Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 11, 1939, Page Seven, Image 7

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    Rooks Take Series,
Beat Frosh, 20 to O
Day Scores Twice for Orange Yearlings
As Ducklings Finish Season Minus Wins;
Teams Stage Fight for Bali After Contest
CORVALLIS, Nov 10.—(Special to Emerald)—Wild Bill McKalip’s
Oregon State rooks made a clean sweep of their two-game schedule
with the University of Oregon frosh players on Bell field tonight.
The young Beavers scoieu three touchdowns and two conversions
to win by a 20 to 0 margin.
Oregon freshmen with their schedule over have yet to win a
game. It is the first time that John Warren’s yearling ball club has
Five Unbeaten
Teams in Circuit
Coed Volleyball
Standing Is Dead
Locked at Midpoint
Five teams at the midway point
maintaining an unbeaten stand
ing in women’s volleyball circuit
are Alpha Phi, Orides, Kappa, Su
san Campbell I, and Delta Gam
ma. The teams of Orides, Alpha
Phi, and Delta Gamma will play
in important games next week.
Orides will meet both.
Week’s Schedule
Volleyball schedule of week of
November 13 to 16:
Monday, November 13, 4:45
Hendricks vs. Orides
Alpha Chi vs. ZTA
Theta vs. Sigma Kappa
AOPi vs. Susan II
Tuesday, November 14, 5 p.m.
Alpha Phi vs. Orides
Gamma Phi vs. Alpha Xi Delta
AOPi vs. Pi Phi
Tri Delt vs. Kappa
Wednesday, November 15, 5
Alpha Chi vs. Susan I
Alpha Gam vs. Theta
Alpha Xi Delta vs. Hendricks
Thursday, November 16, 5 p.m.
Gamma Phi vs. Hendricks
AOPi vs. Kappa
DG vs. Orides
Donuts to Be
Sold at Game
Drawing near the close of donut
week, the YWCA annual “sinker”
sale will be climaxed today dur
ing the half of the football game
when freshmen and sophomore
coeds will go about the grand
stand selling the All-American fa
vorites in cellophane bags at 2
for 5 cents.
Each year alumni, parents, and
students have partaken of the
powdered sugared rings which are
sold during the half. Under the
direction of Barbara Pierce, chair
man of the Saturday sale, donuts
will be distributed quickly
throughout the crowd as soon as
the gun ends the first half.
Marge McLean and Elizabeth
Steed, co-chairmen of the entire
sale announced that there will be
OSC Scores in Second
OSC scored in the first minute
of the second on a reverse from
Reddin to Day. The play started
on the frosh 18-yard line. Day
outran Withers of Oregon. Wick
ett’s try for the point was good.
On the next kickoff, Louie
Baum, Oregon flash from Pitts
burgh, returned the ball 60 yards
to the Rook 30. The threat ended
with Withers fumbling. The half
ended with the rooks leading 7
to 0.
Day Intercepts Pass
In the second half Day inter
cepted a pass on his own 16 and
ran 84 yards down the sideline to
score. Wickett's try was blocked.
Still in the third quarter, on a
^sustained drive Fox tossed an
other strike to Day w-ho caught
the ball on the frosh 8. Hartman
scored in three line plays.
Wickett, Day, Zellick, and Fox
played heads-up ball for the rooks.
Duke Iverson, Steve Bodner, and
Louie Butkovich played outstand
ing ball for the Eugene team.
Fight Over Ball
At the end of the game a fight
broke out between the teams for
possession of the ball. Iverson,
(smashing Duckling fullback,
knocked three men sprawling. Bill
Sweikert, Oregon sub who didn’t
play, came out of the melee with
the ball and a bruised nose and
head. It began to look as if Iver
sen would have to take on the
whole rook squad. Students and
coaches calmed them.
Lineups Follow
Starting lineups:
OSC Kooks Ore. Frosli
Perryman. LE. Butkovich
Bain.LT. Bjork
Rambo.LG. Bqdner
Clement....C. Dallas
Newman.RG. Stromberg
Wickett.r,.RT. Terry
Zcllick.RE. Davis
Parker.Q... Baumgartner
Reddin.LH. ... Bowman
Day. RH. Bujon
Scoring Touchdowns Day 2,
Hartman (sub for Day.) 1. Wick
ett converted twice.
an ample supply of donuts at Hay
ward field Saturday. Sales during
dropped a schedule in years.
Following is the schedule of en
trances where each group of house
representatives is slated to sell
doughnuts: Orides, section A;
ADPi, section B; AOPi, C and D;
Alpha Phi, E; Alpha Xi Delta, F;
Chi Omega, G and FI; Tri Delt
and Hilyard Co-op, I; Gamma
Phi, J; Hendricks hall, K; Theta,
L and O; Kappa, M; Pi Phi, N;
Susan Campbell, P; University
Co-op, Q.
We arc open all night i'or your con
venience after the game or tinner.
Bring your guests out for a real treat.
Sandwiches and short orders of alt kinds
served in your car.
Space for 100 cars
1900 West Sixth Service All Night
Welcome Grads
For the Biggest and Best
Best of Luck to the
Domestic Laundry
Dry Cleaning
Superior wotk and service—We prove it
lid \Y. 7th Avenue Phone -■<!
November 13—Field 1—Phi Delta
Theta vs. Phi Gamma Delta.
Field 2—Kappa Sigma vs. Phi
Kappa Psi.
Frosh field—Beta Theta Pi vs.
Sigma Chi.
Grid Rivalry
Oregon, 23;
Beavers, 12
Competition Nears
Half-Century Mark
In Gridiron Wars
Way, way back in 1894, Oregon
began its famous rivalry on the j
gridiron with Oregon State then
called Oregon State Agricultural
college. That was 45 years ago.
Since that time the two schools j
have developed an intensive battle
42 times on the field. Oregon has ■
taken 23 games, Oregon state has
12 to its credit. Seven have ended
in a tie.
Beavers Blank Ducks
In the past three years, Oregon
State has taken three of those 12
games by rolling up 46 points to
the Ducks' lone 0. Folks all over
Oregon and several “prognosticat
tcjrs” pick Oregon to end the |
drouth of Oregon points and to j
romp across the State goal line i
with a few more points than the
Coach Tex Oliver has developed a !
well-balanced attack and a good i
Orange Lines Rugged
Lonnie Stiner of Oregon State
is noted up and down the coast
for his rugged lines. This year’s
forward wall is no exception. To
add to that, he has a well-drilled
backfield sparked by Jim Kissel
burgh, successor to Elmer Kol
In 1894, Oregon State started
the rivalry with a victory, 18 to 0.
Oregon came back the next year
with a 42 to 0 score. It was the
second most impressive score ever
rolled up by the Webfoots. The
largest was a 43 to 0 score over
Washington in 1900.
Roll Up Pointy.
Oregon State marked up its
most points in the series in 1897
defeating Oregon by a 26 to 8
Oregon walked over the Staters
in 1898 by a 38 to 0 score and H
1916 by a 27 to 0 mark.
Past Results
Here are the results of past
Year Ore.
1894 •. 0
1895 .42
1896 . 2
1896 . 8
1897 . 8
1898 ...».38
1902 . 0
11903 ...j. 5
,1434 . 6
1905 . 6
1906 . 0
1907 . 0
1909 . .. 12
1910 .12
1912 . 3
1919 .10
1914 . 3
,1915 . 9
1916 .27
1917 . 7
1918 .13
1919 . 9
1920 . 0
1921 .. 0
1922 .10
1923 . 0
1924 . 7
1925 .13
1926 . 0
1927 ;..'. 7
1928 .12
1929 .16
1930 . 0
1931 . 0
1932 .12
1933 .13
1934 . 9
1935 .13
4936 . 0
1937 . 0
1938 . 0
0 i
. 3
Libe Commemorates
Good Book Week
“Books Around the World” will
be the theme of Good Book week
this year, celebrated all over the
nation from November 12 to 18.
The browsing room will help in
the celebration by putting a col
' lection of travel books on the ex
hibition table in the room, says
Miss Ethel R. Sawyer, browsing
room librarian
Good Book week began. years
ago a a mean- of bringing chil
dren's books to readers’ attention.
Now it has become a national in
stitution furthered by publishers
and librarians everywhere.
Three Touch Ball Squads
Hold Spotless Records
Only three touch football teams have remained undefeated and
untied as the schedule moves into the last week of league play Mon
Spotless with three wins are the Sigma Nus in league two. the
Phi Delts in league three; and the Kappa Sigs in League four.
The Kappa Sigs, jauntily attired in battered rooters’ lids, have
proven the most potent scoring machine on the intramural fields thus
far in the season. Their wins in
clude a 19 to 0 victory over Kirk
wood co-op and two 12 to 0 tri
umphs, with Sherry Ross and the
Delts as underdogs in the latter
Touchdown Margin
Clinging to one-touchdown mar
gins, the Sigma Nus have defeat
ed Theta Chi, 14 to 6, Gamma
hal,l 15 to 6, and the Yeomen, 6
to 0. No standout stars are evi
dent but the team, in common
with the other leaders, depends
for its victories on heads-up ball
playing by every man.
Good, steady ball is featured by
the Phi Delt nine. The team has
won all three starts by the score
of 6 to 0. They dropped crews
from Zeta hall, Canard club, and
Alpha hall.
Chung-Hoon Good
Most dependent on stars is the!
Gamma hall squad. Without Har
old Chung-Hoon to flip their
passes, the dorm team simply
can’t seem to get going. Once
Chung enters the game, the op
position might as well go home.;
Teams on which to keep a;
“weather eye" include the Betas,
ATOs, and Chi Psis, all of whom;
are undefeated but tied. The Sig
Eps take top honors for stale
mates. The boys have come out
with a tie in each of their 'three
contests to date.
Touch Football Standings
Scoring: 2 points for a win, 1
point for a tie, no points for a
League I
W. L. T. tal
Beta Theta Pi .1 0 2 4
Sigma Chi .2 10 4
Sigma Phi Epsilon ....0 0 3 3
Omega hall .1 113
Delta Upsilon .0 12 2
Campbell co-op .0 12 2
, League I I
W. L. T. tal
Sigma Nu .3 0 0 0
Alpha Tau Omega .2 0 15
Theta Chi .2 115
Gamma hall .1 2 13
Pi Kappa Alpha .1 2 13 1
Yeomen .0 4 0 0 ]
League 111
W. L. T. tall
Phi Delta Theta .3 0 0 6 1
Chi Psi .2 0 1 5 '
Zcta hall .1 113
Canard club .1 2 0 2
Phi Gamma Delta .1 2 0 2;
Alpha hall .0 3 0 0 1
League IV ,
W. L. T. tal
Kappa Sigma .3 0 0 6
Phi Kappa Psi .2 0 0 4
Delta Tau Delta . 1 2 0 2
Kirkwood .0 2 0 0
Sherry Ross hall .0 2 0 P
League \
W. L. T. tal
Ph' Sigma Kappa .2 0 15
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.1 113
Sigma hall . 0 1 2 2
Scotch Teniers .0 2 0 0
Look for the reddest face, and
if it is not from a case of Cali
fornia sunburn, it will be ours for
calling USC to lose the game in
Wc take pride in that this is the
only column that picks the losers,
but not that we were the the only
column last week to pick the Ore
gon State-USC game wrong.
To lose our perfect record in a
tight pinch would not have been
so bad, but to lose it on a sure
thing must be a sign of old age or
perhaps mental incompetency.
Nevertheless, our percentage is
still low and we have called only
one game wrong.
The games this week should be
easy to call because the field is
getting cut down so that the ball
clubs and those who only try are
becoming more evident.
Everybody is beating California
so Washington might as well. The
Golden Bears haven't shown much
growl yet this year and whether
they have given up or are still try
ing is hard to say but the Huskies
have a chance to get a victory in
before it is too late. The score:
California, nothing; Washington,
If Stanford docs not take a
beating from the 500 and 1 Tro
jans this weekend, A1 will give up
the ghost and jam his typewriter
for good. The coast leaders in the
conference race would have little
trouble in making the Redskins
look like something that was left
for the managers to patch up.
The score: Stanford, little; USC,
a little more.
On our own Hayward field the
Beavers are headed for another
bad weekend. The Staters are
probably over here for a big re
ception but the one they will got
on the field is going to be some
thing to behold. The score: Ore
gon State, some, Oregon, some
Sigma Alpha Mu . .. ...2 1 0 4
Welcome Grads
What -
is 11n* most important
event of 1 lie fall term?
is 1 lie most important
food on vour table?
Old Grads
will soon return to that
“shady place by the old
mill race.” Fond will be
their recollections of great
football teams, of college spirit ; and they will recall,
too, that Grade A milk was the most important food
then . . . just as it is today.
Everything in Blue Bell Grade “A”
Dairy Products
Special lee (.'ream for dm Homecoming M< nit
Phone 638
Dr. Branton to Help
At Washington State
Joining Mrs. Mary Farquhar
son, state senator from Washing
ton, and Edward O. Sisson, ex
president of Heed college. Dr.1
James R. Branton. head of the de
partment of religion, will help1
conduct the religious emphasis
week at Washington State college
in December, it was announced
Organized on much the same
basis, religious emphasis week is
a continuation of the national
University Christian mission,
Psalm 11
“Why do the heathen rage,
and the people imagine a vain
2. The kings of the earth set
themselves, and the rulers take
counsel together, against the
Lord, and against his anointed,
saying, •
3. Let us break their bands
asunder, and cast away their
cords from us.
4. He that sitteth in the heav
ens shall laugh: the Lord shall
have them in derision.
5. Then shall he speak unto
them in his wrath, and vex
them in his sore displeasure.
6. Yet, have I set my king
upon my holy hill of Zion.
7. I will declare the decree:
the Lord hath said unto me,
Thou art my Son; this day have
I begotten thee.
8. Ask of me, and I shall give
thee the heathen for thine in
heritance, and the' uttermost
parts of the earth for thy pos
sessii n.
9. Thou shalt break them with
a rod of iron: thou shalt dash
them in pieces like a potter’s
10. Be wise now therefore, O
ye kings: bo instructed, ye
judges of the earth.
11. Serve the Lord with fear,
and rejoice with trembling.
12. Kiss the Son. Lest He be
angry, and ye perish from the
way, when his wrath is kindled
but a little. Blessed are all they
that put their trust in him.
(Dr. A. J. Harms will preach
from this Psalm at THE BAP
TIST CHURCH Sunday morn
ing at lt:00 a.m. Youth Evan
gelistic Service at 7:30.)
First Play Set
The first in a series of plays to
be given by the Tau Delta Chi,!
mens’ business administration hon
orary, will be given December 2
over radio station KOAC. The
first play will deal with the topic 1
of credit.
The committee in charge of the
play is as follows: Ed Larson, Ted
Proudfoot, and Freeman Patton.
“The Real Glory”
“Fast and Furious”
“Mr. Wong in,
“Fighting Gringo”
plus *
“Island cf Lost
with Anna May Wong
J. Carrol Naish
Eric Blore
.. -"—I- I ... II
"Home to Honor Oregon"
While in Eugene for the game
Pcnney’s cordially invite all Alumni,
Mothers, Dads and friends of
the University to see our special
homecoming windows.
Broadway and Willamette
Dr. Branton to Speak
To Methodist Pastors
Dr. James R. Branton, head of
the department of religion, will
desert the campus Tuesday, to
speak to Methodist ministers ,of
Portland, it was announced yes
He will discuss “The Interpre
tive Approach to the Bible.’’
It's hard to understand why
a picture hasn’t been made us
ing a college homecoming as
the theme behind the plot. With
activities such as the noise pa
rade, bonfire, football game
and homecoming dance which
we have on the Oregon campus,
an interesting college yarn
could be woven.
There has yet to be made a
picture that gives a true cross
j section of college life. A mo
tion picture coed never Jias any
classes and lives in a room as
big as a suite in the Biltmore.
She never has drooping hair or
dirty saddle shoes, but is al
| ways dressed in Hollywood’s
, latest creation. College life in
the movies is pretty swell, but
things at Oregon are all right,
too, especially during home
coming weekend.
This week s film fare finds a
variety of good shows in town,
if you could possibly squeeze a
show in between alumni activi
ties. “Nurse Edith Cavell”
opens at the Heilig starring
Anne Nagel. This picture has
critics all over the country rav*
ing about the brilliant acting of
Miss Nagel. The picture has a
war background and has inter
est-holding qualities for the en
tirety of the film.
Gary Cooper and Andrea
Leeds show their histrionic
i abilities on the McDonald
screen in “The Real Glory.”
i Action is plentiful as the story
revolves around the activities
j of American troops in the Phil
j ippines who quell an uprising
of a tribe of Moros. “Fast and
Furious” with wise - cracking
Ann Sothern is the companion
feature. Franchot Tone and
Miss Sothern are cast as hus
' band and wife in a film that
sequels “Fast and Loose."
| Packed with laughs this is a
swell comedy that will take
your mind off mid-term grades.
. star oust
William Powell telling re
porters that swimming pools
have given him his best and
only form of exercise. “Every
day,” he explained, "I go out
to the swimming pool, give it
a long piercing look and then
hurry back to the house. The
walk keeps me in perfect
Extras on the MOM set of
“Broadway Melody of 1940"
figuring how many taps Elean
or Powell will do during the
making of the film. They fig
ured 331 taps per minute; 19,
860 taps per hour. Five hours
a day equals 99,300 taps and
five days a week totals 496,500.
It will be six weeks in produc
tion so that figures up to 2.
979,000 taps which is a lot of
taps and about “tops” in this
* * *
"Northwest Mounted Police"
now being prepared for produc
tion by Cecil B. DeMille, will
be his first all-color picture.
Yet the producer-director pio
neered color by using it for the
more spectacular scenes of
“The Ten Commandments" and
“King of Kings."
Bullish times hit .the jalopy
market in Los Angeles this
week. Twentieth Century-Fox
bought 140 ancient hacks, none
costing over $85 and most of
them of 1920 to 1925 vintage.
Studio mechanics put the cars
in order so they wouldn't stall
during production. The autos
will represent those driven by
the Oklahoma share croppers
who have been migrating from
the Dust Bowl to California.
They tell of the, time that
David Niven was working on
"Raffles"* for - Sam Coldwyn.
was threatened with beiug mo
bilized into' the British army,
whereupon the producer told
' Niven: " . ••
“Please cable ^British
War Ministry to shdbt^around
you for two weeks utj^il you
finish this picture."
—-- --