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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1932)
" --- .. I I II
- By BRUCE HAMBY -
fans who must have their
football every week, don’t have to
iooK iar ror en
vallis will he the
scene of two
ing games this
night the Oregon
frosh and Ore
gon State rooks
meet in the first
of the annual
"little civil war”
ziaiuii ■ itiiiiv aeries. ixie 101
lowing afternoon at Bell field the
Oregon State varsity faces Wash
ington State in a tilt that may
have a great deal of bearing on
the coast conference race.
To those who have seen previous
frosh-rook encounters, there is no
need to describe the fight and ex
citement which accompanies every
one of the yearling battles. No
matter how greatly one eleven
may outclass the other, few people
care to make predictions on the
outcome. Last year Oregon’s
babes won twice, 25 to 13 and 43
to 20. Both games couldn’t have
been equalled for excitement by
any team on the coast.
* * ♦
The second game of the ser
ies last year, played at Corval
lis, had more thrills than any
movie scenario writer could ever
think of. It even outshone last
Saturday’s U. C. L. A.-Oregon
game. Norman Franklin, Bea
ver halfback this year, gave the
rooks a great lead in the first
quarter by running back two
successive kickoffs 95 and 85
yards for touchdowns. The frosh
came back after the third kick
off and with Pepelnjak and
Kostka carrying the ball, scored
in three plays from their own
! * * *
Saturday’s game between the
Beavers and Cougars should be
one of the thrillers of the year.
True enough, Babe Hollingberry’s
squad has a far more impressive
record for the year, but the Bea
vers are quite a bit under rated.
Their showing against U. S. C.
last week proved that. And the
O. S. C.-W. S. C. games are al
* * *
Both teams have players who
are sure to be close at hand
when the all-coast elevens are
named. Hal Moe, the Beavers’
great blocking half, is without a
doubt one of the best backs on
the coaet. Vic Curtin, center;
Norman Franklin, halfback; and
Johnny Biancone, quarterback,
would fit in on any man's ball
The Corvallis game will give
Oregon fans their only oppor
tunity to see George Theodora
tus, the 240-pound fullback of
the Cougars, in action. Along
with him on the Hollingberry
sideshow are George Sander, the
sharp-shooting passer, and Ollie
Arbelbide, quarter anti safety
Thank you, Mr. Aaron Frank.
And thank you, Mr. Phil Jackson.
Thanks to you kind gentlemen,
Oregon is in the water-wagon con
feernce now. Or at least, we will
be after November 5.
In case you haven’t heard, Mr.
Frank and Mr. Jackson have pre
sented both the Oregon and Ore
gon State football elevens with
brand new custom-built water
carts. They will be formally dedi
cated before the start of the Web
foot-Beaver game at Corvallis in
just two weeks.
* * »
For the benefit of those who
were so unfortunate as to be
absent from last Saturday’s
game at Portland and have
never seen a water-cart it might
be explained that they are sort
of a travelling bar, mounted up
on a rubber-wheeled tea cart.
The Bruins had one, painted a
dazzling blue, and made plenty
of use of it. They are equipped
with seven or eight hoses with
nozzles, which squirt charged
water down the throat or over
the face of the exhausted player.
Pop Warner claims to be the
originator of the carts .... or
* * *
With basketball under way.
Keck McKean, the collegiate man
ager of Bill Reinhart's squad, is
bemoaning the fact that no one
has thought of giving one to the
hoop team. Sophomore managers
are scarce as hen’s teeth, Keck
says, and a cart would be a great
help. Might be a good idea at
“Would you care for a nice hot
toddy, Capt. Roberts.”
Board and Boom
BOARD and Room, $18.00. Home
cooked meals served family
style. BOARD without room
$15.00. Students’ Home, 376 E.
Frosh, Rooks Open Annual Civil War’ Tonight at Corvallis
Starts At 7:30
On Bell Field
OSC Babes Given Otitis for
First of Encounters
Tniighy I/'cnmns, Wrbfoot Bark,
Still on Bench With Badly
By NED SIMPSON
Blood and dust will fly at Cor
vallis tonight as the Oregon frosh
and the Oregon State rooks meet
in me nrst in me
civil war" aeries.
The game starts
at 7:30 at Bell
first big game
only 12 hours
away, the Duck
rested today af
.." '• ter a light work
Vernc Ellers out last night on
Hayward field. The only dark
cloud on the horizon was the re
injury of Toughy Leemans, back
field ace. Leemans was kept out
of the Chemawa game by an in
jured ankle and the sore member
was hurt again this week.
Kooks Are Best Bet?
The frosh will enter tonight’s
contest slightly the underdogs. The
fact that Verne Eiler’s rooks are
said to be stronger than usual,
added to the fact that they ran
up a bigger score against Chema
wa than did the frosh, is the basis
for this assumption.
Information from Corvallis indi
cates that the rook line is better
than usual, with their backfield
not as strong as last year's squad.
Also, the rooks will be out to
avenge the two defeats of last
year’s team at the hands of the
championship freshman eleven.
Scores in those games were 25 to
13, and 43 to 20, but no such pa
rade of touchdowns is expected to
Lots of Customers
I A large crowd is expected to
I witness the encounter, for rook
frosh rivalry is always keen and
never fails to arouse considerable
interest. The game is a forerun
ner of the O. S. C.-Washington
State affray that takes place to
Irv Schulz, frosh mentor, Is
planning on using virtually the
same starting lineup that began
the game last Friday. The only
j change that may be made is in the
! pivot position with Heed possibly
i getting the call over Withrow. The
squad will leave for Corvallis this
[afternoon, traveling by bus.
Morse Speaks to
“The relation of pre-legal train
ing to professional work," was the
topic Dean Wayne L. Morse deliv
ered to the pre-legal smoker last
night at the Craftsman club.
Dean Morse introduced the
members of the faculty to enable
students to become acquainted
with the professors. As features
on the entertainment program sev
eral skits were presented.
Preston Gunther, president of
| the student body, spoke on "The
close relation between the students
i and faculty, and the unity that ex
ists in the law school.”
The Oregon Law Review and
the part the students contribute to
j it were discussed by Otto Frohn
mayer, editor of the Law Review.
Chemists To Meet
A large dinner at the Oregon
State commons, followed by the
reading of a scientific paper, will
be held tomorrow night for the
members of the Oregon section of
the American Chemical society.
This organization includes not
only chemistry professors and
graduate students at all Oregon
colleges, but also representatives
from the industries.
Those from the University of
Oregon who plan to attend the
meeting at Corvallis are Dr. F. L.
Shinn, Professor W. V. Norris,
Professor O. F. Stafford, and sev
eral graduate students.
1 The first baseball game played
under electric lights was between
| Fort Wayne, Ind., and Quincy,
I 111., teams in 1883,
FOK RENT—Furnished apt., 3
rms. and private bath, large
closets. Entire upper story. No
other tenants. Four blocks to
univ. Tel. and water free. Ap
proved for students. 1630 Pat
LOST Small black female water
spaniel. Children's pet. Return
1444 Hilyard. Ph. 186.
LOST Silver rimmed glasses in
brown case. Phone 2900.
The Vandals! The Vandals! Yes, They Are the Vandals
-QUftGTeiZ- * 1
Here is Head Coach Leo Calland and five of hi s dashing Idaho Vandals. They face the Oregon
Webfools at Moscow tomorrow' in the annual Idah o homecoming football game. All five players pic
tured above are backfield men, Wilson, Smith, Tyrell, and Norby being first-string performers.
Fray Has History
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 20 When
Southern California and Stanford
meet in their big annual football
battle in Palto Alto next Satur
day, they will be resuming a grid
iron rivalry that started back in
1905. Since that year, Trojans and
Indians have played 13 games,
with Southern California winning
nine, losing three and tying one.
Following is the history of Tro
1905 Stan., 17-0.
1918 S. C., 25-8.
1919- S. C„ 13-0.
1920— S. C., 10-0.
1922 S. C., 6-0.
1923 S. C., 14-7.
1925- Stan., 13-9.
1926 Stan., 13-12.
1927— Tie, 13-13.
1928— S. C„ 10-0.
1929 S. C„ 7-0.
1930 S. C., 41-12.
1931 S. C., 19-0.
CAMPUS LEADERS CITE
MERITS OF CANDIDATES
(Continued from Piuic Three)
Robert T. Oliver in his presen
tation of the Democratic platform,
strongly condemned the present
and past policies of the Hoover ad
ministration. Oliver declared,
“Hoover has government funds
i placed with the home loan asso
| eiations in the belief that some
j will trickle down to the poor. He
I talks of ‘rugged individualism.'
What he means is ‘ragged individ
Speaking last upon the program
and for the platform of Herbert
(Formerly Cocoanut Grove)
Abbie Green’s Music
NEW FLOOR —
Grille Table Service
GET OUT THE ARNICA
.. F ...
Officials: Bobby Morris, ref
eree: Cort Majors, umpire; Bill
Smyth, head linesman; Tom
Shea, field judge.
Hoover, Republican candidate for
president, Arthur Potwin defend
ed the Hoover administration.
"This is no time to divide” was
Potwin’s statement, "but rather to
combine. We are passing through
a bleak period caused by the Great
war. There has been European
upheaval, and the most wide
spread condition or unemployment
the world has ever experienced. In
this chhaos, Hoover has done all
that he could. He has enlarged
the credit system; when banks all
over the country closed their doors,
he appeared with the reconstruc
tion finance program. The Dem
ocrats would build a house but the
Republican representative has
laid the foundation; building up
credit and faith in government.
Water iolo IN ext
Water polo, second sport on this
year’s intramural calendar, is slat
ed to start Monday, October 24,
with the 18 organizations compet
ing for the title.
On Monday Omega hall, Friend
ly hall, Theta Chi, Sigma Pi Tau,
Kappa Sig, Alpha Tau Omega, and
Delta Tau Delta teams are sched
uled to start their meets.
House athletic managers are
i urged to be sure and have their
teams in the tank at the time spe
cified and also to have a scorer.
DATES ARE DISCUSSED
that body. In 1924 he ran for
governor of New York, has run
for alderman in New York, and in
1929 ran up 175,000 votes against
“Jimmie” Walker for mayor. In
the latter campaign the citizens
union of New York declared, “If
personal merit alone were to de
cide the contest, Mr. Thomas
woidd win easily.” At that time
the New York Telegram said of
him, “He is striking the public
fancy by the mere power of his
voice, his fine intelligence, and his
wide and intimate knowledge of
the problems of the people and of
One of the Fastest, Most Entertaining Films Yet!
JRM HE ADM
I-niiii tlit» famous Saturday h veiling lost otory
PLUS—A1 St. John in “Door Knocker”
Whippet Racing — Late News
COME LAFF—-TILL YOU CRY
HtOtXVEO HAROiO UOYD CORP
Thriller Will Go
On Air Tomnht*
That sensational pass from
Mike Frankovitch to "Pants”
Livesay which spelled defeat
for Oregon last Saturday in
Portland will be dramatized as
a feature of national radio
broadcast tonight, according to
word received yesterday from
The Postum All-American
Football show, broadcast
through the Columbia Broad
casting system, is using the
highlights of the game on its
regular Friday night program.
The nearest CBS station is
KOIN in Portland. The pro
gram is scheduled for 6 o’clock,
Pacific coast time.
In a telegram to the Emerald
the Columbia system extended
congratulations to the team
"for its clean hard battle” and
expressed the hope that stu
dents and alumni of Oregon
would be interested in the
rODAY’S GAMES f
At, Salem—Willamette vs. Al
At San Diego—San Diego State
At Tacoma—Puget Sound vs.
At Tucson—Arizona vs. Temple
At Detroit—Detroit vs. West
At Cleveland—Carroll vs. JMt.
At Oklahoma City—Oklahoma
vs. Oklahoma City.
At Birmingham — Centre vs.
At New Orleans—Loyola vs. St.
At Pniladelphia — Temple vs.
, Denver U.
J At Pittsburgh — Duquesne vs.
West Va. Wesleyan.
city government.” The Democrat
World added, "In quality of mind,
in integrity of character, in the
uprightness and dignity of his
bearing, in the shrewdness and
fairness of his argument, in the
magnanimity he has displayed, he
has fully justified the judgment
of the citizens union.”
* * *
In conclusion, I may reiterate,
since both major parties have be
come practically identical, since
both have admitted inability to
meet the basic problem confront
ing us, poverty, unemployment,
and recurring depressions by re
fusing to face them—and have
thrown us prohibition as a play
thing to keep us content, and
since the Socialist party has not
only ideas and ideals, but a work
able program and a superior can
didate there is no other logical
way to vote but Socialist.
Shipwreck Kelly, elusive back
of the University of Kentucky, is
playing with the New Yo fk
Giants this season.
Fortune Shoes at their one
price are a value that you
would expect to pay more for.
They are made of genuine
full grain calfskin with prime
oak hend.backbone soles and
genuine leather quarter lin
ings in black or brown, ox
ford or high shoes. All of
this quality for the one ex
tremely low price.
The Golden Rule
1015 Willamette St.
North To Vie
Twenty-Seven Make Trip
Large Crowd Sees Squad Leave;
Bill and Mik Are Left
Bound for the great open spaces
of Idaho, 27 Webfoot football
players, accompanied by coaches
and trainers, left Eugene yester
day afternoon for Moscow. Sat
urday afternoon they face the
Vandals in the Idaho homecoming
Mingling with the large crowd
at the depot to cheer the players
were Capt. Bill Morgan and Mike
Mikulak. Both players are still
so ’ disabled that Coach Callison
decided to leave them behind.
Both plan to help scout future
Oregon opponents over the week
Work All the Time
A short workout was held just
before the team departed. Drill
on pass defense was the final bit
of work passed out by Callison.
Thought of two fatal passes last
week has made the Oregon men
tor determined not to let many
more slip over the heads of the
The 27 making the trip to Ida
ho include Bernie Hughes, center;
Chuck Swanson and Jim Gemlo,
centers; Gardner Frye, Howard
Clark, Roy Gagnon, Clarence Cod
ding, Ted Giesecke, and Bree
Cuppoletti, guards; Irwin Nilsson,
Oliver Pope, Alex Eagle and
Chuck Bishop, tackles; Red Bailey,
Chuck Wishard, Bud Pozzo and
Butch Morse, ends.
W. S. C. to be Hosts
Backfield men taken on the
trip were Bill Bowerman and
Ralph Terjeson, quarters; Mark
Temple, Leighton Gee, Stan Kost
ka, Earl Parker, George Pepeln
jak and Bob Parke, halfbacks; and
Howard Bobbitt, the fullback.
Besides Callison, Johnny Kitz
miller, assistant coach; Bill Hay
ward, trainer, and Ted Robb, stu
dent manager, accompanied the
The players will arrive in Pull
man, Washington, this morning
and will work out on the Wash
ington State college field in the
afternoon. They will drive the
nine miles to Moscow just before '
game time tomorrow.
JULIET GLEN COMMANDS
POETIC, MELODIC LINE
<Continued from Pape One)
hiuch ease and such sure mastery
of her materials in early concert
appearances should travel fast and
far; and Miss Glen’s career thus
far speaks well for the traditions
of the Oregon school of music,
which her father founded.
- (AP) -
-By BRIAN BELL
Coach Howard harding
JONES suddenly has found his
staff of assistant football coaches
at me umvcioitj
of Southern Cali
Every day now
the head man,
who is seeking
ways and means
o f sending the
“Men of Troy” to
c h a m p i onship,
goes into a hud
Howard Jones die with his cor
respondence coaches — via the
mail-carrier and the athletic de
partment stenographer—who pro
pose to simplify his task with
their unsolicited sagacity.
Take the example of one of
those who does not, using the
words of the letter, "attempt to
dictate.” By the time the writer
got through he had shaken the
Jones system to its foundations,
moved the linemen into the back
field and vice versa.
* * * ,
“It seems to me,” the writer ad
vised, "that Bob Erskine (a
tackle) because of his great
strength and experience as a bas
ketball center would be ideal as a
football center to plug and open
holes and to pass.
“That Curtis Youel (center) on
account of his kicking and throw
ing ability and practice as a base
ball catcher would be a great
fullback and steady the backfield.
Going into detail, the corre
sponding coach suggests that the
passer can wait a few seconds
while “both ends run up the field
a little way from the center of the
line, each ready for a pass, then
if the defense does not follow, the
ball can be thrown over their
beads, high up and far enough so
that either end will have time to
get under it.
Of the Air
Bruce Hamby, Emerald sports
editor, will be on hand this after
noon at 4:15 to give Emerald-of
the-Air listeners the inside dope
m football games, past and pres
It is your team. It is your pro
gram. Are you listening?
. . . . DOTS . . . .
SINGLE OR DOUBLE BREASTED
ri S patterned suits for Fall. . . and Dots par
-*■ ticularly... they’re new, smart and decidedly
different . . . our High gate University suits are
here now. . . right “on the Dot” in smartness
of pattern and youthful fashion.
PAUL D. GREEN
STORE FOR MEN
837 Willamette St. Next to Lee Duke’s