Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 19, 1932, Page 3, Image 3

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    Thrilling Trojan-Notre Dame Game To Be Seen Here In Talking Pictures Soon
Football Men
To Be Guests
At Big Show
Coaching Staff Also Gets
Vital Plays Shown With
Slow Motion; Noted
Stars Appear
Complete action pictures of
America's greatest football epic,
the game in which Southern Cali
*3 fornia vanquished
— Notre Dame, will
I ; be shown at the
| j Colonial theatre
% for three days
|; this week, start
|: ing Thursday.
■J Definite an
il nouncement that
^ this long-awaited
I feature would be
.....■■ brought to Eu
Howard Jones gene was made
yesterday by Russell Brown, man
ager of the Colonial.
At the first presentation of the
grid-iron classic, all football men
who earned letters last fail will be
guests of the management. Doc
Spears, Jack O’Brien, Bill Rein
hart, Colonel William L. Hayward,
Prink Callison, Gene Shields and
Bobby Robinson of the coaching
staff also have been invited to at
tend this picture.
Football critics and experts who
have seen the six-reel motion pic
ture of the conflict say it is as
thrilling as watching the game it
self. Gaius Shaver’s terrific rush
es into the Notre Dame line in
those last frantic minutes in which
the Trojans fought back from the
brink of defeat to the crest of vic
tory are shown as realistically as if
the game were played again.
All the crucial plays are shown
in slow motion. This includes the
field goal Johnny Baker kicked
with only one minute to go and the
score favoring Notre Dame, 14 to
13. His thump passed between the
uprights and with the sailing ball
went the Irish' last hope of nation
James Sally
Dunn Eilers
‘Dance Team’
Today and Wednesday
‘Guilty Hands'
Virtuous Husbands’
Don't min* thin mynteiy j>u,liue
Webfoot Hoop Stars
Four of Coach Bill Keinhart’s proteges who will play against Idaho
tonight in the final game with the Vandals. Bast night Oregon
trounced the invaders, 39 to 26, before a crowd of more than 3500.
al supremacy. The final score was ,
16 to 14 for the Trojans.
Before the actual action of the
encounter starts, each player is in
troduced to the audience as he runs;
onto the field. Such nationally
known figures as Howard Jones,
coach of the Trojans; Hartley An
derson, the late Knute Rockne’s
successor at Notre Dame; Gaius
Shaver, Erny Pinckert, Ray Spar
ling, Stanley Williamson, Garrett
Arbelbide, Bob Hall, Marchmont
Schwartz, Tommy Yarr, Steve
Banas and George Joseph Melinko
vitch flicker across the celluloid
before the showing of the picture.
The picture is synchronized with
a detailed description of each play.
The name of the ball-carrier is
given and also that of the tackier
who stops him.
Don’t be startled if you see a
bunch of men at the Colonial
watching the slow motion plays
with binoculars. They’ll merely be
Oregon’s football lads and coaches.
They have a game coming up with
those Trojans this autumn, you
Admission 10c
All you ever hoped for in a woman
Any Seat
Marian Marsh
The one woman of a thousand charms—
“UNDER 18“
in a true story ot the siren who tried
to he a saint!
(Continued from Page One)
field goals and one conversion for
11 points. Captain Calkins with
two goals and five free throws was
next with nine. Calkins’ foul
shooting was one of the features
of the contest. Out of seven at
tempts he missed only once, when
he was bothered by an Idaho sub
stitution. Gib “Prexy” Olinger,
who was put in for Robertson, at
forward, played a nice defensive
game. Robertson hurt his knee
in practice last Saturday and Rein
hart evidently plans to save him
for tonight’s game.
Herman, Idaho forward, led the
Vandals with eight points. Lacey,
guard, was the outstanding floor
man for the losers.
The second game of the series
will be played tonight at 7:30.
The summary:
Oregon (39) FG FT PF
Robertson, f . 0 12
Levoff, f . 4 0 1
Olinger, f . 0 10
Roberts, c . 5 12
Stahl, c . 0 0 0
Calkins, g . 2 6 0
Potter, g . 3 2 2
Rotenberg, g . 0 0 1
Idaho (26)
Barrett, f ....
Herman, f ....
Wicks, f .
Grenier, c ....
Lacey, g .
Garaghty, g
Nelson, g.
Auckett, g ..
2 0 1
3 3 2
10 2
12 2
12 2
0 0 3
0 0 1
Totals . 9 8 13
Referee—Emil Piluso, Portland.
Umpire — Howard Maple, Wil
Dean David E. Faville of the
school of business administration
spoke to the social science club last
night at their meeting at the Fac
ulty club. The dean’s subject was
economics of commercial aviation.
Beta The taPi,
Kappa Sigma
Capture Tilts
Betas Defeat Chi Psi in
Donut Handball
Omega Hamlballists Are
Victims in Yesterday's
Play Also
4 r. m.
Phi Delt vs. Sigma Nu.
5 P. M.
Yeomen vs. Zeta hall.
The Beta and Kappa Sig hand
ballists emerged victorious yester
day in the intramural handball
tourney. The Betas captured two
out of three matches from the Chi
Psi aggregation, while Kappa Sig
ma trounced the Omega hall squad,
three matches to none.
In the Beta-Chi Psi matches,
the former took both the singles
tilts while losing the doubles. Dave
Epps beat Bill Preble of Chi Psi,
21-10, 3-21, 21-13. Bill Barendrick
had no difficulty in disposing of
Jean Giady by a tally of 21-7, 21
11. The Chi Psi doubles artists,
Ken Case and Jim Travis, suc
ceeded in taking the sole victory
for their squad when they defeated
Ken Scales and Mervin Eward,
21-4, 21-17.
In the Kappa Sig-Omega hall
contests, Warren Cress, Kappa Sig
phenom, continues his winning
ways by showering Art Clarkson
under a barrage of fancy shots Lo
win, 21-1, 21-6. Bob Deaver of
the victors conquered Roy Sheedy
of the hall team, 21-16, 21-13. Jack
Edlefsen and George Kotchik, the
winners’ tandem team, won from
Les Dunton and Bob Coen of the
dormitory handballists with a
score of 16-21, 21-17, 21-10.
Frosh Win From Salem
18 to 10; Game Is Slow
Oregon Yearlings Win Second
Game in as Many Starts
“Prink” Callison’s frosh hoop
squad scored its second win of the
season Saturday night when it tri
umphed over the Salem high five
on the latter’s floor. The game was
featured by the close checking of
the two teams, and few scores
were made. The final count was
18 to 10.
Sylvan Campf, captain and for
ward of the yearling squad was the
outstanding player of the contest,
displaying some good floor-work
and registering 12 of his team’s 18
points. Ralph Terjeson of the frosh
and Sanford, Salem guard, also
The tilt was slow throughout.
The first half ended with the frosh
having a 9 to 4 advantage. The
second period was merely a repeti
tion of the first with neither team
being able to work the ball in for
a score.
The freshman line-up included
Siegmund and Campf at forwards;
Miller at center; and Terjeson and
Rourke at guards; substitute, Lind
Course in Tap Dancing
Offered for P. E. Majors
Francis Mullins Will Direct and
Instruct Evening Classes
Announcement has been made
by the physical education depart
ment of the addition of a course
■ in tap dancing, which will be added
| to the list of classes offered by
this department.
This class in professional tap
dancing, a course which has never
been offered on the campus be
fore, will be held in Gerlinger hall
Tuesday and Thursday evenings at
7 o’clock, under the supervision
and instruction of Francis Mullins,
manager of the Merrick Dance
studios here.
Although the course is primar
ily for physical education majors,
it will be open to all students en
rolled in the University. A charge
of $8 for a series of 20 lessons is
required, and those students who
wish to enroll in the class are
asked to sign up at the depart
ment office in Gerlinger hall.
Business is increasing! The in
' firmary has acquired six new pa
tients since Friday, and two of the
old group are still confined, mak
ing eight in all. Those now in the
infirmary are: Sam Bannine, Lou
ise Webber, Vincent Russell, Lio
nel Lane, Robert Stevens, Paul
Sullivan, Lowell Mobley, and Don
ald Moore.
Eugene Gleemen
Sing at McArthur
Sunday Afternoon
Faculty, Students Enrolled
As Members of Male
Choral Group
The Eugene Gleemen, 5-voice
male chorus, and Hal Young, tenor
soloist, will be heard next Sunday
afternoon at McArthur court in
the second concert of the 1932 A.
S. U. O. series. John Stark Evans
Will direct the gleemen. Admis
sion to students will be free on
presentation of student body cards.
The gleemen are an organiza
tion of Eugene business and pro
fessional men, with a sprinkling of
University faculty members and
students. Engagement on the A.
S. U. O. series amounts to formal
recognition by the University of
the professional standing of the
chorus. Their reputation has trav
eled throughout the state as the
result of their appearances before
conventions in Eugene and radio
and concert appearances in Port
Hal Young, well-known tenor,
will assist the gleemen with two
groups of solos. Young is director
of music at the Eugene Baptist,
church, and is under radio contract
in Portland. He was soloist with
the Portland Choral society and
the Portland Symphony orchestra
in this season's presentation of
Handel’s “Messiah” in Portland,
which many University students
heard. Roy Bryson, assistant in
the voice department of the Uni
versity school of music, was bass
soloist at the same performance,
under the direction of Willem van
Dr. R. C. Clark of the history
department of the University will
go to Portland this coming Satur
day, January 23, where he will at
tend a meeting of the Oregon His
torical society, of which he is one
of the directors.
Professor Ernest G. Moll of the
English department addressed the
Westminster morning group Sun
day in a short talk dealing with
the appreciation of the beautiful.
Girls vote for
(for men!)
ASK any girl you know to name her
A favorite smoke—for men! Ten to
one she'll say a pipe!
She’s discovered—trust her bright
little eyes—that it’s the BIG men, on
the campus and off, who welcome the
mental stimulation
and relaxation they
get from this real
man’s smoke.
And if she’s very
wise in the ways of
smokers, she’ll go
one better than
that. She’ll tell you
the men who know,
smoke Edgeworth! She liken a pipe—
. for you!
No two ways
about it, you do get a doubly satisfy
ing smoke when you fill up your pipe
with this famous old blend. It’s a happy
combination of choice hurleys — cut
long to give you
a cool, slow
burning smoke.
And its mellow
flavor and rich
aroma have made
Edgeworth the
f favorite pipe
tobacco on 42
A real man’s smoke
out 01 loU cam
Help yourself
to a pipeful next time someone pulls
Edgeworth out of his pocket. Pick up
the familiar blue tin yourself at any
good tobacco stand. Or for a special
free sample packet write to Larus & Bro.
Co., 105 S. 22d St., Richmond, Va.
Edgeworth is a blend of fine old burleys,
v/ith its natural savor enhanced by Edge
worth’s distinctive
and exclusive elev
enth process. Buy
Edgeworth any
where in two forms
| —EdgeworthReady
Rubbed and Edge
worth Plug Slice. All
(sizes, 15^ pocket
| package to #x.50
, pound humidor tin.
Interest in the approaching all
campus fencing tournament, which
will start festivities about the mid
dle of February, is at a much high
er pitch than it was last year, ac
cording to Warren Powell, coach
of the bladesman.
The mentor expects about twice
as many entrants as the 1931 total
of 22. Several are already in train
ing for the event, and they are
taking hard and fast workouts to
get into condition.
Powell expects to divide the
tourney into three sections, each
with a different weapon—the foil,
the epee, and the saber. It is pos
sible for one bladesman to capture
all three crowns. The foil was the
only destructive agent used last
Powell stated that the affair
would not be so cut-and-dried as it
was last winter, when the scepter
was bound to fall on the head of
one of three experts, Lee Wine
trout, Dave Killion, and Dick Wag
goner. Winetrout defeated all com
ers but, together with the other
two, is not now in school, so that
the scramble for the ohampionship
will be more lively, there being
eight or ten men each showing
enough stuff now to acquire one of
the titles, according to Powell.
* * *
A new record was made in the
handstand event in the Sigma Del
ta Psi trials by Philip Dale last
week, when he looked at the world
around him from an upside-down
view for the amazing total of 61
seconds. The feat is an unofficial
record so far because Dale has not
passed all the tests necessary to
gain entrance in the physical edu
cation honorary for men. It will,
of course, become official when he
overcomes all the hurdles, only two
of which remain for him to con
* * *
Four “rasslin’ ” champs of last
year's all-campus tourney have
signified their intention of defend
ing their crowns in the approach
ing competition, according to Clair
Meisel, coach of the hair-pullers.
They are Dave Doran, 118 pounds;
John Sieverkropp, 128 pounds; Tom
Mountain, 158; and Francis Kelt
ner, 178. Meisel indicates that sev
eral aspirants for the various
championships are getting in their
licks and taking their turns daily
in ear-chewing, grunting, groan
ing, et al. A bit of interesting
news, something of a novelty in
this so-called column, comes from
him. The winners of the events in
the different poundages may pos
sibly be able to show their wares
against matmen of the Multnomah
club of Portland and Willamette
university. So get busy, ye hea
* * *
The first round of the singles
and doubles all-campus handball
tournaments, which started yester
day, must be completed by tomor
row. Thus goes the edict of Earl
Boushey, the tyrant in charge of
the various intramural activities
on the campus. The following are
the first-round contests. Singles—
Sol Schneider-Bob Deaver, George
Condon-Hank Lewis, Robert Set
ters-Jack Ahearn, Villard Kiel-Al
Richen, Robert Loomis-L. Klep
pinger. Doubles—McKelligon and
Godfrey-Laurance and Landstrom,
Schneider and Schneider-Brown
and Leedy, Hughes and Winter
Swenson and Johnson, Cress and
Deuel-Overhulse and Laird.
* * •
HITHER AND YON . . . Warren
Cress, Kappa Sigma handball star,
has allowed opponents in the In
tramural handball tourney the
grand total of seven points in four
sets . . . The informal basketball
games played every afternoon In
the men’s gym demonstrate every
other sport in the category except
the hoop game . . . Profs playing
volleyball games and getting a
kick out of them . . . The inside
track below the roof in the men’s
gym is a popular place . . . Mickey
Vail, the contortionist, performing
various and sundry antics between
the halves of the basketball game
last night and ably assisted by
some other experts . . . Maybe
more of this trash next time . . ,
Station B-U-L-L signing off . . ,
Good morning, ladies and gentle
Murray-Warner Essay
Contest To Close April 1
Mrs. Gertrude Bass Warner,
donor of the prizes offered in the
Murray-Warner Essay contest, ha3
announced that students who are
taking or who have taken one of
the courses in World History and
International Organization of
World Politics are qualified to en
ter the contest. The first course
is History 203, 204, and 205; the
other one is Political Science 407
Dr. John R. Mez, chairman of
the contest committee, wishes to
remind all who intend to partici
pate in the contest that no essay
will be accepted later than April
1, 1932.
6998 XV onoq«i
pu«njo,i—’ig iuojj Egg
'pail'Bjsu} jo pa;na.1
ivuijoj jno* joj Kuoi;iuo.>3fj
nvmoh iv—aas
KEITH REPAIR SHOP, 1076 Willamette
BELIEVE it or not! “I’m really yours!
There is no doubt about it. I am
an association of you students who
not only help to administrate my business,
but who also share in my profits through
great reductions in prices on the articles
1 sell.” And don’t forget. "I have a service
department. It will cash your checks, sell
you stamps, mail your letters, and assist
you in any manner possible.