Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, November 07, 1916, Page Three, Image 3

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    SOCCER MEN OUT
Five Places Assured for 0. A. C.
Game.
Dyment’s Problem Is to Con
struct Forward Line; Only
One Veteran Out.
With the O. A. C. game but two weeks
distant the soccer squad has settled down
to hard practice in an attempt to develop
an eleven capable of meeting the Aggies.
The muddy condition of the field last
week prevented the boys from learning
the fine points of the game and practice
was called off Monday to avoid further
cutting up of the ground. Starting to
day. however, nothing short of a thun
derstorm will prevent the nightly turn
out.
The team is just beginning to take
form although there are not more than
five or six places that are cinched.
Kennon at goal by virtue of his extra
ordinary height and reach has the call
on all comers.
Captain Campbell will play one of the
fullback positions and the other is a
toss-up between Chuck McDonald, Hin
son, and two or three others. McDonald
looks like the best at presecnt.
For the halfback jobs there are a
multitude of candidates with only one
man certain of a place. Herb Haywood
is easily the class of the new men this
year and will probably be stationed at
center half. Wyville Sheehy, Paul Smith
and John Huston are showing up the
best among the rest of the halfbacks.
Coach Dyment's big problem is to con
struct a forward line, as oijly one of last
season’s veterans is on hand, Jay Fox
at right wing. Jimmie Sheehy, one of
the best shots on the team two years
ago, cannot turn out owing to outside
work. Nelson, Scaiefe Wilcox, Hartley
and Sengstake all have a chance to land
a position among the goal-shooters.
Neal Ford, ex-captain of the Oregon
team and now captain at Corvallis, was
in town this week to see the big game.
He said 35 men were out daily at O. A.
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New November
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Just in are uncommonly pret
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and warp prints, also Dresden
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Price $2-50 to $6
Large’s
CLOAK AND SUIT
HOUSE
865 Willamette St. Phone 525 i
C. but there were few experienced play
ers. Hugh Ford, another former Ore
gon man is also playing with the orange
and black.
The second game with Multnomah club
is arranged for, but the exact date has
not been decided yet. It will be either
the first or second Saturday in Decem
ber.
The long-delayed suits for the soccer
ites have evidently been sent to the
wrong place as a letter was received
yesterday front the sporting goods house
from which they were ordered,stating
that the uniforms were shipped twg
weeks ago. Manager Tiffany is having
the matter traced.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«•»**♦«
♦ STATISTICAL REVIEW OF . 4
♦ SATURDAY'S GAME. 4
♦ O. W. 4
♦ Number of rushes . 30 30 4
4* Yardage gained in scrimmage 82 77 4
♦ Number of first downs.. 3 4 4
♦ Forward passes attempted. 1 0 4
♦ Forward passes completed. 0 0 4
4> Number of punts . 19 18 0
♦ Average distance of punts. 37 34 4
♦ Yardage advance by punts.970 612 4
♦ Ball lost on downs. 1 4 4
♦ Number of fumbles . 11 12 4
♦ Number of penalties. 3 3 4
41 Ground lost on penalties 35 25 4
♦ Number of times out. 5 3 4
Ar-*
UNDER THE SHOWER |
-.-■*
Oregon will keep the football used
Saturday even if she didn’t win the game,
Captain Johnny Beckett won the pig
skin in the toss-up after the game and
it will be added to Bill Hayward’s
rapidly growing collection in the gym
nasium.
Last week’s games leave Washington,
O. A. C. and Oregon still in the running
for the Northwest conference title. O,
A. C. and Dobie’s men tangle this week
in Seattle with Washington a heavy fav
orite. The comparative scores of the
Aggie-Washington and Aggie-Oregon
contests will furnish a basis to figure
the strength of the state institutions al
though comparative scores at best are
unreliable.
Coach Dietz of W. S. C., Coach Bor
leske of Whitman, “Admiral” Dewey,
Coach Pipal and a-host of other notables
in the football world were on the side
lines. Conch Dietz was concerned over
his chances next Saturday and remark
ed his boys would have to work to win,
It was probably the first time the
rooters haven’t serpentined between
halves but the field was so soggy Bez
didn’t want to take any chances on cut
ting it up.
The Whitman and O. A. C. teams and
I a host of Corvallis rooters were among
the spectators and lent their lung power
to Oregon. The business men of Eu
gene were also present in a body and
rooted loyally for the lemon-yellow.
EUTAXIANS ARGUE POLITICS.
The heat of many political discussions
has remained strong to the very end with
the members of the Eutaxian Literary
Society. The regular Tuesday evening
meeting for this week was voted dismiss
ed at the last meeting, to enable the
members to gossip about the returns.
NEW GOLF COURSE
HNS IMPf EMERIES
700 Yards Added to Length
and Placement of Nine
* Holes Changed.
New System of Instruction ir
English Sport Supersedes
Other Arrangements.
A new golf course has been laid out or
the university links which has many im
provements over the old course. It has
been lengthened from 3000 to 11700 yards
while the number of holes remains tht
same, nine. Due to the lengthening
however, the placement of the holes
has been changed, so those who played
'last year will have to learn the course
over again.
The tract south of Kincaid field now
contains two holes, while the 33-acre
field has only seven where before there
were nine. Number one hole is just south
of the basebal. diamond and next to Kin
caid street, while the tee or starting
place for that hole lies immediately south
of the new tennis courts. Hole numbet
two is close to University avenue in si
pocket formed by the woodpile and a
group of trees. The tee for that hole
is located near the northwest cornet
of the cemetery fence.
The starting place for three lies in the
northwest corner of the large tract and
the hole itself is in the southwest cor
ner. Hole number four is clear across
the field in the southeast corner while
the next hole is in the northeast part
of the tract. The course to hole si>
parallels number five and goes back ti
the south center of the field. Num
ber seven parallels six back across the
field, number eight is in the south cen
ter, and nine is in the northwest corner at
the place of beginning.
Graded sand greens have been put in
with gravel and oil base covered with
sand. These greens are still rough but
when packed down by use, a second
dressing of sand will be applied and the}
I will be in good condition.
II. Bezdek and II. W. Prescott have de
veloped a system for instruction in golt
whereby hours may be accounted, whict
supercedes all other arrangements. This
plan will go into effect immediately, and
Professor Proscott requests all men whe
are earning gymnasium credits in golf tc
take special notice of the new arrange
ment. Everyone playing golf for credit
will be required to meet Professor Pres
cott at the instruction hour, when roll
will be called as in regular gym classes,
An option is given of either Tuesday at
four o’clock or Wednesday at one.
In addition, everyone seeking gym
credit will report to Ed Shockley in the
gymnasium, as in regular gym credit
classes, but instead of taking work there
will go to the golf course.
“As soon as the golf students acquire
enough skill to form a good representa
tion from Oregon, inter-collegiate golf
tournaments will be arranged with other
colleges in the northwest,” promises
Professor Prescott. The University of
Washington golfers are seeking such a
contest with Oregon, and Berkeley and
the University of California both have
While waiting for the Election Returns To
night Drop in at the
SAVOY THEATRE
We have secured a very good program for your
entertainment
BESSIE BARRISCALE
and
CHARLES RAY
In the Thomas H. Ince Production
“HOME"
And the Well-Known Comedienne
FAY TINCHER
“The French Milliner”
Wednesday and Thursday
William Fox Presents
Walter Law
And an All-Star Cast of Fox Players
in
The Unwelcome Mother
A remarkable drama that every woman should witness
Also a Comedy
golf teams. Most of the golf students
here are new at the game, but there
are a few who have had experience* and
are very promising, from their present
performances.
The college women nre also active in
golf and though few are experienced, are
making great progress according to Miss.
Harriet Thomson, golf instructor for wo-'
men. There are 32 ir. her golf classes
and a small tournament was held last
week among them. The women were
separated into pairs, and ench pair had
a match. It was planned that the two
making the highest scores should have a
final match but lack of time prevented.
However sometime in May there will
be held a girls’ interclass tournament,
in which class will have two representa
tives. This contest will occur on Field
Day and will be under the auspices of
the Women’s Association. That associa
tion has offered prizes for the two win
ners in the form of silver drivers.
DR. SHIELDS TO SPEAK
Assembly Will Be Addressed by
American Red Cross Worker
Senator Chamberlain Will At
tend Assembly the Follow- j
ing Wednesday.
Dr. M. J. Shields, member for many j
years of the American Red Cross so
ciety and specialist in first aid to the
injured, will speak at assembly Wednes
day.
Dr. Shields spends the greater part of
his time in addressing industrial bodies,
although he lias spoken before the'stu
dent bodies of Cornell, Wisconsin, and
a number of other large eastern and
middle western colleges. He was brought
to Eugene by the Booth-Kelly Lumber
company; has addressed the workmen at
the Springfield and Wendling mills, and,
according to A. C. Dixon, interested the
men far more than the average speaker.
“We secured Dr. Shields’ services
on rather short notice,” said Karl On
thank, secretary to the president, “and
we consider ourselves especially fortun
ate to have him with us.”
Senator George E. Chamberlain has
written that he will be here next Wed
nesday and will speak at assembly.
Onthank Depends
(Continued from page one)
on this avenue facing each other. This
will form the main quadrangle of the
campus. The Education building is the
first step toward this plan. Another
building similar to the Education build
ing will be built soon, declared Mr. On
thank, which will face west. This will
probably’1 be used for the language depart- :
ments, as they are scattered all over the j
campus at present and are badly crowd- j
ed.
Mr. Lawrence’s plan is to have the I
bindings along this avenue increase grad
ually in size until the climax is reached
in a large white marble auditorium
placed at the head of the avenue. The
buildings will shade from the red of
the Education building to the white mar
ble of the auditorium, including lighter
■hades of pink and red. The buildings
will not be the same in design, but will
harmonize with each other.
“Strongheart” Billed
(Continued from page one)
’school turn against him.
The emotional lead is being taken by
Laura Miller. Miss Miller is already
familiar with the part, since she played j
it at The Dalles while at high school
there. The rehearsals so far have sliovY j
her to be very able and effective in her
interpretation of the character of
Dorothy. Mary Alice Hill as Molly, has
the leading comedy role for the women.
Here “comedy cry” has been described
by' Doctor Bates as a “scream.” Neither
Miss Miller nor Miss Hill have appeared
before in a campus production.
Other students who are to appear for
the first time in “Strongheart” are, War
ren Edwards, as Ross, the continually
sat-upon-Frosh; Sylvia Rowland, as Bet
ty Bates, Molly’s chum; Jay Gore, a
football player who gets his leg broken
during the game; Wilford Jenkins the
also-saj-upon grind, and Louise Wilson,
as Maud, the girl who makes a great
fuss about having her dress torn dur
ing the dance in the third act.
Several people who showed up well in
“Pippa Passes” promise to make an even j
bigger hit in “Strongheart.” Russell !
Fox (Schramm in "Pippa Passes”) as
Taylor, the soph, takes a fiendish de
light in leading the attacks upon Ross,
the Frosh. Clayton Baldwin, who will
be remembered for his work as Blup
hocks, w’ill appear ns Thorne, the man
who sells the football signals to the
j opposing team. Earl Murphy has been
j cast ng the football captain, and Bob
| McNary will appear as Dick, Strong
! heart’s rival to the affections of
Dorothy.
Success and Leadership
Are the .returns on an investment of courage. Courage
strike into new paths, to give better merchandise and
rest content with a medium profit in the interest of greater
volume.
Less Profits
and
Greater Volume
Is Our Plan
Under this plan you are going to get the difference in
better fabric, better fashions and better fit for less money.
Kuppenheimer Clothes
$18.00 to $30.00
ROBERTS BROS.
BS