Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, September 17, 1935, Page Seven, Image 7

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From Here and
There in Sport
Joe Gordon, star shortstop of the
Webfoots’ championship 1935 base
ball nine, has signed with the New i
York Yankees for the coming year.
. . . The Gordon family will still be
represented in Oregon baseball,
however, for Jack Gordon, a
brother, plans to enroll in the Uni
versity this fall. . . . Jack was regu
lar shortstop for the Eugene Town
ies this summer. . . . Basketball
practice at the University will start
around the middle of October. . . .
Maury Van Vliet, midget halfback
star of last fall's grid eleven, will j
serve as backfield coach at Univer-1
sity high in Eugene this fall.
Kenyon Skinner, a sophomore
tackle prospect, will have the honor1
of being the heaviest man on this
fall’s Oregon varsity. ... He re
turned. to school weighing 215
pounds. . . . Bobby King, left half
back, and Bill Patrick, right half
back, will vie for lightweight hon- ‘
ors. . . . Both men tip the beams at I
close to 155 pounds. . . . Tony Am- 1
ato, chunky sophomore guard who
formerly starred at Washington
high in Portland, lopped off the
most weight during the summer.
. . . He reported weighing only 193
pounds, as compared to 213 last
fall. . . . He is given an excellent
chance of winning a varsity berth s
in his first year out. | j
The University of Oregon fresh- j
man football eleven will open its ,
season against Jean Eberhart’s i
Southern Oregon Normal school [
team on Saturday, October 12, at r
Medford, it was announced here i
yesterday by John Warren, new ]
Oregon freshman coach. i
Addition of the Sons encounter j
gives the Ducklings a four-game £
schedule, and Warren is angling for (
at least one more contest. Eastern t
Oregon Normal and Oregon Nor- \
mal schools are being considered as r
possible opponents, it is believed. ]
Following the Medford game the \
Ducklings will have two weeks’
rest before meeting the Oregon
State college rooks on Hayward
field at Eugene Friday night, Oc
tober 25. The University of Wash
ington Babes will invade Eugene
on Saturday, November 2, and a
return tilt will be played with the
rooks at Corvallis Friday night, (
November 8.
Freshman grid practice will start
immediately after registration, j
probably on Monday, September 30,
Warren announced.
Harada to Arrive
Jiro Harada, one of the fore
most oriental art authorities of
the world, will arrive on the Ore- j
,gon campus September 20 to
spend six months as a professor
and lecturer, it has been revealed
by Burt Brown Barker, vice-presi-1
dent of the University who has'
been largely responsible for bring- j
ing the expert here.
Oregon was one of six institu
tions in the whole of America
chosen by the Society for Inter
national Cultural Relations of
Japan for such a professorship.
While here, Mr. Harada is expected
to center his activities around the
Murray Warner Museum of Ori
ental art. This collection is one of
the finest of such art in the
United States and will undoubtedly
furnish much material for many of
Mr. Harada's lectures which will
cover Japanese art from a period
before the introduction of Budism
in 552 A. D. to modern times.
Mr. Harada has been commis
sioner of the Imperial Household
Museum in Japan where the valu
able works of that nation are kept.
He has previously been in the
United States, having studied at j
the UniverSity of California in
1915, as well as having attended
the Panama-Pacific exposition in
San Francisco as the Imperial
Government commissioner. From
1908 to 1916 he was a faculty
member of the National college at
• The duties of clearing the way
for University of Oregon ball car
riers this fall will be assigned to
Dick Bishop, Webfoot quarterback.
Bishop, 185 pounds, won his letter
last year as a reserve fullback. He
is also a star baseball catcher.
Two newcomers -to -he University of Oregon coaching staff are
'Honest John” Warren, freshman football mentor and “Hobby” Hcbson,
•asketball and baseball chief. From their teams will come color and
ight. From their proteges will come stars of tomorrow.
(Continued from Page One)
oph males assume a doggish ap
learance by letting their whiskers
—if any—grow. One of the boys
n the house which I had pledged
ras co-dhairman of the event last
ear and he asked me to write all
mblicity in the Emerald for him.
Tbs I did quite proudly, because I
emembered that I was only a frosh.
Jut trouble came. I had been di
ected to announce in the campus
iaper that on a certain day at noon,
.11 sophs who did not have a suffi
ient growth of whiskers to prove
hat they had quit shaving, would
ie tossed unceremoniously into the
nill race in front of several sorority
louses. Thinking I’d get some good
eature stuff for the Emerald, I ate
my lunch on that day and hurried
across the campus for the scene of
the punishments. Before I got there
I saw that plenty was happening.
As I got to the locale of the affair,
I saw one of my friends, a kid who
had just entered school spring term,
tossed over the stone railing of the
bridge into the “cooling waters” of
the race.
“Why did they throw him into
the water?” I asked a friend.
“Oh, he is from Washington high
school. They always initiate Wash
ington high school students into
University life that way,” he re
My mind rested easier. I made
my way through the crowds of
laughing students and dripping,
whiskerless sophomores who had
been mill-raced, to the other side
of the bridge to watch my friend
crawl out of the water. I looked
down. There was another friend,
For Smartly Dressed
University .Men
Clothes for Men
Finals7 in men’s campus clothes
the store for men presents
‘The Official Line-up’
in college fashion
SUITS—will be rough tweedy material with pleated backs, patch
TOPCOATS—with slash pockets, fancy backs, rough materials
and with raglan sleeves.
HATS—in the new dark browns and greys with snap brim, bound
TIES—knit and silk ties in plain tweeds, regimental or college
SHIRTS—will add color to fall ensembles with tab or button
down coliars in plaids and plain colors.
SHOES—Distinctive custom full brogue models are the early
Fall foot fashions with plenty of patterns.
HOSE—naturally heavy in argyle plaids or plain and fancy
‘‘Store for Men"
s:J7 Willamette
who was NOT from Washington!
high school but who was of the
identical standing on the campus as
I was. floundering in the "cool
water.” Then I made up my mind
it was almost time for me to get
out of there. I took three steps.
A crowd of husky whisker-attired
second year men made a pass at [
me. They got me before I could
get underway.
"What are you going to do?” I
asked them innocently enough.
“All freshmen who watch sopho
mores being punished are given the
same punishment,” they chimed. I
then knew I was doomed. As a last
resort. I told them that I was a re
porter from the Emerald getting
some local color for a story on the
But it was of no use. They per
mitted me to remove my shoes,
sweater and wrist watch and in I
went, at the same splash with the
freshman class president. I pulled
my shivvering frame from the
depths and made my way across
the campus to the fraternity,
changed my clothes and wrote the
story of the whole affair. Several
days later about 50 men from both
the soph and frosh classes met on
the same bridge, clad in their tra
ditional pants, and engaged in a
j furious free-for-all which resulted
in practically everybody being
soaked good. All of this transpired
early in the spring of the year.
You'll like the greater Oregana.
At least those were Head Coach Prink Callison's sentiments as he met the newcomers who wil
augment his 1935 Webfoot varsity squad. Prink smiles as he shakes hands with Bobby King, halfback
Bob Braddock, halfback; Tony Amato, guard; Bud Goodin, halfback; John Engstrom, tackle, and Dab
1 Lasselle, halfback (with the ball) as they reported for the opening drill Saturday.
.,97— i ~~T
! England Lauds UO
The University of Oregon and
one of its leading professors, E. E.
DeCou, who is head of the depart
ment of mathematics, were feat
ured in the August issue of “Town
| and County Review," one of the
widely circulated English maga
zines published in London.
On the cover of the magazine
itself appears a striking picture
of Johnson hall, the imposing ad
ministration building which is
situated in the center of the cam
pus. The article devoted to Pro
fessor DeCou deals with the life
and career of the noted educator
since coming to the Unievrsity in
1902. Biographies of several other
1 American educators also appear
I in the issue of the magazine.
| Of Professor DeCou, “Town and
j County Review” reads in part:
"The life of this eminent American
professor has been given primarily
to the teaching of college young
people, taut his influence in relig
ious, social and recreational fields
would be difficult to estimate. Cer
tainly it will survive many college
generations of Americans.”
A bigger program for you this
year as a member of the Asso
ciated Students. Loyalty plus val
I ue received. Be a part of Oregon,
join the A.S.U.O.
You’ll 'ike the greater Orcgana.
■ McMorran & Washburne ■
• • •
you’ll hear it, more and more
at Oregon it’s . „ nJ
the Exclusive . . .
x college man’s shop
* \ with experience
0/ in “doping college
* clothes for style
showing clothes
with a University
education . . .
t.. .nr i -mr
it’s only the natural thing that
wiwii i11 niiii umwiiiiiin i n mvmwvmv*
LEFT—Dudley Field introduces tne
especially designed Duncan Paige
suit styled by Kuppenheimer. Grays,
browns, blues, chalk stripes and her
ringbone fabrics—$39.50. Others at
The college man wears the new Ty
rolean hat—$3.50 and $5.00.
The co-ed in a smart swagger suit,
from the exclusive women’s college
shop—2nd floor—$19.75.
Dudley Field suits show single
breasted Strand and Amsterdam
models with back and side vents—
Tic by McCurrach—$1.00.
A real “campus cover’’ is the hat—
Dudley-Field sets the campus style • •
We start something by
showing you the new
shirred back and com
fort swing shoulders.
Exclusive at Dudley
Styled by Arrow for Dudley
Field. The newest in the “college
man’s” wardrobe—$2.00.
FRESHMEN—Let’s start to school to
gether. We’ve a college board of Uni
versity men who know what clothes to
wear and they’ll be glad to help you
get off on the right foot here at Oregon.
McMorran & Washburn e