Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 20, 1929, Page 2, Image 2

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    Side J ines
“Roarin’ Rainbows Hon; for
Battle . . .
Hawaiian Attack Flashy . . .
Holt Well Known Focal Student
-. By Harry Van Dine ■ -
ri^He University of Hawaii “Roar
in' Rainbows” are expected to
pass through Eugene early tomor
row morning on the last lap of
their journey to Portland to meet
the Oregon Webfooters in an in
tersectional game Saturday on the
Multnomah Civic Stadium field.
Coach Otto Klum and his fleet
footed squad arrived in San Fran
cisco yesterday and, after work
ing out in the University of Cali
fornia stadium, proceeded to Ash
land, where they will practice to
day. Oregon student body offic
ials and civic leaders from Port
land will meet the Rainbows in the
southern Oregon city today, to of
ficially welcome them to the state.
The Hawaiian trip is being made
as a good will tour, in addition to
being an athletic trip.
'* * *
rgMIE people of Ashland should
Inn) out in large numbers
to see Kluin's men work out as
the Hawaii mentor formerly
coached at both Ashland and
Medford. He was very well
liked in southern Oregon, and
a delegation of fans is expected
to accompany the Rainbows on
their trip north. Klum is bring
ing his greatest team in years
to Portland to meet the Web
foots and the game should hold
plenty of thrills for football
followers. The Hawaiian attack
is little short of brilliant, with
a number of great passers and
kickers in the backfield. Then
again, there' is the great Rusty
Holt, considered to be as good
a ball toter as any player on the
coast. His running mate, John
ny Wise, is not far behind Holt
in his ball carrying abilities.
rjnHE Rainbows will have two
clays in which to work out in
Portland before the game so will
be completely recovered from the
long sea journey over from the is
lands. The Hawaiian team will
be the guests of the city of Port
land and an interesting program
of social entertainment has been
planned for them while they are
in the Rose City. Jack Benefiel,
graduate manager of the univer
sity, has been named on a commit
tee by Mayor Baker to help en
tertain the visiting team, and Ore
gon student body ledaers will go
to Portland Friday to show the
Rainbows the city. Henry Kaahea,
a freshman on the campus who
hails from Honolulu, will appear
at several Portland high schools
to promote interest in the game.
AAIIKA was a schoolmate
of Holt’s and Wise's at I’un
aho academy in Honolulu and
declares that they are among
the greatest football players in
Hawaiian athletic history. ISoth
are good open field runners, and
very fast. Hither can pass ac
curately or receive and both can
kick, llolt played a great game
against Oregon in the New
Year's game In Honolulu last
winter, and Oregon players
were enthusiastic in their praise
tor his all around playing.
Coach Ivlum has another great
pass receiver in Smith, a lanky
end. This fellow is said to lie
able to jump higher in the air
after a toss than any other man
on tlie Rainbow squad, and lie is
also a steady defensive player.
* * #
WITH Kitzmitler lost to the
squad through his injury in
the Oregon State game, Oregon
fans have lost the opportunity to
see the second chapter in the duel
between the Oregon “flying Dutch
man” anil Iloll, the star of the
“Roarin’ Rainbows." Roth men
were outstanding in the Hawaii
Oregon game last year, and sev
eral Hawaiian sportsmen are re
ported to have accompanied the
Rainbows to Portland to see the
two stars mix again. The Ha
waiian eleven is reputed to be
much stronger than last year,
when the Webfoots barely nosed
out a C to 0 victory, but the cli
matic change from the tropics to
Oregon is expected to hamper
their playing. The weather re
mains warm all year round in the
islands, with very little rainfall.
/1U \< II hi.I M dec lares the
A crisp weather will only tend
to pep up his men. When Hi'
saw him last summer, he de
clared that his team had played
in cold weather on the coast be
fore and that the men placed
a great game. The effect the
weather will have oa the- visit
ors remains to be seen, hut
there is one tiling certain—will
or lose KJiiiii lias promised that
fln> spectators will get their
money's worth. His 'nett play
a .spec tac ular game with pleat.
Harry Van Dine, Editor
Joe Brown, Asst. Editor
George Erickson, Phil Cogs
well, Jack Burke, Beth Salway,
Hal Waffle, Mack Hall, Ed
Goodnough, Jim Yergen, Bill
Bowerman, Spec Stevenson.
Team Recuperates From Loss of Flying Dutchman
Frosh Hoopster
Turnout Slated
For Tonight at 4
Are Expected at Initial
]ooip>£ Xuttj^
Practice Session
Tonight, at 4 o'clock Prink Cal
li.son, freshman basketball coach,
will hold the first practice of the
season at McArthur court.
Calllson expects about 7r> men I
to participate in Ibis initial work
out which will be devoted entirely
to the fundamentals of floor work
am! handling the ball. Among
those expected to turn out are
some players who come to this in
stitution with enviable high school
reputations. Callison will divide
these men into small groups which
will enable him to make the great
est use of the practice sessions.
On the list of experienced ma
terial with which Callison hopes
to form a nucleus for his team
are Red P.otenburg of Portland,
whose work there gained him a
good reputation, arid Red Roberts
of Oakland, California. Roberts
was an all-city man in his home
town and is rated as promising
material. Three of Medford's
state champion basketball team
Cliff Garnett, Pill Morgan, and
Uill Powerman will also be mak
ing a bid for positions.
As yet Ihgre are but four
games on I he yearling schedule,
all of which are with the Oregon
State Rooks. However, arrange
ments for other games are con
templated in I lie near future.
I Firry Scott Asks
Fool lull I Squad t<>
Slop al Houston
dinner for Work-oul I*
Offered Team on lls
Way to Florida
Hurry A. Scott, who was direc
tor of physical education at Ore
gon last year, and who now holds
a similar position at the liice in
stitution in Houston, Texas, has
invited the Oregon football team
to make a stop-over at Houston
on its way to Miami, Florida, for
the football game with the Uni
versity of Florida on December 7.
The invitation came in the form
of a letter written to Dr. John F.
Bovard, present dean of physical
education for men, and says, in
“From all reports, the football
team is looking' pretty good out
there. 1 certainly hope they can
stop off here when they go to
Florida. We can put them up at
one of the halls and give them a
nice field on which to work out.
Hope they push over the boys from
the cow college Saturday.”
Dean Bovard has turned the let
ter over to those who are making
the schedule for the southern trip,
but it has not been decided wheth
er it will be possible to accept the
invitation. ^
Dean David K. Faville, of the
school of business administration,
will attend the Pacific Coast Kco
nomic and Commercial conference
in Dos Angeles on December 27
I and 28 and will lead a discussion
j on the subject “The advisability of
! instructors in economics ana nusi
| ness administration having' con
I tact with business activities.”
Kaville is vice-president of the
i association of instructors in eco
| uomics and business administra
t ion.
Professors Paniol 1). Gage
1 George \V. Robbins, and John M.
I'ea will be in Los Angeles during
the Christmas holidays and also
: plan to attend some of the ses
! sions.
of trick plays and a great for
ward passing attack. The is
landers rely on their speed more
than on line plunging, and once
they get ill the open they are
hard to stop. The Hawaiian
team compares favorably in
weight with roast teams hut
their style of play greatly dil
! fere tr im that of the conference
i schools.
Revamping ol*
Trim Already
Well Started
Back field Men May Find
Themselves ul New
Playing Posts
Varsity Working Hard To
Organize for Hawaii
Already the varsity is beginning
to climb out of the wreckage ap
parently left when Johnny Kitz
miller was carried to the hospital
with a broken ankle.
Before many days, perhaps even
in time for the Hawaii game in
Portland next Saturday, Coach
McEwan will have changed his
whole style of play to fit into the
There are many possibilities for
revamping Hie Oregon system.
Captain McEwan is too much of
an army man to let a casualty
cramp his style.
fn the past two years, emphasis
has been placed on the Flying
Dutchman and his individual po
tentialities. Now that. Kitz is 'lost
to the sqtmd, the coaches will shift
the emphasis of Iheh playing to
another player or combination of
Moeller May He Shifted
Instead of playing for breaks,
it is possible that the next Web
foot encounter will find Oregon
churning tip the earth on power
plays, or on a tight scrimmage
Ed Moeller may bo turned into
a halfback so that both he and
Hal Hatton ran he in the game at
the same time. Johnny Londahl
■d the present time is the quarter
back, but a new set of reserves are
already being groomed to help him
out in his job.
Captain Dave Mason is a pretty
good punter, and may go into the
number four position held by Kitz
miller if anything should happen
to Londahl. Steve Fletcher is an
other possibility at quarterback,
and has already started to prac
tice in that position.
Bobby Robinson is the really
trig triple threat man left on the
squad, but as he can not be used
in the Florida game, it is not prob
able that he will be moved out of
his wing station this season unless
in case of some emergency.
Captain McEwan may be forced
to take some of the hokus-pokus
out of his system to make the
team more effective without either
) Kitz or Bobby to take advantage
| of the breaks.
The defensive formation he has
used thus far is made up of four
lines; first the forwards, then the
center and fullback, then the two
halfbacks, and finally the safety,
Kitzmiller himself.
This method permits the half
back to be closer to the safety
when he catches punts, and as in
the case of Robinson’s first touch
down Saturday, it enables the half
backs to get back far enough for
space to catch the short kicks.
Without a safety like the Fly
ing Dutchman, McEwan may
change the emphasis from running
back punts for long gains to hold
ing the enemy on their line of
scrimmage and blocking their
(Continued from Togo One)
recklessly and sliding around on
the slick floor, Maynard Bell made
a free throw good, but the Delts
were on the short end of a 16 to
15 score when Ray Bell made his
memorable heave. The ball
bounced crazily around the hoop,
finally landing in the center. On
a double foul Hoag and Roten
burg each converted and Jost add
ed the final tally for good meas
While the Delts were up in the
air most of the first half, after
they steadied their speed proved
superior as things grew hot later
in the game. Ray Bell and Hoag
were two important cogs in the
efficient machine, while Jost cov
ered himself with glory by sinking
free throws, when every point
Kubenstein Finds Range
Sam Rptenburg's basket eye
was decidedly dim, although he
starred defensively. Max Ruben
stein was high-point man of the
evening, annexing four field goals,
every one a long shot.
The line-up:
Delts ( ltfi
M. Bell (3)
Wolf .
Stahl (2).
R. Bell (4)
Hoag (5)
Jost (5).. .
(17) Delta Epsilon
F...(8) Rubenstein
(3) Rntenburg
(4) Policar
(21 Director
. Tamkin
,C .
G .
Referee: Jean Eberhart. Um
pire: Hubert McCormick.
And Cut to Ordar
The character of the suits and
overcoats tailored by Charter House
will earn your most sincere liking.
Ragan & Bowman
Men's Wear
825 Willamette St.
<11l.il iliii
j Girls’ Swimming
Meets Slated To
Start Tomorrow
.Schedule for Contests Is
Given by Ernestine
Troemel, Coach
The schedule for the swimming
meets is listed below, as given out
by Miss Krnestine Troemel, coach.
Girls must report at each meet
that they are supposed to swim in,
to get their points for W. A. A.,
and if they can not be present
they must obtain a substitute. If
there is only one meet scheduled
a week, girls will be expected to
turn out on one of the open nights,
when there is no meet. Captains
are responsible for the presence
of their teams at nights listed.
The sophomore second team is
combining with the freshman
fourth team and is listed as the
‘frosh fourth.’ The schedule is as
Nov. 21, Thursday - Frosh first
vs. frosh second; and sophomore
first vs. frosh third.
Nov. 22, Friday Junior first vs.
frosh fourth; and senior first vs.
frosh second.
Nov. 26, Tuesday—Frosh first
vs. junior first; and sophomore
first, vs. senior first.
Dec. 3 Frosh second vs. frosh
vs. junior first; and sophomore
frosh second.
Dec. 5 Frosh third vs. frosh
fourth; and junior first vs. frosh
Dec. 66 Frosh first vs. senior
first; and sophomore first vs.
junior first.
Dec. 10 Senior first vs. frosh ■
fourth; and frosh first vs. frosh j
Dec. 11 Frosh second vs. frosh
third vs. frosh fourth.
Dec. 12.—Frosh first vs. sopho- !
more first; junior first vs. senior
first. I
Basketball Team
Works Out Under
Coach Reinhart
Candidates Again Practice J
Without Interruption
Of Donut Tourney
Fundamentals Stressed In
Daily Workout
With the final game of the in
tramural basketball series over
and Homecoming, and its attend
ant festivities, a thing of the past,
the varsity hoop candidates can
now have the Igloo to themselves
and make the best of their prac
tice time under the direction of i
Billy Reinhart, head coach, and
Gordon Ridings, who is assisting
him at the present time.
As the varsity football team did
not work out last night, Reinhart
was able to devote more time to
his basketball men and they
went through tHeir paces, limited
though they' are at the present
time, under his direction.
Fundamentals and more funda
mentals are being handed out in
large quantities to the men work
ing out in the Igloo and accord
ing to Ridings, who has been do
ing the major part of the handing
Telephone 206 for quick
towing service anytime. We
answer promptly. Her vice
on batteries and all repair
ing on any make of car.
645 Olive St.
Eugene, Oregon
out, this program will be followed
for quite some time.
As the men have not engaged
in any actual scrimmages there is
no one at this time who looks to
have any better chance for the
final five than anyone else. The
material is as yet very much of
an unknown quantity with the ex
ception of Cliff Horner and Jean
Eberhart. two lettermen who are
all that is left of last year's team.
Oberlin college received 510,000
by the will of the late Senator
Theodore E. Burton, of Ohio, j
Burton was an Oberlin graduate, i
Airplanes are now being used !
by scientists stqdying the activ j :
volcanoes in the Hawaiian islands. I
Nine men were pledged by
Scabbard and Blade, national mil
itary society, at a formal meeting
last week. The organization,
which is sponsored by the United
States government, selects its
members from those students who
have evidenced the greatest inter
est and ability in their work in
military science. Those pledged
were Phi! Smith, Gene Laird, Phil
Livesly. Carl Landstrum, Elmer
Pahl, Jesse Douglas, Webb Hayes,
and Hal Johnson. Ronald Hubbs
was pledged to associate member
Arlen McCarty, captain of the
local chapter, announces that after
the formal initiation, which will
be held in about two weeks, work
will begin on plans for the annual
Scabbard and Blade military ball
which will be a gala event of the
winter term.
We Appreciate Your Patronage
Eugene Farmers Creamery
568 Olive Phone 638
Those Wooly Pajamas
Art1 tort lii'iivv for you to do yourself
. . . .and tlii'ii, of eourse, you can hardly
get them eleau. uo matter how hard
you try. .Just send them to the New
Service Laundry and you won't have
to worry about all those tilings. You'll
just know that they'll come back all
soft and warm and clean.
New Service Laundry
Dry Cleaning : —: Steam Cleaning
839 High Phone 825
on the court it's
A FACT is more powerful than twenty texts.”
Two puffs tell more of a cigarette’s taste than
any two-hour speech.
Taste must speak foritself ...and Chesterfield’s
refreshing, spicy flavor, its characteristic fra
grance, do just that.
Making Chesterfields, making them right,
making you like them, requires onlv this:
TASTE above everything”