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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1931)
Several Portland Boys
Listed on Squad
Morse, Giesecke, Ticlienor
Show Form in Early
■ Gradually, as the days roll by,
Pi ink Callison, Frosh football
mentor, is moulding his boys into
quite a formidable looking outfit.
By next Friday the first team
should be picked and in readiness
for the Monmouth super-varsity.
Among the leading candidates is
“Butch” Morse, all-star Portland
k lineman for three years at Benson
'Tech. “Butch” has been playing
end up to a late date, but was re
cently moved to the backfield
at fullback. This is expected to
bolster that department. While at
Benson, Morse won the Zell trophy,
nil U- UUU LV HIV mull »* 11V
proves most beneficial to his team.
He turned out to be a team in
himself, as he would move from
his regular post at tackle to full
back on the offense, and some
times back up the line on defense.
Another ex-Portland prep player
Who is showing class in early sea
son drill is Ted Giesecke, ex-Com
merce lineman. He, like Morse,
has been moved to the backfield,
his position being quarterback.
Giesecke also played fullback on
the Portland interscholastic cham
pionship team, Commerce, in 1930.
His line plunges proved quite an
asset in winning the coveted title.
' An ex-Jeffersonian, Earl Tiche
mor, husky tackle, should also see
much service this season. Although
rather slow, Tichenor is one of the
“big bear” type and rolls them
over with great regularity when he
feels in the mood.
With some sixty men turning
out, Callison will have quite a time
making his choices, and if these
three Portland boys make the j
grade on his first eleven, Portland
■jifootball stock will take a decided
Dr. Sanborn Receives
Carnegie Money Grant
Dr. Ethel I. Sanborn, of the
botany department, in collabora
tion with Dr. Ralph Chaney, of
jthe University of California, has
:: been conducting some work on
1 fossil plants for the past several
-years. Previous work has been
carried on through the financial
aid of the University Research
committee, but Carnegie has fin- i
ajly recognized the importance of
Dr. Sanborn's work and has given
her a grant of money.
For four years she and Dr.
Chaney have worked together on
authorship of a paper on the flora
of the Comstock region which is
located about 28 miles south of
Eugene. Dr. Sanborn hopes to
have the Comstock paper ready j
W.A.A. Activity Program
To Commence Monday
No Experience Is Required to
The activity program of the
Women’s Athletic association will
commence Monday evening with !
practices being held in hockey, j
volleyball, and swimming. The!
other two sports offered this term, j
hiking and horseback riding, will
not commence until later.
Hockey, which is under the stu- j
dent supervision of Thelma Lund, j
will hold practices on the open;
field south of the women's gym i
every afternoon at 4 o'clock. No
experience is required, as the first!
few weeks (as in all the sports i |
will be devoted to lessons in tech-!
Swimming, which is conducted I
by Dorothy Lou MacMillan, will i
have practices every day at 5i
o'clock in the women’s pool. The
pool will also be open on Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday at 4
o’clock. Each girl is required to
report for three practices a week.
Volleyball will hold practices
every day in the women’s gym at
5 o’clock. Catharine Duer, who
is acting as student manager, has
posted cards in the gymnasium
upon which gills interested in the
sport are to sign up.
Hiking and horseback riding,
managed by Alice Madsen and
Mary Hayes, respectively, will
commence soon. The first hike
will be held next Saturday and
will encompass Hendricks park,
Victoria Heights, and surrounding
country. Riding, which will be
conducted along the order of a1
hunt club, has no definite date set
for the first turnout.
Paper by Dunn Will be
Published as Pamphlet
A paper by Professor Dunn,
head of the Latin department,
which he read before the Ameri
can Classical League at Los An
geles in June, will be published
soon in pamphlet form by the Na
tional Education association in
1:00 Till 11:00
with LEON JANNEY
JUNIOR COGHLAN AND THE GANG
Play hookey from your troubles! Forget your cares
Be a kid again with Penrod and his first long pants
Laugh with this trouble-chasing gang of youngsters
they'll make you glad to be alive!
LAST TIMES TONIGHT
Buck Jones in “The Fighting Sheriff”
Leader of the Webfeet
Captain Irvin Schulz of the University of Oregon team, who leads
the Lemon-Yellow against Idaho. Schulz is playing his final year
for Doctor Spears at regular guard, and expects a win against the
Odd Golf Course Described
By Don Moe, Golfer-Seaman
A golf course on ap abandoned
slag heap extending into the sea
is one of the features of the city
of Juneau, Alaska, said Don Moe,
the University of Oregon's own
golfer, today. “Due to the moun
tainous character of the country,”
he said, “there was no other avail
able terrain on which to lay out
a course, so the government, in
conjunction with some wealthy
and public-spirited citizens, con
verted the peninsula made of
waste from a nearby mine into
Moe, •who shipped as an ordi
nary seaman on the steamship
Dorothy Alexander, of the Pacific
Steamship company, had the op
portunity of visiting some of the
Alaskan cities in the course of the
two trips he made last summer.
“No, I did not get to play any
golf during the trip, but I did get
to see the Juneau course. It was
a rather good nine-hole course,
and quite popular,” Moe said.
“There are probably only three or
four courses in Alaska, due to the
character of the land. It seems
to be all sidehills,” he added.
The two trips were made from
Seattle through the inside or
southeast passage to Ketchikan,
Skagway and Juneau, according
“The most interesting and in
spiring sight of the trip,” Moe
states, “was the Taku glacier, a
river of ice 36 miles long, three to
four miles wide and from 50 to
200 feet in depth. It follows a
valley that it has cut itself.
IN THE PRESS BOX
(Continued from Page One)
haps some of the more sophisti
cated students can profit by their
example and show a little fire and
“big game” atmosphere in pre
contest demonstrations and mani
festations. As this issue is to be
distributed in Portland, we might
say that the football enthusiasm
and hospitality show in Portland
is at the top of the heap.
* * *
U. OF W.-OREGON RIVALRY
And while we are on the subject
of the Washington game, it might
be interesting to note that the
coming fracas is the second of
what promises to be a long series
of exchange games between Ore
gon and Washington, due to a re
cently signed contract between the
two schools—a sort of perpetual
friendly rivalry, such as exists be
tween Oregon and Oregon State.
On top of this is the much pub
licized meeting of the old mid-West
rivals, Coach Jimmy Phelan of
Washington and Dr. Clarence W.
Spears of Oregon. This factor,
i coupled with the expectant follow
ing of the football-minded public,
promises much in the way of grid
iron interest. Each school is as
sured of drawing a good crowd in
either Seattle or Portland. Port
land is assured of at least one
; superlative football game, and the
student bodies are assured of a
home team big game performance;
; and so everybody is satisfied all
| the way round.
“When we saw Taku glacier
from the ship, it appeared to be
bright and blue in color,” says
Moe, “and it was very beautiful,
but there was an awful feature
of it too, and I mean awful in the
true sense of the word. It is this:
sometimes the vibration of the
ship’s whistle is enough to shake
loose huge icerbergs from the gla
“The cities are quite modern,”
Moe declares, “a little more so
than I had expected. There is
nothing elaborate about them,
though. They reminded me in
many ways of Astoria, Oregon.”
Moe’s two trips, he says, cov
ered the period from August 17
to September 16.
Ten Year Grid Schedule
Starts This Fall
Popularity of the Football;
Classics Reason for
UNIVERSITY OF WASHING-j
TON, Seattle, Wash., Oct. 2—Ten :
years of home-and-home football j
games between the Universities of
Washington and Oregon are as
sured starting with the annual
clash between the Huskies and the
Ducks at Seattle on October 10.
A contract has been signed by
Earl F. Campbell, graduate man
ager of the A. S. U. W., and Hugh
Rosson, graduate manager of the
A. S. U. O., which makes certain |
of these collegiate classics for an-1
So popular have the relations
between the two Northwest mem
bers of the Pacific Coast confer
ence become that Campbell and
Rosson recently conceived the
idea of perpetuating this annual
Not alone are the relations of
Washington and Oregon's football
teams confined to the gridiron.
Business leaders of the two cities
have become interested in the col
orful meeting of the two college
elevens and their interest assures
packed stands any time the Ducks
and Huskies get together.
There is every indication that
the Huskies’ huge bowl, enlarged
to seat some 42,000, will accom
modate the largest football audi
ence in Northwest history of the
1931 meeting of Husky and Duck
on October 10.
UNIVERSITY HAS MANY
MEN IN SCIENCE GROUP
(Continual from Page One)
department of geology, and Roger
Williams, O. F. Stafford and Fred
erick L. Shinn, the department of
chemistry. From the psychology
department are Dr. E. S. Conklin,
Robert H. Seashore and Harold R.
W. E. Milne and E. E. DeCou
were chosen from the mathemat
ics department; Arthur R. Moore,
general physiology; A. R. Sweet
ser, plant biology; William P.
Boynton, physics; John F. Bo
vard, physical education; Ralph
R. Hue, genetics, and Harry B.
I CEN'fEft, |
Newcomers in Oregon Lineup
Kay Kelly and Mark Temple,1
halfbacks; Howard Clark, tackle—
all sophomores who will doubtless
make their first conference ap
pearance against Idaho today.
Issued to Houses
P. E. Department Outlines
Program of Games
The school of physical education
has put out a handbook of intra
mural sports for 1931-32. The
book, which was sent to each of
the men’s organizations on the
campus, contains a variety of in
formation besides giving rules and
regulations which will govern in
tramural activities for this school
It contains an annual calendar
for 1931-32, regulations, by-laws,
a scoring chart for interhouse
competition, and intramural sports
report. It gives the names of all
campus individual and house
champions last year and furnishes
much information besides.
The intramural compet ition
scheduled for the fall term is bas
ketball, swimming, and water polo,
which will count on the all-year
point system. There are also va
rious all-campus tournaments for
individuals scheduled for this
term. The complete calendar for
October—Tennis, handball, golf,
horseshoes, Sigma Delta Psi trials,
swimming, water polo, basket
November — Handball, squash,
wrestling, swimming, water puio,
boxing, volleyball, handball, swim
February — Basketball, volley
ball, wrestling, swimming, hand
ball, fencing, squash.
March — Basketball, wrestling,
track, handball, volleyball, fenc
April—Soft ball, baseball, golf,
May—Soft ball, baseball, ten
nis, horseshoes, golf, archery, Sig
ma Delta Psi trials.
June—Soft ball, tennis, horse
The intramural program is un
der the direction of Paul R.
Washke. The supervisor is Earl
Boushey, and the assistants are
Jack Hewitt, Russell Cutler, Ar
thur Ireland, Clair Meisel, and
ANY intelligent person may earn
good income corresponding for
newspapers; all or spare time;
send for free booklet; tells how.
Heacock, 418 Dun Bldg., Buf
falo, N. Y.
BOOKS FOR SALE — Retghhard
and Jennings’ "Anatomy of the
Cat”; also Walter's "Biology of
the Vertebrates.” Practically
new; $3.50 each. Phone 3074W.
COMFORTABLE, well furnished
rooms for men, close to campus,
cooking and laundry privileges
if desired. 1166 Alder St.
DOUBLE room with sleeping
porch. Single without. Three
i minutes’ walk from University.
EXCELLENT room, furnace heat,
well lighted, single $12, double
$18. Phone 2245W.
BEAUTY PARLOR work, mar
cell, finger wave, shampoo, each
50 cents. Phone 2380J.
FOR RENT—Nice room, private
bath, between University and
downtown. 1130 Pearl St.
FIRST class room and board. Spe
cial rates for students. 376 E.
11th Ave. Phone 2814M.
FOR SALE—1925 Chevrolet road
ster, ’32 license, 90 per cent rub
ber, motor A-l. Gregg 1920.
Dean Lawrence Chosen
On Advisory Committee
Ellis F. Lawrence, dean of the
school of architecture and allied
arts, has been named a member of
the advisory committee of the
United States for the Seventh In
ternational Congress on Art Edu
cation, it is announced here. The
congress will be held in Vienna
August 1 to 6, 1932, and Dean
Lawrence as member of the advis
ory committee from this country,
will have an active peft in assist
ing with arrangements of the
American section .
The appointment is regarded as
an international recognition, since
the Vienna congress will be the
outstanding event of this kind in
the entire world. It will bring to
gether art and art educational ex
hibits from all leading countries,
as well as leaders in this field.
The chairman of the American
section is Huger Elliott, director
of educational work of the Metro
politan Museum of Art, New York,
who selected Dean Lawrence as a
member of the committee.
Dress More Formally
More Freedom Here, New
“Students at Northwestern uni
versity dress more formally than
they do at Oregon, but there is
not the aspect of freedom that 1
find here,” said John L. Casteel,
new associate professor of speech
“The difference,” he said, “is
due to the influence of the urban
surroundings there. One never
sees jackets or sweaters worn in
class, and there is a trend toward
the metropolitan and artistic.
"Northwestern is really two
separate campi, each presenting
two entirely different types of
students and student life. The
older, or Evanston, campus repre
sents this higher type of social
life. Here are the schools of lit
erary arts, speech, commerce, and
journalism. It is also this campus
that furnishes the athletes.
| "The second or downtown cam
! pus is known as McKinlock. There
you find the professional and
i night schools. The students work
| in the day and at tend school at
night, so that it would be nearly
impossible for any relationship ta
| exist between the two campi.
i “One thing I find that the stu
| dents there would like to have in
' common with those here is the
! cooperative store,” Mr. Casteel
! concluded. “There has always
i been a fight to obtain one, but as
yet nothing has been done.”
(most talked of
BW » rfe mm/ THCODORE DREISER
vt Vd,wmuinl TUtunj
LAST TIMES TODAY
SPECIAL TAP CLASS
IT. OK 0. STUDENTS
BEGINNING OCTOBER 5—8 P. M.
Vernon — Katherine
PRIVATE BALLROOM LESSONS BY APPOINTMENT
110 East Broadway Phone 515
You Have Never
K Seen A Pen
Von Rlllh. Conk*
tin None by
tou wind a watch.
• «k-pro of,
smooth, ta»y nc
Voil won't find this In th« ref*
•rtncs library—it'* too ntw. you've
got to go down ths street to ths most
up-to-date supply stores to see the
Conklin Nozac » "the pen that winds
like a watch." Visible ink section or all*
opaque barrel as desired. The visible ink
section enables you to look right into the
ink compartment at any time and watch the birth
of a sentence. The Noxac holds 35% more ink than
other pens of the same size because there is no
rubber sac in the barrel. Examine the Nozac. Try
it. And see if you can get along without
one. Depression-proof prices. The pens $6
and $10; pencils to match $3.50 and S5.00.
THE CONKLIN PEN COMPANY
DEALERS, stock and show the pons that soil.
Write for Catalog.
y«5i there art
brand new coJ*
$8; panei is 4o
match $1.00 io