Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 23, 1925, Page 3, Image 3

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    World of Sports
Edited by Wilbur Wester
Of considerable interest to stu
dents of the University is the re
cent word received from the south
that “Tiny” Shields, former Oregon
grid captain, is now recovering
from an injury of the back receiv
ed while playing football 'several
years ago.
As the result of a benefit foot
ball , game played -last Christmas
the entire proceeds going into a
fund to aid “Tiny to secure a new
back,” “Tiny” Shields is now at
Camp Kearney and is finally re
covering from the injury which has
kept him flat on his back for many
Camp Kearney is near San Diego
and is a United States army hos
pital. The doctors there are giv
ing “Tiny” a sunshine treatment,
supplemented by violet rays. As
the result of this care, his back is
rapidly healing and there is a strong
chance for his complete recovery.
A fund of $5038.71 was raised by
friends of “Tiny” Shields through
out the state, University, and many
contributions came from all over
the United States. The students of
the University played an impor
tant part in the success in raising
the fund, by contributing over
“Tiny’s” turn for the better is
evidenced in the extract from a let
ter received by C. O. Chatterton,
treasurer of the Tiny Shield’s fund,
from Shields on Monday; it fol
“I have been getting along pret
ty well, although complications
have arisen which may keep me in
bed a while longer. However, I
am gaining in strength a little
every day.
“I wish to thank the other mem
bers of the committee and your
self, and all who helped in that
Christmas-day game and who
bought tickets for it, for everything
they have done for me. My mother
is here with me and will stay un
til I can get on my feet again.”
—W. W.
The movies began calling to Har
old “Rod” Grange, football star
and hero of American boyhood, ac
cording to reports sent out from
filmland. “Red”, who was the
outstanding gridiron star of the
past season, has submitted to mov
ies tests and in the parlance of the
professional registered with a
“wow.” A “wow” in the movies is
the old time “howling success.”
It is rumored that the all-Ameri
can quarterback as offered $300,
000 for four pictures in which he
would be starred as a gridiron he
ro. Now “Red” comes out with the
statement that he contemplates
finishing his studies at Illinois be
fore deciding on a career other
than that of the gridiron.
Grange expects to work as an
ice delivery man during the summer
vacation. At present he weighs ap
proximately 175 pounds, five
pounds over his football weight.
The star quarterback also is sup
erintending his younger brother’s
debut on the gridiron. Garland, a
freshman at Illinois, according to
“Red” is an even faster man than
he himself is.
Whether or not Grange will
again be able to set the pace
when fall practice starts.
Wayne “Big” Munn, who held
the world’s wrestling championship
for three months, has dropped from
the limelight about as fast as he
came to the front. Since Munn
lost to Stanislaus Zbyszko, the 55
year old Pole, the former collegian
has not participated in a match.
Now word comes that Joe Steeli
er, scissors artist, and Zbyszko) the
present heavyweight wrestling title
holder, will meet at- St. Louis,
Decoration Day, May 30, for a $50.
000 purse and the title under terms
of articles which were drawn up.
If “Big” Munn had de
feated the Pole he would have been
in line for several $50,000 matches.
He was matched with “Strangler”
Lewis for a big purse but the bout
fell through after Munn’s defeat.
• • •
Gordon “Mickey” Cockran> former
student of Boston university, who
was a catcher for the Portland team
of the Pacific coast league, is a
“howling” success with Philadel
phia of the American league. Cock
rane, who is gathering his share of
hits, has added new pep to the
team and Connie Mack’s aggrega
tion is now leading the American
During his college days Coek
rane was predicted to be a star in
the big leagues and he was dis
covered by Tom Turner, who at that
time was scouting for Portland.
"Micky” played for the Beavers
last year and he was ready for fast
! company this season.
Cockrarie’s success may be partly
1 due to his college spirit and pep.
! Although Cochrane is not a finished
j catcher he has been able to beat
j Perkins, one of the best catchers
| of the league, out of hf5 berth.
! More null probably be heard from
I “Mickey” before his playing days
! are over.
For the first time since the event
ivas started 70 years ago the recent
inter-varsity racquet match in
singles between Oxford and Cam
bridge, played at London, 'estab
lished a record in that the contest
ants were cousins and the referee
an uncle of the two rivals.
The two contestants were C. S.
Crawley, of Oxford. and L. G.
Crawley of Cambridge, while the
referee was H. F. Crawley, one of
the leading racquet and tennis
players of his generation. C. S.
Crawley won the match by three
games to one. The only game
which he lost was the first after
he had what seemed a sure winning
advantage of 13-3, his cousin stag
ing such a rally as to pull out a
victory at 16-13. Thereafter, how
ever, the Oxford Crawley always
held the upper hand, winning three
straight games, 15-8, 15-3, 15-8.
—P. L.
Idealistic Opera House
Planned By Architect;
Dream City Progresses
(Continued from page one)
of seating over three thousand peo
ple, and has, beside the main floor,
two balconies and a gallery. There
are no stairways, but inclines that
lead to the different floors, so that
in case of a panic no injuries would
result. There is an entrance hall
that leads to the main floor and
first balcony, and another for the
second balcony and gallery, so that
they will never be over-crowded.
| Also for each floor there are beau
! tifullv decorated lounging rooms,
; with brass Buddhas, burning in-!
| cense and richly embroidered hang
| ings.
I On the outside of the building on
either side and overlooking the
gardens below, are towers where
tea is served between acts. The
entrance is four-doored, with broad
marble steps leading up to it, and
is' guarded on one side by a huge
statue of a four-toed dragon, on
the other by a queer dog-like lion,
The plans for the opera house,
which are painted in water-colors,
are hung in the gallery of the
architecture building, with the
other plans of the city.
Aggie Tennis Teams to
Meet Varsity Players
On Local Courts Today
(Continued from page one)
Roy Okerberg, George Mead and
William Adams.
The Aggie netmen will be com
posed of Harris, Ekern, Atkinson.
Blain and Allison. This quintet
of racquet wielders will not make
the meet a love game. They are
out to wipe out the previous de
The Oregon freshman team who
will serve them over will be: Mel
vin Cohn, William Powell, Hal
Hutchinson, Will Wood and Walter
Cleaver. The freshmen have quite
an array of stars in their line up,
several of whom should prove good
•varsity material next year.
Junior Cup Awards
For Notable Ability
To Be Made Tonight
(Continued from page one)
took, 1922; Miriam Swartz, 1923;
and Mary Skinner, 1924.
Dean John Straub will make the
presentation of the Koyl cup, which
was given to the University by
Charles W. Kovl, a graduate of the
University of Oregon with the class
of 1911. The winners of it each
year were: Herbert Lombard, 1914;
Leslie Tooze, 1915; Nicholas Joure
guv, 1916; Randall Scott, 1917;
Dwight Wilson, 1918; Harold
White, 1919; Thomas I. Chapman,
1920; Remie Cox, 1921; Ralf Couch.
1922i; Ralph Spearow, 1923; and
Donald L. Woodward, 1924.
The presentations will be made
during the eighth dance.
No one has been obtained as yet
to succeed H. M. Fisher as super
intendent of grounds for the Uni
versity. Mr. Fisher will leave dur
ing the first part of July for Oak
land, California.
“I have enjoyed mv work at the
University.” he said, “But have
been here for so many years that I
reel l must nave a change. 1 have
not decided what I will do in Oak
land, but intend to locate there.”
Grace Sullivan Takes Part
Of Pierrette's Lover
Besides the two dramatic inter
vals, “A Night’s Mardi Gras” and
“The Lake of the Swans,” a series
of solo and group dances will be
presented at the Dance Drama Wed
nesday evening.
Much of the dance talent for the
Drama has been taken from Orch
esus, an advanced dancing group.
Neva Service, whose solo numbers
will interpret the death song at the
close of a swan’s life, is a member
of the organization. Augusta Ham
ilton, another member of the Orch
esus group who is also well known
on the campus for her powers of
mimicry, will appear as the irre
sponsible Pierrette in “A Night’s
Mardi Gras.” Pierrette’s lover,
whose white costume stands out in
vivid contrast to the blaze of many
colors worn by the Mardi Gras
crowd, is perhaps the most strik
ing figure of all. Grace Sullivan,
famous on the campus as a star
athlete, has the part of Pierrette’s
lover. Having discovered in her
last year of college that she pos
sessed a natural talent in interpre
tative dancing, this appearance
Wednesday night will be both Miss
Sullivan’s debut in the dance world
and her farewell appearance in
University events.
The few reserved seat tickets for
the Tri-Art event left at the Co-op
will probably not last over today.
General admission tickets may be
had at both Laraway’s and the Co
Track Meet With 0. A. C.
At 2:30 to Display Fight;
Aggie Squad Determined
(Continued from page one)
wind doesn’t come up on the
straight, speed personified will be
the order, of the day.
Chick Rosenburg, captain of the
varsity, in a workout last night
regained partially his old form in
the pole vault. He has been vault
ing near 1.1 feet and he hopes to
do nearly that well in the meet.
“Chick” will probably be high
point man of the meet with good
places in the javelin, pole vault,
and broad jump which he has sel
dom failed to make.
The 440 is going to be the ter
rific yard eater of the afternoon
with Big Jim Kinney, versus Barn
hart of O. A. C. A sprint from the
pistol crack to the tape and the
best man wins. Price and Ager will
be close on the heels of the leaders.
Trio is Formidable
Watch that trio of sprinters. Kv
tra, Flannagan and Westerman.
They are flashes of no mean caliber
and this is the first year of var
sity competition.
Walt Kelsey took a light work
out last evening after five days
in the infirmary. He’s still -un
steady but it is probable that he
will enter the hurdle Taces. He will
not enter his other events. Pen
Wilbur is ill with a cold and will
be out for the meet. Ivan Houston,
his last chance to compete for the
varsity, wrecked by a bad leg, is
unable to enter the half mile. Bill
will announce the third man in the
event today. The man to take Wil
j bur’s place in the relay will also
be given out today.
I Proc Flannagan will be compet
I ing for the first time this season
! on the excellent pits on Hayward
| field in a conference meet. It’s
hard to tell how far lie will jump
| over his mark of 2.1 feet 10 1-2
inches at Seattle on rather soft run
ways. Flannagan looks to be the
best broad jumper on the coast this
Relay Team in Two Races
That record breaking four-mile
| relay team will be running in the
two distance races. Clayton, Mason
and Butts against Tetz, Neider
meier, and Jeffries. Keech and
Bell will enter the two-mile against
Holder, Keating and Barnes.
The hurdles will probably be fast
on the fast track. Cleaver, Kelsey,
Carruthers, Tuck and Staley will
hold up the honors in both stick
All students attending the track
meet must present student body
tickets for admission.
O. A. C. Entries
Mile—Clayton, Mason and Butts.
100—Finch, Termilve, and Cram.
440—Earnhart, Higgins and Ger
880—Knifton, Booth and Martin.
Two mile—Keech, Bell, Laird,
4>—- ---^
HELP WANTED—$175 to $225
guaranteed college students through
vacation. For personal interviews,
write Oregon Emerald, Classified
department, No. 22. Give full ad
dress and phone. M21,22,23.
work in fraternity house for next
term. Good reference if desired.
Call Emerald office. 20,21,22,23,26
WANTED—Cooking in fraternity
or sorority next year. References.
Address, Emerald office, Classified
No. 23. M,22,29
ROOM AND BOARD for summer
school students. Phone 1666-J. Call
at 973 Hilvard. 19,20,21,22,23,26
in the beautiful
Music by
“Oh Henry’s” Orchestra
Free Punch Served
ACOtPH 2into* «•» JtSSfc u IASAV fHtt>
CL Qaramoujtt Qicture
“The Dogmatist
By the Rev. Frank Fay Eddy at the Unitarian Church
A sermon interpretative of the present controversy
between Fundamentalists and Modernists within the
church and the extension of that struggle into the
realm of politics.
Are we suffering in America from a pestilence of
fanaticism? Of just what forces are William Jen
nings Bryan and Clarence Barrow, consciously or
unconsciously, the leaders?
“The Dogmatist
Versus the Evolutionist. ”
Bnrtholomv, Timm and Hawley.
Shot—Cram, Dixon, Price.
Javelin—Cram, Price, Eilertson
and Waltner.
Pole vault—Lassiter and Scott.
Lon- hurdles—Baker, Evans, Fern
and Cram.
Broad jump—Vermilve, Fern,
Wagner, Scott and Good.
High jump—Shriver, Shaver, Wil
cox, Walker and Feike.
Mile relay—Earnhart, Gerhart,
Higgins, Snider and Kohman.
Oregon Entries
Mile—Tetz, Neidermeier and Jef
100—Westerman, Extra, Flanna
140—Kinney, Price and Ager.
High Hurdles—Kelsey, Cleaver,
Carrutherg and Tuck.
Two mile—Holder, Keating and
880—Gerke, and Maunev.
220—Westerman, Extra and Flan
Low hurdles—Kelsey, Cleaver,
Staley, Carruthers.
Pole vault—Rosenborg, Rich
Shot put—Mautz, Moore and
Between ‘Club’ and ‘Obak’s’
on Willamette
Junction City
Gloria Swanson
Regular Admission
10c — 30c
Zane Grey’s
Thrilling Novel
af the
Purple Sage”
Regular Prices!
High jump—Eby, Flannagan, Kel
sey. j
Discus—Mautz, Moore, Stockwell, j
Eby anti Anderson.
Broad jump—Flannagan, Rosen- j
burg, and Staley.
Javelin—Rosenburg, Beatty and j
Relay—Kinney, Price, Cash and j
probably Ager.
The Officials for the Meet
Referee—Walter Ilummel.
Starter—George Philbrook.
Clerk of course—Haddon Rock- -
Scorer—Don Peek.
Announcer—Del Oberteuffer.
At the Prom Tonight
You will want to look your
best. Every detail of your
preparation must be care
fully made. Let us serve
you in bettering your ap
Rose La Vogue
Press Stewart—Web Jones.
Judges of finish—Carl Lodelt,
Victor Risley, Chuck Higgins, Fat
Wilson, and Bob Coffee.
Timers—Harry Scott, Virgil Earl
and W. A. Kearns.
Field judges—Bob Gardner, Bert
Gooding, Ed Kelley, R. H. Hager,
and Earl Widmer.
Student manager—Ray Moeser.
Rex Shine Parlor
Tbe Only Place to Get
Your Shoes Shined
will cook a whole meal over
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Ideal for cold pack canning.
Eliminates the long, tedious
hours over a hot stove.
Price—17-qt. Size—$22.00
160 Ninth Ave. East
twna/ Guard Unit’s
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Want Somethin
If you want something to relieve your thirst, make
you ignore heat and bring you wholesome refresh
ment, then stop at the Rainbow fountain. No mat
ter what dish or drink you ehoose you’ll get a real
invigorating cooler.