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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1931)
with Bruce Hamby
In accordance with a custom
started in 1906, but discontinued
at the outset of the World war,
this department will offer a prize
selection of the probable winners
of today’s football encounters. The
word “probable” herein is used in
its most extreme sense.
So we have imported none other
than Amos Alonzo (Doc) Warner
y to go into a deep trance and gaze
into his crystal. As this is the first
time in a number of years that the
Doc has tried this racket we have
no past records to base our predic
tions on. But after watching the
renowned man in his trance we
firmly believe our predictions will
All right, here goes! All rolled
up in fancy tissue paper. But keep
your pocketbook locked up. The
good Doctor may be “ascray.”
* * *
Southern California vs. Califor
nia—The Trojans are doped as a
cinch but we pick Navy Bill’s boys
to put up a still battle—final score,
30 to 0.
Washington vs. Stanford—Unless
Phelan uses Prexy Spencer in the
lineup Warner’s boys will walk
away with the stadium, 12 to 0.
Washington State vs. Montana—
The Cougars should take this on
the fly, at least 25 to 0.
St. Mary’s vs. Gonzaga—The
AT THE NEW
admission 75c a Couple
baints to win but Gonzaga to scor<
—30 to 6.
U. C. L. A. vs. Pomona—N<
doubt about this one—the Uclans
j 20 to 0.
Yale vs. Army—Getting awaj
from home territory, but the sol
diers should win in a breeze, 20 t(
Northwestern vs. Ohio State—A
walkaway for the Wildcats ovei
the Staters, 28 to 0.
Oregon vs. North Dakota—W«
j darn near forgot this one. The
Doc says Oregon will win by twe
touchdowns, 20 to 6.
Frosh vs. Rooks—Rah Rah, Ore
| gon. Again the Webfoot triumph
! as Doc says the Frosh have the
game in the bag, 13 to 0.
Notre Dame vs. Pittsburgh—The
Irish should take this by a 14 to 0
i N. Y. U. vs. Colgate—Both unde
feated by Meehan's boys will brush
their teeth tonight, 13 to 0.
Tulane vs. Georgia Tech—A dou
ble trance, this time, Doc. The
Ramblin’ Wreck, 7 to 0.
And that’s enough of that. If
anyone is to be blamed, blame Walt
Baker, for he was supposed to
write this column.
* * *
FROSH, ROOKS OUT TO
STAGE ANNUAL MAYHEM
Tonight’s the night for the Ore
gon frosh and the Oregon State
Rooks. For over a month the two
yearling squads have been drilled
and sent through practice games,
but their minds have been way
ahead—on the first of the annual
“little civil war’’ series. Not for
several years have the two schools
had such powerful teams and grid
followers are enthusiastically look
ing forward to tonight's tussle in
order to get a line on the numer
' ous luminaries that will soon clash
as varsity players.
The Rooks have Arnold Heik
enen, the triple-threat half from
Portland; the Frosh have Stan
Koskta, the powerful fullback
from Minnesota. While these,men
are being ballyhooed as the shin
ing lights of the two teams, it
will probably be some unknown
player who bobs up with the win
ning touchdown. Both teams boast
powerful forward walls, although
the Frosh will outweigh the Rooks
about 10 pounds to the man.
But no matter if all the dope
in the world should point to one
of the elevens, those who have
witnessed previous clashes would
hesitate before making any pre
dictions as to the outcome.
FROSH ARE READY FOR
0. S. C. ROOKS TONIGHT
(Continued from Page One)
to be a battle of opposing lines.
The Frosh outweigh the Rooks
about ten pounds to the man and
Laugh! Laugh!! Laugh!!!
Guild Theatre All Seats
CLARK GABLE '
Evenings of desire
fulfilment , . .
—and dawns with
(WERE MADE FOR LOVE)
Superlative Cast of Stars
Romance — Humor — Music
Nodaks And Oregonians
Prepare For Classic Fray At
C of N.D. This Afternoon
Coach West Hopes for Upset Against Highly Rated
Webfeet Warriors Under Spears’ Tutelage
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DA
KOTA, Grand Forks, N. D.. Oct.
23.—With one of the biggest
crowds in iNorin
'set to witness a
' close contest to
|Dakota and the
i U n i v e r sity of
| Oregon will meet
itoday in the
Sioux stadium in
' grid contest of
the middle west.
| will be weakened considerably for
the Oregon tussle by the loss of j
' their sensational halfback, Ralph j
Pierce, and Bill Lowe, veteran
guard. Lack of reserves will make
I it difficult for Cbach Jack West
! to patch up his squad. Reports
from the Oregon squad, now on
their way to Grand Forks, states
the Ducks will be at full strength.
This will be the fourth meeting
between Coach Spears of Oregon
and a Nodak team. Spears has
| come out ahead every time by over
whelming scores, but Coach West
and his boys hope to change the
situation somewhat tomorrow.
ON BOARD THE EMPIRE
BUILDER SPECIAL CAR, near
Grand Forks, N. D., Oct. 24. (Spe
cial to the Emerald!—As the Ore
gon team nears its desination,
there is a spirit of quiet and deter
mination spread all over the spe
cial car. All day Doc Spears has
told the members of the squad of
the prowess and size of the North
Dakotans and there is anything
but a spirit of cock-sureness now.
A short stop this morning gave
the team an opportunity to limber
up a bit on a station platform of i
some small jerk-water town. Ev
ery man on the squad is in fine
Con Fury has gotten over his j
great disappointment of yesterday I
when he found that the train did
not stop at Sand Point, Idaho.
Mike Mikulak and Ken Wilson
claim to have counted every mile
clicked off on the way toward Min
nesota and home.
should have some advantage in
Neither team has had any hard
practice games and this will be
the first test for both. Every year
it is a case of two evenly matched
teams, and this year is no excep
tion. It can be taken as valid that
each man will be fighting every
minute he is in the conflict. It
seems to be second nature for
these freshman teams to play a
hard game of football and they
take their football with all se
riousness. When 22 men play with
this attitude, there is bound to be
interesting happenings. The re
sult is a football classic.
Much interest has been shown
over this gridiron argument to
night, and more and more will be
seen as the time approaches for
the actual encounter. Dad’s Day
will be featured at the game. The
whole atmosphere promises to be
spirited as the big spotlights il
luminate the playing field and the
referee blasts his whistle to an
nounce the beginning of the foot
bal feud between the Oregon State
Rooks and the University of Ore
The tentative line-up is:
' t own
Four ‘Guests’ Released
From Campus Infirmary
The infirmary lost four of its
guests yesterday. Gordon Keane,
Walter Adams, Paul Anthony, and
Ruth Smith were dismissed.
Gladys Chase is a new patient
and Carlisle Smith, Roy Koon and
Marytime New are still ill.
“CATCH AS CATCH CAN”
Travelogue — News
Frosh Commission Heads
To Take Office Sunday
Cynthia Liljeqvist, President,
Installation of Y. W. C. A.
Frosh commission officers and
cabinet members will be held Sun
day afternoon at 2 o’clock at the
The new officers are as follow:
president, Cynthia Liljeqvist; vice
president, Myra Helen Gaylord;
secretary, Gail McCredie; treas
urer, Betty Goodman.
Cynthia Liljeqvist, president, an
nounces her cabinet as follows:
groups chairman, Elizabeth Ben
strup; pennant project chairman,
Louise Thomas; doughnut project
chairman, Dagmar Haugen; social
chairman, Bobbie Bequeaith; serv-i
ice, Myrna Bartholomew; and pro
gram, Marygolde Hardison.
Following the installation serv- j
ice, the old cabinet will meet for
an hour with the new one in an
attempt to orient its new officers.
The outgoing cabinet was com
posed of the following: Nancy
Suomela, Maxine Heed, Jean Rob
ertson, Charleen Purcell, Dorothy
Morgan, and Betsy Steiwer. Mu
sic for the installation will be fur
nished by Eileen Wharton.
Groups To Meet at Lodge
To Plan Year’s Programs
The A. W. S. has extended an in
vitation to W. A. A. and Y. W. C.
A. to confer November 12 at Pe
ter’s Lodge for the purpose of
planning programs of activity for
the entire year.
The conference of leaders in
these branches of women’s activi
ties will be to promote a better
understanding of the groups. In
formulating their programs for the
remainder of fall term and for win
ter and spring terms as well, a
definite effort will be made to
avoid conflict of time, and dupli
cation of material.
Those who will plan the meet
ing are Ann Baum, A. W. S. presi
dent; Frances Haberlach, presi
dent of W. A. A.; and Helen Che
ney, Y. W. C. A. president. Faculty
advisers of the three organization:;
will be present and in addition, two 1
junior and one sophomore from
each council. The complete pro
gram for the conference will be
announced in the near future.
10c each additional
Hound by 15th—University
On Time Allowed
For Fee Payment
rJX)DAY the cashier’s office
will Ih> open from 8-12 for
the hist payments of course
fees rather than from 0-12 as
"as stated in yesterday’s Em
erald. E. 1\ Lyon, cashier, wish
es to remind the students that
after noon today payments of
fees can be made only with an
extra charge of $3.00 with an
increase for each succeeding
SAE Beats ATO;
Stop Kappa Sigs
Swim Tourney Advances
To Semi-Final Meets;
Next Tilt Monday
4:45 P. M.
Chi Psi vs. Phi Gamma Delta.
Yeomen vs. Sigma Alpha Ep
The Yeomen and Sigma Alpha
Epsilon entered the semi-finals of
the intramural swimming tourna
ment by winning over rivals yes
terday. The Yeomen outsplashed
Kappa Sigma by a score of 27 to
15. The S. A. E.’s swam to a 26
to-16 win over Alpha Tau Omega.
The winner of each meet on
Monday will enter the finals of the
tourney, which will be held next
Tuesday, October 27, at 4 p. m.
The Fijis, defending champion, and
the Chi Psis, runners-up in last
year’s pool competition, will tangle
in what ought to be a titanic
struggle. In the other semi-final
meet, Sigma Alpha Epsilon will
come to grips with the Yeomen
in another closely contested tilt.
Yeomen Beat Kappa Sigs
Results of the Yeomen-Kappa
80-yard free style Privat, Yeo
men, first; White, Kappa Sig, sec
ond; Nock, Yeomen, third.
40-yard back stroke Sears, Ye
omen, first; Culp, Yeomen, sec
ond; Savier, Kappa Sig, third.
40-yard breast stroke — Paul,
Kappa Sig, first; Kirby, Yeomen,
second; Kotchet, Kappa Sig, third.
120-yard medley relay—Won by
60-yard individual medley Won
by Sears, Yeomen.
120-yard free style relay—Won
by Kappa Sigma.
S. A. E. Tames A. T. O.
Results of the Sigma Alpha Ep
silon-Alpha Tau Omega meet:
80-yard free style—McKim, A.
T. O., first: Gearhardt, S. A. E.,
second; Robertson, S. A. E., third.
40-yard back stroke—Stevens,
S. A. E., first; Williams, S. A. E.,
second; Douthit, A. T. O., third.
40-yard breast stroke—Thomp
son, A. T. O., first; Bartle, S. A.
E., second; Bale, S. A. E., third.
120-yard medley relay—Won by
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
60-yard individual medley—Won
by Thompson, A. T. O.
120-yard free style relay—Won
by Sigma Alpha Epsilon. i
A.W.S. Executive Council
Put Out Questionnaire
Committee To Conduct Query on
“What’s wrong with A. W. S.
mass meetings?” will be the title
of a questionnaire to be sent to
every woman student in the Uni
versity, as a result of discussion in
the last executive council meeting
of the organization.
The committee in charge of for
mulating the questionnaire is com
posed of: Ellen Sersanous, Frances
Haberlach, and Janice Hedges. Stu
dents will be asked to give in de
tail their suggestions for the im
provement of the regular mass
meetings, and the reasons why
they have not considered the meet
ings valuable in the past.
The results of the questionnaire
will be used as the basis for formu
lating a new program of A. W. S.
meetings which it is felt by coun
cil members will have a more gen
eral appeal to women students and
be of more vital interest to them.
rfT wish to ask each woman stu
dent personally for her complete
support of the first yvomen stu
dent’s mass meeting scheduled for
November 3. No attempt will be
made this year to transact offic
ial business unless a minimum of
150 students is present,” Ann
Baum, A. W. S. president states.
John Fletcher college at Oska
loosa, Iowa, recently received a
gift of property valued at $300,000
from F. H Jackson, of Euclid Vil
Dorm Director Redecorates
Women’s Halls This Summer
“If I live I shall save enough
out of my budget to redecorate the
rooms in these dormitories.” This
was the vow made by Mrs. Gene
vieve Turnipseed, dormitory direc
tor, when she first saw the dull,
drab rooms in the girls’ halls a
year ago in August. This year she
has made her dream come true.
“It was this June that I took
Mr. Ager, Mr. York, and Mr. Pal
lett through Hendricks and Susan
i Campbell halls and showed them
how badly the rooms were In need
of repair,” Mrs. Turnipseed said
when asked how she accomplished
the redecorating. “I pointed out
that the walls would need filling
and calcimining, and that the
woodwork and porch floors would
have to be repainted. The adminis
tration was decidedly in favor and 1
told me to submit my figures for
i the work.
"My first reaction was that the
wood work would have to be a
warm tan. I wanted the north
' rooms done in a bright color, the
east and west rooms in a shade
that would take the light, and the
south rooms in a cool color. After
thinking of and rejecting many
color schemes, I finally found one
that I thought would be suitable.
11 decided to have the rooms fac
ing the south done in a cool green,
those on the north in what I call
a warm yellow, while the east and
west rooips were to be pink.' <
Mrs. Turnipseed spent the en
tire summer redecorating and
brightening up the halls. With
very little money and a good deal
of hard work she has succeeded in
doing wonders. The girls' rooms'
are now done in bright, pleasing
tones instead of the dead gray they
were formerly finished in. The
dining room of both Hendricks and
Susan Campbell have been redone,
the walls in tan to correspond to
the halls throughout the buildings
while the furniture has been paint
ed green. The furniture in the liv
ing rooms has also been reuphol
"I have never liked the 'beau
parlor’ at Hendricks, as it has nev
er seemed homelike and cozy to
me," continued Mrs. Turnipseed. "I
juggled the furniture from here
and Susan Campbell and finally
found pieces that were suitable.
Perhaps you have noticed that
some of your furniture is missing.
I tried to arrange this room so
that you could be in individual
groups and still be all together if
"I have one more dream that I
want to fulfill before long. I want
to take one of the suites in each
unit and make a living room out
of it for the girls of that unit. My
plan is to knock out the partition
between the living room and the
dressing room and make one large
room. Then I want to make the
sleeping porch into a kitchenette.
You know, the girls miss half of
their college fun if they can’t have
Run Wild in Big
After reading the probable start
ing lineup of the south sideteam
in the faculty golf tournament, as
announced in Thursday’s Emerald,
Captain Donald M. Erb of the
northsiders commented, “We will
probably be outweighed 20 pounds
to the man, with Howard Taylor
and Earl Rallette in the opposing
“We are expecting to counter
their excessive weight with a fast,
shifty attack, throwing all our re
liance on a pony backfield com
posed of Waldo Schumacher, Harry
Yocom, Rudolf Ernst, and Charles
The stalwart line on which the
northsiders will depentl includes
Roger Williams, Jack Itae, Carlton
Spencer, and L. M. Myers. The pos
sible addition of two or three men
to this fineup before the whistle
closing the qualifying round is seen
by Captain Erb.
Emphatic denial was made that
Professor Schumacher has been
limping the past days as a move
to work “psychology” on the south
siders and get them over confi
dent. It is said that the north side
back was injured in scrimmage
while getting in condition for the
qualifying round. He is expected to
be ready for the big match, how
HALL, MIMNAUGH TO
WELCOME OREGON DADS
(Continual from Page One)
welcomes the dads on this signifi
ARNOLD BENNETT HALL,
Mimnaiigh Makes Statement
To our Dads:
It is indeed pleasant to have the
privilege to welcome our Oregon
Dads to the campus this week
end. Your presence here adds a
homelike atmosphere that we feel
at no other time other than Moth
You do not only bring a ray of
sunshine from home to your own
sons and daughters but also to
many of us whose Dads are un
able to attend, for your presence
here seems to create that friendly
and homelike air that we all miss
We want you to feel that this
is your Eugene home and we ex
tend to you a most cordial invi
tation to visit us at your every
opportunity. It is our singular
! purpose to show you a pleasant
I week-end and we sincerely hope
that we can fulfill that purpose to
President, A. S. U. O.
Short Story hy Oregon
Student Is Published
“Peter Beloved,” a story by
Florence Brent Thompson, chap
erone at Chi Omega, appears in
the current issue of Good House
Miss Thompson is a Wellesley
graduate and has been teaching at
St. Helen's Hall. She is taking
graduate work in English here.
A MCA National Secretary
Guest of Local Chapter
Porter on Campus To Confer
David R. Porter, national secre
tary of the student Y. M. C. A.,
will be on the campus the first of
next week to meet with members
of the University Y.
He will confer with students at
sessions at 4 o'clock Monday and
the same hour Tuesday in the Y
hut. The advisory board of the
University Y. M. C. A. will hear
him at a meeting Monday evening
at 7:30. Raymond B. Culver, ex
excutive secretary of the North
west Field Council of Student Y’s,
plans to accompanny the speaker.
-dr. Porter is in the northwest
to attend the faculty-student con
ference to be held at Government
camp on Mt. Hood next week-end.
The University of Oregon and the
University of Idaho, southern
branch, are the only schools he is
visiting while in the northwest.
PLANNING YOUR C I i* M 7
HOMECOMING . .. O I U IM i
Get together with us. We carry a complete line of
materials for your needs. ... As in past years, some of
the best signs will be built from the supplies of—
THE BOOTH-KELLY LUMBER CO.
Society barred its doors
but gave him a secret key /
from the social regis
ter—hut was written
secretly In the best
THE ROAD TO .
BUCK JONES in “BORDER LAW