Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, December 13, 1924, Section Two, Page 4, Image 8

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Oregon Spills Dope and Wiro
From Strong Teams
(Continued from page one)
at the same time helping Tiny
Shields. Bill Steers, quarter-back
in the long-to-be-remembered Har
vard game in 1919, was honorably
mentioned by the famous Walter
Prink Callison, another famous
Oregon football man, has offered
his services and will, from all in
dications, be seen at his old post,
editor. Callison, another player
playod in the Harvard game,
vrm all-coast center in his last year
in college.
Bari Is Listed
Virgil Earl, who played tackle
for Oregon in the long ago days,
says that he expects to play at least
for five minutes. This will undoubt
edly be another feature of the
game. You don’t always get to
see a man of Earl’s avoirdupois
puffing around on a gridiron.
•Hunk Latham, one of the tallest
men that ever played conference
football, will probably be seen in
action at some stage of the game.
Hunk is already to go and will be
seen snaring passes from out of the
Nothing would please Dick Reed,
this year’s football captain, better
than to be allowed to open a few
holes in the opposing team’s line.
He also will probably see a few
minutes of action under fire.
Many in Game
With a list like this and many
more who ate as equally goed, the
game ought to be one of the best
played on the Pacific Coast this
year. It’s not every game that
such an array of stars are assembled
to play on one team. Practically
all of Orogon’s past gridiron heroes
will bo seen in the game. Seeing
some of these old stars tearing
through the lines and opening holes
IF you have never u«ed a
Royal Cord buy one and
try it on your right rear
wheel. We know them well
enough to know we’Ilmake
a friend of every car owner
who action this suggestion.
United States Tires
• awnGood Tires
Phone 201 Ot-li and Pearl Sts.
Newly Elected
| Football Captain
<£>..— " ■■ ■
K£A/A/£t.L.~ SUL SS r/?</070.
Bob Mautz
in the line will undoubtedly bring
back fend memories to some of the
older spectators at the game.
The cooperation being received
from all neighboring colleges in the
northwest and in the south is very
good. A person never realizes the
number of friends they have until
they are in trouble and need assist
ance. Some of the other colleges
of the coast are getting tickets to
the game and selling them to their
own respective student bodies.
Probably vory few will be able to
attend the game, but are willing
to do their bit for Tiny.
Moran in Charge
Mike Morran, a former Washing
ton State player, has charge of the
Multnomah Club Ex-Stars, and has
lined up quite a number of gridiron
stars. Our rival school, Oregon
Agricultural College, has already
done more than its share in orde:
to make this Christmas Day garni
a success. Ben Carpenter, one o:
the best ends ever turned out by
the Aggie school, will be seen al
end on the Multnomah Club Ex
Stars team. Many other * Aggi<
Alumni players have offered theii
(Continued from page one)
who was developed only last year
into a first class hurdler by Hay
ward, can be counted on if his in
jury last year doesn’t hinder hie
With four stellar sprinters from
the frosh squad of last year that
appears to be the strong part ol
the Oregon track team. Extra
Westerman, Holt and Stonebrakei
all showed their metal in the frost
meets last year. Last year there
was a dearth of sprinters on the
squad, but this year that situation
will be overcome by the upcoming
freshmen. That combination prom
ises to be a fine 220 relay team
Eby Is Back
Boland Eby, last year letterman
has the high jump cinched. He
ought to do around six feet this
next season. He is also going out
for the broad jump.
Staley and Hall are promising
varsity material in the hurdles.
Tetz, Keating, with the aid oi
Conley, Barnes, from the frosh
Squad, will hold up the distance
events. Jagger, Martin and Carlson
are out in tho#e events.
The 440 team has two veteranE
in Jim Kinney, Paul Ager and Dick
Carruthers, all lettermen, and the
three on the team which was barely
nosed out in the conference 440 re
lay last season. Jeffries, Price,
Wilber and Cash from last year’s
Christmas cs?
New Years
Special Excursion Fares
Take advantage of these low fares in
going away for your holiday—to San
Francisco and intermediate stations.
For example—
San Francisco. . . .$33.75
Sacramento . . . . .$30.25
On sale, for Christmas, Dec. 18-19, inc.
On sale, for New Year’s, Dec. 30-Jan. 1
Return limit on each, Jan. 5, 1925.
And you’ll like Southern Pacific din
ing car service—highest quality food
deliciously prepared and served at
your accustomed meal time.
For train schedules and further
information, ask
Southern Pacific
Your Xmas money will go
farther if you buy HERE
Candle Arrangements
A bright reel candle, with a base of
holly and mistletoe, .lust the thing for
a table decoration, during this Xmas
soil soil.
Then we are well supplied with poin
settas and holly wreaths.
Uneeda Pressing Club
$1.00 per Month
Phone 1827 684 Olive
—i -.—~~~~
■ frosh squad will be back in suits
> in the 440 and the half-mile.
' The letterraen back are Rosen
berg, Kelsey, Cleaver, Kinney, Ager,
Carrutl/ers and Eby.
Myrii Shows Form
A feature of the fall track sea
I son was the exhibition given on
j. Hayward Field by Janni Myrra, the
| world’s champion javelin thrower,
who threw the javelin 199 and the
discus 139 feet 9 inches. .Janni
Myrra, with three other American
athletes, including Ralph Spearrow,
has been in Japan for over three
months giving exhibitions. Due to
the cold, he was unable to throw
the javelin farther than he did. His
exhibition- of perfect form in both
events made up for that. However,
the javelin throw was the best ever
seen on Hayward Field.
Next term the real track train
ing begins. A doughnut meet is
planned in order to get more men
out for track.
Hayward works under the great
handicap of men not turning out.
He has not had sufficient men out.
Doughnut track will in a way
stimulate interest.
Books, papeis, .letters relating to
Woodrow Wilson are to be placed
in the Princeton library as a
memorial to the war president. The
alumni and trustees of the insti
tution have raised a -fund of $1,800
to maintain this collection. Already
a large number of clippings has
been received there, and later all
papers not pertaining to state mat
ters will be added to the memorial.
| The World of Sport |
(Continued 'from page one)
j members of the champion Colorado
University football squad left Boul
der, Colorado, a few days ago for
San Francisco, preparatory to their
sailing for Honolulu to clash with
the University of Hawaii on
Christmas Day.
While on this 7,000-mile jaunt,
j the players will receive instructions
in their studies, regular courses of
study and examinations will be |
(Continued from page one)
into the scoring machine whenever
needed. The coach also has fore
sight enough to study the personnel
of the opponents’ teams, and he
knows just what men to send in
against each conference squad.
Lack of experience will be felt
at the first of the season, but Rein
hart expects to make up for this
by drilling his team in the basic
fundamentals of the game, and by
developing teamwork. The team ;
will be about average size, but fast.
Schedule Favors Oregon
The schedule, with the early sea
son games at home, favors Oregon
in that the men will get their early
experience at home, with all of the
favorable home influences, and by
the time they take the road, they
will have had experience enough to
steady them.
The schedule follows:
Basketball Schedule
Jan. 10—Willamette . Eugene
Jan. 16—Pacific U. Eugene
Jan. 22—M. A. A. C. Portland i
llllinilllllll!llllllllll!llllllllllllllil!lllllllllilllllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllll!llll!lll|||||||!!l!|||llllll!|l|||||!il '
Pictures Vases
Book Ends Baskets
Candle Sticks Brass
Candles Incense
Mottoes Pottery
Tea Sets
Flower Bowls
Incense Burners
Christmas Cards
...iiniiiiii)iiniiiiiiiniiii)ininuii|iiiiiiinnnr f £) p Q iiiiiiniiimiiiimiiiiiimimmiiiiiiimiiimiii
Paint—Wallpaper—Art Goods
922 Willamette Street
Phone 749
The New “Frenchy”
Regular $1.75—Special
Jan. 23—Pacific IT.Forest Grove
Jan. 24—Willamette . Salem
Jan. 27—Whitman . Eugene
Jan. 29—U. of Montana .... Eugene
Jan. 31—IT. of Wash. Eugene
Feb. 7—O. A. C. Corvallis
Feb. 9.—W. S. C.-Eugene
Feb. 13—U. of Idaho . Eugene
Feb. 20—O. A. C. Eugene
Feb. 23—Whitman .... Walla Walla
Feb. 24—W. S. C... Pullman
Feb. 26—U. of Idaho . Moscow
Feb. 28—U. of Wash. Seattle
The physical education depart
ment is giving all freshmen a phy
sical test as a term examination.
This examination consists of a 25
foot rope climb, running high jump
and a two-lap run around the indoor
These examinations were started
on Wednesday and will be contin
ued until Saturday. Each student
taking physical education is given
a number of points of the different
events he passes in. The student
jumping the highest, climbing the
quickest, or running the fastest is
given the better grade. This is
also marked on the scale of 50 per
cent. It is expected that a number
of the indoor track records will be
broken during this examination, as
the students have been practicing
the various events for several
Get the Classified Ad habit.
Greatest assortment of Box Candies
that Eugene has ever seen—
Complete Line of
©mime jgUjnppe
Ernest Seute, Prop.
788 Willamette Street
e mm
withjfl oW ers
We have the finest selection obtainable,
and all are appropriately decorated. To
mention a few — Azalias, Begonias,
Cyclomen, Ferns, Heather, Primroses,
and Poinsettas and made up baskets and
boxes of foliage and flowering plants.
All at the most reasonable prices.
The University Florist
Phone 654 598 13th Ave., E.
You might as well leave out the plum pudding or the Christmas
tree as forget to have candy for the holiday season. And our line of
chocolates make welcome gifts. They are always a happy solution to
the gift question. We invite you to see our line of freshly made
Special Gift Numbers
Hon Hons, Chocolate Creams, Chocolate Coated
Nuts, Chocolate Coated Fruits, Fudire in All
Varieties, Mints and Stick Candy.