Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 11, 1933, Page 4, Image 4

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Sports Editor . Malcolm Bauer
Bob Avison, Art Derbyshire, Johnny Eauer, George
Jones, Julius Scruggs, Jack Miller, Ted Blank.
Women’s Sports Editor . Betty Shoemaker
THE athletic activities of the University of Oregon,
its competitive teams and otherwise, should be the
concern of each and every student on the campus. Keep
abreast of the sport news of your University if you are
not actively a participant.
Paffe 4
Our Side of It
Husky-Web foot Record
All Even; Frosh-Rook
Game Is Set for Friday
SEATTLE business men, 90
^ strong, invaded the city of
Portland early Monday morning to
—M- .iiUfgrf what gives
jail of the prom
ise of being one
of the most hec
tic “rally” weeks,
preceding the an
nual Husky-Web
foot classic, • in
many a year. The
Puget Sound
sports boosters
fairly snapped
ii their fingers in
races ot the
Jimmy Phelan *ose Cit,y Jrid
0. fans, and “dou
ble dared” them to be in Seattle
next "• Saturday afternoon to see
° Prink Callison match wits and
men with Jimmy Phelan . . . and
they meant it, too.
" ", The Seattleites think they have
a great team this year, and are
ready to tell the bloomin’ world
that they can mop up the earth
with Oregon's crippled duck, or
any other young upstart on the
Pacific coast . . . “If you don’t
believe us,” they say, “come up
sometime and watch us do it.”
* * *
Oregon’s fans will have to be
“shown,” however. Fgr the past
five years no Husky has carried a
ball across the Oregon goal line,
and thousands of Oregon boosters
can already be heard shouting
that this will be the sixth score
less year for the northerners.
Since Washington and Oregon
opened hostilities on the gridiron
. . . way back at the beginning of
the century . . . things have
stacked up just even. Each school
has won eleven times, and four
tilts have ended in a tie. In the
26 games played, Oregon holds the
edge with an average of 10.5 points
per game to 8.7 for the Huskies
. . . Oh, look for yourself, here are
the scores:
1903 .
1904 .
1905 .
1906 .
1907 .
1908 .
1911 .
1912 .
1913 .
1914 .
1919 .
1920 .
1922 .
1923 .
1925 .
1926 .
1927 .
1928 .
1929 .
1930 .
1931 .
1932 .
Each school,
. 0
. 6
. 0
. 6
. 0
. 0
. 0
. 3
. 3
. 7
. 0
. 0
. 0
. 0
. 0
in the above list,
seemed to top the other for several
years in a row until its grip was
broken and then the other got the
habit of winning. Will Saturday’s
game mean just another in the
chain of Webfoot victories, or will
Mr. Phelan "gently but firmly” in
's,sist upon a change in the regime?
* * *
. While the more fortunate of
» Oregon’s 2000 students are elbow
ing their way from one car to an
other in the special to Seattle Fri
day night, a rare grid dish will be
served to those who couldn’t
raise the necessary shekels, and
are therefore doomed to stay at
home. Slats Gill, whose name is by
no means new to Oregon fans,
1 aU73 fril 173fnJ fnUnl FrQ fn3 fTG fnJ fn) I7D173 fn)170 In] fn) fn) fill fn) In] HU I
Huskies to Be
Favorites in
Grid Classic
Injuries Weaken Ducks
For Crucial Tilt
Northerners Out to" Break Webfoot
Jinx; May Open Up With
Aerial Attack
“Heaven Help the Foes of Wash
This is the far flupg cry which
echoes down from the Puget Sound
country to “the Willamette valley,
warning “Prink” Callison and his
injured Webfeet to watch out for
the - Huskies when the two teams
meet in their annual battle at Seat
tle this coming Saturday.
For five consecutive years now
the Oregon teams have kept the
Huskies from crossing the Web
foot goal line. During these five
years the Oregonians have won
four times, last year’s game hav
ing ended in a scoreless tie. It is
expected that Jimmy Phelan’s
men will put on a spectacular pass
ing attack in order to pierce the
Webfoot defense.
Huskies Favorites
Until this past week-end when
Oregon got a bad scare from Co
lumbia university the Ducks were
favorites, but a lot can happen
over a week-end and Jimmy Phe
lan’s Huskies will enter the game
favorites to win. It is rumored
that the betting odds up in Seat
tle favor the lakeside university
gridders by 12 points, and that
there also is plenty of two for one
money on Washington.
After the Columbia tussle Ore
gon’s injury list reached a new
high for all time. “Biff” Nilsson,
one of Oregon’s best bets for all
coast honors, is definitely out due
to a torn cartilage in his knee,
Leighton Gee, elusive half, is laid
up with three injured vertebraes,
and although he will be able to
play his condition will be none to
well. Butch Morse, star end, is in
the infirmary with the “flu,” and
Mark Temple, co-captain, is still
limping from the leg injury sus
tained in the Gonzaga game. It
looks as though “Hard Luck” Cal
lison will have to depend lots on
his reserve material to show
against the Huskies.
Seattle Racks Good
The Washington backfield will
probably be composed of Matt
Muczynski, who has taken over
the signal calling job, at quarter
back; Ole Hansen, the "dark
horse” of the Seattle outfit, at one
half; Art Ahonen, the most talent
ed back on the squad at the other
half; and “Socko” Sulkosky at full.
Jay Hornbeak, who has been
moved down to second string sig
nal barker, will probably see plenty
of action.
Probably the greatest duel for
honors on the field will be between
"Socko” Sulkosky, whom the Seat
tle papers are already booming
for all-American honors, and
"Mighty Mike" Mikulak, Oregon’s
choice for all-American, who will
be playing his last game against
the Huskies. Both of these boys
mean business and should put on
a great show.
will bring his rook pigskinners to
Hayward field that night, where
they meet the frosh eleven under
the lights.
Most of the yearlings coached
by Billy Reinhart and Irv Schulz
are on crutches, but despite this
the Duckling mentors are looking
for a victory . . . and, by the way,
so is our friend Slats.
Lighting Improved
Electricians were at work Mon
j day in the office of Dean James
| H. Gilbert of the school of social
I science, installing new, modern
j lighting to replace the old system
with which the room was equipped.
GetVonr Clothes
* ,'iU ‘c-,.
. . • • ?•%
Before the Week-end
We also do dry cleaning
We appreciate student
Phone 825
A Pair of Invalids
Just a couple of the boys who are beginning to make Prink Calli
son think that he will have to take a few cots to Seattle with him
this Saturday. With the ball is Leighton Gee, regular right half, who
suffered a misplaced vertebrae in Saturday’s game with Columbia
The other gridster is Bree Cuppoletti, stocky guard, who is just recov
ering from a sprained ankle. Both will undoubtedly see action against
Washington Saturday.
Burr Will Coaoli
All Varsity Spike
Artists This Fall
Colonel Bill Hayward Has Plenty
To Do Keeping Gridmen
In Shape
Opening the fall track season
today Sherwood Burr, varsity
track captain, will meet all cinder
artists on Hayward field at 4 p. m.
As Colonel Bill Hayward, head
track coach, has his hands more
than full keeping the football play
ers in shape, Burr will take over
the coaching for the fall term.
Sherwood will be assisted by Bob
Hunter, two-year letterman in the
distances, who will have charge of
the distance men and the cross
country aspirants.
Cross-country is being brought
back this year after an absence
of several years from the Oregon
track meets. It will be included as
a regular part of the track team
this year.
It is necessary for all those in
terested in track and hopeful of
making the varsity or frosh teams
next spring to turn out for this
early practice. All experienced
tracksters know the value of pre
season training. It enables a per
son to find himself and start get
ting in shape for the hard work
Varsity track lettermen are
urged to show up. All men will
suit up at the igloo, and should be
on the field on time.
Dr. DeBusk Gives Lectures
Monday, October 16, Dr. B. W.
DeBusk, of the school of educa
tion, will lecture to the Washing
ton Education association on
"Heading of the College Student."
That night he will talk on "Read
ing Defects of Upper-Grade Chil
Frosh Mentors
Select Gridsters
For Rook Battle
Reinhart and Schulz Optimistic as
First Game of Season
Bill Reinhart is “dubious” and
Irv Schulz is “non-committal,” but
it is reported from reliable sourc
es that the yearling mentors have
decided upon the opening frosh
grid lineup for the game against
the Oregon State rooks Friday
night at Hayward field.
The linemen who will open the
frosh season are:
Alan Wilson of Spokane, left
end; Pat Fury, Sandpoint, Idaho, at
left tackle; Dale Hardesty, Wend
ling, at left guard; John Farrar,
San Francisco, at center; Morris
Burchard, Tillamook, at right
guard, and Del Bjork, Astoria,
right tackle.
In the backfield will be:
Elton Owen, Eugene, quarter
back; Elmore Borden of Olympia,
Wash., or Bill Nye of Harrisburg,
Pa., at right halfback; Phil Penn
of Portland or Vernon Sprague of
Eugene at left halfback; and Dick
Bishop of Eugene at fullback.
In spite of the injuries, Schulz
and Reinhart are reported to be
viewing the situation optimistical
ly, and promise the rooks a rough
reception Friday night.
Dill Pickle Club Meets
Dill Pickle club meets Wednes
day at the Y. W. C. A. to receive
the report of the nominating com
mittee. Geraldine Hickson, Vir
ginia Blais and Hazle Corrigan are
the members of the committee
which will report. The president
will be chosen by the members
of the club and from the group,
this year.
Is the Best
Abridged Dictionary
“I can hardly believe I shall ever apply to it any
test it will not creditably sustain. It is an ama2ing
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I. L. Seaver, Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Presidents atnl Department Heads of leading I'nlver
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Webster's New International Dictionary 106.000 en
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See It At Your College Bookstore or Write for Information to the Publishers.
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14 to 20
Ingram’s California Bears
Dark Horse of Conference
(Editor’s Note: This is the
eighth and last of a series of j
articles written for the Emerald
by Jack Miller concerning the
grid prospects of merifibers of
the Pacific Coast conA-rence
this year.)
At last the year has come when
Bill “The Great" Ingram has
promised the ever faithful Univer
.sity ot Cahtornia
lilumni that he
|will present a
iteam that the
;"grads'’ will be
lArell proud of.
fes, this is 1933,
:he third year
.hat the ex-sailor
las been head
man at the
3erkeley school,
laving succeeded
‘Nibs Price
Bill Ingram 1931. Will the
promise he made in 1931 be ful
filled ?
With the already strong show
ings of Southern California and
Stanford, the Bears’ main source
of competition for the coast
crown, it appears highly improb
able that Ingram will please the
alumni, as defeats' to either of
these teams, regardless of how
many other games William the
Great may win for the Bears, ru
ins the chances for a pleasing sea
son. Last Saturday Ingram’s pro
teges surprised the gridiron world
and with a last minute rally nosed
out “Slip” Madigan’s “Galloping
Gaels” 14 to 13, after the Moraga
Marauders piled up a 13-point lead
in the first quarter.
Just two weeks ago on the very
same field the Golden Bears tried
to ride the Santa Clara Bronco,
but proved too worthless rodeo
men and tasted defeat to the tune
of 7 to 0.
Summing up the individual
members of the squad, Captain
Johnny Ransome leads the tackle
list, but failed to start against
the Irish. In his place was Lutz,
of whom little is known, but who
seemed to hold his own against
the Moragans. At the other tackle
post was Bob Carlton, 200-pounder
who hails from Long Beach.
Two more unknowns, Swinney
and Boone, started in the guard
positions against St. Marys. The
ousted men are Art Carlson and
Howard Morris, both two-year vet
Howard “Red” Christie, 200
pound junior, who played regular
last year as a sophomore, is doing
well at the pivot post. When the
going gets tough Ingram can send
in Russ Calkins, who saw some
action last year as Christie’s un
A young junior by the name of
Reedy has won the starting job
at quarterback from Chuck Stew
art, who played a great deal last
year subbing for Gus Castro. Joe
Verducci, half-pint senior, will al
so see lots of action this year at
the signal barking post.
Although Varner and Castle,
two more of the ex-gob's un
knowns, got the starting call
against the Madigan men, Arleigh
Williams and Phil Klein are the
two best halfbacks on the squad.
Williams is a fine ball packer and
a great kicker, while Klein is
noted for his ability to plunge the
line. Floyd Blower, the hero of
the Gael, battle, weighs in at 185
and can do just about everything
a good halfback is supposed to do.
Jim Keefer and Milo Quisling,
both two-year veterans, have been
doing most of the fullbacking up
to the time of the Gael conflict,
but a real fullback in the person
age of Frank Walker, former all
city high school star from San
Francisco, got the starting call
and did well.
California has a tough schedule
this year, as in years past, espe
cially when it comes to playing
Washington State and Southern
California on successive Satur
days. The Bears win their share
of games, but if “William the
Great” should discover a “War
burton” and an "Ernie Smith,” the
Golden Bear might accidentally
trip El Trojan, but Ict’a wait till
the “Pride of the Navy” finds a
couple of prize nuggets.
Why not take advantage of the
open hour at the woman’s swim
ming pool every day from 4 to 5
and practice up for Amphibian
tryouts which will be held October
Suits and towels are furnished.
* * *
Phi Mu and Hendricks hall vol
leyball game was postponed. Reg
ular volleyball practice this after
noon at 5 o’clock. Houses send out
your teams to practice.
Don't forget the hockey prac
tice this afternoon at 4 o’clock
Class managers will be appointed.
Phi Sigs Pledge Borden
Phi Sigma Kappa announces the
pledging of Elmore Borden of
Olympia, Washington.
reNS2,.»b^“C"*‘“ '
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r Station,’"t
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Phone 220
Big Boy
Here is one of the giants who is
partially the cause of the cry in
the South that St. Mary’s has a
“ten ton" team. He is Carl Jor
gensen, two-year letterman at
guard, who is one of the bulwarks
of the Gael defense. He tips the
scales above the 200-pound mark.
Seven Theater Passes
Given to Emerald Staff
Seven members of the Oregon
Daily Emerald staff were yester
day awarded passes to the McDon
ald and Colonial theaters for out
standing work on the campus daily
during the past week.
Rose Himelstein turned in the
most stories during the week and
was closely followed by Newton
Stearns. Dorothy Dill wrote the
most headlines for the second con
secutive week. She was followed
by George Bikman and Mildred
Blackburne, who tied for second
position among the copyreaders.
Henriette Horak won an award
for handing in the most tips, or
suggestions for possible stories.
Bob Avison did efficient work on
the sports staff.
S.P.E.’s, Fiji’s
Advance in
Donut League
Boys From Hill Swamp
Sigma Hall
Sigma Chi Drops Tough Battle;
Pi Kappa Alpha to
Meet S.A.M.
Today’s Swimming Meet
4:00—Kappa Sigma vs. Chi
4:30—Phi Delta Theta vs.
Phi Kappa Psi.
5:00—Beta Theta Pi_vs. Yeo
5:30—Pi Kappa Alpha vs.
Sigma Alpha M".
Once again one-sided matches
prevailed in the second round of
the swimming tourney, with Sig
ma Phi Epsilon and Phi Gamma
Delta winning their matches easi
ly. The S. P. E.'s trimmed Sig
ma Chi by the score of 25 to 1G,
and Sigma hall was eliminated by
the Fijis 39 to 3.
The boys from the hill easily
defeated the Sigma hall swimming
combination by placing first and
second in practically every event.
Suefert and Gummess were the
most consistent winners for the
The match between S. P. E. and
Sigma Chi was the closest of the
day. Kirby proved to be out
standing for the winners, while
Palmer looked good for Sigma
Due to an error on the schedule
sheet Pi Kappa Alpha was sched
uled to meet Sigma Alpha Mu in
stead of Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
This match will* be held today at
Many Students Work
For Master’s Degree
A number of graduate students
are working for their master’s de
grees. Among these are Charles
Hilton, Lorene Gettmenn, Gladys
Chase, Jack Dunbar, Vivian Heide,
Beth Bowerman, and Constance
“Eugene’s Own Store”
McMorran & Washburne
-PHONE 2700
Spode Copeland
Dinner Ware
(Famous Since 1733)
In the Glass Boom—3rd Floor.
Direction of Mr. \Y. J. Oraiy
This is one of the very few times that this fine
dinnerware has ever been shown in complete line
in Eugene. It is one of the world's great dinner
ware exhibits. . . . Don't fail to see it.
October 11-18
*F o r verification a s k
Revmers, College Side ad
vertising manager.
Our hamburgers
are unadulterated*