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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1932)
I- By BRUCE HAMBY -
HOW do the Trojan.", do it?
What's the secret of the con
tinual success of Howard Jones’
ask uapi am
Mike Mikulak or
j any of the Ore
,? gon players who
faced the Tro
Ijans last Satur
day. The very
ment of blocking
is the biggest
reason, thev will
Bill Morgan tell you
"Why, every darn time they
carried the ball through tackle,"
moaned Morgan yesterday, "I’d
find myself about ten yards back
of the line of scrimmage with
three or four U. S. C. players piled
on me. They would open a hole
in the line wide enough for the
whole backfield to march through
"One time after I managed to
stop Griffith on the five-yard line,
Tay Brown, their captain, grinned
at me and said, 'Look out, Cap,
we’re coming through you.’ They
did. I was blocked out and ended
up back of the end zone.”
On an end run, Bill added, five
or six men start out as interfer
ence for the ball-carrier. By the
time they get to the secondary,
at least three arc left.
* * »
It’s unfortunate that Oregon
is forced to schedule games with
Southern California so late in
the year. The temperature was
82 in Los Angeles Saturday.
Coupled with the great disad
vantage of playing in such heat,
it is about this time of the year
that the Trojans really get un
der way. This combination of
heat and late-season condition
makes it hard for any team to
face the Trojans on anything
like an equal basis.
* * *
Next year Oregon faces South-,
ern California even later than this j
year. Saturday, November 18, is
the date given the Webfoots foi i
the 1933 schedule. This leaves j
Oregon only a few days in which*
to prepare for another tough :
game, with St. Mary’s on Thanks
* * *
Here's something that may
interest fan3 who have never j
seen the Trojans in action.
There is just a chance that Ore
gon may play them in Portland
in 1935. Of course Oregon State
meets them next year in the
Multnomah stadium, but Oregon
plays a game on the same day.
Hugh Ro.ason, graduate man- 1
ager, explained to this writer ,
last night that Oregon’s first i
chance to meet Jones’ crew on i
northern soil will come, if ever,
in three years. This year they
play Washington at Seattle. ;
Next year Oregon State. Then
Washington again. But in 1935,
if Oregon can guarantee enough,
they will come to Portland for
the benefit of Webfoot fans.
* * *
Such a game depends entirely
upon the wishes of Trojan man
agers. They are in a position t >
play any team at the time an 1
place they want. Washington is
in the "Big Four” of the coast i
conference and are supposed to
have a home-and-home contract.
Washington State was lucky to
lure the Trojans to Pullman two
years ago and trounced them 7
to 6. Washington stands a good
chance to duplicate that victory ]
if there is enough mud and rain.
How Oregon State will stop them
next year is the problem of Paul
Mrs. Straub Improved
Mrs. Cordelia Straub, wife of
the late Dean Straub, returned I
home from the Pacific Christian
hospital Saturday. Her health is j
Gates Of Troy
No PJace For
(Continued from Page One)
State battled through four bloody
quarters in the Husky stadium at
Seattle in the annual state cham
pionship battle only to end with a
goose-egg apiece. The Cougars
had an edge throughout the game
' and several times penetrated with
I in the Husky five-yard mark, only
| to be repulsed by a determined
Oregon State broke into the v/in
column for the first time this sea
son by defeating their former cel
lar-mates, Montana, 35 to • 6 at
Missoula. A Beaver passing attack
was the medium of victory. Cali
: fornia had a tough time downing
] a lighter Idaho eleven. The Bears
; used only straight football in roll
ing up three touchdowns to win
j 21 to G.
Kenney Under Way
Stanford took matters easy over
the week-end defeating the Cali
fornia Aggies 50 to 0 in a non
conference encounter. Kenny Af
flerbaugh. featured for the Red
Pop Warner’s Indians and the
; Golden Bears will furnish the fea
! ture game of the coast next Sat
j urdajr when the two elevens meet
I in the traditional “big game" at
; Berkeley. U. C. L. A. and Mon
tana will meet in the only other
conference game at Los Angeles.
The Grizzlies should give the fight
ing Bruins little opposition.
Southern California remains idle
while preparing for its last con
ference hurdle, the University of
Washington. The Huskies remain
as the Trojans hardest opposition,
as the charges of Howard Jones
will travel north to Seattle for the
game. A wet field might easily
mean disaster for the league
Oregon State faces the Fordham
Ram in New York City in the first
of two intersectional contests for
the Beavers. Oregon and Wash
ington State will rest, prior to
hard games the following week.
The Webfoots face St. Mary’s in
San Francisco on Thanksgiving
day, while' the Cougars meet U.
C. L. A. Saturday, November 26,
in Los Angeles.
Warren I). Smith Will
Speak at Unitarian Tea
Warren D. Smith, professor of
geography, will speak this after
noon at a tea sponsored by the
Unitarian alliance, and held in the
Unitarian church ut 2:15.
Tlie subject of the tulk will be
“The University Goes North of
the Arctic Circle,” and will be
largely Dr. Smith's reminiscences
of his experiences with the Uni-'
verslty summer cruises to Alaska, j
University students ate invited.
Kallieryii Fry Is (jiven
Position in Wyoming!
Kathryn Fry of the class of 1930, |
has been appointed state director 1
of special education for the state]
of Wyoming, according to reports !
of the school of education. She 1
offered three courses in special!
education at the state university j
there last summer.
She was president of Pi Lambda
Theta in 1930 while a student in
the University where she majored
Pan Xenia Will Honor
Initiation at Anchorage!
Pan Xenia, international foreign
trade honorary fraternity, will
have a dinner tonigtit at 0:30 at
the Anchorage in honor of the in
Mr. Farmer of the foreign trade
advisory board, from Portland,
will be the principal speaker at the j
Initiation will take place thin
afternoon at 4:30 in the men's j
lounge in Gerlinger hall.
Guild To Present Play
The Matron's Guild of West
minster will entertain the Presbv-1
terian Missionary society at the
Westminster house this afternoon
at 2 o'clock. As part of the en
tertainment the Guild girls, aided
by a few boys, will present "The
Color Line,” a one-act play of
present-day China, by Irene Tay
The best Dime Nile yet!
Edward Everett Horton
the all laugh comodv
BUT THE FLESH
Comt' early—doors open l*:SO
The Battleground That Was Oregon’s Waterloo
Here is an airplane view of Olympic stadium, where the Oregon Webfoots were smothered
Saturday by the University of Southern California, 33 to 0. In the foreground can be seen the
swimming tank in which the Olympic games championships were contested in the summer. The
valiant defenders of Troy completely outclassed Oregon, holding the invaders to only one first down.
Ahead in Donut
Clausen and Sanford Show
Class as Three ‘A’
Today’s Schedule ‘TV League
4:00 p. m.— Pi Kappa Alpha
vs. Phi Sigma Kappa.
4:30 p. m.— Kappa Sig vs.
5:00- Betas vs. Phi Delts.
5:30 p. m.—Chi Psi vs. S.
Outstanding among yesterday a
donut hoop encounter was the con
test between S. P. E. and Alpha
Upsilon. The two quintets battled
through four thrilling quarters
with the Alpha Upsilon winning,
16 to 11. In the other games the
Phi Delta beat Phi Psi 20 to 8 and
the Betas trounced Sigma Nu 20
Alpha Upsilon came close to los
ing yesterday's contest with the
8. P. E. but somehow came out on
top. Harcrome and Anderson, ri
val centers, were the individual
scoring stars of the game. The
8. P. E. team staged a last minute
rally but were held in check.
W'e: Clausen, former Jefferson
high star, nearly stole the second
game away from the Phi Psi team
by himself with his sharp shoot
ing. Time after time Clausen
would score almost impossible
baskets to keep him team out in
front. The Phi Psi team led !
throughout the first quarter, but
the Phi Delts took the lead in the
second and kept it after that.
Another former' high school
star helped his team win a vic
tory by his uncanny shooting abil
ity in the Beta-Sigma Nu game
which the Betas won, 20 to 4. He
was Glenn Sanford, former all
state forward from Salem high.
Sanford performed like a finished
varsity player and was by far the
most outstanding player on the
Micky Vail and the Sigma Chi
boys were the hit of Friday's
games with Sigma Chi beating
Sigma Pi Tail, 10 to 4. In the
other games Delta Tan Delta shut
out Chi Psi, 18 to 0, A. T. O. beat
Friendly hall, 0 to 3, and Sigma Nu
walked on Alpha Upsilon, 13 to 5.
Friday’s encounters were all "B"
TUTORING German by experi
enced teacher educated in Ger
many. Terms 50 cents an hour.
Anna Grapp, 1798 Columbia
St. Phone 2630.
FOR SALE- 29 Model sports
roadster, Pontiac, terms. C. O.
Groves, 979 Patterson.
LAUNDRY done carefully at very
low prices. Call and deliver.
Mrs. J. R. Park. 2293-W.
MADISON, Wis. — Doc’ Spears
upset the dope in the Big Ten Sat
urday when Wisconsin turned back
tile Minnesota machine 20 to 13, in
tlie 42nd renewal of their rivalry,
the oldest in the Middle West.
The victory represented the
achievement of this year’s ambi
tion for Doc. As coach at Minne
sota for five years, he saw his
charges play the Badgers for four
wins and one tie, but this year he
led his Badgers to the annual clas
sic and came out on top.
Wisconsin was outplayed in ev
ery department of the game except
passing with the score tied late in
the fourth period. The Badgers
took the ball on Minnesota’s 43
yard line. A pass to Schneller
from Linfor netter 22 yards. An
other to Linfor by McGuire
placed the ball on the 10-yard
stripe. McGuire made a beautiful
catch of Linfor's toss over the goal
line to give Doc’s team the win
ning ttbuchdown. Linfor kicked the
extra point as the final gun sound
BATON ROUGE, La. Louisiana
.State, Oregon’s opponent in an in
tersectional game on December
17, faltered Saturday and lost to
little Centenary, 0 to 0.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal. San
Francisco university closed their
football schedule of the year by
holding the Santa Clara Broncs to
7 to 0 score here Saturday.
Though the Dons failed to
threaten the Saints’ goal, they
kept the play between the 30-yard
lines for the greater part of the
The Broncs’ only score came in
the third quarter when they gained
possession of the ball on the Dons'
37-yard line. A pass from Denser
to Slavich placed the ball on the
14-yard line and another pass
Judnich to Slavich was good for
■ ■ ' — . > --
Are your shoes
We Fix ’Em
the lone touchdown. Koepf kicked
the extra point.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. — Holy
Cross went down to defeat before
a disorganized Harvard eleven
Saturday, 7 to 0.
Playing without the services of
Capt. McEwan, suspended head
I coach, the Crusaders drove deep
J into Crimson territory seven times
j during the first three quarters only
1 to be driven out by a rallying Har
j vard team after their 46 to 0 de
| feat by the Army last week. In
the final period passes by Wells to
| Hageman and Waters put the ball
on the one-foot line from where
Waters pushed through for the
score. Wells booted the extra
Five Standard Bearers
Have No Defeat
Strong Contenders Seek Title Now
Heid by Southern Cal's
Men of Troy
Ten football teams loom as the
nation's best today as the na
tional grid race goes into the final
stretch. The aggregations who
lead the parade are Brown, Col
gate, and Pittsburgh in the east;
Auburn, Tennessee, and Vander
bilt in the south; Michigan and .
Purdue in the mid-west; Texas i
Christian in the southwest; and
Southern California on the Pacific
Of the above team Auburn, Col
gate, Brown, Michigan, and South
ern California boast perfect rec
ords without a defeat or a tie.
None of the ten have tasted de
Brown proved its right to a
place among the leaders last Sat
urday with a 7-to-6 victory over
the hitherto undefeated Columbia j
eleven. Colgate, the only major
team of the country to keep its
goal line uncrossed to date, won
from Syracuse 16 to 0. The other
standard bearer in the east, Pitts
burgh, was held to a scoreless tie,
the second of the season, by the
Vanderbilt and Tennessee fought
to a scoreless tie to maintain their
positions beside Auburn at the top
of the Southern conference stand
J ings. Auburn swept over Florida
21 to 6 for her seventh win of the
Michigan and Purdue continued
at the top in the Big Ten, the
former dumping Chicago 12 to 0,
while the Boilermakers rolled up
an 18-to-0 score against Iowa.
Texas Drops One
In the southwest Texas Chris
tian spilled Texak university 14
to 0 to sound her cry for national
recognition. The Texas Christian
outfit has chalked up eight vic
tories this season. The one blot
on their record is a 3-to-3 tie with
Draws Big Crowd
BERKELEY, Cal., Nov. 14 —
Nearly 80,000 spectators—one of
the largest football crowds in the
nation this year—will witness the
California-Stanford “Big Game",
blue-ribbon classic of Pacific
coast football, next Saturday at
California Memorial stadium.
While a few hundred tickets to
the contest are still available to
the general public in the first pub
lic sale since 1923, University cf
California athletic authorities are
confident that at game time next
Saturday the huge bowl in Straw
berry canyon will be filled to ca
California Memorial stadium has
a capacity just short of 80,000
persons, including the rooting sec
tions and extra bleacher seats.
Stanford's stadium seats approxi
mately 7,500 more spectators than
the Berkeley bowl, so that atten
dance figures vary from year to
year, according to where the game
Louisiana State, Oregon's inter
sectional rival December 17.
Howard Jones’ Trojans strength
ened their claim to the mythical
grid championship of the country
when they turned back Oregon's
Webfoots 33 to 0, for their seven
teenth consecutive victory.
The ten leaders, games won and
tied, and points scored for and
won. tied. Pts. Opp.
Colgate .8 0 243 0
So. California ....7 0 144 7
Michigan .7 0 120 20
Brown .7 0 81 21
Auburn .7 0 179 27
Tex. Christian ... 8 1 259 17
Tennessee .7 1 180 23
Purdue .6 1 139 35
Vanderbilt .6 2 128 26
Pittsburgh .6 2 169 25
Election at Law School
An announcement has been
made by Preston Gunther, presi
dent of the law school student
body that a representative from
the first year law students will be |
elected to the student governing |
Phi Gamma Delta
Goes 100 Per Cent
In Yearbook Sale
Oregana Salesmen To Meet
At 7:30 To Make Plans
For Final Drive
Phi Gamma Delta last night re
ported 100 per cent subscription
to the Oregana. University year
book, and thus became the first
men’s organization to have sold
an annual to every member of the
house. The announcement was
made by Gordon Day and Helen
Stinger, sales promotion managers.
Delta Zeta was the first woman's
group to announce a 100 percent
Oregana salesmen will meet to
night at Phi Kappa Psi at 7:30 to
lay plans for the final drive in
selling the University yearbook.
Representatives are urged to bring
records showing number of sales
Day calls attention to the new
low bargain price that is in effect
this year. The annual will sell for
$4.50 and payments will be dis
tributed over a period of months.
The money will not be collected
at time of registration by the Uni
versity offices, but will be han
dled through the various living or
Mueller To Speak Tonight
The World Student Christian
council has secured the services
of Dr. John H. Mueller for their
weekly meeting tonight. Dr. Muel
ler’s topic will be “The Home in
the World Tomorrow.’’ The meet
ing will take place in the league
room on the third floor of Ger
linger hall at 7 p. m. Wallace J.
Campbell will be the presiding
Dean Has Book Review
A review of Ernest Hatch Wil
kin’s “The College and Society"
has been written by Karl Onthank,
dean of personnel administration,
and published in the November is
sue of the Junior College Journal.
Mr. Wilkins was a visitor on the
campus just before the opening of
school here, and spoke in Guild
hall on the California survey of
THE SEA WOLF
"Nature in the Raw” — as por- ;S:I
frayed by the noted artist, N. C.
Wyeth ... inspired by the infamous
Captain Kidd’s fierce raids on the
gold-laden Spanish galleons
(1696), which made him the
scourge of the Spanish Main.
"Nature in the Raw is Seldom
Mild” — and raw tobaccos have
no place in cigarettes.
No raw tobaccos in Luckies
—that’s why they’re so mild
^^TE buy the finest, the
Y very finest tobaccos
in all the world—but that
does not explain why folks
everywhere regard Lucky
Strike as the mildest ciga
rette. The fact is, we never
overlook the truth that
"Nature in the Raw is
Seldom Mild”—so these
fine tobaccos, after proper
a£?inS and mellowing, are
then given the benefit of
that Lucky Strike purify
ing process, described by
the words—"It’s toasted”.
That’s why folks in every
city, town and hamlet say
that Luckies are such mild
That package of mild Luckies