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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1950)
By PETE CORNACCHIA
Emerald Sports Editor
“ I might be quite the thing as far as Esquire and the peo
o sell men’s clothing are concerned but he's losing ground
Pacific Coast Conference. This Mr. “T”, as you probably
is the tall, anemic gent who urges the blind sheep to for
e Windsor knot, tear the shoulder padding off their coats,
jgjBfm to dear old dad for money in order to follow the dictates
| the clothiers. It’s hard to beat the haberdashery clan for abil
fy tO take advantage of the folks who never bother to think for
leiijselves. It takes salesmanship to be able to sit on the biggest
in these United States and use such flowery terms as
and “over-rated task force.”
No T For Five
lotting back to where we belong, Oregon meets five teams this
^11 who will use the single-wing offense rather than the T-for
iation. First comes UCLA, followed by Idaho, WSC, Colorado,
SHjDSC. It’s unlikely that any of these elevens will be in Pasa
|on New Year’s Day but they do give indication that foot
JUoaches don’t always follow the suggestions of magazines.
ce Henry R. Sanders, for instance. “Coach of the Year” in
utheastern Conference in the Year of Van Brocklin (1948
e Oregon campus), Red Sanders moved to UCLA in 1949
_je seventh Bruin head coach. He junked the T-formation
vhich had been the fad at Westwood for the previous four sea
ontf and started his rock-and-sock single wing and short punt
HHe southern boy from Vanderbilt did right well, too, for the
H^is finished second in last year's race after being tabbed to
littish down among the northern PCC members.
t' Sanders would have you know his offense as a “horse and bug
Hfstem with television in the dashboard.” The system empha
:el a hard-hitting ground attack along with a great amount of
gjfsl how hard this ground attack will hit and whether or not
lassers will pass in vain depends upon a lot of new faces in
CLA backfield. Tailbacks Ernie Johnson and Ray Nagel
’one but Sanders figures he has a good replacement in Joe
jin, a junior. Marvin averaged 5.50 yards each time he car
jthe ball in reserve duty last year and completed two of six
>ssls for two touchdowns.
Short And Shortage
I of the quarterbacks are returning, with 1949 reserve'Dick
: slated to start at the blocking post. Last year’s regular,
luchanan, has been moved to right guard to ease the Bruin
L*-to-tackle shortage. Short, a former fullback, has two years
rsity action behind him.
ward Hansen will be back at right half, the only 1949 back
‘egular who is expected to be in the starting line-up Satur
fternoon. Hansen averaged 5.45 yards per carry on 59 tries
Hal Braly, a senior, was slated to start at fullback but the cap
ble punter is reported lost because of injuries. His loss leaves
le Bruins shy of any letterman at the spinning post. Big Dave
|Biams, who saw only 19 minutes of action last year, is the
tilylplayer with any varsity experience.
■Ipree former teammates at Medford were ex'pected to meet in
■ jame Saturday but now it looks as if injuries may interfere.
H it end Bob Watson and left end Darrell Riggs, of the Bruins,
■ Lari Stelle, Oregon left half, are finishing their collegiate
^■warfare this season. Stelle is ready and waiting to even the
■pt alter bowing last year but Watson’s bad back and Rigg’s
Ppd clot may prevent the ace ends from seeing much action, if
M atson and Riggs will be needed, of course, but Sanders is
Hed with fine ends. Bob Wilkinson, practically on numerous
H\merica teams already, leads the list. It’s possible that atten
H -hungry folks in the Los Angeles area are more interested in
H cinson’s success than in the Bruins. Ray Karnofski, Jack
I lisco, and the rest of the gang will be ready for this boy.
Iv/esof Gomes Scheduled in SU
|ptember 27 will usher in the
in a series of football movies
shown under the sponsorship
he Student Union Board. The
lies will be held in the SU bail
ee films will show the Oregon
oall game played the previous
fcrday. According to Olga Yev
tich, program director, one member
of the coaching staff will give a
running commentary on the game
as it is shown.
After next Wednesday’s 6:30
p.m. showing, the films will be run
on Tuesdays. All students, faculty,
st^ff and alumni are welcome. No
admission will be charged.
First UO Lecture
To Feature Bibby
Cyril Bibby, noted British hy
giene educator, will present the
first University lecture of the
year at 8 p. m. next Tuesday in
207 Chapman Hall.
Bibby, now on a lecture tour
sponsored by the E. C. Brown
Trust, will speak on “Sex and
Family Life Education in Bri
The talk is open to all students,
faculty members, and townspeople,
Ft. H. Ernst, chairman of the Lec
ture Series said.
It isn’t right to do your son’s
school problems, says a principal.
That’s because parents have for
gotten most of what they learned.
EMERALD ADS BRING RESULTS
A GRAPHIC RECORD OF
THE YEAR 19 S1 IN YOUR
RESERVE YOURS NOW
$6.00 FULL PRICE
Campus Interviews on Cigarette Tests
Number 1...THE PUFFIN BIRD
" What's all the huffin’ and puffin about?
I’ve been a Puffin all my life!”
\ ou may think this “bird” is funny — but he’s no
odder than many of the cigarette tests you’re asked to make these days.
One puff of this brand — one sniff of that. A quick inhale — a fast exhale —
and you’re supposed to know what cigarette to smoke from then on. The sensible
test doesn’t have to rely on tricks and short cuts. It’s a day-after
day, pack-after-pack tryout — for 30 days. That’s the
test Camel asks you to make! Smoke Camels regularly for
30 days. Your “T-Zone” (T for Throat, T for Taste)
is the best possible proving ground for any cigarette.
After you’ve made the Camel 30-Day Mildness Test,
we believe you’ll know why ...
More People Smoke Camels
than any other rigarette!