega .William Bader
1 November 19.Alpha Upsilon .Max McKinnej
| November 20.Bachelordon . Keith McGuire
November 21.Beta Theta Pi.—...Ted Jensen
1 November 22.Chi Psi .Fred Nortor
November 24.Delta Tau Delta .Bill Bruce
November 25.Kappa Sigma .Slug Palme:
December 1.Phi Delta Theta .Lawrence Baj
December 2.Phi Gamma Delta .Gilman Ryde
December 3.Phi Kappa Psi .Hal Johnsoi
December 4.Phi Sigma Kappa .Jack Bryan
December 5.Sigma Alpha Epsilon .Thornton Shav
December 6.Sigma Alpha M u.Monte Wolf'
December 8..Sigma Chi .Kenneth Jett
! December 9.Sigma Nu .Fremont Smitl
December 10.Sigma Phi Epsilon .Merle Harriso
December 11.Sigma Pi Tau .Rufus Kimbai
December 12.Theta Chi .Wells Smit
■ December 13.International House .Arthur Markewit
Ralph Hill Leads
Distance Men in
First Workouts
Oregon Captain Has 15
Men Training for Meet
With Staters
Fifteen Webfoots, led by Ralph
Hill, Oregon captain and holder of
the world's intercollegiate mile
record, have started the daily
practice grind over the foothills
near Hayward field, in prepara
tion for the fall cross-country sea
son. The nucleus of the 1930 har
rier squad will be formed by two
lettermen, Hill, a veteran of two
years, and Leonard Steele.
The high light of the cross
country schedule will be the an
nual run with Oregon State pre
ceding the Homecoming football
game at Corvallis, November 15.
It has been the custom each
spring for the coaches of the
northern division to meet and
agree to races for the coming fall,
but the plan so far has failed to
pass the approval of the graduate
managers. The Webfoots' 10-man
team will be chosen from the fol
lowing :
Ralph Hill, captain, Klamath
Falls; Leonard Steele, Portland;
Russell Eddy, Aberdeen, Wash.;
Bob Hall, Eugene; Ed Hicks, Port
land; Ernest McKitrick, Eugene;
Button Long, Pomeroy, Wash.;
Norman McCaffery, Portland;
Tom Moran, Piedmont, Cal.; Win
field Tinnerstet, Tillamook; Wil
liam Bruce, Portland; Charles
Dolloff, Portland; Joe Gerot, Eu
gene, and Charles Edwards, Eu
The squad will work out under
Hill until Bill Hayward, regular
coach, returns from Chicago,
where he accompanied the Web
foot football team to the Drake
(Continued from Page One)
of the Oregon Dads committee,
which will meet next week, are:
Earl M. Pallett, executive secre
tary and registrar of the Univer
sity, chairman; Virgil D. Earl, di
rector of athletics, assistant chair
man; Leonard Hagstrom, Univer
sity editor; George H. Godfrey, di
rector of publicity; John F. Bo
vard, dean of the school of physi
cal education, and John Maxwell
On Sunday, Dr. Arnold Bennett
Hall, president of the University,
will head a group of University
officials and leaders of the Dad’s
and Mother’s club in a statewide
tour, i'endleton, Baker, Heppner,
La Grande, Prineville, Klamath
Falls, Ashland, Medford, Grants
Pass, and Roseburg will be visited
by the party, which expects to stir
up interest in the Dad’s Day cele
bration October 25.
(Continued from Page One)
corked a vicious and effective
passing attack that wound up
with the touchdown by Van Ko
ken, who smashed through the
Oregon line in three attempts from
the Oregon five-yard line.
Considering that the Drake line
averaged 180 pounds and the back
field 170, it is quite evident that
the Mid-westerners were playing
a fast and smashing game. They
were outweighed by Coach Spears'
men, by approximately five pounds
to a man in the line, and nearly
ten pounds in the backfield.
Starting Lineup
Oregon Position Drake
Erdley .LE. Briley
Christensen .LT. Blanck
Schultz .LG. Bowers
Forsta .C. Don Carlos
Colbert ....RG. Sullivan
Hall .RT. Kokjohn
Bailey . RE. Olson
Browne .Q. King (C.)
Kitzmiller tC.) LH. Brewer
Watts .RH. VanKoten
Moeller .FB. Everson
Oregon substitutions: Fletcher
for Erdley; Lillie for Schulz, Bow
erman for Forsta; Copeletti for
Coley; Jesse for Hall; Thompson
for Bailey; Erdley for. Brown;
Lohndal for Kitzmiller; Donahue
for Moeller.
Changes Made in
Dispensary Staff
Mumby, Phy Take Places
Of Osborne, Roinig
New faces are to be seen on the
staff of the University Health ser
vice, both in the medical and of
fice forces.
Doctor Mildred Mumby, a grad
uate of the University of Oregon
Medical school five years ago,
takes the place of Dr. Osborne,
who is on leave of absence to Co
lumbia. Dr. Romig has gone to
Chicago to take up post-graduate
work and is being replaced by Dr.
Mark Phy, who comes from five
years experience with his father
at the Hot Lake sanitarium.
Miss Jane Holt, a student with
special medical school training lias
been added as a laboratory girl
along with Airs. Stewart to assist
Mrs. Dutton who has been ad
vanced to head of the office force.
Colds feature the troubles re
ported for treatment.
Boston Graduate
Assists in Plans
Dorothy A. Nybmd Aids
Methodist Organization
The Wesley club, organization
of Methodist University students
is being assisted in planning anc
carrying out its work this year bj
Miss Dorothy A. Nyland, graduate
of the school of religion of Boston
university. Miss Nyland is stu
dent worker and director of reli
gious education of the Methodisi
The newly chosen members o:
the Wesley cabinet are: Wilbu:
Sohm, president; Ruth Clark, vice
president; Elizabeth Scruggs, as
sistant vice-president and inter
church chairman; Frances Rich
ards, secretary; Donald Saunders
treasurer; Ivan Hughes, financia
secretary; Grace Fennel, socia
chairman; Glenn Kimberling, as
sistant social chairman; Adelaid
Benjamin, social manager; Hazt
Brunner, fellowship chairman
Francis Tuban, foreign fellowship
Jack Bellinger, publicity chaii
man; Ruth Bryan, music chaii
man; Wallace Campbell, membei
ship chairman; Edna Peper, sock
service chairman.
Not Only Useful, But Absolutely Necessary to the Best
College Work Is
We Have All Makes, Standard or Portable
Long Terms to Suit
Office Machinrey & Supply Co.
Willamette St., Opposite “Y” Phone 148
Women's Athletic
Program Started
Various Activities W ill
Commence Monday
Women’s Athletic association
activities will begin Monday, ac
cording to Jessie Puckett, presi
dent of the organization. The pro
giam for this term will contain
hockey, swimming, and volleyball.
Hiking and riding will be all-year
Hockey and swimming will be
held at 4 o’clock and volleyball at
5 every afternoon except Saturday
and Sunday. Heads and coaches
are: volley ball, head, Ruth John
son, coach, Miss Duncan; hockey,
head, Mary Wilburn, coach, Miss
Woodruff; swimming, head, Fanny
Vick Pearce, coach, Miss Troemel;
riding, head, Beth Salway; and
hiking, head, Ella Redkey.
Ella Redkey reports that 45
girls have already signed up for
hiking. The hikes will be held once
a month and promise a wholesome
recreation as well as a means of
broadening knowledge of the sur
rounding country.
Hockey and volleyball will give
coaching for beginners in tech
nique so a previous knowledge of
the game will not be necessary.
Girls interested in sports or W.
A. A. are urged to get in touch
with the heads or coaches and to
turn out at the hours given for
practices. All girls must make at
least a 3.5 grade average before
they are eligible to participate in
Braille Library
Has Big Increase
Over 450 Books for Blind
Students Here
The University library of Braille
books for the blind has increased (
over 300 per cent in the past four
months, Miss Mabelle Beakley,
who is in charge of the collection,
said yesterday. At the close of
school last year 100 volumes com
prised the entire library, but at
ent time there are about 450
the present time there are about
450 books.
“There are 11 blind students in
the University this year, but the
increase in the size of the library,
and the steady inilux of new books
will make it easier than ever be
fore for them to read what other
students do. We are able also to
get books by means of an exchange
system with other colleges and
with the collection at Washington,
D. C.” Miss Beakley said.
Fifteen current magazines are
• What thing smells as savoury
As any spice from Araby?
There’s only one thing it could
’ Buster's square cheese sand
1 wich!
1 Watch the, Emerald
Buster Love at the Lemon O
ilso being subscribed for, and
;here are a number of University
textbooks which have been tran
scribed into the Braille system.
Die constantly changing list of
textbooks, Miss Beakley said,
makes it difficult to supply them
for the blind students, because of
Ihe labor necessary to copy them
ir. Braille code.
A large part of the recent con
tributions has been made by the
Bed Cross, although many have
been donated by individuals and
by the blind students themselves.
Scheduling of Events
Urged To Be Prompt
Again the dean of women's of
fice has issued a plea to organiza
tions wishing to schedule dances
or other social events for fall
term. Such events must be put
on the social calendar at the dean's
office immediately.
To date only 31 houses have
scheduled dances, and there are
still a large number which have
not made this arrangement with
the dean’s office.
The social calendar is to be re
leased soon, and it is imperative
that all social functions be on it.
More sinister
than ever—
yoiuitf lovers
with diabolical
—Gone Tonlte—
Helen Chandler
Antonio Moreno
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Books on Public
Speaking Bought
Veic Books on Reserve
Shelf at Library
A collection of modern books on
public speech has been purchased
by the University, according to
Walter E. Hempstead Jr., instruc
Among these books with new
theories, is a late volume by How
ard H. Higgins, of Miami Univer
sity entitled, "Influencing Behav
ior Through Public Speech.” This
pertains to the role of psychology
in speech.
Other new books include: "Ar
gumentation," by Winans and Ut
terback; "Training for College
Speakers,” by Ufford, and “The
Spoken Word,” by William N.
Brigance. Of interest are two
sample books, one containing piec
es- and the other poems. They are
intended as an aid in preparing
speaking contests.
These books will be found on the
reserve shelf of the main library,
or may be ofctr.liicd through the
public speech office in Friendly
ball, according to Hempstead.
“Pick of Pictures”
Join the
Midnight Radio
11 to 2 Tonight
FAY WRAY .Pxiure
A thrilling romance
of tropical climes
and daring under
sea exploits.
Better Than
“The 1’agan”
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