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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1930)
The Emerald ♦
By Jack Burke ♦
We have been twitted by a rival
columnist and it gripes us. We
overlooked the first slight that the
wet-blanket of this sheet cast at
>Vf! but the last attempt is an at
tempt to lower our professional
pride so here goes.
We can't get into Hayward
field. In that he is right. But
then we don't want to. It is a
long way from our cozy office to
Hayward field and we are spared
that trouble. Also we figure that
the student body has vested a lot
ol confidence in those who guide
the destinies of our representa
tives and that no matter what this
writer might see out there on Hay
ward field, they, the student body,
should go without knowing about
it in absolute bliss, confident that
their best interests are being look
WE DO TAKE
At that, though we can't help
wondering just what does go on
beyond those gates. We have been
wat.ehingthe jottings of such oth
er scribes as can get beyond the
pale and as yet have come across
nothing that even slightly inter
ests us so we are still in the dark.
In case anyone wants to know
what contamination we are cursed
with that bars us from this Sev
enth Heaven, we are sorry to ad
mit that we have done some loe
trodding. We are sorry but then
either the territory occupied by
the feet we stepped on is a bit
large or else we are just clumsy.
We hardly think the latter because
many others of our sphere trod
on the same toes in the same man
ner, at the same time and they
seem not contaminated.
As a matter of fact it is really
beneath our dignity to stoop to
answer Mr. Wetfoot but then such
slights can't be denied. -However,
we have yet to see the house or
home where said Mr. Wetfoot can
get in. We may not be able to get
into that old race track out there
but then we are at least admitted
to places where the mere mention !
of the scandalmonger’s name is
• * . * #
CARDS VS. TROJANS
LOOKS TO BE BATTLE—
Old Joe, schedule maker, was
good to tomorrow’s fans and has
a lot of good games on the list.
First of all in interest, that of
coast-wide interest is the U. S. C.
Stanford game at Palo Alto.
This is one game that is always :
a natural and one that no matter
who wins, it is always hard fought. I
It is the ambition of the three j
California colleges to beat the oth- j
er two in the same year, which by |
the way hasn’t been done yet, and j
Trojans smarting under their de-'
feat at the hands of the Cougars
will try and make this feat take
the plac® of an undisputed title to j
the. coast championship. We wish
them luck, we never did like the
Redshirts as a team anyway, and
we also would hate to see a Cali
fornia school take or tie for the ,
title which may be the case if Pop
Warner’s team wins. So our mon
ey is on Troy.
Cross Country Men Run
23.4 Miles Every Week
Most of the men on the cross
country squad are getting into
good physical shape very rapidly,
according to Bill Hayward, track
coach. Three times each week the
fence jumpers cover the five-mile
course out past the riding acad
emy after a short warm-up on the
cinder track. The other three
days, at present, are spent devel
oping speed and wind, done on the
This brings their weekly total
for distance covered up to 23.4
JULITJS MEIER STRESSES
(Continued from Yo<je One)
erences to the political contest.
‘ I want to be governor because
I have Oregon's interests at heart
and I am fighting for the Joseph
platform not only because I wish
to carry on the work of a dead
friend, but because it states the
most urgent needs of the people.
I want to be governor more for
what I can give than what I can
get. I have taken up Joseph'::
words so expressive ot his spirit
of service: ‘For Oregon, its peo
ple, their welfare and prosperity'.”
Frosh Gridders Meet O. S. C. Rooks Under the Arcs Tonight at Corvallis
Game Will be the 20th
Workout by Lights Emls
30 Men Go
As a forerunner to the annual
Oregon-Oregon State tussle next
month, the Oregon freshman
eleven will meet the Oregon State
Rooks tonight at 7:30 on Bell field
at Corvallis in the first ot a two
Both teams have come through
the season with no defeats. The
Frosh trounced Albany college, 31
to 0, while the Rooks have wins
over Chemawa and Ashland Nor
mal. This will be the twentieth
meeting between teams from the
two institutions. During the last
five years the Frosh have only
one defeat marked against their
Coach 'Prink Callison put his
squad through a light workout
last night in order to accustom
his men to the powerful lights.
?Jo scrimmage was held, the prac
tice being more of a warm-up for
Thirty men will make the trip
to Corvallis, accompanied by Coach
Callison and Bill Hayward and
Bob Officer, trainers. Those re
maining will most likely take the
trip to Ashland on November 1.
The starting lineup, as an
nounced last night by Callison, in
cludes Ed McLellan, center; Har
old Anderson and Trent Meredith,
guards; Roy Morgan and Ed Nel
son, tackles; and Mike Mikulak
and C. Wishard, ends.
The backfield will be composed
of Howard Bobbitt at quarter,
Romey DePittard and Joe Lillard,
halfbacks, and Fred Kennedy, full.
The men making the trip are
McLellan, Anderson, Meredith, Mc
Callum, Morgan, Wishard, Miku
lak, Kennedy, Bobbitt, DePittard,
Lillard, Thompson, Johnson, Balk
ovick, Nilson, Fury, Krenenburg,
Simons, Benston, Morast, Temple,
Kelly, Thomas, Meier, Munholland,
Van Every and Shepardson.
The starting lineups;
Mikulak .LER. Curtin
Anderson .LTR. Hovde
Nelson .LGR. Robusteli
McLellan .C. Danforth
Meredith .RGL. Parfilly
Morgan .RTL. Volz
Wishard .REL. Anderson
Bobbitt .Q. Biancone
Lillard .LHR. Adams
DePittard .RHL. Harms
Kennedy .F. Joslin
To Get Under Way
Horseshoe Artists Ready
A last call is being made by Earl
Bouchey, intramural basketball
head, for tardy entrants in the
basketball list, which closes today.
Eighteen organizations have so
tar been registered and Mr. Bou
chey is anxious that all living or
ganizations enter teams as well as
any independent combinations that
care to compete.
Golf seems to be the only tourn
ament showing any progress, with
a number of men having disposed
of their third round matches. Bob
Adelsperger overwhelmed Vernon
Mapes 6 and 5, Dick Stone ousted
Fletcher Pyle, Jake Stahl won
easily over Frank Meier 7 and 6,
> ...in i it i viiiii'WMriim'
Rudy Bain spilled Roy Hughes 9
and 7, Kimball Page won by de
fault over Jack Frisch while Dick
Near shouldered Charles Gruenig
out of the tourney 3 and 2. Grue
nig won the Emerald tournament
Bob Johnson, Bud Meyer, and A1
Swenson joined Edmiston, McLar
en, and Downs in the quarter fi
nals of the tennis singles. John
son eliminated Fred Deuel 6-2, 6-4,
Meyer downed Art Babson 6-0,
8-6, while Swenson neglected to
fill in his margin of victory over
Tom Tongue. Deuel managed
however, to be in on one victory
when he and Jim Stott staged a
comeback to beat Bill Beatty and
Sing Harper. 15.21, 21-9, 21-12.
The horseshoe pits will be ready
for service today and Mr. Bouchey
announces that play will start im
mediately. Two rounds must be
played each week or forfeits will
be in order.
To Arrive Today
Men Will Be Guesls of Fox
McDonald in Evening
The Idaho Vandals, 26 strong,
will sweep down out of the North
today, arriving in Eugene at noon
on the Southern Pacific "Klam
ath.” A workout on Hayward |
field has been set for the after
noon by Coach Leo Calland to get
his men in final shape for the tus
sle with Oregon Saturday after
Following the practice session,
the Idaho gridsters will be escort
ed about the city and campus.
Special training table dinner will ■
be served the men at the Eugene
This evening the Vandals will be
the guests of the Fox McDonald j
theatre for a showing of Edmund
Lowe in “Scotland Yard." Pictures
of the Notre Dame-Navy football
classic will be an added screen
DADS ARRIVE; MANY
(Continued from Page One)
Red Staver, Dan Moran, Cleland
Wallsinger, Dale Brown, Bill Dob
bins, and Jack Dees.
The checking service is free to
Speakers will visit campus or
ganizations today and tomorrow,
urging the Dads already present
to register as their first official
act. Emergency reservations may
be made up until Saturday noon.
Home of 25c Talkies
1 Sunday |
ROMANCE t ADVENTURE f
Columbia Picturn 9m*nts
0i"/w iBMM» HOMAN
Two d a r e d e vilj
Yankees in thel
French Fore i g nl
Legion for and!
with each other!
in the season's!
TONIGHT AND SATURDAY
At the New Unique
12th and Alder Sts.
Cocoanut Grove Orchestra
“Entertainment Every Minute”
Very Limited Reservations
(With Food and UrinU)
DON'T MISS THIS
Splash Close Win
In Medley Swim
Clii Psi Takes Easy Victory
From Sigma Pi Tau,
The 120-yd. medley relay in the
A. T. O.-Sigma Nu swimming
match provided plenty of thrills
yesterday afternoon. The A. T. O.'s
scraped through for a victory but !
it was cither team win until the
last. The walls fairly shook with
the resounding din of the enthus
iastic spectators. The winners
earned their victory.
In the first match of the after
noon the Chi Psis walked away
from Sigma Pi Tau for a 30 to 2
victory in the swimming. Risch
rnuller was the high spot in this
Following are the results of the j
1. 80-yd. free style—Rischmul
ler, Chi Psi, first; Case Chi Psi,
second; Marlett, S. P. T., third.
Time, :55 2.
2. 40-yd. back stroke—Forfeited
by S. P. T.
3. 40-yd. breast stroke—Travis,
Chi Psi, first ;Rischmuller, Chi
Psi, second; Hegdahl, S. P. T.,
third. Time, :29.4.
4. 120-yd. medley—Chi Psi.
5. Under water swim—Forfeited
by S. P. T. „ j
The second swimming match of
the afternoon was closely contest
ed. The Sigmg Nus succumber at
last to the onslaught of Alpha Tau
Omega with a score of 23 to 17.
Following are the results of the i
1. 80-yd. free style McKirn, A. i
T. O., first; Welch, A. T. O.. 3ec- j
ond: Slocum, Sigma Nu, third.
2. 40-yd. back stroke—Stadle- j
man, Sigma Nu, first; McKim, A.
T O., second. Time—:29:75.
3. 40-yd. breast stroke Welch,
A. T. O., first; McKelligon, Sigma ;
Nu, second; Kinley, A. T. O., third.
4. 120-yd. medley—A. T. O.
5. Under water swim—Larson,
Sigma Nu, first; Goodrich, Sigma
Nu, second; Armstrong, A. T. O,,
third Distance—74 ft. 6 in.
The match was featured by close
swimming on both sides.
The A. T. O.'s were defeated 1
to 0 in a torrid polo match with
Gamma hall. Knox made the lone
Today at 4 p. m. Gamma hall
will meet' the Betas in polo. At
4:45 p. m. Sigma Chi will meet Phi
Delta Theta in both swimming and j
polo in the first of the second
PLAY GOLF AT “THE GREENS’’
The First and Finest Indoor Golf Course in
TIEN you plan your dance, give
an extra thought to the decora
tions. When you decide upon a motif,
remember the help you will derive
from paints and wallboard. Remember,
too, that we have the materials you
Twin Oaks Lumber Co.
8th and Pearl
Special Menu for This Week
* * *
And Fresh Apple Cider!
Phone I 480 8th and Ferry
Hill, Kilbourne Are Now
Officers of Dance Group
Master dance group announced
at its last meeting the election of
Lucille Hill to the office of presi
dent, and Juanita Kilbourne to the
joint office of secretary and treas
urer of the club.
Membership requirement to the
group consists of at least two
terms of dancing, the successful
completion of a test given by the
group, and the composition of an
original dance study. Tryouts will
be given later in the term.
Miss Marjorie Forchemcr, advis
er of the group, has requested that |
problems in dancing be turned in
directly to Lucille Hill, or to her
self, so that the master dance'
group as a whole can work them
out. This applies to requests made [
by departments and schools as well
as by various committees and in
George Weber’s Music
‘ ‘ SOMETHING UNUSUAL ’ ’
Now on Every
BRING YOUR DAD
Friday arid Saturday evenings from 9
to 12. Sunday evenings from 7 to
DOLLAR DINNER OR 75c LUNCH
Russes leave campus direct 1o dance
hall at 8:115 and 9.05, Fridays and Sat
urdays. On Sundays at 0:95 and 7 :05.
Arrangements for return.
DINE and DANCE
WELCOME, OREGON DADS!
the cry of a heart,
hungry for love . .
battling the urge of a
criminal's mind . .
with the turmoil of
emotions concealed by
a surgical mask . .
that’s the sensational
Donald Crisp Lumsden Haro
Who Was This Man
who had the face of her hus
band . . . the heart of her
lover . . . and the mind of a
master criminal , . .
MICKEY M0U8E CARTOON
FOX SCItll’ SAVES MS
N. B.—Idaho squad will be our guests tonight!
mu ... mi ■ 'iHiwii'n ii '•mwmmmammaaammvmmmmmm—ammmmmm
829 E. 13th — Phone 1281
We’re Glad to
Bark on the rumpus again
with your son or daugh
ter. Oct an insight of col
lege life now, Dad, and
enjoy the game tomorrow.
Let us give you some ad
vice. Advise your son or
daughter to ease up on
Mother’s load, and send
their clothes to the New
Service Laundry . . .
would do if you were in
college. You know it is
too much for Mother, and
too much for them to do
while going to school.
839 High Street
on the Campus
College men who know what to
wear and how to wear it choose
Alligator "50"—the new College
Coat... Alligator "50” is a smart
cut—roomy—full-belted, with big
patch pockets, and a convertible
collar that gives extra protection
around the neck ... Light in '
lutely weather-proof. Four rich,
original colors — Deep Sea, Tan,
Blue, Black —and only $7.50!...
Other Alligator models from
$5.00 to $25.00.
THE ALLIGATOR CO.
St. Louis, Mo.