Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1935)
Tom McCall . Editor
Don Caseiato . Assistant Editor
Bill Van Dusen . Sport Features
Ben Back . Intramural Editor
Reporters: Willie Frager, Porter Frizzell, Bruce Currie,
Bill Hanen, Chuck Miller, Howard Skinner, Robert Bauer.
Co-ed Reporters: Caroline Hand, Loree Windsor.
UNIVERSITY OP OREGON, EUGENE, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1935
FOLLOW THE FEATURES
printed daily on the Emerald sports page. Meet the
freshmen football players through "Introducing Frosli
Pigskin Players." Learn highlights in nation-wide ath
letics from Bruce Currie's "Spice."
1935 SEASON SEES MANY tJP
Snnrf ••• SKTS si:ti,’s rise to
^ • FORE ON THE C OAST.
I OREGON VARSITY AND EM
; ERAI.D SPORTS STAFF PIC K
j CHESHIRE AS BEST BACK.
By TOM McCALL
I-ose or draw with Oregon State,
nn<l John Kitzmiller, Duck hack
field coach, will still he a happy
man. Reason: The Kitzmiller fam
ily had a very successful tete-a
tete with old man stork yesterday
morning. The chuhhy chappy, as
fine a potential foothallist as one
could ask for, tipped the beam at
7 1-2 pounds in the raw.
« * *
Incidentally the new arrival is
the only male offspring of a mem
ber of the Oregon football coach
Gene Shields, line coach, and
John Warren, Frosh mentor, both
are parents of girls . . . Howard
Hobson, varsity basketball coach,
has two boys. Their athletic pro
pensities will take them to the
maplewood court rather than the
gridiron, if Hobbie has a thing to
say about it.
Not content to bn surprised by
the Ducks in any department, the
Beavers, too, boast of a little vis
itor to one of their ex-pigskin
greats . . . "Chris” Christianson, a
slashing Orange guard of the early
twenties, became a proud father
Oregon’s stock, for this Satur
day's game, took a jack-knife for
the basement today, when Itay T,o
pez was sent to the infirmary with
intestinal flu. Even if he does re
cover enough to appear in suit for
the civil war, he will probably be
weakened by the scigc of illness to
such an extent that he will see
little actual service.
* * *
Romey DePittard apparently is
looked upon as the William Jen
nings Bryant of the varsity squad
. . . It was ho who was chosen
to do most of the speaking on be
half of the active local grklsters,
at 1ho rally assembly this Friday.
DePittard is a forceful and in
spiring talker. A descendant of an
old and honored family of British
noblemen, he does not lack the
characteristic ease either in the
auditorium or on the football field.
. . . Tn regards to his gridiron work
he has the second highest average
of any Oregon ball carrying regu
lar, or near regular. He has toted
well over five yards per trip.
Thai rally on Friday will be a
“dinger.” Coach Callison, Buz Wil
liams and others of (lie old guard
will be there with their acts of
sincere vocal fire. Add their ca
pacities for stirring the soul to the
spirit that the students already
possess and they will be able to aid
in turning the Beavers into “Go
* » *
James .T. Braddock, heavyweight
champion of the world, comes to
town Friday. Braddock will put
on a four round exhibition against
a good heavy, Jack McCarthy, and
then will referee a couple of wres
tling bouts ... His roughest work
of the evening will not take place
in the Armory, that is, if he ac
cepts the invitation to the Harris
ters’ Brawl, to which he was asked
by the budding lawyers, on the
* * *
The Philip Morris representa
tives on the campus said that
they’d give me a dream-daddy, if
T corrected a well nigh fateful
error that has inserted itself into
the text of their local advertising.
It appears that the signboards say
something about W.S.C. playing
TI.S.C. this weekend. But that
The two games to pick are Idaho
vs. Washington State, and Oregon
versus (“Well, let me see. What is
the name of that opponent? It
slips my mind right now, but you
readers can find out from sched
Air Y’ Listenin’
(Continued front Pane Two)
Today is Jack Benny day at the
annual California Food Show in
Los Angeles, when 10,000 grocers
and their friends will welcome him.
Mary Livingstone, Johnny Green,
and Don Wilson will take part in
NBC-CRS Programs Today
1:30 p. m.- Radio Guild. William
Shakespeare’s “King John.” KPO,
4:15 — Phil Regan, Irish tenor.
5:00 Fleischmann Variety
Hour Rudy Vallee and his Con
necticut Yankees; guest artists.
KPO, KHQ. KGW.
6:00 — Maxwell House Show
Boat. Lanny Ross, Winifred Cecil,
Frank McIntyre, Molasses ’n’ Jan
uary. KPO, KFI, KGW, KOMO.
7:00 Paul Whiteman's Music
hall. KFI, KGW.
8:30 - The Camel Caravan.
Glen Gray and the Casa Loma or
chestra, Deane Janis, Peewee Hunt,
Kenny Sargent, a nd Walter
Dance Hands Tonight
!):08 Ranny Weeks’ Cocoanut
Grove orchestra. KGO.
9:30 Charles Dornberger’s
Mount Royal hotel orchestra. KGO.
10:00 Griff Williams’ Hotel
Mark Hopkins orchestra. KGO,
10:30 Tom Gerun’s Bal Tab
arin orchestra. KGO, KOA.
Paul Pendarvls’ Palace hotel or
chestra. KPO, KGW.
11:00 A1 Lyon's Ambassador
hotel orchestra. KGO, KGW.
11:30 Jimmie Grier and his
Biltmore hotel orchestra. KGO,
A decided swing against the
New Deal in the last 15 months
among members of the Yale class
of '24 is reflected In a recent poll.
Sixty-nine per cent of the class
voted against the president while
15 months ago 08 per cent favored
New Deal policies.
Puts Oregon Team
Two football teams as evenly
matched as any in the nation will
answer the opening blast of ref
eree Bobby Evans' whistle on Hay
ward field at 2 o’clock Saturday
With only two days to go before
their traditional “civil war” strug
gle. Oregon’s Webfoots and Ore
gon State’s Beavers are on paper
as even as two squads of bruising
gridiron stars could be.
Few authorities around the state
are daring to predict a triumph
for either team, all agreeing that
the big fight is a perfect toss-up.
An interesting angle on the ques
tion of odds is the report of Ryan
and Co., 'Wall Street betting com
missioners, who are making Ore
gon a 7-to-5 favorite.
Webfoots Heave Passes
A major portion of last night’s
practice session on the tattered
turf adjacent to the stadium found
the hopeful Webfoots drilling on
ways and means of Combating Joe
Gray and his passing prowess with
aerial bombardments of their own.
Prink Callison has Bud Goodin and
Dale Lassalle filling the air with
heaves of all dimensions.
Gene Shields worked the Duck
linemen on offensive fundamentals,
while the backs polished up their
blocking. Tonight’s workout will
be the last field session for the
Webfoots, for tomorrow Callison
intends to confine work to a chalk
There is still some possibility
that Ray Lopez, midget hero of
the TTCLA game, will start at
right half against the Beavers, but
in all likelihood Bob Braddock will
retain his old post. Vernon Moore
has the inside track at the ball
snapping job, but veteran Ed Far
rar is yet in the running.
The remainder of the Oregon
forward wall will line up with
Stan Riordan and Budd Jones at
ends; Del Bjark and Ken Skinner,
at the tackles; and Ross Carter
and Tony Amato, at guards.
Beaver Line Strong
Two Corvallis boys who have
made good on the home-town var
sity, Woody Joslin and Maynard
Schulz, have been chosen co-cap
tains of the Oregon State squad for
the “civil war.” Joslin and Schultz
play left and right ends, respec
tively, for the Staters.
Jim Miller and Don Fisher are
Lon Stiner’s first string tackles,
with Stan McClurg and Ed Strack
at guards. Ken Deming is the reg
ular center. Nine of Oregon State's
eleven starting men are native
Saturday’s homecoming battle,
36th in history between Duck and
Beaver, is expected to play to a
sell-out throng of almost 20,000.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
fContinued from Pace One)
Vail to Introduce Yells
Blais urges presidents of living
organizations to exert every effort
to get house members out to this
meeting. All students who will sit
in the Oregon yell section should
be present at this meeting, he
pointed out, as new yells will be
introduced by Ed Vail, yell king.
Jack Campbell, rally chairman,
will outline details of the Friday
night homecoming rally and will
introduce Prink Callison, head
coach; Basil Williams, former Ore
gon star lineman; and Romey De
Pittard, captain for the Oregon
Oregon State game. Each will
make short talks concerning the
game the next day.
(Continued from Page One)
Yeomen meeting at the YMCA
hut at 4 o’clock.
Rally committee meeting tonight
at College Side at 9:30.
Frosh Homecoming ticket sellers
meet at 110 Johnson at 3 today.
Student Christian Council will
hold a special meeting today at
noon at the Westminster house.
Pi Mu Epsilon will have a short
business meeting at 4 o’clock in
* ♦ *
Alpha Delta Sigma meeting this
noon at the College Side. Impor
Homecoming reception commit
tee will hold a meeting today in
the Alumni office at 2 o’clock.
Prof. R. H. Sherill of the Uni
versity of North Carolina school of
commerce took on five New York
thugs recently when one of them
took 30 cents from him. Although
three radio patrol cars finished the
thugs after Prof. Sherill had
knocked out one of them, he is
credited with a moral victory.
in one ot
wraps, polos, and
Fleecy and warm
33 to 44.
Your coat is here.
Wool sox and
new heavy brogues
to keep your feet
D. U. Outfit
Ekes Out Win
Bob Newlands and
Willie Torrance Star
For Two Teams in
Delta TJpsilon broke a 14<14 tie
in their first game and came back
strong in the second to take both
games from a five man Gamma
hall team 16-14 and 15-7 in the
second round of the “A” league
volleyball contests yesterday.
Newlands and Smith were out
standing for the D.U.’s, while
Marty and Torrence looked good
Sigma Chi Trounces Yeomen
Sigma Chi gave the Yeomen
their first defeat of the current
“A” league season by 15-8 and
15-5 scores. Wheelock, Fouts and
Gale Smith for Sigma Chi, and
Gieseke and Paddock for the inde
pendents, were the individual
Marvin Stroble furnished the
handful of spectators with a sen
sational spiking game as the A
T. O.’s overwhelmed Theta Chi I
15-9 and 15-3.
Fiji's Beat S.A.E.
Fiji broke into the win column
by taking two straight from Sig
ma Alpha Epsilon 15-7 and 16-14.
Eoth teams put up a good exhi
bition of volleyball, fighting hard
and making occasional brilliant
shots. Seufert and Aughinbaugh
starred for the Fijis, and Hanson
stood out for S.A.E.
Phi Belts Take Second Straight
The Phi Delts annexed their sec
ond victory of the current cam
paign by merely appearing and
claiming their game from the Pi
Kaps, who failed to show up. Phi
Sigma Kappa also won its game
via the forfeiture route from La
(Continued from Pac/e One)
Phi Beta, and Chi Psi houses to
Broadway. Gathering headway, it
will storm past the Eugene hotel,
turn right at Oak, left at 8th and
bring the Osburn hotel roof tum
bling with a steady bombardment
of NOISE! Down to Wilamette,
up Willamette to 13th and back
victoriously to the campus!
Then on to the dance! At 9
LOST: Valuable Elgin pocket
watch. Call C. Woods, 1906. Re
ARE YOU JOINING THE ARROW
FRATERNITY THIS YEAR?
Five reasons why two out of every three
college men wear Arrow Shirts:
1. Because Arrow shirts are authoritative in style.
2. Because they are tailored with deft, inimitable
3. Because Arrow shirts are made of durable
4. Because every Arrow shirt has the most famous
collar in the world—an Arrow collar.
5. Because every Arrow shirt is Sanforized-Shrunk
—to insure pennanent fit.
*Prices begin at $2
. .- .. ■■ >
FOLLOW ARROW AND YOU FOLLOW THE STYLE
CLOTHES FOR MEN
“The Arrow Shirt Store”
The Players Can Keep Warm
But You Will Need a
Be comfortable at the Big Game
Saturday . . by taking advantage
of this big robe special. All wool,
54 x 72 robes. Choice of patterns
and colors. These robes are seconds
but the imperfections are so small
as to be unnoticeable. Special for
the U. of O.-O. S. C. game at only
OUR STOCK IS LIMITED—BUY EARLY
Eugene Woolen Mill
SALESROOM AT MILL
East End of Sixth Street Phone 163
o’clock sharp Buck McGowan and
his music makers will strike up
the band at Gerlinger hall. Campus
clothes is the order. Anyone wish
ing to style a suit will have an op
portunity to do so from the stage,
with music! No dates Friday
night. Charge, 25c a person.
General rallying and pep yells
will intersperse the musical ren
ditions of the orchestra. Not a dull
moment, says the rally committee.
Then the big moment, awarding
the prizes! The float which is ad
judged as having paid the greatest
tribute to King Bedlam will be
honored through its creators. The
houses having built the best me
chanical signs for homecoming will
recieve their just desserts.
Ex-yell kings of the past will
unite with the 1934-36 variety in
a galaxy of fun and pep. Three
surprise features are planned by
the rally committee.
Rumor of Oil
(Continued from Page One)
which the cynical and doubting
freshmen did not believe.
However the sophomores retired
to the warmth of the city and as
the yearlings detected a few
questionable statements in the
sophomore tale, they remained.
Fear of a return engagement
later sent freshmen delegates into
town to muster more recruits to
Last night Delta Tau Delta, Al
pha Tau Omega, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Phi Delta Theta, Chi Psi, Alpha
hall and Kappa Sigma freshmen
were on duty around the camptis.
Tonight Sigma Nu, Delta TJpsilon,
Zeta hall, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi
Kappa Psi, Sigma Alpha Mu and
Alpha Tau Omega freshmen will
be divided between guarding the
“O” and campus vigilance.
Announcement of the discovery
of a red-tailed hawk new to science
was made at Cornell University
recently by Dr. George M. Sutton,
curator of birds at the university.
Clifford Odet’s play, “Waiting
for Lefty,” a controversial subject
in Massachusetts during the last
year, will be produced by the Dart
mouth college players in Decem
: *%*%*&% ^>1
You haven’t stood
still since 1925
. . . neither have we
r0U have made great progress in the past 10 years.
Let’s see some of the things the Bell System has been
doing in that time.
Since 1925, we’ve cut the average time for complet
ing Long Distance connections from IV2 to IV2 minutes.
We’ve made the service more immune to weather —94% of
our wires are now in cable. We’ve
increased the telephone’s scope
about 80%—you can now reach
nearly 31,000,000 telephones, in
every quarter of the globe.
The next 10 year period may
bring equally important advances.
That is one of the ever-present
thrills in telephone work!
See for yourself
how fast you can
<, ;go homV' by tele
rates on.^station- ;
after 7 P. M
ATTENTION: HOUSEMANAGERS l
Nails „ |
and Other Supplies jj
Homecoming Signs 4
BOOTH - KELLY |
LUMBER COMPANY I
507 Willamette Street Phone 85 J
Fifth Avenue at Willamette Street f<
a; a. a a a m a a1 a mm