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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1939)
By GEORGE FASERO
Oregon Daily Emerald
At the moment, two Hours in
terest me most. One is sport and
the other is feminine pulchritude.
And when you combine them . . .
Well, you have something.
Mayhap, that explains why I am
devoting the next part of this col
umn to two women athletes who
have a lot of what it takes to lie
come personages on Oregon’s cam
One is Anabcl Ilihbett, jaysee
transfer, who is quite a golfer.
Anne is Sacramento junior wo
men’s divot champeen, and that’s
putting it mildly. At Sacramento
jaysee she swept about everything
in sight in the junior ranks. OnU
this week, she toured one nine at
I/uurelwood (men’s tees) in 45,
which isn’t bad.
Her drives nearly always reach
the 200-yard mark. But where she
shines is in the approaching and
putting department of the game.
After watching her on Laurel
wood’s tricky greens yesterday, the
writer promptly decided she could
putt for him anytime. Of course,
•some have said your correspond
ent could better spend his time
The other young woman is Nan
■ cy Lewis, blonde swimmer and
golfer of Portland. Nancy was one
of the members of the Multnomah
club girls’ swim team which won
national honors for Portland last
What’s more, Nancy is versa
tile. Her goif is top-flight, and her
interests are varied. She knows
the technical side of many sports,
and is a member of the Oregon
Emerald sports staff.
Rain, sliine, storm, or mist, Ore
gon's footIkiII tea’ll will not laek
in sartorial elegance at Berkeley
Tex Oliver, himself a picture for
K squire when lie. dresses up, lias
seen to that by shipping nearly
three complete changes of uniform
—three sets of jerseys, both green
and yellow, two sets of pants, and
three changes of shoes—south to
Fourteen trunks, even more than
a debutante would want on her
It is safe to
1 4 years of con
tinuous cl o tiling
service lias given us
an insight into the
needs of Oregon
And if you want
the proof, just take
a “slant" at the- big
windows in the old
$25 to $45
$19.50 to $35.00
-McDonald Theater Bids:
Ducklings Battle Rooks: Olivermen Near Third Hurdle
Portland Is Site
Of Tonight’s Game
B.v IIAY SI IIKK K
Boasting ;i lineup that is Imilcd as the greatest in Oregon footi>all
history, John Warren’s freshman grid charges will take Multnomah
stadium field tonight for their 19311 debut against Biil McKalip's OSC
rooks. Kickoff lias been set for 8 o'clock.
The Ducklings rounded out their pre-season practice last night with
a “full dress” drill under the lights of Hayward field. They will entrain
for Portland at .12:25 this after
noon and should arrive in the
game town at approximately 4:00
Warren announced his tentative
starting lineup as follows: Ralph
Davis, right end; Ray Marlow,
right tackle; John Stromtaerg,
right guard; Arnold Iivcrson or
Nick Dallas, center; Steve Bodner,
left guard; Dick Ashcom, left
tackle; and Louis Butkovich, left
end. The backfield is less definite
but will probably see Neil Baum
gardner starting at quarterback,
Tony Crish at right half, Louis
Baum at left half, and George
Vukcevich or Roy Eil at fullback.
Ell’s torn leg ligament may keep
him out of competition entirely,
but if the injury is sufficiently
healed, he will probably start at
full. Other backs that should see
considerable action are George
Bujan and Bill Gaples, right half
backs, and Don Shepherd, left half.
Most of the punting duty should
fall on Tony Crish.
Oregon State's charges will be
led by ex-Portland high school
stars. The entire left side of the
line is composed of former city
league players. The starting for
ward wall shows Warren Perry
man, Benson Tech, left end; George
Bain, Franklin high, left tackle;
Bob Rambo, Jefferson high, left
guard; and Boyd Clement, Benson
Tech, center. On tin- right side are
Norman Newman, right guard;
maiden trip abroad, were needed
to handle the stuff. Of course, such
things as headgears, pads, and
first aid equipment, also had to be
We don’t know what si rategy
will be used' in determining what
apparel will be worn and under
what conditions (we'll leave that
to Tex Oliver), but we do know
that if the Wobfoots' football looks
half as good as their suits, Cal
will be in for a pretty tough after
This business of being a foot hull
roach is not what i< used to he. A
l'cw years hack, all the mentor hud
to know was football. I$ut these
days a couch must lx* a style ex
pert, designer of uniforms, dieti
cian, chaperon, public, speaker,
chemist, and food and water ana
lyst, and in addition must know
Take our own Tex Oliver, lie
coaches 50 boys for three hours
each day, conducts a training ta
ble, delivers numerous lectures, de
cides on w hat water is consumable j
and what is not, and sees that none
of his hoys gets the urge to try a
parachute jump off the top ot
I riseo's Hotel) limpin'. What a
Speaking about water . . .
Oregon's Ducks took 70 gallons
of Oregon water (aqua purai along
for consumption in California. This
is to avoid any harmful effects of
sudden change in water .minerals,
Dor the Southern Cal trip ear
lier this season, an additional 30
gallons, making 100 all told, were
required by the Webfoots.
« # »
In lO.’li, a fighting Oregon (earn
whipped California's (iolder Hears.
21 lo 13.
Mot since that year have the
Webfoots been able to lop the Hear
from B a keley. And not since that
vear has a l>uek learn gone into its
Ctlfornia game a favorite—not 1
nntil this year, tiiat is.
this vear. Ter Oliver will lead
a favored I luck squad against the
men of Stub Vllison, \ml it may
very well tie "lanky 13.”
* * *
Drum Berkeley and V. Cate i
Kmerald columnist of last year ;
who could make a pci. on laugh I j
every time he picked up a pencil, I :
comes this warning;
"This Cal bunch is better than
■me potenl ial atuff but . nil g |
nbina ion to wot k satis! I
ily yd- They dill block and tackle, I j
you know, and ar c g"d aw ful lucky I *
at passe ; hut I hope Ot< gon beat . I ■
those conceited guy . s ane 10 in o." 1
Well put, Mr. Cat. .. But don't I
■c . puuuh aim ! j
call it Budge to a column."
Lloyd Wickett, right tackle; and
George Zelleck, right end.
The rook backfield has not been
definitely decided but will be a
close race between Harold Fox,
George Redden, Pat Kelly, Frank
Parker, Bill Savy, Junior Hart
man, and Wilbur Whitaker.
Travelling Squad Large
Warren’s travelling team is com
posed of 37 players. They are:
Ralph Davis, Ray Gennettc, Don
Gillis, Dick Ashcom, Johnny Bjork,
Tom Stuart, John Strombcrg, Walt
Kaplan, Vernon Greedy, Nick Dal
las, Tom Terry, Arnold Iverson,
Steve Bodner, Jim Fisher, R.ay
Marlowe, Frank Zach, Joe Wend
ling, Louis Butkovich, Dick Stan
ton, Ed Sosniak, Neil Baumgard
ner, Wayne Nelson, George Olson,
George Bujan, Bill Copies, Tony
Crish, Roy Ell, “Steeple” Chase,
George Vukcevich, Bill Sweikcrt,
Don Shepherd, Bob Withers, Louis
Baum, Ernie Stassens, Bob Oliver,
Howard Robertson, and Ed Eivers.
Tennis 1 earns
Post f riurnphs
Sherry Ross, ATO
Chi Psi, Zeta
A tense match between Westfall
and Kahananui (Sherry Ross) and
Newton and R. Prodinger (Camp
bell co-op) featured Thursday af
ternoon donut tennis rbunds. The
match, decided after dusk, went
to Sherry Ross l-(!, 6-0, 8-6. Other
outstanding matches saw the
ATOs shut out Gamma hall while
the 1’i Kaps tipped Sigma Alpha
Mu over, 3-to-0. Other teams to
taste victory were the Chi Psi and
Chi Psi tripped Sigma Nu 2 to 1
while Zeta threw cold water on
Delta Tan Delta aspirations with I
a 2 to 1 win.
ATOs 3, Gumma 0
Singles: Boone (ATO) over)
Peetz (Gamma), 6-2, 6-0.
Doubles: Z an sky and Good!
(ATO) over L. Wilson and R. Wil
son (Gamma), 6-3, 6-1. Payne and
Boyer (ATO) won by default.
I’i li;i|is :!, Sammies 0
Singles: Lawrence Key (Pi Kapl,
over Burt Barr (Sammie), 6-1,
Doubles: K. Silverwood and H.
l-'aimt (Pi Kap) over W. Senders
and R. Herzog- (Sammies), 0-1,
5-0. Dale McKenzie and Bob Fad
yen (Pi Kiipsi over V. Neudelman
uni M. Goldberg- (Sammies), 0-2,
< bi I’.si 2, Sigma Nu I
Singles: A. Hard (Chi Psi) over
lim Schiller (Sigma Nu), 0-2, 0-1.
Doubles: 1). McCormick and
Carney (Sigma Nu) over Sullivan
uid Silvernail (Chi Psi), 0-0, 0-0,
i-3. Mansfield and K itch in (Chi
1’si) over D. Merryman and D.
Kirkpatrick (Sigma Nu), 0-1, 0-2,
Singles: Chuck Corsage (Zeta)
\er K. Aletzler (Delta) 0-2. 6-0.
Doubles: K. Hansen and 1>. Skel
y (Delt) over Ait Griffith and Pat
lizzel, 0-1, 7-5. Jim Greene and
>uit Dake (Zeta) over D. Johnson
md G. Draeh (Delt), 7-5, 0-3.
Sheri.> Ross 2, Campbell 1
Singles: Manning (Sherry Rossi
>ver Protlinger (Campbell), 0-1,
Doubles: Yanniee and Fronde
Campbell) over Sehriebor and
Jiirtensrhaw (Sherry Ross), 7-5,
W cstfall and Kahananui
S>11erty Ross) over Newton and K.
hodinger (Campbell), 1-0, 0-0.
For Ballgamcs B
anil Parties m
* CRISP ■
® CRUNCHY u
*j GOOD ■
fi) FRESH *
K ARM EL KORN I
is W ert Stli w
Alpha Hall, Beta,
Fiji, Sigma Chi
In one of the most startling up
sets of the current intramural
swimming tourney, the Alpha hall
paddlers overcame the Theta Chi
team yesterday, 27 to 20, to march
into the quarter-finals.
An overwhelming victory chalked
up by the Beta Theta Pis over the
Yeomen, 39 to 7, put the millrace
boys also in the quarter-finals of
the tournament. Two other teams,
the Phi Gamma Deltas and the
Sigma Chis, also qualified for this
round by respectively downing the
Sigma hall team, 3.0h, to 10’/,, and
the Delta Upsilon team, 34 to 13.
Also included in the quarter-fin
als are the Kappa Sigs, Phi Psis,
ATOs, Phi Delts. Today’s matches:
Kappa Sig-ATO, Phi Delt-Phi Psi,
Beta-Alpha, and Sigma Chi-Fiji.
Beta 36, Yeomen 7
40-yard free style- Tooze (Bi,
Craig (B), Decany (Y). 23.4.
40-yard backstroke Finke (B),
Duden (B), Curtis (Y). 27.0.
40-yard breast stroke—Craig
(Bi, Duden (B), Cuddebach (Y).
120-yard medley relay —■ Beta;
first (Livingston, Craig, Duden).1
00-yard individual medley —
Finke (B), Link (Y), Sander (Y).
120-yard free style relay - Beta
! first (Finke, Atkinson, Tooze).
incia i in an. Alpha Hall 27
40-yard free style — Anderson
(T), Patton (T), Elvers (A). 22.5.
40-yard backstroke--Carr (A),
Merill (T), Rogers (T). 30.1.
40-yard breaststroke- McKibben
(A), Robinson (A), Merrill (T).
120-yard medley relay- -Alpha
first (Carr, Robinson, Tuony).
60-yard individual, medley —1
Robinson (A), Tuony (A), Childs
120-yard free style relay Theta;
first (Anderson, Childs, Patton).
I’<il> 85i/z, Sigma Hall IO'/2 |
40-yard free style Neustadter
(S), Risley (P), Shackelford (S)
and Bergen (P) tied. 21.S.
40-yard backstroke Farnham
(P), Shackelford (S). 28.1.
40-yard breaststroke McCar
thy (P), Griffith (P), Parker (S).
120-yard medley relay Phi
Gamma Delta first (Farnham, I
Griffith, Risley). 1:25.8.
60-yard medley McCarthy (P),'
Neustadter (S). 39.71.
120-yard free style relay — Phi
Gamma Delta first (Bladine, Berg, '
1)1 13, Sigma C hi 34
40-yard (tree style Weinman
<S>, Back (S), Crosby (Di. 20.8.
40-yard backstroke Corby (D),
Bradshaw (S), Fouchek (S). 26.0.'
40-yard breaststroke Back (S),
Stimson (S), Fischer (D). 27.0.
120-yard medley relay Sigma
('id first (Stimson, Weinman, Wil
liams i. 1:20.5.
60-yard individual medley Cor
byiD), Bradshaw (S), Stuhr ID)
120-yard free style relay Sigma
I'hi first (Back, Bradshaw, Wein
man i. 1:05.0.
Look Your Best
tomorrow night at the
open house dance-af lion.
Come in and get tho.
ii -a hainui in Jingim.
849 East 13th
By NANCY LEWIS
The initial service of women's
intramural volleyball season rolls
under way Tuesday, October 17,
with Alpha Phi Meeting Alpha Xi
Delta and Alpha Omicron Pi en
countering the Tri Delt delegation.
It is predicted to be the most hot
ly contested volleyball title that
the University has ever witnessed.
A new record was hung up in
Women’s Athletic association his
tory when 24 teams entered com
petition. Twenty squads previous
ly topped the record book. Pi Beta
Phi, Susan Campbell, Co-op, and
Alpha Delta Pi, who, incidentally,
signed up 25 contenders, are send
ing two squads into battle.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, present
title holders, are back in the bat
ting with a full seasoned nine. Ann
McCrea is the only first string
member not returning. Dorothy
Bates, Pat Barker, Joliene Wood
ruff, Betty Plankinton, June
Brown, Mary Thatcher, Betty
Morfitt, and Marjory Bates were
the Kappa lassies who finally
emerged victors last year from the
fracas with Susan Campbell by a
narrow margin of 26 to 25.
Schedules will be run in the
Emerald. “Please avoid postpone
ment of games so the schedule
won’t be disrupted,” begged Betty
Morfitt, head of volleyball activi
Following is the first day’s
Tuesday, October 17, 4 o’clock:
Alpha Phi vs. Alpha Xi Delta.
Alpha Omicron Pi vs. Delta
Tuesday, October 17, 5 o’clock:
Gamma Phi Beta vs. Kappa Al
pha Theta I.
Kappa Alpha Theta II vs. Pi
Beta Phi II.
Zeta Tau Alpha vs. Chi Omega.
Alpha Delta Pi vs. Susan Camp
Co-op I vs. Susan Campbell I.
Ducks Air Confidence,
Head for Southland
By HAY FOSTER
About the time that your Emerald comes to your door this morn
ing, thirty-four young men from the University of Oregon will have
landed in the “land of the Bears” to await their big battle with Cal
tomorrow afternoon. The Eugene football special arrives in Berkeley
at 6:40 a.m. today.
A calm optimism characterized the attitude of the Duck squad as
they climbed on board yesterday. It was a sharp contrast to the Web
foot traveling squad of last year,
which left Eugene with a pair of
defeats behind them and returned
As Denny Donovan, the hard
working quarterback put it, “We'll
be down there with a different out
fit this time. They have the idea
that they are going to win. I think
we have the team to do it too.”
Merle Peters, 208 pounds of im
movable granite at the right tackle
stand, had this to say: “We have
an entirely different attitude this
year than when we went down a
year ago half expecting a licking.
All I can say is that we will be try
ing our darndest.”
The bashful blond giant, Elroy
Jensen, was a hard man to pull
away from his feminine interest,
but when he did get away, he had
plenty to say. Said he: “Why sure
we're going to win. You won’t
know it was the same bunch that
started on the trip for Cal last
Dapper Steve Anderson, looking
more like a page out of Esquire
than a football player, had high
hopes for the team, and in answer
to a question, said that he hoped
he would play also.
in the 1
GEORGE H. BODNER
WIN 200 Philip Morris
T. WINSTON SMITH
WIN 50 Philip Morris
YOU MAY COLLECT YOUR PRIZES BY TAKING
YOUR AWARD VOUCHERS TO_
CLAYPOOL VANATTA PHARMACY
COLLEGE SIDE INN
UNIVERSITY PHARMACY or
THE COLLEGE BOOKSTORE
Little Jay (for Jackrabbit)
Graybeal wouldn't talk, yet he said
this: “I never commit myself. I
won t talk. Why sure I'm all right.
My leg is fine.”
Jay and Len Isberg looked as if
they were left behind when the
train slowly moved down the track,
leaving the two still conversing
with fraternity brothers. They
were the only ones not excited
though, for the passenger train
was to make a switch and return
in a few minutes. Jay said he would
fly down before he'd miss that
Ducks Rate High
While those in the northwest
have held back so far this year in
declaring the relative strength of
the 1939 edition of the Olivermen,
other sections of the country have
been almost too optimistic. The
Broadway “Bookies,” noted for
their correct predictions, rated
Oregon as 2-to-l favorites over
Even more forward was the
gridiron rating of the Williamson
chart. Oregon is tied with Uni
versity of Nebraska for eighth
place in the entire nation, higher
than any other team in the west.
Oregon State ranks only 19th and
Southern Cal 29th.
Title at Stake
The Chi Omega “civil war" be
tween Betty Lou Kurtz and Bar
bara Bamford for the all campus
singles crown will be decided by
Jean Foster and Robin Nelson,
both of Chi Omega, won the all
campus doubles last year.
Beverley Steel of the University
co-op won the silver loving cup
for the second consecutive year
when she defeated Phyllis Sander
of Theta last year in the inter
house singles, 6-4, 6-2, 6-2. Bev- V
erly will be back this spring, and
if she wins this year, she will be
entitled to keep the cup.
Double Milk Shakes Also
— ONLY A DIME —
Through to Port
land and Way
Points Stop at
the SPA for a
Always Hunting Season
Special — New Duck Pond
Pistols — Rifles
EUGENE SHOOTING GALLERY
7(i4 Willamette Next to llendershott’s
Phone 3300 Local 354
First day .2c per word
Subsequent days .lc per word
Three consecutive times 4c per word and
a fourth time FREE with cash
Minimum ad ten words.
Ads will be taken over the telephone
on a charge basis if the advertiser is a
subscriber to the phone.
Mailed advertisements must have suf
ficient remittance to cover definiteetaoi
ficient remittance enclosed to cover defi
nite number of insertions.
Ads must be in Emerald business of
fice no tlater than 6:00 p.m. prior to the
day of insertion.
Arrangements for monthly rates will
be made upon application.
Office Phone 237 Res. 3857-J
Dr. V. Li. BROOKS
218-19 I.O.O.F. Bldg.
• Shoe Shine
JOE'S SHINE PARLOR. Cleaning,
dyeing, repairing. Across from
BRING YOUR two - tone shoes
“our specialty” to Campus Shoe
Shine. Across from Sigma Chi
• Film Developing
FREE 5x7 enlargement with each
roll of films. Free developing—
3c each print, 1 day service.
Complete line Barbara Gould,
Dorothy Perkins, Elmo, Evening
in Paris cosmetics. Penny Wise
Drug, 40 E. Brdwy.
COEDS: Mrs. Ingalls will take
care of your tailoring and re
modeling. Ten years on the cam
pus. 1219 University street.
THE FOLLOWING articles have
been turned in during the week
at the lost and found depart-;
2 top coats
3 rain jackets
2 fountain pen3
1 red glasses case
1 French Grammar
1 Spanish Grammar •
. If you have a claim to any of
these articles call for them-at
- the University-Depot.
* Beauty _
GIRLS! EX-CEL-CIS College Kit
on special. Free demonstration.
Phone 1353 noons.
ROOM for rent, all modern con
veniences. 662 E. 19th. Men pre
* Lost and Found_
$10 REWARD for returning bill
fold belonging to Rudolph King.
Pi Kappa Alpha.
* For Sale.
lluescher 1C-flat Alto Saxophone.
Will sell for $30. F. C. Loomis.
9 Lost _
KOI AL BLUE fountain pen. Re
turn to Emerald business office.
GREEN NOTEBOOK. Hitchhiker's
“O on back. Art Jacobsen,
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA unjew
eled pin. Reward. Dorothy Fra
LUNCH GOODS of all kinds.
French Bread, Beer, Ale, Wine,
Open until midnight. Bell's Bas
ATTRACTI VeTdUPLEX. - 6 ;rms. >
unfurnished. Garage, furnace,
fireplace balcony and sun’porch
- es. Available Nov. l. Pli; 3095-W. “