Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 23, 1950, Page 5, Image 5

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By Charles Peterson
Our Webfoots may not be having any success in Pacific Coast
Conference play this season, but if misery loves company they
have plenty of it. Take a look at the loop. No less than four teams
are still looking for that first conference victory. In addition to
the Ducks, Southern Cal, Oregon State and Washington State
all have goose eggs in the win column.
We see where one USC lineman turned up missing the other
day after being told he was out for the season due to an injury.
Authorities feared he may have done something desperate. It
strikes us that this is carrying the attitude that football is the be
all-and-end-all a trifle far. It rather smacks of the good old days
when Yale coaches sent their charges into battle with the exor
tation, “You’ll never do anything in life as important as playing
football against Harvard.”
Win—Or Else
As for the rest of the Trojans, who went all the way to Balti
more to lose their third of the season, they would probably be
just as happy if they didn’t have to return to Los Angeles. The
wolves among the alumni will no doubt be out for Jeff Cravath’s
scalp if he doesn’t start winning soon. All ready, LA sports
scribes are suggesting that the Trojan mentor be locked up on
Saturday afternoons. Losers never were popular at SC.
This corner hopes that the cynics who were proclaiming that
dq^ing football teams and spirited student bodies don’t go to
gether were on hand during the last quarter against St. Marys.
It isn’t all in winning, but more in having a will to win which
brings out those cheers. The wildest rooting section the coast
has seen in years was Stanford’s when the Indians were in the
process of losing nine in a row in 1947.
Oregon in their last couple of outings has been singularly un
lucky in running up against thoroughly aroused ball clubs in
Idaho and St. Marys. This isn’t meant to alibi the losses, by the
way, but is just offered by way of observation. Until they met the
Ducks, both the Vandals and the Gaels had lines which perform
ed like sieves. Along comes Oregon and the forward walls start
emulating the proverbial immovable object.
The All-American Out
We’ll chalk up an assist for the St. Mary’s tub-thumpers in
Saturday’s Gael victory. They touted John Henry Johnson as the
• greatest ba«k to come out of Moraga since Herman Wedemeyer,
and with the smiling cooperation of all of us so-called sports
writers, had everyone believing their boy would do everything
but pull rabbits out of his helmet between halves. John Henry
turned out to be an All-American fizz, whose actions on attempt
ed punt returns very nearly did more for the Ducks than they
were able to accomplish on their fewn hook. Meanwhile, Marcelli,
Jarvis and the valiant Gael line played like men possessed.
A rivalry which has been going on more or less regularly
since 1915 will be renewed Saturday when the Ducks take on
USC in the Coliseum at LA. The record stands at three wins
for Oregon, 12 for the Trojans, and one tie. The SC machine
has sputtered and backfired through four games without a win
so far this season, a fact which Trojan supporters are having
trouble digesting. It’s been the opinion of the smart money that
the men of Troy will be hard to stop when they get aroused,
but so far they’ve shown no signs of being the Rose Bowl
bound outfit some thought they were.
Southern Cal’s best effort during the current campaign was
against California, but sub Quarterback Ed Demerjian blew that
o* when he missed a handoff on the next to last play of the game
with the ball on Cal’s one yard line. Ralph Pucci, the fullback
who was supposed to have received the ball, went into the end
zone with nothing but air clutched in his hot little hands. If the
Bears get to the Rose Bowl, they can look back on this once-in-a
thousand play as the one which paved the way.
Fall of the Miphty
Last weekend was a black one all over the northwest, with
Washington and Oregon State taking it on the chin along with
Oregon. The power of the Big Ten showed itself anew as Illinois
dropped Washington from the ranks of the unbeaten. The loss,
of course, won’t affect the Huskies’ conference standing. They re
main tied for first with California. The two clubs get together
Nov. 4 at Seattle, in a tilt which could well decide the conference
championship. There is the possibility, though, that Washington
avill get derailed next Saturday as they go against Stanford at
Palo Alto.
The Indians saw their dreams for an unbeaten season go up in
smoke as UCLA rose up to smack them 21-7. It was Stanford’s
debut in solid competition, and the Big Red machine proved un
equal to the test. The results bode ill for Coach Marchie
Schwartz, the swami who held students and grads alike in the
palm of his hand when the Indians weren't winning anything but
moral victories. Before this season started, it was rumored that
if Stanford didn’t reach the Rose Bowl, Marchie would be spend
ing the winter looking for a job. They aren’t out of it yet, of
course, but it will take a win over the Huskies to put them back
into contention.
Native Garb Adds Color
To Foreign Reception
By Marge Elliott
“This is like a small-scale Unit
ed Nations meeting, only nobody
ia fighting here,” Oscar Hoesal,
German exchange student, remark
ed at the Foreign Students Re
ception Wednesday night in the
Student Union ballroom.
The entire second floor of the
SU was turned over to the group
which included, besides the gaily
dressed foreign students, both
University and civic officials, as
well as many people from the Eu
gene area.
University students acted as
hosts to the guests, introducing
theih and assisting them in meet
ing other townspeople.
Native Costumes
Many of the foreign students
wore their native costumes, which
ranged in texture and style from
short leather pants, exposing bare
knees, to vivid silk and velvet
Chinese gowns. Each foreign stu
dent wore a badge with his name
and country, so that the guests
could easily distinguish him from
the student representatives present.
James Kline, foreign student
adviser, requested that the for
eign students wear the dress of
their homeland to the reception.
Many of the foreign students re
marked that they felt more com
fortable in Western dress, which
is worn as commonly in their
countries as in the United States.
Evening Program
The program for the evening in
cluded several numbers by the Eu
gene Gleeman. Kline acted as
master of ceremonies, introducing
all the foreign students.
Barry Mountain, ASUO presi
dent, and Eldon Johnson, dean of
the College of Liberal Arts, greet
ed the students, and welcomed
them to Oregon and the United
States. N
Miss Lois Greenwood, YWCA
secretary, explained the Foreign
Student’s Friendship Foundation
which co-sponsored the reception
with the University Religious
“Approximately 500 guests at
tended the reception,” Kline said.
“Many of them had contacted us
before to find out how they could
meet the foreign students and in
vite them to their homes to help
them get a wider scope of Ameri
can life.”
Kline stated that Oregon now
has over a 100 foreign students,
which gives the University a high
er proportional number of such
students than any other American
Correct Campus Dress Revealed
Correct meanings of terms denoting campus dress have been re
vealed by Miss Dana Lind, social-standards chairman. The list of
definitions follows:
Formal dress” indicates that men wear tuxes, dinner jackets or
dark suits, and women wear formals. For “semi-formal,” men wear
business suits while women again wear formals.
For “informal,” men wear business suits or coats and ties- for
the women it's short dresses, silk or wool, and heels. “Campus
clothes” denotes slacks, cords or similar apparel with sweaters
shirts without ties, or wool shirts for the men; women wear sweat
ers and skirts or casual dresses, with saddles and flats.
Miss Lind made this announcement to prevent confusion among
freshmen as well as old students.
Adopted Kitty Leaves New*Home
Esther from Nestor is gone.
Esther from Nestor, a small grey and white kitten of uncertain par
entage wandered into the hall three days ago, and promptly adopted
the hall and Mercer King, freshman business administration student.
Thursday the pussy didn’t return to her abode high atop a double
deck bunk, so King set out bowls of heated milk—spiced with catniD—
but still no Esther. y
If anyone sees Esther running around the campus or hunting through
garbage cans behind the SU, King wishes they would tell her that the
milk is still warm and all is forgiven.
Eugene Council on World Affairs
Hears Schleicher, Nagy Tuesday
me impact of world politics on
the United Nations is infinitely
greater than the impact of the
United Nations on world politics,
Charles Schleicher, professor of
political science, told the Eugene
Council on World Affairs last Tues
day at a dinner meeting in the
Eugene Hotel.
Schleicher and Ivan Nagy, also
a professor of political science,
addressed the group, on the sub
ject of the Korean situation in
relation to the U. N.
Schleicher continued by saying
that he does not feel the United
Nations materially influenced the
situation in Korea or that the U.
N. brought about the military ac
tion of the United States in Korea.
“The existence of the United
Nations is favorable toward what
we have done,” Schleicher said, "in
that it helped to mobilize the mor
al support of the' people in Asia
and was a factor in keeping
trouble localized.”
Nagy declared that the United
Nations could step in where one
nation could not, in helping to set
tle world problems. He cited Ko
rea, Formosa, and Communist
China, as examples.
Nagy feels that the United Na
tions has gained valuable prestige
since the onset of the Korean war
The two speakers later partici
pated in a 50-minute audience dis
SU Ballroom Asks
Additional Petitioners
Additional petitioners are need
ed for the Student Union Ball
room committee, Bill Carey, chair
man of the interview and referral
committee, has announced.
Deadline for petitions has beer
set for Wednesday noon. Peti
tions are available at the prograrr
director's office, 301 SU.
Requirements for the commit
tee include a cultural interest anc
knowledge of contemporary art
and literature.
Petitions Asked
ForUO Chairman*
Of Entertainment*
Petitions are now open for the
position of campus entertainment
chairman, a post re-established by
the ASUO Executive Council.
Petitions are available at the
ASUO office in the Student Union;
Deadline to have them returned to
the ASUO office is 5 p.m. next Mon-‘
day. Interviews will be held at 8:15
p.m. next Monday in the Board
Room of the Student Union.
ASUO President Barry Moun«
tain commented that the job of
campus entertainment chairman;
requires someone with initiative;
and promotion ability.
Function of the entertainment
chairman will be largely in book
ing entertainers for social func
tions. This will require the mak«
ing of contacts with both campus;
and professional talent.
Bill Harber Attends.
IFC Conference
IFC president Bill Harber left
by air Tuesday to attend the West*
ern Regional Inter-fraternity Con*
ference at the University of Ari**t
zona in Tucson.
The three-day annual event, last*
ing through Saturday, is attend-*
ed by inter-fraternity council pre
sidents from all universities in the<
western states and from some in:
the mid-west.
Harber is the only Oregon re
presentative at the convention.
Donald DuShane, director of stu
dent affairs, and Ray Hawk, di
rector of men’s affairs, were, un
able to attend.
Civil Service Exam
Blanks Available
Applications for Civil Service,
positions are available in the of
fice of Karl W. Onthank, gradu
ate placement director.
Positions open are Junior Man
agement Assistant and Social
Science Assistant.
The Civil Service commission:'
central office will accept applica
tions through Nov. 14. Arrange
ments for the Junior Profession
al Assistant examinations will be"
announced later.
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