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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1931)
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Inter-Sectional Football Game With North Dakota Annonnced for 1931 Schedule
11 Contests on
U. O. To Play Homecoming
Fray at Grand Forks
On October 24
Date of UCLA Clash Is Put
Day Ahead, Rosson
The 1931 football schedule was
completed yesterday with the an
nouncement that the University of
Oregon had accepted an invitation
to play the homecoming game with
North Dakota university at Grand
Forks, October 24. This makes a
total of 11 games for the varsity
The North Dakota game will be
played a-week before the fray with
New York university at New York.
This will mean over a three weeks’
trip for the grid squad.
Bruin Date Changed
Announcement was also made
yesterday by Hugh E. Rosson,
general manager for the student
body, that the date of the U. C.
L. A. game at Los Angeles had
been changed from Friday, No
vember 20, to the following day,
November 21. The change in the
schedule was made at the request
of Bruin officials, who informed
Rosson that a night game in Los
Angeles was a hazardous under
taking due to the cold at that time
of the year.
Two practice tilts have been
added to the Webfoot schedule.
Monmouth will open the Webfoot
season on the night of September
25. The following night, Oregon
will meet Willamette, both games
Five in Succession
The revised schedule lists games
for the Ducks on five successive
Saturdays. Idaho, Washington,
Southern California, North Da
kota, and New York will be Ore
gon’s opponents. A week of rest
for the gridders follows and then
Oregon State and U. C. L. A. are
met, also on successive Saturdays.
The season ends with the St.
Mary's game five days later on
Three games have been listed
for the Oregon freshman eleven
so far. Oregon State Will furnish
competition twice and the Univer
sity of Washington yearlings the
third game. The fray with the
Husky babes is tentatively set for
November 7 at Seattle, as the
Washington varsity will be away
at that time, playing California at
Berkeley. Oregon’s complete re
vised schedule follows:
September 25—Monmouth Nor
mal at Eugene (night).
September 26 — Willamette at
October 3—Idaho at Portland.
October 10—Washington at Se
October 17—U. S. C. at Los An
October 17—Ashland Normal vs.
Super-Varsity at Eugene.
October 24—North Dakota at
October 31—New York U. at
November 14—Oregon State at
November 21—U. C. L. A. at
November 26—St. Mary’s at San
The freshman schedule follows:
October 24—Oregon State rooks
November 7—Washington fresh
men at Seattle (tentative).
November 13—Oregon State
rooks at Corvallis.
Six Attend Banquet
In Portland Tonight
Six members of Sigma Delta Chi,
national journalism fraternity, will
leave today for Portland to attend
the Founders’ Day banquet given
by the alumni chapter in Portland.
Those taking the trip are: Ralph
David, president: T. Neil Taylor,
Rex Tussing, Mack Hall, Phil Cogs
well, and Ralph Yergen.
$5 and $10
Brown and white combinations or black and white. . . .
Smooth white elk leathers or genuine white buck, rat
terns with wing tips highly perforated ... or the plain
Moccasin patterns in Brown and White or Black
Graham’s Styles Lead
On the Stage
“Six Lucky Boys”
Betty Gordon Trio
3 SHOWS A DAV!
Phi Delt Wins
By 1-0 Decision
Pi Kaps Open Season Willi
Fijis, Winning by
3 to 0 Score
Sammies and Sigmians
In Soft Ball
A. T. O. vs. Gamma hall.
Sigma Nu vs. Sigma Chi.
After throwing away enough op
portunities to win two ball games
the Kappa Sigs were finally
jumped cu by the Phi Delts in the
last half of the sixth for a 1-0 vic
tory. Harry McCall’s double fol
lowed by Fletcher and Lawrence
grounding out sent the winning
marker in. McCarthy of Pi Kap
outpitched Hughes of Fiji in an
other close scrap, 3-0.
The Kappa Sigs started off on
the right foot in the first by lacing
out two hits and were aided by
Fletcher’s overthrow at first. How
ever, Shields was nailed stealing
third and Olson completed another
weird play by judging his single
to be a double. McCall singled in
the Phi Delt half but Hal Hatton
thoroughly quelled the remaining
heads of the Phi Delt slugging or
Kappa Sigs Fail in Pinch
The Kappa Sigs saw another
chance slide in the fourth. Eber
hart walked, took second on a
fielder's choice, and stole third.
Woodin and Lane fanned and Eber
hart was thrown out at the plate.
Phi Delt came to life in the fifth
when Spencer reached first on a
boot and advanced to second on
The Kappa Sigs almost hsd a
run forced on them in the sixth.
Cress walked and Olson laid down
a bunt along the third base line.
Eberhart grounded out, both run
ners moving up a base. Summers
struck out but Fletcher was feel
ing the strain and gave Jack
Hughes a free ticket. Lane ended
he rally by swinging futilely at the
ball. A Phi Delt error in the sev
enth sent Peters to second but he
threw away the last Kappa Sigj
aope by setting sail for third.
Sigmians and Sammies Win
In the kitten ball league Sigma
nail’s squad took Bachelordon into
:amp 5-2. Sigma’s battery, Wil
shire and Bill Moore, were too ef
fective for Bachelordon in the
pinch. The Sammies took Phi Sig
n an 11-7 game with the great
Levoff and the even greater ex
are passe in
Spring . . .
But. . .
they should be cleaned
and moth-proofed to have
them in readiness for next
More harm comes to fur
from small particles of
dirt settling at the surface
of tiie fur than does con
stant wear. Cleaning re
moves these particles, re
newing the fur texture
and making the garment
Hugh liosson, graduate manager,
put the finishing touches yesterday
on a great lineup of football games
for the coming season.
ping pong champion, Max Ruben
stein (paid advertisement) per
lforming valiant battery work. Sol
| Director of S. A. M. umpired the
contest so doubts can be cast on
I the true strength of the Sammies.
Start Today at Y
Co-op Sponsor of Meet;
Trophy Offered to
First round matches in the Uni
versity ping-pong tournament,
sponsored by the Co-op, will start
today at the campus Y. M. C. A.
Eight matches are listed.
The Co-op is offering a large
silver trophy to the winner of the
tourney. Last year Scott Milligan
emerged victorious. Max Ruben
stein, winner two years ago, is
entered again this year.
According to an announcement
by directors of the tourney, all
first round matches must be played
by Monday. Participants are re
quested to call their opponents to
arrange the time of the match.
According to the dopesters, fav
orites in the tournament are Jean
Eberhart, a semi-finalist last year;
Don Lewis, well known tennis play
er from Portland; Jack Rhine,
member of the varsity tennis team;
Julian Apil, well- known campus
player; and Max Rubenstein, win
ner in 1929.
Pairings for the first round:
Jean Eberhart vs. Ethan Newman,
Vernon Wiscarson vs. Jack Rob
ertson, Don Lewis vs. Julian Apil,
Max Rubenstein vs. Bob Johnson,
Jack Rhine vs. Emilio Ocampo,
Willard Grant vs. Darrell Cornell,
Jim Smith vs. Ford Fletcher, and
Howard Kemper vs. Don Eva.
The Safety Valve
An Outlet for Campus Steam
All communications are to be ad
dressed to The Editor, Oregon Daily
Emerald. They shall not exceed 200
words.' Each letter must be signed;
however, should the author desire, only
initials will be published. The editor
maintains the right to withhold pub
lication should he see fit.
A Case for Politicians
To the Editor:
The following section of the by
laws of the A. S. U. O. constitution
may be of interest to the publica
tions committee, executive council,
APT. VI. Sect. 3, Clause 1 . . .
“By petition of not less than one
hundred students, further nominees
may be named by the students at
large and handed to the chairman
of the publications, committee not
later than April 15th.”
The publications choice for edi
tor was made and approved on
April 15—before the constitutional
limit expired for introduction of
names of candidates by petition
1 and on the day when two candi
dates were examined.
If the constitution is to be ad
hered to on all occasions, to be
respected by those officers whose
duty is to enforce it and whose
duty it is to punish violators of its
provisions, it would be advisable
that in the future the constitution
be searched for obvious provisions
And other instances of violation
of the constitution may be cited.
Such a one is the illegal appropria
tion of $600 of the junior class
treasury last year.
• —HEX TUSSING.
TENNIS AND GOLF TO
HAVE ONE EXECUTIVE
(Continued from Page One)
sporL before being eligible for sen
| ior manager of that sport, instead
[ of the two years in any sport, will
give every aspirant an equal
i chance, as will disqualifying for
junior managership one who has
i tilled that position for one year.”
Major Sport List
Executive Council Takes
Action; Absence of
Cross-country as a major sport
for which block letters and nu
merals are awarded was officially
abolished at the University of Ore
gon by a resolution of the execu
tive council. The council acted
upon the recommendation of the
revision committee on athletics, a
sub-committee of the athletics
committee of the A. S. U. O.
The action of the council takes
the form of a permanent resolu
tion, and will be effective begin
ning next year. It will be incor
porated in the resolutions of the
executive council, and printed with
the A. S. U. O. constitution in
the 1931-32 edition.
The recommendation as it was
“The revision committee on ath
letics recommends to the athletics
committee of the A. S. U. O. that
they seriously discuss the matter
of cross-country racing as a var
sity sport with the view in mind
of eliminating it entirely from the
varsity program if such is deemed
advisable by them. The above
recommendation is based on the
“(1) No field of competition in
"(2) No interest in the sport
either from the standpoint of the
students or sport followers.
“(3) No financial return to A.
S. U. O.”
The revision committee consists
of Robert E. “Hack" Miller, Ken
neth Moore, and Thomas N. Stod
Oregon Men Debalers
A non-decision debate more ex
temporaneous than usual was held
last night between the men’s
teams of the University of Oregon
and the University of Washington
on the question, “Resolved, That
the expansion of chain stores is
detrimental to the best interest Of
the American people.”
James Bell and Robert Burns
upheld the affirmative for Wash
ington, while Robert Gamer and
Rolla Reedy argued the negative
The informal style was the re
sult of the Oregon system of cross
questioning which was used for the
first time on the campus. The con
testants cross-questioned each oth
er on tfie various points of the de
bate, requiring their opponents to
For Golf Players
■yiNCE DOLP, newly elected
captain of the golf team,
and Hal Fruundorf, senior man
ager, have issued a call for all
golf aspirants, both frosh and
varsity, to meet at the Beta
house at 7 o’clock tonight.
Kulcs will he laid down at the
meeting for the qualifying round
which will be held the first of
next week and from the scores
of which the team members will
be picked. Plans for the season
will be discussed.
Because of the importance of
the meeting, Fraundorf urges all
Interested to turn out.
Five Races Listed
Varsity Mile Tryout on
Five events have been listed for
the annual intramural relays
which will be run off Saturday on
Hayward field, Coach Bill Hay
ward announced yesterday. Be
sides the relays, a special varsity
tryout in the mile run will be held.
The events in the order in which
they will be run off are: 440-yard,
distance medley, 880-yard, sprint
medley, and the mile relay. Four
varsity men will participate in the
mile run which will be held before
the relays are started. They are
Beckett, Steele, Hall, and Eddy.
Ralph Hill, captain and champion
miler, will be in Vancouver, Wash
ington, doing exhibition running
Seven houses nave sent in their
list of participants so far, Fred
Reid, senior track manager, an
nounced last night. Other houses
intending to enter must have their
lists in by tonight, Reid stated.
A complete list of' judges and
entries will be announced tomor
Means that you should eat
more salads. You will en
joy our large variety of
20e and 25e salads. Eat
at least one salad every
tlay, and you will keep fit.
78H E. 11th Street
HOLLYWOOD. IIAI>'_ DOYE IT
This latest Columbia release
would be bailed “Super-Platter” j
or “Disc of Discs”—and its ace
side would certainly be titled
“Up In Donna Clara’s Room.” ^
|i But we feel it i3 necessary only
to point out that (a) both num
bers on this record are hits of A1
Jolson’s new Broadway musical
smash, “The Wonder Bar,” and
(b) both sides have been dressed
by Guy Lombardo,sparklingmel
ody maestro of NewYork’s Hotel
Roosevelt. Doesn’t that spell
record-greatness? Hear it at your
Columbia dealer’s .../
Record No. 212.5-1)—10-inch-7-75c
On, Donna Clara (from “The Wonder Uar”) j
Tango Fox Trolr
Elizaretu (from “The Wonder 15ar”) Fox Trol)
Guy Lombardo and His
Other New Stepper Hits
Record No. 2)22-1)—10-inch—75c
Mama Inez (Ob! Mom-e-nez)'} Rumba Fox Trots
/ JUiriquc Maurii'uera n
African Lament ) Havana Casino Orchestra
Record No. 211S-U—10-inch—73c
Basin Street Blues (
Beale Street Blues/
The Charleston Chasers
r Coder direction of Bennie Goodman
“Eugene’s Own Store”
McMorran &W ashburne
All the Newest
Are Ready for You
MUSIC DEPT.—THIRD FLOOR
Yeomen ami SAE Win
Tennis Clashes Easily
A. T. O. vs. Sherry Ross.
Fiji vs. Friendly.
The Oregon Yeomen and S. A.
E. scored clean sweeps against
Sigma Nu and Alpha hall in ten
nis yesterday, S. A. E. taking
three matches from Alpha, and
Sigma Nn two to the Yoemen.
Ahearn of the Yeomen outscored
Deuel 4-6, 6-2 in the singles clash,
while Kjosness and Gordinier
won, 6-3, 6-3, from Bud Swenson
and Goodrich in the doubles. Buet
and Goodall of the Yeomen led
Merrill Swenson and Ed Fisher,
8-6, 3-3, in the second doubles en
Cornell of S. A. E. whitewashed
Archie Kranenberg of Alpha 6-0,
6-0; Gilman and Woodruff de
feated Brough and Winslow 6-3,
6-2, while Kier and King met
stiffer opposition in Foley and
Johnson, but pulled through, 6-4,
TONIGHT “IS COLLEGE NITE”
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CUFF EDWARDS—'ESTHER RALSTON
ON THE STAGE
Another College Nite Idea
10 Best Dressed Men
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