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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1932)
- By BRUCE HAMBY -
Anyone caring to achieve the
doubtful fame of having his
name carried in the newspapers
up ana aown uie
coast is urged to
apply at the
m e n t. This
writer lias found
a sure-fire meth
od. It’s not guar
anteed, but most
likely will work
The first req
u i s i t e is the
chance to write a column. In this
column the writer should refer in
one way or another to profession
alism in college athletics. Charges
that your own school subsidizes
its football players is good for the
sport page at least. In order to
get on the front pages shoot the
works and slander the whole con
ference! It works. Just ask this
* * *
A week or so ago this column
carried a re-write of portions of
an article found in the Tuesday,
November 15, issue of the Uni
versity of Idaho Argonaut. In
this story Paul Jones, sporting
editor, had quoted L. H. Greg
ory of the Morning Oregonian
on the various means by which
coast schools allegedly attract
ed and kept athletes. The arti
cle was reprinted solely because
this writer thought it was in
* * *
Someone down south evidently
pointed out the article to sports
writers and the column was the
recipient of considerable comment.
Stanford and California authori
ties came out with statements
characterizing the ‘‘charges'’ as
silly and untrue. The Stanford of
ficial went so far as to state that
only nine members of the fresh
man football team received schol
* * *
This column makes no apolo
gy for carrying the comments.
It is unfortunate, however, that
the fact the article was a re
printed one, merely a quotation
not at all charges. To date
this' writer knows nothing of
the athletic situation at other
coast schools—beyond hearsay.
* * *
To any school that interpreted
the article as direct charged
against its athletic integrity, we
do apologize, however. We be
lieve whatever rumpus came from
the story was not because the
story was printed, but because
those who read it did not realize
that it merely was quoting the
statements of someone else.
* * *
L. H. Gregory writes the follow
ing about the football situation
here at Oregon:
"Oregon winds up the coast con
ference season in a tie for fourth
place, though if Washington beats
U. C. L. A. next week it will be
a tie for fifth. That’s not so bad.
Certainly not for the first season’s
effort of a young coach, especial
ly when the young coach, Prink
Callison, not only was making his
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
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LAUNDRY done carefully at very
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Mrs. J. K. Park, 2293-W.
"BOB'S for Permanents. Sham
poo and finger wave, now 75c.
27 E. Broadway. Phone 838.
3 ROOM furnished apartment,
Lights, water, heat, $15. Pri
vate entrance and bath. 4 blocks
from University. 1630 Patter
Thanksgiving Day Grid Games Provide Many Thrills
Washington Tally Throws
Scare Into Jones; Brovelli
Whole Show In Gael Battle
By DICK NEUBERGER
Editor, Oregon Daily Emerald
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 28—
(Special) The score was 9 to 0
The Trojans of Southern Califor
nia were ahead.
dropped back to
pass. Dave Nis
bet ran over to
the right to
catch it. Palmer,
Brown and Clark
bet to prevent
the feat. Ahonen
threw the ball. It
soared over the
line of scrim
mage. From somewnere in a
leaping, clawing mass of human
ity Nisbet jumped into the air. He
speared the wobbling oval. He
tottered back and fell across the
goal line with Palmer on his
Touchdown for Washington!
The echo of the crowd’s roar re
verberated across Lake Washing
ton to the Queen Anne hills and
back again. Six minutes later the
battle ended. The score was 9 to
6. Southern California had sur
vived its Closest conference game
in two years of competition.
Homer Goes Places
The difference between victory
and defeat at Seattle Thanksgiv
ing day was a dashing roly-poly
fellow named Homer Griffith. Be
cause he happened to be playing
for Southern California, that team
won. Griffith was to the Trojans
what Napoleon Bonaparte was to
the French army. He punted; he
passed; he ran the ball. On de
fense he was a sharp-shooting
tackier. His blocking, after Irvine
Warburton scampered into action,
The turf of Washington stadium
was mud-splotched and looked as
trampled as if a herd of horses
had plodded over it just before the
game. Even loyal Husky adher
ents admitted that the precarious
footing thus afforded slowed up
the Trojans on their cutbacks and
reverses. Several times Griffith
and Warburton and Getz appeared
to be headed places, only to find
themselves unable to change their
direction quickly enough to avoid
The celebrated Mr. Jones was as;
cool as a cucumber until the
Huskies scored their touchdown.'
Then he jumped into direct action.
He walked up and down before the
bench, sending players in, pulling
After the game, Jones said
Washington was the best team
Southern California had met since
the hfotre Dame game last year.
debut in collegiate football circles,
but was following so resourceful
and famous a football leader as
Dr. Clarence W. Spears.
“Way back in September I
told you that Prink Callison, or
any other young coach starting
in the Pacific coast conference,
would make some mistakes and
that there would be disappoint
ments. He made ’em, and there
were, but that's all over
now. That game Oregon played
St. Mary's, even though the
Webfoots lost, makes up for a
lot of things.
* * *
“At any rate Prink Callison cer
tainly is entitled to another sea
son at the Webfoot helm. He'll
get it, I feel sure. He was firing
his range-finding shots this sea
son, you might say. Now he
knows windage and deflection, he
has shot his “overs” and his
"shorts." He can let fly next year
bracketed on the targets.
All Dnart Kinglette-Kml
Phone l!S() 804 Willamette
__ _ A __i,
tttzar tv aJ
important as i
OUR eyes are your future - - -
have them examined now, before
it is too late.
DR. ELLA C. MEADE
By DUD LINDNER
(Emerald Sports Writer)
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Nov.
28 (Special)—They let the "Dark
Angel” off the St. Mary's campus
and led him right into Kezar sta
ing clay and St.
Mary’s is not
sorry the least
It was Angel
Brovelli, the lad
that was almost
of an infraction
of training rules,
that swept Ore
gon off Its feet
in the last period
and gave the
Moragans their 7-to-0 victory. He
entered the game at the half and
on the first play swept around end
for 25 yards, only to be called
back and have a penalty Imposed
on his teammates.
It wasn't until the last six min
utes of play that Brovelli again
got away. This time he led the
attack that carried the ball from
the Gael 20-yard line to the Ore
gon end-zone for the seven points
that was the margin of victory.
The first half was all Webfoot
as far as statistics go. St. Mary's
was on the defense with the ex
ception of a long pass from Capt.
Bill Beasley to George Cj.nrinus
which placed the ball on Oregon's
10-yard line. On the next two
plays they were driven back 12
yards and lost the ball when
Chuck Wishard intercepted a
Oregon’s 'best chance to score
came in the early minutes of the
fourth quarter when a passing at
tack with Gee and Temple at the
helm. With the ball on the 8-yard
line, fourth down and six to go,
Ted Giesecke, drop kick specialist,
went in, but his try for a field goal
was wide and the ball was brought
out to the 20-yard line from where
the Gael's started their touch
Hoy Craft, Register-Guard sport
editor, and Rush Hughes, former
KORE announcer, held the press
box down until St. Mary’s made
their touchdown. Where they went
then still remains a week-end
During the half, Governor Rolph
of California and Governor Meier
of Oregon spoke over the public
address system. They are from
the two schools themselves and
drew cheers and boos from the
crowd of 25,000 as each had his
Intramural ruife matches got
under way at 3 o'clock yesterday
afternoon when scores fpr com
petition were officially counted. As
yet no scores have been completed
nut today will no doubt see some
of the organizations make their
bid for the championship.
The matches, which are to last
for four days, will have the fol
lowing schedule for firing: Tues
day and Thursday from 9 to 12
and from 2 to 5; Wednesday from
3 to 5. All houses who have not
completed their scores by 5
o'clock Thursday will forfeit. Ten
men can shoot and the five best
scores will be counted.
The following organizations are
competing: S. A. E., Alpha hall,
Friendly hall, Chi Psi, Delta Tau
Delta, Kappa Sigma, Sigma hall,
Oregon Yeomen, and Sigma Chi.
The dairy herd at Cookeville
State Polytechnic institute in Ten
nessee set an all time butterfat
record for Jersey cattle.
Crystal W. Ball’s All Stars
First Team I’os. Second Team
David Nisbet, Washington .•... End. Tony Slavich, Santa Clara
Ford Palmer, U. S. C.End. Billy Wilson, Gonzaga
Bill Morgan, Oregon .Tackle.Ernie Smith, U. S. C.
Raymond Brown, U. S. C.Tackle. Curly Miller, O. S. C.
Bill Corbus, Stanford .Guard..Mike Stepanovitch, St. Mary’s
Aaron Rosenberg, U. S. C.Guard. Bill O’Brien, Washington
Oliver, U. C. L. A. .Center. Ed Christie, California
Homer Griffith, U. S. C.Quarter. .. M. Frankovich, U. C. L. A.
George Sander, W. S. C.Half. Mark Temple, Oregon
Max Krause, Gonzaga .Half. Hank Schaldach, California
Angelo Brovelli, St. Mary’s .Full.Mike Mikulak, Oregon
Ends: Charles Wishard, Oregon; Bill Smith, Washington; Fred
Canrinus, St. Mary’s; Butch Morse, Oregon; Keith Davis, Oregon
State;.Don Colvin, Stanford.
Tackles: Houghton Norfleet, U. C. L. A.; Joe Wiatrak, Wash
ington; Walter Camp, W. S. C.; Bob Ransome, California; Richard
Guards: Verdi Boyer, U. C. L. A.; Larry Stevens, U. S. C.;
Gardner Frye, Oregon.
Centers: Bernie Hughes, Oregon; Lee Coates, U. C. L. A.; Cur
tis Youel, U. S. C.; Colin Howard, Washington.
Quarterbacks: John Cherberg, Washington; Willis Smith, Ida
ho; Fred Stansbury, Montana, Irvine Warburton, U. S. C.; Bill
Beasley, St. Mary’s.
Halfbacks: Byrl Bufkin, Washington; Matt Muczynski, Wash
ington; Bob Parke, Oregon; Red Norby, Idaho; Hal Moe, O: S. C.;
Lee Valianos, California; Robby Decker, U. C. L. A.; Leonard Berg
dahl, U. C. L. A.; Bob Sim, Stanford; Oliver Arbelbide, W. S. C.;
Ernie Caddel, Stanford.
Fullbacks: Joe Paglia, Santa Clara; Paul Sulkosky, Washing
ton; Stanley Colburn, W. S. C.; Johnny Eubanks, W. S. C.
Start First Week
Of Real Practice
Rogers To Guide Destinies
Of Yearling Quintet
By BILL EBERHART
With Rockwell (Red) Rogers
appointed yearling coach for the
entire season, the frosh basketball
squad has settled down to hard
Although the official season
j doesn’t start until some time in
January, nearly 40 candidates are
reporting and Coach Rogers wants
to spend plenty of time sifting the
squad down into a formidible
No official schedule has been
released as yet.
Pptstanding stars from last
year’s high school circles who de
cided to cast their hoop hopes with
the Webfoots are Stew Milligan,
University high star and frosh
backfield afce; George Sanford, Sa
lem, who was picked on the all
state teaitj fof three successful
seasons; M. Strobel, Pendleton;
Fletcher Johnson, Salem; Dwight
Webb, Dallas; Wright, Springfield,
and A1 Leemahs.
The rest include: John Boyd,
Dean Conaway, Harold Thomp
son, J. Miller, Donald Webb, Frank
Levings, A. Adoman, Pete Buck,
B. Thoman, Hugh McCredie, Ber
nie Butler; H. Shearer, Ed Wheel
ock, J. Hanley, C. James, G. Hol
land, Bill Harcomb, B. Seufert, Ed
Vail, Joe Gordon, R. Garretson,
Chuck Rickabaugh, Norm Hamp
ton, E. Stansny, D. Ward, C. Cum
mings, Bud Johns, F. Lewellen,
Bob Ryan, J. Campbell, Cliff Mer
idith, A1 Kilborn, and K. Reeves.
The following list of boxers who
have signed up in the intramural
boxing tournament are urged to
report to Mr. Boushey in the men's
gym as soon as possible: A. Fa
jardo, G. Schenk, H.' Lucas, M.
Pease. R. Jones, W. George, G.
Becktold, R. Rew, J. McKy, P.
Beistel, J. Wilkinson, G. McGlinn,
H. Leggett, S. Shleifer, B. Bal
lard, A. Derbyshire, L. Anderson,
F. Sears, G. Valentine, J. Denslow,
G. pptty, H. Lambert, G. Scharpt,
E. Goodnow, F. Whittlesay, F.
Kerby, J. Renner ,J. Hayden, J.
Halver, O. Newconibe, M. Pudio.
Charlie Chase Comedy, “Girl Grief* |
Type Your Papers
and Notes *
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WE HAVE IT
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OFFICE MACHINERY & SUPPLY CO.
Willamette St. — Side of Ward's — Phone 148
In Initial Match
Tom.Mountain drew first blood
in the Yeoman ping pong tourna
ment, wl;ich got under way yes
terday, when he defeated Florendo
Mangavil 19-21, 21-16, 21-18, 21
18. Sixteen men are entered in
the event which will decide the
king of the celluloid swatters in
the ranks of the independent men.
A handsome “chromium” plated
tin can will be presented to the
winner of the tourney. The Uni
versity Co-op has offered three
ping pong balls to accompany this
Invited to Party
All freshman women are invited
to a get-acquainted party to be
given by the Thespians, members
qt the freshman women’s honor
ary, tomorrow night at 7:30 in
Plans have been made by this
organization whereby all unaffili
ated women will be personally in
vited and a series of games and
entertainment has been arranged
so that the girls may learn the
names of the members of their
The committees for the affair
are Louise Carpenter, refresh
ments; Reva Herns and Nora
Hitchman, special features; Peggy
Chessman, publicity; and Kather
inte Gribble, entertainment.
One Tilt Only
Left On Coast
Trojans Finish on Top
Of Heap as Usual
U. O. Fourth; Ccla-Husky Fray
To Terminate Conference
By NED SIMPSON
The 1932 Pacific Coast confer
ence football ends Saturday af
ternoon with Washington and U.
U. C. L. A. meet
ing in the cur
tain closer. The
game will hold a
lot of thrills and
dope it should be
about even - Ste
ven, with Wash
ington having a
slight edge due
to its perform
ance against U.
S. C. Thanksgiv
i n g day. The
game will have quite an effect on
the final standings of the league,
for should Washington win, teams
now in a tie for fourth place
would be relegated to a tie for
The finish of the season finds
the Trojans of Southern Califor
nia at the top of the heap for the
second consecutive year. The Tro
jans clinched the crown Thursday
by beating Washington 9 to 6,
while the Cougars of Washington
State were handing the Uncles a
3 to 0 beating. The Trojans’ next
clash will be with the great Notre
Dame aggregation on Dec. 10
down in Los Angeles.
Bruins To Finish
Out in Westwood, Coach Bill
Spaulding is giving his Bruins the
finishing touches for their game
with the Washington Huskies. The
Uclas, no matter what the result'
of the battle, will occupy third1
place in the league. They have;
just about finished a most suc
cessful season, chalking up vie-;
tories over Oregon and Stanford,
as well as over Montana and Idaho,
and if they win on Saturday it will
be a fitting climax to a thrilling
series of wins.
Moving on up the coast we
come to Palo Alto, where dwell
the Stanford Indians. "Not so
good,” moan the poor Card alum
ni. Stanford lost its first inter
sectional game In years last Sat-*
urday when they succumbed tci
the attack of the Pitt Panthers by
a score of 7 to 0.
Across the bay frc?m Stanford
we find California. The Bears,
hailed as one of the dark-horse en
tries at the first of the season,
find themselves only in the semi
gloom, occupying along with Ore
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Starts Wednesday — First Run!!
The Picture Now Breaking Records in the
Paramount Rialto in New York!!
Hailed as One of the Year’s Great Pictures!
Beauty Backet Exposed ^
in a Thrilling Drama!!
Plus First Run Short Subjects—
«• SPIRIT OF THE CAMPUS ’ ’ — NOVELTY — NEWS
Old Yale's SongsRegular Prices!!
Above is Louis Bush, flashy
Massachusetts State back, whose
14 touchdowns in the first four
weeks of the football season put
him at the head of the race for
individual scoring honors in the
East. His total, 84 points, stands
alone in his section.
gon and Washington a three-place
tie for fourth place in the race.
The highlight of their year was a
7 to 6 win over Washington and a
scoreless tie with Stanford.
Webfoots Start Well
Leaving the land of sunshine, we
venture into the misty lands bor
dering the Willamette river, where
we find the University of Oregon.
Starting the season with probably
the best prospects of any team on
the coast the Webfoots find them
selves halfway to the cellar, with
Washington and California, as
companions. Something went
wrong with the Ducks about mid
season and they never did pull out
of the hole.
Oregon State finds themselves
in a tie for next to last with Idaho
keeping them company. Washing
ton State, with several men of all
American calibre to bolster their
attack, has done very well for it
self, landing in second place. Ida
ho has had only a very mediocre
season, losing all but one confer
ence tussle. Montana, the “man
in the basement,” has not done a
thing all season except lose games,
mostly by big scores.
Beta Five Moves
In Donut League
Other ‘B’ Teams Advance
With Easy Victories;
Race Nears End
Today’s “A” League Schedule
Sigma Chi vs. Phi Gamma
Delta, 4:00 p. m.
Theta Chi vs. Alpha Upsilon,
4:40 p. m.
Sigma Alpha Mu vs. Phi Kap
pa Psi, 5:20 p. m.
The winners of yesterday’s do
nut encounters had little trouble
ir. downing their respective oppon
ents. S. A. E. romped over Kap
pa Sig, 21 to 1, Beta had a little
more trouble with Theta Chi in a
22 to 5 game, and in the last game
the Yeomen beat Phi Psi, 14 to 2.
Led by Fred Lieuallen, former
Bend high flash, the S. A. E. team
just merely played around with
Kappa Sig and scored points al
most at will. Lieuallen was high
point man of the contest with 13
What was expected to be a close
contest between Theta Chi and the
Betas turned out to be a route in
the Betas’ favor. Yesterday’s vic
tory won the league title for the
Betas and the right to a place in
the semi-final bracket.
Phi Psi did not have a chance
with the flashy Yeomen.
Only Two In Infirmary
Students have survived the ef
fects of turkey and dressing very
well, according to the nurses at
the infirmary. Only two students
are confined now, and they were
admitted yesterday morning, too
late to be considered acute cases
of turkey-itis. They are Harriet
Holbrook and Helena Graham.
Dr. Sherman W. Moody
Eugene’s Leading Optical
38 East Broadway
We make no charge for a
thorough, scientific eye ex
amination. No fancy prices.
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Be Sure It’s “Blue Bell” ?,
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568 Olive St. Telephone 63S ®