Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 12, 1933, Page 4, Image 4

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Sports Editor .. Malcolm Bauer
Bob Avison, Art Derbyshire, Johnny Bauer, George
Jones, Julius Scruggs, Jack Miller, Ted Blank.
Women’s Sports Editor .. Betty Shoemaker
THE athletic activities of the University of Oregon,
its competitive teams and otherwise, should be the
concern of each and every student on the campus. Keep
abreast of the sport news of your University if you are
not actively a participant.
Page 4
Large Squad
Of Ducks Will
Invade North
Callisoii Names Twenly
** Eight Men for Trip
Webfoots to lie Without Servicers
Of “Riff” Nilsson; Many
Players Injured
After a tough workout session
last night Prince Callison, head
football coach, announced a list of j
_ fhp W p h f n n t si
Prink Callison
who will leave
this afternoon on
the 5:30 train for
Seattle where
they will battle
the Washington
Huskies S a t u r
Callison is car
rying a large
squad of 28 men,
and it is probable
that most of
iiieni wiu see action uue 10 me •
number of injuries on the squad.
Two boys who did not make the
Spokane trip when the Webfoots
went north to play Conzaga will
make the trip. These two addi
tional men will be Morry “Red”
A^an Vliet, the surprise hero of the
Columbia game who should go
great against the Huskies and
Whit Arey, third string quarter
back, who Callison is carrying
along to use in case Bob Parkes’s
injured leg does not hold out.
The team will leave here with
out the services of “Biff” Nilsson,
star tackle, whose leg was injured
in the Columbia conflict. Nilsson
is in Portland under the care of
Dr. Richard Dillehunt, dean of the
University of Oregon Medical
school. This is the first time in
three years that “Biff” has failed
to make a trip.
The following men will make
the trip to the Washington Aie
Centers: Hughes, Swanson, and
Guards: Cuppoletti, Clark, Mc
Credie, Gagnon.
Tackles: Frye, Eagle, Nielson,
■ Ends: Wishard, Jones, Morse,
Pozo, Simpson.
Quarterbacks: Parke, Terjeson,
Halfbacks: Temple, Gee, Van
Vliet, Milligan, Michele, Peplen
Fullbacks: Mikulak, Bobbitt,
Rushlow. c
The squad will arrive in Seattle
at 8 o'clock the following day.
Notre Dame Has
Tough Schedule
Again This Year
• -
SOUTH BEND, Tnd. (Special) —
Coach Heartley Anderson, who
guides the destinies of Notre Dame
on the football field, looks none
too optimistically upon the 1933
Although held to a scoreless tie
last week by the powerful Kansas
grid eleven, Notre Dame still looms
up as one of the outstanding con
tenders for the national grid title.
“There is no one game that I think
we'll lose,” remarked Anderson.
"But somewhere along the line,
judging on the law of averages, we
ought to lose at least one, per
haps two.”
Before hanging up their foot
ball togs, the Ramblers will play
Carnegie Tech, Pittsburgh, Navy,
Purdue, Northwestern and U.S.C
Amphibian exhibition this after
noon at 4:30 in the women’s swim
ming pool. , Racing, form swim
ming and diving will be shown. All
women are invited to attend.
* Me *
Amphibian meeting tonight at
7:30 in the woman’s swimming
Hockey practice this afternoon
at 4 o’clock and volleyball practice
at 5 p. m. Houses who have not
r’et scheduled a team to play please
call Mildred Marks at Hendricks
ISookplitlcs on Exhibit
Are Part of Collection
Bookplates exhibited on the third
floor of the library were placed
there by M. H. Douglass, librarian.
The specimens shown are part of
a large collection owned by the li
Several years ago the library
.vrote to colleges and universities
ill over the country offering to ex
,’hange bookplates with them. In
his way the collection was start
id and lias since been added to by
contributions from individuals as
veil as book plates taken from old
looks given to the library.
(’lull Will Meet
The Social Science club will hold
ts October meeting Monday, Oc
ober 16, 6:15 p. m. at the Faculty
lub. Dr. R. VV. Leighton will read
i paper on “Comprehensive Exam
“ If You Can’t Be Careful - - Send
1 The Body to_
Special Brick Ice Cream in Attractive
Colors and Flavors
Medo-Land Creamery Co.
675 Charnelton St.
Husky Fans
Rely on Smith
And Ahonen
Stellar Half and End Are
Outstanding Men
Washington Bain'S Limning Duck
I’lays Against I’urplo
According to reports from
the Washington campus, Paul
“Soeko” Sulkosky, star Husky
fuilhack, will not play in the
oncoming Oregon game due to
a wrenched knee received in
scrimmage Tuesday night.
Coach Jimmy Phelan has an
nounced that he will start Kalph
Smalling, brother of the famous
“Chuck” Smalling of Stanford
fame, in place of Sulkosky.
Many fans arc; looking forward
to seeing “Soeko” in the con
flict, thinking that foxy Jimmy
is trying to pull a fast one on
the Webfoots.
If you should wander up around
Seattle way about this time of the
year and listen in on the Sunday
morning quarterbacks you would
undoubtedly hear two magic
names of the gridiron dominate
above all others. The two men
whom the Washington fans are
banking on to take Oregon in their
oncoming conflict are none other
than Art Ahonen and Bill Smith.
On these two versatile perform
ers Jimmy Phelan, Husky mentor,
will pin his hopes. Ahonen is the
triple threat ace of the squad. He
runs like a scared rabbit, passes
with speed and accuracy, and his
kicking reminds one of the late
Johnny Casanova, once famous
kicker for the Santa Clara Bron
cos. Defensively, Ahonen is about
the best hack Phelan has. This
lad who hails from Ironwood,
Michigan, may cause the Webfoots
plenty of worry unless he is close
ly watched.
Smith Outstanding
Just try and tall Jimmy Phelan
that there is a better end on the
Pacific coast than Bill Smith if
you want to get yourself into a
real argument. The Seattle pa
pers are already mentioning Smith
as the all-American representative
of the University of Washington.
This Highly touted wing man is
probably the outstanding man on
Washington’s enormous line. He is
rated as the best pass catcher
west of the Tehachepie, his block
ing is way above par, and his de
fensive play is outstanding. Smith
will probably cause “Prink” Cal
lison’s squad plenty of trouble.
The right flank of the Husky
line wilh Ted Issacson, 265-pound
behemoth, guard on defense and
tackle on offense; Joe Wiatrack,
guard on offense and tackle on
defense, and Dan Lazarevich at
end is an experiment of Phelan’s.
It seemed to work well against
Isaacson Two-Year Vet
“King Kong" Issacson is a two
year veteran at both positions,
but Wiatrack is inexperienced at
guard. Lazarevich started his first
game when the Huskies defeated
Idaho, and it looks like this sopho
more is going places at the hole
eft vacant by Dave Nesbit, all
At the center position Glenn
3oyle is gradually winning the
starting job from Hurley DeRoin,
made over back. If De Koin took
lis football seriously he might
urn out to be a real pivot man,
nit the husky youth from Chicago
seems to care little for the game.
Frosh Scrimmage Varsity
For the past two weeks “Pest”
sVelch, chief scout and frosh men
or, has been teaching the men
>f ’37 some of Callison’s plays.
I'he frosh have mastered them and
ire using them in scrimmages
igainst the varsity. Last Satur
luy the frosh played a full game
igainst their big brothers using
begun plays throughout the eon
"Patronize Emerald advertisers.”
Friday and Saturday
Ladies ,‘iiSv—Gents 25c
Willamette Park
Sunday and Wednesday
Hear them o%'er KORE
Sunday 6:30
Our Side of It...
Bouquets for Donut
Administrators; Many
Soldiers to Go North
/TTH the Washington game
drawing near, and football in
terest at its highest pitch on the
campus, little note har. been taken
of the annual intramural race
which got away with a splash last
Monday. Each day, promptly at
4 o'clock, two opposing mermen
hit the water in the pool at the
men’s gym and the afternoon’s
program is on. So far the tilts
have been one sided, but as soon
as the squads swing into the final
rounds of the tournament, com
petition always grows keen.
The donut competition this year,
as it was last season, is under the
supervision of an intramural board,
appointed for that special pur-|
pose, and made up of Pauli
Washke, professor of physical ed
ucation and director of the men's
gym, and Earl Boushey, Russ Cut
ler, and H. S. Hoyman, instruc
tors in physical education.
Much credit is due these men
for the way they have handled
the intramural slate in the past.
It is no bed of roses (ask the
board) to run off the schedules in
nine or ten different sports, some
of them coming at the same time
of the year, with nearly twenty
different groups competing . . .
listen to the grievances of teams
which think they have been
wronged . . , keep close check up
on the eligibility of the more than
500 competitors . . . and see to
the successful administration of
the thousands of other minute de
tails” which all go to make up the
successful intramural season.
Last year a new all-time record
was set with nearly 600 men com
peting during the three terms.
This year, with interest already
at a high pitch in the swimming
tournament, promises to witness
even a greater number of partici
pants than last season.
EXTRA! Latest figures just re
leased from the R. O. T. C. depart
ment by Sergeant Blythe show
that Oregon’s underclassmen will
storm Seattle in a body this week
end. If all freshmen and sopho
mores who have declared their in
tentions of being out of town dur
ing the Friday military drill were
allowed in the stadium at Seattle,
there *would be no room for the
Should make a good cheering
section, Mickey.
* * *
The latest news from around
Puget Sound informs us that the
great “Socko” Solkosky, Husky
Ail-American candidate, will be
out of Saturday’s Webfoot game
with an injured leg. Nice story,
Mr. Phelan, now we can all have
a good cry together.
Dean Describes
Meeting Oregon
Alumnus on Trip
“It would be impossible to re
pay all the courtesies shown us by
V. C. Genn, ’14, whom we met by
chance in Korea,” said Dean H. V.
Hoyt, of the school of business ad
ministration, in discussing his
chance meeting with the Oregon
“Our party mistook Genn for a
Kentucky professor for whom we
were looking. We were glad to
meet anyone who spoke the Eng
lish language, but it was even
more pleasant to discover that he
was from Oregon.”
Genn is sales manager and ex
port director for General Motors
company, covering the territory in
cluding Japan, korea, Chia, Man
churia, Siam, Philippine Islands,
and about half of Siberia and Rus
sia. He has been with the company
now for five years.
“He is constantly traveling all
over his territory and speaks Jap
anese as fluently as English,” re
marked his mother, Mrs. John T.
Genn, who lives in Eugene.
While the party from the Uni
versity of Oregon was in Korea,
they were supplied with a car and
Chauffeur by Genn, were invited
to his home, and otherwise treat
ed royally.
“However,” laughed Dean Hoyt,
“the chauffeur was sick one day,
due probably to the night before,
and Dean Allen enjoyed himself
I driving the car. This was no easy
j task because in Korea they drive
j on the left side of the street.”
Genn is married and has three
| sons, who attend a Canadian
| school in Osaka, Japan. His moth
er said that it costs more to send
each of the sons to this school for
a year than to the University of
Oregon. Genn is planning to spend
the Christmas vacation with his
parents here.
New Volume Added
Among the additions to the Uni
versity of Oregon law school li
brary this fall is a volume, “The
Constitution," written by Guy
Shirk Claire, associate professor
of law here last year, in collabora
tion with Professor Frank Abbott
Magruder of the political science
department at Oregon State col
lege. Claire is at present practis
ing law in Pennsylvania.
position by Brown and Chap
man. Call 2900. Adv.
Girls Who Would
Land Jobs Must
Have High Marks
Nowadays, when teaching jobs
are scarce, the girl who looks for
ward to ensnaring one would bet
ter cultivate high marks in col
lege and a humble spirit so far as
salary is concerned. Thus the ex
perience of 278 recent graduates
of the college of education at the
University of Kentucky would
seem to point.
An analysis of their relative
success just completed by Leo M.
Chamberlain and L. E. Meece,
shows that in their case at least
“the student with the highest
scholarship record is favored by
employing officials.” Even during
the past four'difficult years, about
88 per cent of the graduates with
top academic ratings “landed jobs”
the first year after college. More
over, among last year's graduates,
71 per cent of the women as
against only 2G per cent of the men
obtained positions, largely, it is
thought, because the women's
ideas of salary were more modest.
Former teaching experience also
proved itself a tremendous asset
in convincing hesitant schoolboard
members of a candidate's compe
tence. And the home town or the
home country was revealed as of
fering far and away the most re
j ceptive market for the would-be
teachers’ services. In fact, the
makers of the survey are inclined
to the opinion that a local boy or
girl was sometimes permitted to
“make good” to the detriment of
the best interests of the school.
“Patronize Emerald advertisers.”
(Near Colonial Theatre)
3 Ex-Oregon
Serve Ydu
— for —
McMorran & Washburne
We have a Complete Line of Campus Cords
873 Willamette Street
Yeomen Lose
Swim Contest
To Beta Team
Kappa Sigma, SAE and
Phi Kappa, Psi Win
Bata Relay Team Cracks Donut
Record in 120-Yard
Medley Event
Today’s Sw imming Schedule
4:00—Alpha Tau On'fega vs.
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
4:30—Phi Gamma Delta vs.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
5:00—Kappa Sigma vs. Phi
Kappa Psi.
Beta Theta Pi continued its un
defeated march to the donut swim
ming crown yesterday afternoon
with a one-sided victory over the
highly touted Yeomen combina
tion. When the big Beta guns
had finally silenced, the independ
ents were on the short end of a
33-to-8 score.
In the initial match of the day
the strong Kappa Sigma swim
ming combination trounced the
Chi Psi splashers by a 32-to-9
count. The boys from the race
looked like one of the strongest
teams in the circuit.
In the other two matches held
yesterday afternoon Sigma Alpha
Epsilon nosed out Pi Kappa Alpha
26 to 10, and Phi Kappa Psi de
cisively defeated Phi Delta Theta,
33 to 9.
Jim Reed, Chuck Reed, and Ken
Meir established a new donut rec
ord in the 120-yard medley, when
they ploughed through the water
in 1:13.4. This is the second rec
ord the Betas have broken this
week, as Jim Reed smashed the
mark in the backstroke in last
Tuesday’s event.
Hall Nominated for Post
William O. Hall has been nomin
ated for manager of oratory, ac
cording to Professor John L. Cas
teel, men's debate coach. Follow
ing the sanction of his appoint
ment by the University forensic
committee, Hall will take over the
management of the W. F. Jewett
speaking contest.
Hubbell Voted
Best Player in
Carl Hubbell, effective twirler
of the New York Giants, received
one of baseball’s highest honors
when he was voted the most valu
able player in the National league.
The Giant pitcher received a to
tal of 77 out of a possible 80 votes.
His closest opposition came from
two hard hitting outfielders, Chuck
Klein of the Phillies and Wally
Berger of the Braves.
Hubbell established an enviable
record this past season and made
an even greater name for himself
in defeating the Washington Sena
tors twice in the recent world se
(Continued from Page One)
admitted free on the course Sat
urday, October 21, and Sunday,
October 22, when accompanied by
their son or daughter.
Admissions Free
Clapp also announced that Wal
ter Swanson had been named
chairman of the sign committee.
He will be assisted by Dick Bowe,
Frank Howland, Emmet Onslow,
and Ed Stipe.
George Godfrey, manager of the
Colonial theater, stated yesterday
that dads would be admitted free
to the theater Saturday and Sun
day of Dads’ Day week-end, when
accompanied by one student paid
Mock Game Slated
A mock football game between
halves of the Oregon-Idaho grid
iron feud, Friday night, October
20, has been planned with one
team representing the dads and
the other the. students.
The dean of men’s office yes
terday announced that Clifford
Constance, assist ant registrar,
would audit the computations of
the registration committee and de
termine the prize winning houses
in the Dads’ Day attendance com
petition, contrary to the announce
ment which appeared in yester
day morning’s Emerald that Paul
W. Ager, comptroller, would have
charge of the computations. Ager 1
left the University last year.
“Patronize Emerald advertisers.” ^
Oregon State
Rooks Have
Strong Team
Konopa and Hunt to Be
Out for Season
Orange Yearlings Will Have Marty
Promising Ex-prep Men
In Lineup
Bear stories to the contrary,
Coaches Bill Reinhart and Irv
Schulz of the Oregon freshmen
should send a strong eleven
against Slats Gill’s Oregon State
rooks here Friday night. Although
scrimmages this week have added
a few injuries, only two men are
definitely out of the game. Bob
Konopka, fullback, and Fred Hunt,
guard, will probably not appear in
a game this season.
Reports from Corvallis indicate
that 'the rooks will have the edge
in experience. In addition to
scrimmages against the Beaver
varsity, Gill has sent up a few
trial footballs against Albany and
Oregon State alums.
The rook backfield is reported
to be speedy. The line of the
Orange yearlings was reported
weak at the first of the year, but
later reports tell of improvement
in that department. Ray Wood
man, Zell trophyist and backfield
ace, has not appeared in the early
rook trial workouts, an injury va
riously reported as a pulled
muscle, in his arch, turned ankle
and pulled muscle in his leg, keep
ing him benched. He will un
doubtedly play Friday night, how>
Dick Joslin is also outstanding
in the Beaver babe backfield. The
most promising line man is Hub
Tuttle, end. (Where have we
heard those two names before ?)
Sunshine Deceiving
Perhaps the sunshine has been
a bit deceiving, or we still think
it’s “the good ole summer time,”
but anyway, red flannels ought to
be given an airing. The patients
in the infirmary are Elise Oehler,
Paulleon Rosete, Fred Fisher,
Lysle Smith, Barbara Fraights and
Bud Fowler.
by name, please!
Just as tricky corduroys get nowhere fast with
university men—so Campus Cords get over with
a bang.
Campus Cords are favorites in the best circles
on practically every major campus, because their
snug hip fit and straight hang coincide exactly
with university men’s ideas of distinctive, but con
servative style.
This approved corduroy trouser laughs at hard
wear and keeps its style through many cleanings
or tubbings. '. •
University tradition also says that the Campus
Cords dealer is generally a good man to consult on
university style. See him today for Campus Cords*
and other apparel needs.
Cords*™ ^ Utme hi&h ideals °f Style 05 Campus
l>«rtl«id . s.attlc . Los Aog.I.s . Nf„ yorL