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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1930)
The Emerald ♦
By Jack Burke ♦
RECALLS EARLY SUCCESS—
With the passing of Enoch Bag
shaw passes the ill will and an
tagonism which the students and
alumni of the University of Wash
ington have felt toward “Baggy”
for the whole of the past season.
Admirers of Bagshaw, and they
are legion, may find comfort in
the parallel case of Andy Smith
at California. Ask a California
^ graduate of about the year 1920
” who Andy was and he will state
that he was the greatest coach
that ever lived. And yet that same
C'lifornian was perhaps one of
Afldy’s severest critics at the time
when the Golden Bear was cor
So it will be with “Baggy.” It
is to be regretted that both of
these great coaches died at a time
when the fortunes of their teams
were at a low ebb, but time will
indicate in the case of Bagshaw
as it has in the case of Smith, how
soon what he didn’t do will be for
gotten and how long will be re
membered his successes'.
STARTED AT HARVARD—
Two weeks ago 80 men respond
ed to the call for applicants for
Jpihe newly formed 150-pound foot
ball team at Harvard. This college 1
and Yale have started the ball '
rolling and it is expected that
many of the larger eastern uni
versities will take it up.
This plan is but another indica
tion of the movement to make the
benefits of participation in athlet
ics available to all men be they
small or large. Last spring light
weight crews made their debut on
the Hudson, Poughkeepsie, and
other eastern rivers with a notice
able increase in the interest of the
world at large, in the aquatic
At the present moment this in
novation should have little effect
on Oregon as there is hardly suf
ficient material for the “varsity.”
However, it should be kept in mind
as a possible outlet for energy
when Oregon gets as big as they
tell us it is going to.
USES PITOL SHOT
TO GET BACKS STARTED—
We read in the Boston Herald
how Arnold Horween, Harvard
grid coach, devoted an afternoon
1 of his practice to starting his
backs off with a pistol shot. Not
a bad idea and it should get the
men under way in a hurry.
If Prink Callison could use a
little of the same on his frosh they
might be even better. We don’t
mean that they weren’t any good
Saturday, only they looked at
times as though they were in need
of a few shots.
ARMY LIMITS NUMBER
OF GRIDMEN AT POINT—
Here is a funny one in the way
of army regulations. The great
and good father at Washington has
prescribed the number of men that
are to be allowed to play football
at West Point.
According to the rules there are
38 men on the varsity, 50 scrubs,
goofs or what have you, and 67 for
the plebes. When a trip is under- !
taken the quota is raised to 40. 1
This is one place where regula
tions as to the number of men al
lowed to participate has no effect.
We have to go after them with a
LOST—SHEAFFER Lifetime pen,
name engraved on pen. Fran
cis G. Mullins, Sigma Alpha Ep
WANTED — Registered pharma
cist. Part-time work. Univer
sity Pharmacy, 11th and Alder.
Dry your eyes and smile a bit,
All you hungry mourners—
Buster's famed square sand
Will fill those empty corners!
AT THE LEMON O
THE REAL SHINER
Jubilee Boot Black
A Shine and a Song
11TH AND ALDER
Football Team Returns To Campus After Intersectional Victory at Chicago
Ducks Waddling Toward
Eugene After Viewing
Spears Team Rated Best
Of Three Teams by
University of Oregon Special
Train, Glendive, Mont., Oct. 5.—
(Special to the Emerald.)—The
University of Oregon football team
is homeward bound after an im
pressive intersectional 14-to-7 vic
tory over Drake university at Sol
dier's Field, Chicago, Friday night.
The Webfoot party spent nearly a
day at Minneapolis en route home
and all were guests at the Minne
sota-Vanderbilt football game.
They saw the Gopher team that
Dr. C. W. Spears, now head men
tor at Oregon, formerly coached,
go down to a crushing defeat be
fore the surprisingly speedy South
ern eleven, 33 to 7. Last year
Doc's Minnesota eleven defeated
The Minneapolis sports writers
who saw the night game at Chi
cago and the contest at Minneap
olis are content that Oregon at
this time seems further advanced
than any of the other three teams.
The Minneapolis press was partic
ularly impressed with the remark
able power attack of the Web
The score was hardly an indi
cation of the Webfoot superiority
as four times the Ducks crossed
the goal line, but twice the score
was not allowed because of penal
ties. Several other penalties were
handed the Webfoots at crucial
moments when within scoring dis
tance, and once a Webfoot back
fumbled on the Drake four-yard
line after a 15-yard smash through
the center of the Bulldog line.
Oregon made 16 first downs;
Drake 6, of which three were from
Johnny Kitzmiller, Oregon cap
tain, was hailed by the press as
All-American timber, as he not
only covered his position beauti
fully on defense, smearing many a
Bulldog pass, but intercepted a
couple of long heaves, making
acrobatic catches when the ball
seemed to be completely out of
reach. Only once, while catching
a punt on the fly, was Kitzmiller
nailed before making a large re
turn. The other times, his return
of punts netted from 10 to 30
Doc Spears introduced some
thing that Oregon has not had
for a long time—excellent inter
ference in front of the ball car
The “Flying Dutchman’’ was
mo3t effective in his off-tackle
bucks. The Bulldogs were unable
to stop him, and some Chicago
scribes went so far as to acclaim
him the outstanding halfback
since Red Grange played for Illi
Bill Hayward, Oregon’s veteran
trainer, was particularly pleased
with the physical condition of the
team. Although some players are
suffering from minor bruises, the
Colonel has promised to have them
ready when practice is resumed
for the Washington game at Port
land, October 18.
Soldier's Field, although said to
be the strongest lighted in the
country, was not as well lighted
as Hayward Field.
Just as the Drake team got a
EAT AT THE
The Home of Hospitality
‘The Pick of the Pictures’
— NOW PLAYING —
Who gets the breaks—
sweethearts or wives? —
See what happens to a
hotel maid who changes
places with a wandering
Enoch Bagshaw, who for five
years had a successful coaching
career at the University of Wash
ington, died Saturday from an at
tack of acute indigestion.
Baggy, as the iaie coach was
called by the many football men
whose admiration and esteem he
won during the years he was head
coach at the Seattle school, was
superintendent of transportation
for the state of Washington at the
time of his death.
jump on Oregon this year, leading
at half time, 7 to 0, so it did
against Notre Dame last year. It
was not until the last quarter that
Oregon was able to win, and it
was not until the last period that
the Irish were able to score
enough points to beat the Bull
dogs. Drake is rated even stronger
than a year ago and Knute
Rockne, Notre Dame coach, at
tended the Chicago contest to per
sonally scout the Bulldogs.
Chi O Frosh Use
Retreat Opened for Use
Of Women Sunday
Sixteen Chi Omega freshmen
arose bright and early Sunday
morning (the morning after Open
House, too) and took their bacon
and eggs out to Peters Lodge, A.
W. S. retreat on the Willamette
river, to be the first group of girls
to use the lodge this year. It was
opened for use yesterday.
The Chi O Girls, accompanied
by Betty Jones, sophomore, cook
ed their breakfast on the cook
stove at the lodge, and then sat
around the mammoth fireplace or
explored the woods around the
cabin before returning home.
Any group of girls may use the
retreat by making arrangements
with Carol Werschkul, phone
j Katherine Karpenstein. ’30
Working in Library
1 The University library will have
j four new full-time employees this
I year, according to M. H. Douglass,
John A. Marsh, of Lawton,
Oklahoma, will replace Elizabeth
Crawford as first assistant in the
reference and periodical depart
ment. He was a member of this
year's summer school faculty at
the University of Oklahoma.
Rose Robinson, of Centralia,
Washington, will act as special
cataloguer; and she will divide her
time between the Oriental Museum
library and the main library.
Katherine Karpenstein, who
graduated from the University
last June, ■ and Mary Ward will
work full time.
The finest workmanship and
the best service, as well as
the lowest prices, are hard
to beat . . . and we offer
_ BOB HOLMES
Coe Stationery phone
841 Willamette 9 4 0
As Thrilling As a
Lover’s First Kiss—
f A n d intimate as a
boudoir! This sly and
roguish romance of a
hairdresser who looked
at and loved the queen
FOR 3 DAYS
WELCOME HOME, “DOC”
In Honor of Oregon’s Triumphant Keturn
the Fox McDonald Presents the First
ot a Series of \
Famous Football Films
“THE HIDDEN BALL”
With a Score of All-American Aces.
* * *
NOTE: Doc Spears and his Webfoot warriors will be
honor guests Wednesday night.
- 5 ^
Medford Is Site
Of Rural Survey
Indian Burial Mounds Are
A spot near Medford was this
summer the scene of a two months'
survey for the Hoover commis
sion on changes in the rural life
of western Oregon and Washing
L. S. Cressman, of the sociology
department, stated that many in
teresting additions Were made to
the data recorded up to 1925. Ex- S
cavations disclosed Indian burial1
mounds where they found obsid
ian knives, pipes and otherwise
observed community life.
The burial mounds were neces
sarily very old because there was
no trace found of the white man.
llth and Alder
Students’ Drug Store
VV. A. A. council meeting at 7:15
in club room of Gerlinger hall. All
heads of sports must be there.
Women's volleyball practice at
Band will meet today at 11:50
in front of Villard hall in uniform.
Newswriting (Coggeshall sec
tion) will cover the arrival of foot
ball team at 11:50 today at Vil
Tuu Delta Delta meeting today
at 7 o'clock, at Music building.
Amphibian members will meet
in the women's pool at 7:15 to
night for a business meeting, elec
tion of officers, and arrangement
of dates for future try-outs.
Potwln, Sloan, Miller, Cherry,
Pfaff report to speech office in
Friendly hall at 8:30 tonight.
Ilermian club meeting this eve
ning at 7:30. Very important.
A Meeting of sophomore, junior
and senior swimming managers
will be held at 5 this evening in
Miss Troemel's office.
Phi Mu Alpha meeting Tuesday
night 7:30 o’clock in the Music
One Bij;- Hit After Another! Wateh Them Come!
Grab a heavy date-—c’nion along—Oakie's on tonite!
welcoming shouts as he steps to bat
. .. the idol of them all. Ball one!
Ball two!...and cr-r-ack! he’s done
it again. Popularity to be lasting must
stand out /
' HOME RUNS arc made at the
plate — not on the bench!
Likewise what counts in a ciga
rette is what a smoker gets from
it — not what is said about it.
Chesterfield has a policy—give
smokers what they want:
MILDNESS—the wholly nat
ural mildness of tobaccos that are
without harshness or bitterness.
BETTER TASTE—such as only
a cigarette of wholesome purity
and better tobaccos can have.
* Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.