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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1935)
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1935
Tom McCall . Editor
Don Casciato . Assistant Editor
Bill Van Dusen . Sport Features
Ben Back . Intramural Editor
i Reporters: Willie Frager, Porter Frizzell, Bruce Currie,
Bill Hanen, Chuck Miller, Howard Skinner, Robert Bauer.
Co-ed Reporters: Caroline Hand, Loree Windsor.
FOLLOW THE FEATURES
printed daily on the Emerald sports page. Meet the
freshmen football players through "Introducing Frosh
Pigskin Players.” Learn highlights in nation-wide ath
letics from Bruce Currie’s “Spice.”
1935 SEASON SEES MANY UP
SETS AS SET-UPS RISE TO
FORE ON THE COAST.
OREGON VARSITY AND EM
ERALD SPORTS STAFF PICK (
CHESHIRE AS BEST BACK.
By TOM McCALL
The 1935 football season to date has been one of tremendous up
sets that have brought teams conceded little or no chance in the na
tionwide scramble, to the fore. The dope bucket received its worst
laceration of the autumn when the Bruins of the University of Cali
fornia at Los Angeles were pushed all over the gridiron by the Stan
ford Cards who flashed superiority in every department of the game,
except that of getting points. Then the Uclans proceeded to drive
Oregon out of the coast race and to fall prostrated before California,
which, in itself, was quite an upset according to the adherents of
Braven Dyer. That leaves a California team, which was rated no
better than fair at first, as the most logical denizen of the Rose Bowl.
* * * * *
Another surprising decision on the coast was Gonzaga’s 7-0 deci
sion over Washington State.
The pitched battles fought by the reserveless but gallant Grizzlies
from Montana have probably provided the biggest thrill weekend in,
Chuck Chesire, Uclan half, seems to be the choice of this sports
staff, and a large portion of Oregon varsity, for the position of the
outstanding back on the coast. This doesn’t meah that we and they
under estimate Bobby Grayson, By Haines, Joe Gray, and Ed Goddard
who are all masters of the art of advancing the pigskin. They are
shifty hipped runners. Some pass and kick, but Cheshire moves on
twins of magic and passes supernaturally.
As the season passes well along into the closing half, two linemen
seem to have established their positions in the “sun.” The whole con
ference will give these two full acclaim with hardly a dissenting
opinion, I'm sure, for it’s hard to find a better end than Stan Riordan
of Oregon and a greater tackle than Larry Lutz of California.
Riordan is the perfect type of hard charging end. Big, fast, a
good pass snagger, and a tough man to get around, he has won the
admiration of all his opponents as well as those that look on. He is
also a driving ball carrier, and is probably the best punter in collegiate
football today, Bill Shakespeare of Notre Dame, included.
Lutz spends most of his defensive play in the enemy’s backfield
where he has wrought havoc since early September. All through Cali
fornia’s gruelling schedule, Lutz has been mentioned among the three
outstanding men on the field for every game.
There are a couple of good ball players and teams east of the
Rockies on whom I have gathered some very, very interesting slush.
It will be out to bore you in a couple of days.
Donut Salesmen Hours
Elizabeth Turner, in charge of
the booths, announces the follow
ing schedule. At the Mayflower
booth there will be from 7:45
9:00--Donna Davis; 9:00-10:00 —
Tacy Sherwood; 10:00-11:00—Jean
Bovard; 11:00-12:00 — Roberta
Marshall; 12:00- 12:45 — Donna
Davies; 12:45-2:00 — Lois Ann
Whipple, Betty Sether, June Hust;
2:00-3:00—Gail Grebe, Betty Lis
com, Dorothy Griswold; 3:00-4:00
—Betry Liscom, Gail Grebe, Mar
ian Morse; 4:00-5:00—Marguerite
Nagel, Virginia Regan, Lorraine
Hunt; 3:30-9:30—Georgette Wil-i
holm, Phyllis McCallam, Helen
Weidman; 9:30-10:15 — Miriam
Fouch, Dorothy Carlton, Betty
At the booth between Oregon
and Commerce the following girls
will be stationed: 7:45-9:00, Nancy
Ogden; 9:00-10:00, Nancy Ogden,
Mary Wright; 10:00-11:00, Georg
ette Wilhelm, Louise Johnson;
11:00-12:00, Felker Morris, Betty
Onthank; 12:00-12:45, Felker Mor
ris; 12:45-2:00, Glen Goodsell, Dor
othy Van Valkenberg, Jacqueline
McCord; 2:00-3:00. Janet Binger,
Esther Clausen; 3:00-4:00, Janet
Bessey, Elnora Tingle, Mary Eliz
abeth Nordell; 4:00-5:00, Betty
Mushen, Dorothy Micalich, Kath
At the College Side booth the
schedule is as follows: 7:45-9:00,
Eugenie Nagel; 9:00-10:00, Har
riett Kinney; 10:00-11:00, Kay
Coleman, Harriett Kinney; 11:00
12:00, Marian de Koning, Helen
Anderson; 12:00-12:45, June Rit
ter; 12:45-2:00, Betty Needham,
Virginia Conrad', Hazel McBrian;
2:00-3:00, Priscilla Mackey Jeanne
Wyer; 3:00-4:00, Priscilla Mackey,
Marianbeth Wolfenden, Barbara
Williams; 4:00-5:00, Georgia Ann
Langford. Barbara Towne, Jeane
Arenson; S:30-9:30. Ruth Leonard,
Ruthann Church; 9:30-10:15, Ol
ive White, Faye Buchanan. Miriam
The schedule for the booth at
the old library is: 8:00-9:00, Ade
lvn Shields. 9:00-10:00, Esther
Clausen; 10:00-11:00, Gloria Lane,
Molly Cunningham; 11:00-12:00,
Virgnia Koelher, Betty Crawford;
12:00-12:45. Evelyn Shields; 12:45
2:00, Jane Slatky, Marybeth Wil
son. Betty Wagner; 2:00-3:00. Jean
Arenson, Betty Stetson. Miram
Fcuch; 3:00-4:00, Barbara Lively,
Lucy Downing. Marie Rasmussen;
4:00-5:00. Adelyn Shields. Jeanne
Hughes. Norma Rising.
For the booth at 14th and Uni
versity streets the following
schedule will be followed: 7:45
9:00, Betty Wagner; 9:00-10:00,
Helen Krebs: 10:00-11:00, Dott
Witt, Dorothy Elsensohn; 11:00
r2:00. Dorothy Uagnujon: 12:0U
12:45, Dorothy Magnuson; 12:45
2:00, Marguerite Kelly, Harriet
Sarazin, Barbara Keep; 2:00-3:00,
Phyllis Gardner, Ellen Baldwin;
Barbara Webster, Mary Shaeffer;
4:00-5:00, Ida Rae Congleton,
Frances Olson, Dott Witt.
Air Y’ Listenin’
('Continued from Page Two)
judged today by most musicians
throughout the country as the very
peak of perfection in the modern
Paul Whiteman type of orchestras.
There are 45 members in the band,
13 of which are former concert
masters. A faster fiddle section
never fiddled faster or more mod
ernly than those men. They may
be “long haired” in appearance for
all I know, for Kostelanetz him
self was born in St. Petersburg,
Russia, and conducted an orches
tra before the public when -five
years old; but those lads certainly
have the right idea. Tune in on
the Chesterfield program at KSL
tonight at 6, and then form an
NBC-CBS Programs Today
4:45 p. m. — Langendorf Picto
rial—Rush Hughes, the modern
Marco Polo. (Former KORE an
6:00 — Andre Kostelanetz' or
chestra. The Chesterfield program.
6:30 — Refreshment Time—Fea-!
tra, one of the world’s most dis
tinctive dance bands, with Babs
and Her Brothers.
Sloan program with Warden E.
Lawes in “Twenty Thousand Years
in Sing Sing." Tonight’s dramatic
7:00 —- Log Cabin Revue—With
Conrad Tbibault, baritone; vocal
chorus; Harry Salter's orchestra; ,
Frank Crumit, M.C. KPO. KGW.
7:30 Jimmie Fidler and his
Hollywood Gossip. KGW, KFI.
9:00 — Town Hall Tonight, star
ring Fred Allen. Guest stars.
KPO, KHQ, KGW.
Dance Bands Tonight
9:00 — Paul Pendarvis. KGO.
10:00 — Griff Williams. KGO.
10:30 -- Tom Gerun. KGO.
11:00 — A1 Lyons. KEX.
11:30 — Eddie Fitzpatrick, Jr.
KGA, KGW. «
(Continued from Page One)
[ Florence Haydon, Hendricks hall.
The fraternities will have as sale
managers the following: Bill
CoopeV, Alpha Tau Omega; Stan
Wentworth, Beta Theta Pi; Clyde
Keller, Chi Psi: Dale Lasselle,
Delta Tau Delta, George Camp
bell. Kappa Sigma- Joe Devers,
Betas Capture Intramural Polo Water Title
As Ducks Drill
To Lineup of
The gates of Hayward field were
shut and barred again yesterday
as Oregon’s Webfoots continued
their vigorous practice sessions in
preparation for the season’s big
gest football thrill, the annual
‘‘state championship” battle with
Oregon State College.
Forward pass defense and the
Webfoot offense are being stressed
by Prink Callison all this week.
For the Ducks to beat Oregon
State Saturday it will be absolute
ly necessary to break up the aerial
bombardment of Joe Gray, whose
bullet passes have clicked against
every Orange opponent this fall.
Oregon’s offense, none too po
tent in several games played thus
far, is being given a thorough
overhauling. Every one of the 50
or 60 Webfoot plays has come in
Teams at Full Strength
All of Oregon’s injuries are for
gotten and all of Oregon State’s
“bear stories” seem to have blown
over, therefore both teams will
probably be at full strength when
kick-off time rolls around.
Webfoot chances have increased
by leaps and bounds since the re
turn of Bud Goodin at left half,
and with Dale Lasselle also com
pletely recovered the Ducks will be
at full backfield force.
Beaver Backs Sparkle
Tommy Swanson, Oregon State s
hard-working blocking halfback,
whose serious heaed injury in the
Washington State game has kept
his activities confined to the bench
since, is expected to be ready to
Jumping Joe Gray, he of the
rubber arm and flaming thatch,
has at no time been on the ailment
list, doesn’t expect to be on it, and
has well-defined plans of passing
the Webfoots into oblivion Satur
day. Which is ’nuff said about the
redoubtable Mr. Gray, who is cer
tain to open for Lon Stiner’s crew
in his favorite left half position.
Happy Valley, letterman line
plunger, has been receiving stiff
competition from sophomore El
mer Kolberg, former Lincoln high
end, at the Stater fullback spot,
and either of the pair may get
Stiner’s call for the “civil war”
clash. At quarterback for the Cor
vallis outfit is a tough gent named
Jack Woerner, a former guard.
If Swanson can't assume the
right half duties, John Eilers, an
other Beaver sophomore will fill
in. Still another second-year lu
minary, Bob Mountain, is in line
for a shot at left half as relief for
Moore to Start at Center
Oregon State has a pack of line
huskies in front of its scintillating
backfield who are seldom “in the
mood for love,” but the Webfoot
forward wall can be expected to
dish out as much punishment as it
Only one change in Oregon’s for
ward wall is on deck for the big
tussle. Vernon Moore, 198-pound
sophomore, has been chosen by
Callison to start at center over Ed
Farrar, formerly the regular. Den
ny Breaid and Chan Berry will be
Phi Delta Theta; Arthur Pengra,
Phi Gamma Delta; Dick Sleeter.
Phi Kappa Psi; Dave Montag, Phi
Sigma Kappa; Don Tower, Pi
Kappa Alpha; Vernon Bungler,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Abe Wuner,
Sigma Alpha Mu; Dick Pears,
Sigma Chi; Charles Barclay, Sig
ma Nu; Scott George, Sigma Phi
Epsilon; Bill Jones, Delta Upsilon;
Leland Terry, Theta Chi; Pete
Watsek, men's halls.
The mums, selling for 50c, 75c,
and $1,00. will be deliverd by the
College Flower Shop Saturday
morning. Special ribbons decorate
‘the mums sold to the alumni.
This is the second and last mum
: sale sponsored by the AWS on the
; campus this year.
Send the Emerald to your friends
Subscription rate; $1.50 a ;. sar.
AS TOLD TO BUI'CE CURRIE
The heart breaking loss of a
hard fought game, gave Bob Brad
dock, Oregon’s charging halfback,
his greatest thrill in football.
It happened back in 1932 when
Bob was playing for Benson Tech,
of Portland against one of the
toughest elevens to ever represent
Commerce high. Both teams
fought savagely throughout the
first part of the game and at the
start of the third quarter. Com
merce held a 7-6 advantage.
Near the end of the third quar
ter, Benson scored a difficult place
kick from the 15-yard line, and
went into the lead, 9-7. The teams
fought on even terms during the
first part of the fourth period and,
as the game drew near to a close,
it looked like Benson’s game.
The Commerce squad had pos
session of the ball with only about
a minute of the game left. They
dropped back into a place kick
formation on Benson's 45 yard
stripe. Braddock playing safety,
thought it was some kind of a
trick pass play.
Instead of a pass, Art Meyer,
brilliant Commerce back booted
the ball in a perfect place kick over
Bob’s head, and over the cross bar
for a field goal.
Braddock never moved out of his
tracks. His mouth hung agape
with amazement, and his heart
sank as the kick spelled a 10-9 de
feat for his team.
The sports writers of the Port
land papers voted this game as the
best played in Multnomah stadium
in the 1932 season.
A driving 180 pound fullback
who stands six fet above the
ground and was just 18 years old
last week, Gammon is one of the
outstanding back on the frosh
squad. He comes from Benson Tech
in Portland where he captained
the football and soccer teams be
sides taking part in baseball and
track. He was selected “all-city"
fullback last year in Portland.
Yerby is a rugged six-footer who
weighs 185 pounds and uses every
pound of his weight when he
blocks and tackles. He is only 18
years of age and starred in base
ball and football for three years
while attending Grant high in
Portland. John was chosen “all
city” end along with Gammon last
Hosts for Reception
Represent City Clubs
Frederick M. Hunter, chancellor
of Oregon’s higher education, and
Mrs. Hunter will be honored this
evening with a community recep
tion at the Osburn hotel. The en
tire community is invited to the
affair which is to be entirely in
formal, and which starts at 8
Hosts and hostesses for the re
ception represent the different de
partments of the city and county
government, the city and countv
schools, and various organizations
of Eugene. Mrs. C. A. Horton,
president of the Federated Wom
en’s clubs, is chairman of the host
and hostess committee.
The Spinsters, an organization
of young Eugene women, will have
charge of refreshments, and enter
tainment will consist of music by
the Eugene Gleemen, and the Elks
This will be the first appearance
of Chancellor Hunter before the
citizens of Eugene.
AWS PRESIDENT SPEAKS
Gamma Phi Beta had as its
guest Tuesday evening Margaret
Ann Smith, president of the as
sociated women students, who
i stressed the importance of getting
| into activities on the campus.
1 Colors, Oil Paints,
We have them at lowest
You need them for
WALDORF PAINT CO. p
1038 Willamette Phone 1963 j|]
Across from Register-Guard g
Dr. Villiers to Give Next
Of Monthly Addresses
Popular science lectures will
continue throughout the academic
year under the auspices of the
science faculty of the University
on the first Tuesday of every
month at 8 p. m. in Villard as
Dean C. S. DeVilliers, faculty of
science, Steelenbosch university, in
South Africa, will deliver the next
address. The lecture will be about
South Africa—its climate, flora,
fanua, bi-lingualism, and other top
ics of popular interest. The date
is set for December 3.
On January 7, Major R. H. Back
of the University KOTC: “Some
Elements of Small Arms Ballis
February 4, F. P. Sipc, assistant
professor of botany: “Rambles of
a Naturalist in Oregon Winter
March 3, Dr. H. R. Crosland:
“Daylight Ghosts or Fantasms of
April 7, Dr. A. H. Kunz:: “Tem
peratures High and Low.”
May 5, Dr. R. R. Huestis: “Nat
ural History of Oregon Birds and
The public as well as students
is invited to attend these lectures.
Study of Belgium
Offered by G. R. B,.
President C. Valentine Boyer ha3
received an announcement of fel
lowships for advanced study in
Belgium being offered by the C.
R. B. educational foundation.
These fellowships were estab
lished in 1920 as part of the gen
eral purpose of the foundation to
commemorate the work of the
commission for relief in Belgium
during the world war and to pro
mote closer relations and the ex
change of intellectual ideas be
tween Belgium and America.
A candidate must be a member
of the faculty of an American col
lege, university, or research insti
Buy on Time
Pay as You Ride.
90 lOlh Ave K. Phone 239
To Meet Victors
Match This Week
The doubles division of the all
campus handball tournament has
been boiled down to three couples.
As soon as the Corey-Overbeck vs.
Holmes-Johnson match has been
played, the winners of this tilt will
take on the Chaney-Winslow com
bination. The latter pair downed
ICotchik and Hunter last week,
winning the right to enter the
Chaney and Winslow are both
from Sigma hall, Corey and Over
back are independents, Holmes and
Johnson are both independents.
Handball Singles Behind
The handball singles tourney is
not so far advanced as the doubles,
as several of the second round
matches have not been posted on
the bulletin board in the men’s
gym. Results listed so far are:
Bill Johnson beat Bob Seufert,
John Rogers beat Bob Wimbush.
These winners will battle the vic
tors of the George Corey-C. W.
Chaney, and Jack Coleman-Roland
Rourke tilt in the semi-finals.
The ping pong doubles tourna
ment has already gone to the final
match, with Klonoft and Procknow
meeting Hearn and Rubenstien this
week to decide the championship.
Klonof and Procknow, of the Yeo
men office, defeated Teltoft and
Winslow of Sigma hall; while
Hearn and Rubenstien, of Sigma
Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Alpha
Mu, respectively were trimming
Jones and Eaton from Sigma Chi.
Hearn in Ping Pong Semi-finals
Only one semi-final match has
been posted on the ping pong sin
gles tourney. Eddie Hearn, S.A.E.,
downed Marvin Hendricksen, A. T.
O. There are still three matches
to be played.
None of the semi-final matches
in the golf tourney have been
scheduled as yet, due to the cold
weather, which has made it im
possible to play the matches on
schedule. These matches will be
played as soon as possible.
Tennis Tourney Nearly Finished
The tennis doubles tourney is
rapidly coming to the deciding
match, with one of the finals com
binations already listed. Dean and
Vaughn trimmed Teltoft and Hel
ler to enter the finals match. The
winner of the Clark-Mlnger vs.
Einke-Faunt match will battle
Dean and Vaughn for the coveted
Results of the tennis single
matches are still comewhat incom
plete, due to the adverse weather
conditions, but they will be an
nounced’ as soon as they are played.
lute, and must give promise of
stimulating closer cultural and
scientific relationships between
Belgium and the United States.
Applications for the academic
year 1936-1937 must be submitted
before December 15, 1935.
SMITH’S BOOK HERE
“The Command of Words,’’ a
book written by S. Stephenson
Smith, associate professor of Eng
lish, recently released by the
Thomas Y. Crowell Co. of New
York, is on sale now at the Uni
Send the Emerald to your friends.
4 p. m. — Yeomen vs. Sigma
Gamma hall vs. Delta Up
4:40 p. m. — Alpha Tau Ome
ga vs. Theta Chi “A.”
La Casa Filipina vs. Phi
Sigma Kappa “A.”
5:20 p. m. — Phi Delta Theta
vs. Pi Kappa Alpha “A.”
Phi Gamma Delta vs. Sig
ma Alpha Epsilon “A.”
Kappa Alpha Theta vs. Pi Beta
Alpha Xi Delta vs. Zeta Tan Al
Alpha Gamma Delta vs. Sigma
Out fer Revenge
Hope to Avenge 9 to 0
Defeat by Rooks
With Friday night’s game at
Corvallis against the O.S.C. Kooks
the only remaining game on the
freshman schedule, Coach War
ren’s pigskin packers are working
intensively to close the season with
a victory after two successive de
Not since Coach Warren inti
mated that Leonard Robertson
would start the Rook game at end
in place of John Yerby who is be
ing bothered by a charleyhorse.
Robertson’s play in the Washing
ton game Saturday was outstand
ing and he has been rapidly forg
ing to the front rank of ends in
the past two weeks.
Bill Heinberg, lanky guard, may
be on the sidelines at Corvallis. He
received a deep gash in his eye lid
in scrimmage and may be forced
out of service for the remainder of
One bright spot on the Warren
ite lineup is the return of Bill
Meyer to practice after a five
weeks vacation under the doctor’s
care. Meyer was regular center
until appendicitis forced him out
but he may see some service in
Members of-the University of
Oregon faculty and their assistants
have formed a bowling team which
is at present leading the local In
dustrial bowling league.
Bill Hayward, Gene Shields,
Prink Callison, George Godfrey,
Bob Officer and Walt Bonney are
the members of the squad.
Bonney is captain of the team,
which is Sponsored by the Heilig
George Godfrey is high man for
the group. He has taken part in
18 of the 21 series played and has
averaged 160. Callison has not
bowled in many series so far, hav
ing appeared in three series for
which his average is 135.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
MUST sacrifice nearly new Royal
portable. Hurry! 548 E. 15th St.
FOR SALE A Corona portable
typewriter. Good condition. 1239
FOR SALE Ford model T coupe
in good condition. 551 E. 15th.
DR. ELLA C. MEADE
Ej Phone ;i30
14 West Eighth ^
Lace Phi Sigs
11-1 in Finals
Reed, Hurd Star
Beta Theta Pi, winner of this
year’s intramural swim events,
made it a grand slam in water
sports when she captured the wa
ter polo crown last night by con
vincingly trouncing Phi Sigma
Kappa by an 11-1 score.
The scoring as accomplished in
a very leisurely fashion with Jim
Heed, former Seaside life-guard,
capturing high-point honors with
four counters. Next in line came
Jim Hurd, whose guarding
throughout the game was excellent
and whose three counters helped to
boost the score considerably.
Hoffman Stars for the Phi Sigs
Vernon Hoffman, who performed
so brilliantly against Phi Delta
Theta the day before, was the only
Phi Sig to catch Goalie Ned Simp
son of the Betas in a moment of
repose. It was a curious shot be
cause Simpson almost nailed it in
time but it went spraddling into
the net when Hoffman got the re
Phi Sig Defense Cracks
Throughout the game Phi Sigma
Kappa’s defense could not cope
with the fast-passing Beta offense.
Shots which ordinarily would have
been easy to stop trickled through
Jones, who made heroic but vain
attempts to stop them.
Also entering the scoring column
in this game were C. Reed and
Sexton, Betas, who pushed in two
Betas Phi Sigs
J. Reed .RF .B. Hoffman
Sexton .LF. Halverson
Hurd .CF .V. Hoffman
Engel .RG. Young
Cathey .LG. Duncan
C. Reed ..CG. Woods
Simpson .G. Jones
Twelve hours and seven minutes
make a day at the equator. This
Is the time which elapses between
sunrise and sunset.
5c a Dance
Dancing 7:30 to 10:30.
AND HIS ORCHESTRA.
(itii) Hit'll St. Plume 782 :