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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1932)
Taylor Is Idaho's
Best High School
Coach This Year
Montpelier Team Compiles
Unusual Record for
Past Five Years
Introducing football at the Mont
pelier, Idaho, high school in 1928,
Walter J. "Jerry” Taylor, ’24, has
established a record of 32 victories,
three ties, and six defeats in 41
games played in the five years, ac
cording to Idaho sport writers who
list him as the state's leading
high school coach.
Coaching comparatively green
material ever since he began foot
ball at Montpelier, Taylor con
cluded a nine-game season this
year without a defeat, running his
total to 19 consecutive wins, as
he did not lose a game in 1931.
This season his team won the
league and eastern Idaho cham
pionships and scored 229 points to
their opponents’ 19.
Taylor played no varsity foot
ball while at the University, but
attended summer sessions conduct
ed by Captain McEwan and Dr.
Spears at Oregon and by the late
Knute Rockne at Salt Lake.
His teams at Montpelier have
never averaged more- than 150
pounds, sport page gossip from
various Idaho cities reports, and
have relied upon deception and
speed with remarkable results.
Playing 35 games in his own
league, Talyor’s squad has
amassed 896 points to 217 for op
ponents in the last five years,
winning 29, tying two, and losing
four games out of 35 played.
The climax of this year's sched
ule was the 7 to 0 mid-season de
feat administered to the larger
and heavier Pocatello team.
Atkinson Will Be
Winfield Atkinson will represent
the University of Oregon in an
after-dinner speaking contest to
be given at the Congress hotel in
Portland at 6 o'clock on the night
of December 9. The contest is
under the sponsorship of the Inter
collegiate Forensic association of
Reservations are being made at
the Congress hotel. The dinner
will be 75 cents a plate. The win
ner of the contest will be present
ed over radio station KEX after
the meeting. The subject will be
Dr. Dorothy Reed and
Edna Bell Are Visitors
Dr. Dorothy Reed, well-known
lecturer on international relations,
and Edna-Ellen Bell, prominent in
Junior league activities, visited the
campus the past week-end. Dr.
Reed attended the University of
Oregon for two years, received her
B.A. at Mills college, and her
master's and doctor of philosophy
at Columbia university. She has
recently completed research work
which took her into nine foreign
countries. Her last investigations
took her to London for several
Miss Edna-Ellen Bell, recently
elected to the Portland Junior
league, is president of the young
Republican club of Oregon. She
and Dr. Reed stopped here after
touring the western part of the
states in behalf of Hoover and the
Former Student Here
Now Teaching in China
Wu Tang, who graduated from
the University last year with a
doctor’s degree in jurisprudence,
is now teaching at the Political
Academy of Wen Wa university
in Nanking, China, a letter which
Mrs. H. S. Tuttle, housemother of
the International house, has just
received from him states.
A transfer student from the
University of Washington, Tang
took his last year in law here.
Five More Law Grads
Admitted to State Bar
Re-examination of applicants to
the state bar resulted in admission
of five more Oregon graduates.
Those- successful in the re-check
were: Franz E. Wagner, '32; Elli
ott M. Amundsen, J.D. '32; Wil
liam M. Bartle, LL.B. '32; Winsor
W. Calkins, LL.B. '32: and Laur
ence B. Osterman, ex-'27.
Of 1925 Revisits Here
Chi Sung Pil, graduate of the
school of journalism in 1925, was
in Eugene October 7 on a business
trip and dropped in at the "shack"
for a few minutes’ chat with the
The Korean was a varsity base
ball pitcher for Oregon in his jun
ior and senior years. He is now
married and has two children. He
is traveling for a Portland export- >
er and importer of Oriental goods. |
By A. G. B.
There having been no Alumni
Emerald last week, your Rambler
has a lot of notes to go over for
* * #
The 1933 Oregana drive is still
short of quota, and the budget has
been slashed to $5500.
* * *
The Sunday morning quarter
backs are singing a little different
tune since Oregon put up such a
whale of a battle against St.
Mary’s at San Francisco - Thanks
giving day, only to lose 7 to 0.
* * *
Earlier vocal efforts were de
cidedly off key.
* * *
At a conference in Eugene on
November 21, Chancellor Kerr told
administrative officers and deans
of Oregon’s system of higher edu
cation that an additional $335,000
must be cut from the higher edu
* * '*
The schools have been running
for almost $1,000,000 less than two
years ago, and now another reduc
tion is in sight.
* * *
Cecil J. Espy, Woodburn; Jean
Lawrence Grady, Portland; Carl
Ralph Walstrom, Portland; Harry
S. Schenk, Portland, and Charles
Edwin Roberts, Eugene, were re
cently elected to Friars, senior
* * *
Bill Reinhart, basketball coach,
scouted St. Mary’s and O. S. C. for
Marjor Frank Cavanaugh at Ford
ham. Fordham beat St. Mary’s
14 to 0 and took O. S. C. 8 to 6.
* * *
is the new basketball coach at
is the newbasketball coach at
Franklin high school in Portland.
* * *
Bobby Robinson, ex-’30, is a
member of the Stockton, Cal,,
American Legion football team.
* * *
Eugene paid its respects to
Prink Callison and his football
team just before the St. Mary’s
game. The squad and coaching
staff were guests at a luncheon at
the Eugene hotel.
# * *
The University of Oregon in tha
west and Harvard university in
the east have again been chosen
as art educational centers by the
Carnegie corporation, and $5500
will be available for scholarships
in the school of fine arts at the
University next summer.
Dr. Arnold Bennett Hall, who
recently resigned as president of
the University and who is now di
rector of the Brookings Institution
for Governmental Research, Wash
ington, D. C., has been made a life
honorary member of the National
Association of State Universities
in recognition of his work at Ore
* * *
Amos Burg, ex-’30, noted explor
er and adventurer, assumed a new
role Thursday night when he spoke
at the Matrix Table banquet on
“Dancing Around the World,” or
so it was reported.
* * *
Burg is one of Oregon's most
famous alumni. In the line of ad
venture he has done just about
everything. He is a regular con
tributor to the National Geograph
ic, a member of the famed Explor
ers’ club of New York, and this
year will again address the Nation
al Geographic society in Washing
ton, D. C.
* * *
Recently, Burg has been making
a. study of the state of Oregon for
the National Geographic. Matrix
Table is an organization of women
and Burg is about the last person
the Rambler would pick as inter
ested in the art of the dance, but
maybe I’m wrong.
* * *
At any rate, the assignment in
dicates that Burg is still an indi
vidualist and an adventurer. More
power to him.
* * *
The Journalism Jam will be held
tonight. This “party” has provid
ed some riots in the past.
* * *
Captain Bill Morgan, tackle;
Mike Mikulak, fullback; Stan
Kostka, halfback; Mark Temple,
half back; Bill Bowerman, quar
back; and Bernie Hughes, center,
were some of the Webfeet to be
mentioned by various sport writ
ers in preparing their all-star se
* * $
Louisiana State University, Bat
on Rouge, La.. December 17, will
be Oregon's next football stop.
* * *
If you have been keeping up on
your news of the Far East and the
League of Nations, you will be
aware of the fact that the Univer
sity of Oregon is among those
Yosuke Matsuoka, '00, is spokes
man for Japan at the league, and
China is being represented by Dr.
T. Wellington Koo, a graduate of
Columbia university. As Dave Wil
sen, the Phi Hete columnist on the
Emerald remarked, “the score now ;
S. F. Alumni Have
For Football Men
Alumni of San Francisco and
the bay distriot met at luncheon
Wednesday, November 2 3, at
Tate’s Haufbrau in San Francis
co to greet the University football
team, which arrived there that
morning for the game with St.
Mary’s on Thanksgiving.
Between 50 and 60 alumni an
swered the call sent out by John
Dierdorff, '22, and the luncheon
was one of the largest gatherings
of Oregon alumni held in San
Francisco for some time. The
meeting was informal. Prink Sal
lison, varsity football coach; Hugh
Rosson, graduate manager, and
Bill Hayward, veteran track coach
trainer, were among those present
and extended informal greetings.
“Reading the Emerald for the
first time in three years is a great
treat,” Manuel V. Alcid, B.B.A. '25,
M.B.A. '32, writes from Manila,
where he is associated with the
Arcon Construction company, inc.
“It takes me back to my five
years on the Oregon campus,
which I still consider the best
years of my life.
“I wish I could be back again,
especially for Homecoming. I have
been very glad to read of the suc
cess of our new football coach,
Alcid was married September 8,
to Miss Josefa A. Florendo, a
graduate of the University of the
Philippines. They are living at
Vigan, Ilocos Sur, Philippine
* * *
“I will subscribe to the Emerald
when you discontinue cigarette
advertising, especially for women,”
Mrs. Mary Holst Pottsmith, ’31,
writes from Portland. “If you
would print excerpts from a book
let, ‘The Cigarette as a Physician
Sees It,’ your paper might be of
some real value. I’ll just send you
A letter from Krlbi, Cameroun,
West Africa, from Mrs. Ernest
Moser, ’30, asks that her Alumni
Emerald be sent to this address.
Mrs. Moser was formerly Edna
Dunbar, and after her graduation
she taught for two years at Riddle,
Ore., before her marriage to Er
nest H. Moser, O. S. C. '27.
“We motored across the states
in an old 1927 Chevie,” Mrs.
Moser writes, ' “and sailed for
Europe August 19. After visiting
France, Switzerland, Germany,
and Holland, we sailed from Ham
burg September 10.”
* * #
“I have graduated only to enter
another school and work harder,”
Edward Morgan, ’32, writes from
Portland. “I have had one year at
the University of Oregon medical
school, where they are trying very
hard to make good doctors out of
Climbing Fujiyama and seeing
the Diamond mountains of Korea
and the Nine Dragon falls were
some of last summer’s experiences
of Margaret E. Cuddeback, gradu
ate of the University of Oregon
school of journalism in 1930.
Miss Cuddeback is now teaching
English in the Baptist Training
school at Osaka, Japan.
“The police met us in Tsurga,”
Miss Cuddeback writes, “as they
; do all of the boats and when they
saw me they wondered what the
‘Russian’ was planning to do and
having neglected to get a police
permit to enter the country, they
had a right to wonder. Light hair
is not a blessing in a country that
For the Christmas vacation Miss 1
Cuddeback plans to visit Taiwan.
BROWN FAVORS KEEPING
COACH PRINK CALLISON
(Continued from Payc One)
change. What Oregon’s athletic |
program needs is the support of i
the alumni 12 months out of the
year, assistance from the alumni i
in various parts of the state in
interesting high school athletes in
the University, and less hollering,
for blood every time $10 is drop
ped in a bet on a ball game.
stands: Matsuoka, Manchuria:
* * *
Matsuoka is one of Japan's out
standing diplomats and has had
an important part in the Manchu
rian situation and in Japan’s rela
tions with soviet Russia. He has
a free hand in dealing with the
league and was given an ovation
when he left Tokio for Geneva.
» * *
The last Emerald for the fall
term will be published next Wed
nesday. it also will be an alumni,
At Oteburn Hotel
Is Thanked for
The alumni association acted afi
host to 12 members of the Home
coming directorate at an informal
dinner held at the Osburn hotel
For several years it has been
the custom for the association and
the ahimni secretary to entertain
the student committee that
handles the affairs of the Home
coming week-end, and Thursday
night's dinner was a continuation
of this custom.
Those present were: Ned Kin
ney, chairman; Robert Hall, stu
dent body president; Louise Web
ber, president, Associated Women
Students; Ethan Newman, Vir
ginia Hartje, Nancy Suomela,
Cecil Espy, James Ferguson, A1
McKelligan, Gordon Day, J&mes
Travis, and Maurice Winters.
Unable to attend were Jessie
Steele and Evelyn Kennedy. A.lex-»
ander G. Brown, alumni secretary/
and Robert K. Allen, assistant in
the alumni office, were also pres
Brief talks of appreciation for
the work done by the group were
given by Mr. Brown and Ned Kin
Alice Redetzke, '32, writes from
123 West Thirteenth street, New
York city, asking that her Alumni
Emerald be sent to this address.
Married: Jean Gearhart, ex-’35,
to Thomas Frederick Sandoz, in
Astoria, on November 12. Address;
Married: Mrs. Caroline S. Mitch
ell to Franklin F. Korrell, LL.B.
'10. in Washington, D. C., on No
vember 9. After a wedding trip to
South America, the couple will
make their home in Washington,
Moved: John C. Burgard from
308 El Portal avenue, San Mateo.
California to 820 Second avenue,
Ernest Sldwell, ex-’16. is living
at the Drake Apartments, Eighth
street West, Calgary, Alberta,
Frances Elizabeth Blurock is
cashier for the Portland General
Electric company in the Vancou
ver, Washington, office.
Moved: John Dierdorff from
1190 Hamilton avenue, Palo Alto,
to 2040 Jefferson street, San
Crecene A. Furiss has been ap
pointed a member of the staff of
the Mutual Life Insurance com
pany in Portland. Mr. Fariss had
| for the past eight years been with
the sales staffs of several auto
I mobile agencies. He received his
B.B.A. degree from Oregon in
1922 and was a member of Delta
Tau Delta fraternity.
Born: A son, on October 31, to
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Burrell Biddle
(Truth Marion Terry, ex-'24) of
Married: Miss Ruby Looney to
Robert Harold Wynd, at Jeffer
son, on September 11. Address:
Born: A son, Henry M., on Sep
tember 23, to Margaret Murphy
Colony of Oregon
Alums Is Located
On Io wa Campus
A literal colony of Oregon grad
uates is situated at the University
of Iowa, according to Dr. Robert
Seashore, professor of psychology,
who has recently received commu
nications from a number of for
mer students who are now resid
ing in the mid-western college
Donald E. Swanson, M. A., '32,
and Mrs. Frieda Holzmeyer Mc
Collom. M. S., '32, are working for
their Ph.D.’s at Iowa and are act
ing as assistants in the project to
improve reading skills of freshmen,
under the direction of Dr. Francis
P. Robinson, who received his B.
S. degree from Oregon in 1929.
Ivan Newton McCollum, M.S., '32,
recently received the Eastman fel
lowship for his studies in psychol
ogy of music and is studying at
Iowa with his wife.
Mrs. Swanson, who did secre
tarial work for the alumni asso
ciation while on the Oregon cam
pus, is doing similar work at
Dr. Seashore also revealed that
Harry E. Pemberton, M.A., ’31, has
received an assistantship in psy
chology at the University of South
ern California and is working for
his Ph.D. there.
Shen (Mrs. Edmund H. Shea) of
1174 Multnomah street, Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Myers (Cor
nelia II. Pipes) are both working
for advanced degrees in Romance
Languages at the University of
Married: Pnloma C. Kandleman,
ex-’24, to John Edward O'Neill, at
the San Carlos Mission, in Cali
fornia, on July 4. Address: Salin
Born: A son, James Whitcomb,
Jr., on November 14, to Helen Ball
Brougher (Mrs. J. Whitcomb
Brougher i of Glendale, California.
Born: A son, Paul S., on Aug
ust 29, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. j
Hawkins, Jr. (Margaret Fitzsim- :
mons, ex-'27t of 615 East Thirty- ;
ninth street North, Portland.
Laverne M. Moore, B.A. '25, M.D.
28, has located in Los Angeles
and may be addressed at 1093
Mrs. Betty Pesterfield Stamm
has been transferred to the library
staff of Oregon State College. She
was formerly an assistant in the
Born: A son, on October 26, to
Dr. and Mrs. Gilson A. Ross,
(Katharine E. Reade) of College
Married: Marion Elizabeth Burk,
ex-'26, to Robert C. Geenty, in
Portland, on September 8. Ad
Married: Miss Katherine A
Yoges to Theodore N. Van Guilder,
in Stevenson, Washington, on July
26. Address: 144 East Twenty
ninth street, Portland.
All>ert H. Schwlehtenberg, B.A.
'26, M.D. '29, who is a. captain in
the Marine Corps, is stationed at
Corozal, Panama Canal Zone.
Eloise E. Buck, formerly Eng
lish instructor at the Southern Ore
gon Normal School, has transfer
red to Monmouth, where she has a
similar position with the Oregon
Steele Winterer, who has been
with the Armstrong Cork com
pany, in San Francisco, for some
time, has been promoted to the
company’s home office in Lan
caster, Pennsylvania. Mrs. Win
terer was Esther Hardy, a grad
uate of 1928.
K. K. Blakcslce, B.S. '26, M.S.
'29, is doing graduate work at
Stanford University. Mr. Blakes
lee was principal of The Dalles
High school last year.
Married: Mildred R. Clark to
Lester Coate, in Harrisburg, on
November 6. Address: Trout Lake,
Merrill C. Hagan, ex-’29, has
been appointed assistant coach at
Linfield College this year. Mr.
Hagan played football for three
THEY TASTE BETTER
VTOU would be astonished too, if you
could see this machine that turns
out 750 Chesterfields a minute.. .and
every one as near perfect as cigarettes
can be made.
But please bear this in mind. It is
what happens before the tobacco goes
into thi= machine that matters most.
Rolling and packaging are important,
but not nearly as important as the
selection, blending and treatment of
© 1932. uggett Sc Myers Tobacco Co.
That’s why we keep telling you about
the tobaccos used in Chesterfields. ^
They’re fine, mild, and pure tobaccos.
We tell you about ageing and curing
the tobaccos ... about blending and
cross-blending them ... because they
are things that count.
Chesterfields are milder. They taote
better. Prove it for yourself...Just
try a package.
CkcsierfttiUl tiadio Program — Every night ex
cept Suuday,Columbia coaetTocoast Network. 1
years at Oregon and during hid
final year was chosen all-coast.
Married: Editha H. Barthel to
Harry L. Brock, '30, on June 25.
Address: 882 Cleveland avenue,
Married: Miss Catherine David
to Frank W. Young, ex-’32, on Oc
tober 15. Address: Washougal*
Married: Mildred Elizabeth Gib
son, ex-’32, to Vernon Gilmore,
in Portland, on November 25. Ad
dress: Roberts Apartments, Salem,
Gladys Foster is living in New
York City this winter where she
has a piano scholarship from the
Juilliard foundation. She is stay
ing with Bessie Schoenberg, ex’-29.
Married: Helen Young Copple,
ex-'33, to Carl Alfred Gerlinger,
ex-'32, in Hood River, on Septem
ber 3. Address: Eugene.
Nancy Thielsen is in charge of
the voice department at Albany;
Barney Miller is with the Screert
Adettes company, a motion pic
ture advertising firm in Portland.
Merlin A. Blais is news editor
of the Northeast Call, an inde
pendent weekly, at Oakland, Cali
Florence M. Davis, who received
her B.S. degree in September, is a
\ teacher in the Portland grade
schools and in the Portland Uni
versity Extension Center.
George H. Goodyear is living at
1120 Gru.t „L.eet, Evanston, Illi
ME ? I -EAl
BIG MOMENTS come
often when you eat
Shredded Wheat! Try it and
see! Every one of those gold
en-brown biscuits is packed
with energy, for Shredded
Wheat is 100% whole wheat,
Nature’s own energy food.
Nothing added, nothing lost.
Duck a couple of these big
golden biscuits deep into a
bowl of milk! Then wade in
after them! Delicious mouth
fuls .... and by that we
mean 100% good to eat.
When you see Niagara Falls on the package,
you KNOW you have Shredded Wheat.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
Uneeda Bakers” ,