Duck Tracks By KEN CHRISTIANSON ’ Co-editor of Sports Oregon Daily Emerald A little bit of luck here and there and the score possibly would have read differently Saturday. Had Oregon completed a couple of passes which grazed the fingertips of the intended receiver, Oregon could as well have tripped the Washington Huskies. Again, had a couple of the Web foot backs been a bit faster, things could have been different. Curtis Mecham, the outstanding Oregon back in the minds of many, was caught from behind on the seven yard line as was Marsh Stenstrom on the 35 after running back a pass interception. Oregon combined its pass de fense with its offense in the game to amass a greater pass yardage than the Huskies. Most of Dean McAdam’s passes were well cov ered and were intercepted. Ore gon's pass offense, in itself, was nothing of which to brag. Only two passes were completed in 15 attempts. Adding the 41 yards from com pletions with the 73 from inter ceptions, Oregon outgained Wash ington in the air department about 31 yards — Washington made 64 yards in the air and 19 from pass interceptions. Longest Punt The biggest surprise of the game was Len Isberg's long 80-yard kick from the line of scrimmage. It is the longest made by an Oregon back in many a day. This kick was little more outstanding than the line play of Oregon’s newest 60 minute man, Rog Johnson, the be hemoth tackle from San Bernadino. Johnson played left tackle on defense and right on offense while Ed Moshofsky and others were holding Jim Stuart's place. John son is not a flashy player, but he makes a lot of tackles all over the field and is a steady player. Stuart played 60 minutes at right tackle as a sophomore and the same amount of time as a junior at left tackle. Ray Segale was a bulwark in the line every time one of the Washington backs came through — especially Jack Stackpool. Duke Iverson looked very good at quarterback when relieving Chet Haliski. Oregon's blocking and tackling were none too impressive. When Washington scored that touch down, a pass from BUI Gleason to Bob Vaughan, Oregon was ineffec tive. Two Webfoots had their hands on him, and it was finally Chet Haliski who nailed him on the goal line. Vaughan’s Chance According to Lee Irwin, former Washington Daily sports editor, this Vaughan has !been on the squad three years and Saturday was his first chance to show much. John Mizen, the Husky place kick er, who was in the game little more than a minute made four of the 10 Washington points. In practice last week, he kicked 49 out of 50 through the uprights. “McAdams and Rudy Mucha played a great game,” according to Tex Oliver, head of the Oregon forces. Oliver also liked the play ing of Earl YoungloVe at end, Ernie Steele, the speedball at half back, and Vaughan. Jay MacDow ell played a wonderful defensive game. Stuart played very little ball, but t Webfoot Gridders Downed by Washington, 10 to 0 _ '*’■ _ _________ . ___ - - OREGON'S BEST PUNTER Leonard Isberg, halfback on the University of Oregon football team, is pictured getting off one of those long spirals that were instrumental in holding off the Huskies in the first quarter of Saturday’s game. Betas, Sig Eps, Sigma Nus Win Football Fracases With Omega, SAM, DU By HOWARD BANKUS Accurate passing by Don Mc Cormack, Sigma Nu right half back, gave his team a thrilling 13-6 win over Delta Upsilon last night in the second game at the tennis court field. In the first game the Yeomen won from the Terriers by default. McCormack’s touchdown passes were caught by Bill Carney and John Dick. John Bubalo made the conversion. The DU's touchdown was scored by Bill Borcher, DC fullback. The wild, exciting affair was not decided until the final horn sounded. Lineups: Sigma Nu (13) (0) Delta Upsilon Toon . C White Carney .RE Hodges Fancher .LE . Grabt Bubalo. Q Dilling McCormack.RH . Wane Dick .LH. Linr Anet . F Borchei Substitution for DU: Niklas. Oliver expects him to be ready Saturday for Southern Cal. Big Jim had a hip bruise which kept him out of action against Wash ington. Mistakes Again “Our kids gave a good account of themselves, but we lost the game mostly on the same kind oi mistakes which any green team makes—the same kind which cost us the Stanford game,” explained Oliver. When asked the probable outcome of the Oregon State Washington game, Oliver admitted (Please turn to page Jour) JOE RICHARDS MEN’S STORE Exclusive agent in Euge.ne for LEE HATS V llu ^ 111 The UNIVERSITY »500 Not only a new color but a new band and a new edge. Khaki is the color—with a felt bind ingofcontrasting color. Makers of the Aetna Insured Hat... 13.50. 3 s. LEE HATS SS FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK, N. Y. flTCliT ZVV-Z/%. _ _ _ By FRED TREADGOLD Beta Theta Pi and Sigma Phi Epsilon trod the victory road in intramural touch football at the McArthur field Monday, downing Sigma Alpha Mu and Omega hall, respectively. Using two complete teams, the powerful Beta juggernaut rolled over an outclassed Sammie club, 18 to 0. The second string outfit was the more i potent of the two, reaching the goal line twice. Catch ing touchdown for the Betas were Jack Rathbun, Warren Finke and Bob Duden. It was the first ap pearance of the season for both aggregations. KeiuioUls Scores . A lengthy pass thrown by Ar chie Marshik, elongated Duck bas ketballer, to Quarterback Lee Rennolds, gave the Sig Eps their lone score and a 6 to 0 nod over the hall seven. The play, coming in the second quarter, was good for 35 yards. Although the winners constantly threatened with a click ing passing assault, the Sig Eps bogged down deep in the enemy territory under the stiff Omega defense. Lineups: Beta (18) (0) .Sammies McNeeley.LE . Ehrman Hunter . C Packouz Skibinski .RE .Ail Craig..-... Q .Stein Beard .LH.Shimshak Rathbun.RH . Jacobson Pavalunas . F Nudelman Substitutions: Bets—W. Quinn W. Finke, R. Stark, W. Lyons, R Duden, W. Skibinski, W. Wyatt; Sammies — M. Ryback, J. Durk heimer. Sig Eps (6) Sinclair . Short. | Helon. I Marshik . Warner. Williamson. Substitutions: ford. (0) Omega LE . Hoovei C . Krause RE . Blake Q .... Shimomura LH . Rhoker RH . Hildreth F . Lewis Sig Eps, Shackel “Celery Stalks at Midnight” in tlie RADIO LABORATORY with WILL BRADLEY h me Selection of Masterwork Music at New Low Prices Nest to Mayflower Theater Mild Riot Follows Huskies’ Victory Isberg's 82-Yard Punt Sets Phelan's Men Back in First Period; Ducks Lack Power to Score Near Goal Line By JOHHN1E KAHANAMI After 60 minutes of watching Washington, plus gobs of "dog" luck, humble Oregon 10 to 0 in Multnomah stadium Saturday, over enthusiastic opposing factions in the crowd of 32,000 poured onto the playing field and tore into each other in a mild frenzy, rivalling that displayed by the Duck and Husky gridders a few moments earlier. While a droning radio announcer pleaded frantically with the mob to keep off the field-—a high school game was to be played that night Husky rooters wedged up to the Duck goal posts and yanked them down. In the melee that followed, fists flailed, bottles flew, and rooters’ lids were scooped off unsuspecting onlook ers in the milling crowd. Riot Moves Out Portland police had a merry time trying to disperse the rabble. However, while action in the sta dium was defrosting to a simmer, the center of the mauling had shift ed out of bounds onto Salmon street. This anti-climax added to the game a splash of color—some per son says mostly black and blue— and perhaps the association will make Webfoot supporters remem ber more vividly how near Tex Oliver’s boys came to twisting the Huskies' tails. Kicked into a hole by Len Is berg’s 82-yard punt early in the struggle, Washington found itself shoved against its goal during almost the entire first quarter. In the second, however, every thing started flying, including the ball out of Duck Fullback Marsh Stenstrom's hands as he banged into the line on the Oregon 37 af ter Buck Berry, Webfoot halfback, had intercepted Dean McAdams' toss there to halt a Husky splurge. Washington recovered. Stenstrom Sprints Four plays later Oregon rooters reared up on their feet and roared. Stenstrom pulled down a Washing ton pass on the Webfoot 20, and, in the wake of a devastating blocking, steamrollered in the clear to the Huskj 32. There Mc Adams galloped abreast and dragged him down. After driving spasmodically up to the Washing ton 12, Oregon fizzled and sur rendered the ball on downs. Later after stabbing at the Duck line for 24 yards, McAdams rifled a 48-yard pass to Earl Younglove, who was rammed down on the Oregon 13. On the next play Billy Gleason flipped a short one to End Bobby Vaughan, who skipped and slid away from Ducks “Tippy” Dyer, halfback and “L’l Abner” Wilson, center, to score standing up. Johnny Mizen, end, converted, all this 17 seconds before the half ended. In the middle of the third quar ter, Mizen booted a field goal from the Oregon 17 to make the count 10 to 0, what was to be the victory margin. Ducks Threaten Late in this same period Curt Mecham, nimble Webfoot halfback, had Washington fans squirming and Oregon rooters yelling hoarse ly, as he cut back over his own right tackle on a reverse from Berry, crossed-up his field, then scooted down the sidelines on a 52-yard jaunt to the Husky 7 where Means and a teammate piled into him. A fourth down pass grazed End Dick Horne’s chest, and Washington cornered the ball on their 20. On our merit list for vicious de fense work is Ray Segale, Web foot guard, easily the outstanding lineman on the field. Throttling play after play the Huskies boomed at him. Segale made the much-heralded Washington center, Rudy Mucha, fiddle in second chair. Starting lineups: Horne .DE. MacDoweil Moshofsky .LT. Conley Segale .LG. Friedman Jacobson.C. Mucha; Culwell .RG .Greenwood Rog Johnson . ,RT. Nixon; Regner ..RE. Marx Haliski.Q. Means Berry .LH. Steele Isberg .RH. McAdams Stenstrom .F.StackpooL WAA NOTICES All girls who.wish to earn an activity check by officiating at volleyball games this year should be at room 121 Gcrlin ger today for the written ex amination. All V/AA managers are re quested to sign their teams up for practice on the bulletin board ui ttc basemen* of Ger linger as soon a& possible. HUSKY STAR Jay MacDowell was all over the field for Washington last weekend. His fine defensive play stamped him as an all-Coast prospect. Speed Stressed In Frosh Drill Team Bolstered by Thomas, Casper; Ecklund in Lineup The darkness that covered the frosh practice field last night was filled with spiraling footballs as Larry Olsen and Jim Newquist flung them to the far corners of the turf. Speed and more speed were Coach Warren’s orders as the Ducklings spent an hour and a half running off plays. "Honest John" seemed pleased with the session and told the boys that he was "satisfied.” The backfield men were con tinually shifted and Thomas and Casper seemed to show some of the speed that Warren wants so badly. Blocking Bad Although most of the plays were clicking well enough there was a noticeable lack of accurate, sharp blocking. The scrimmage saw the return of Brad Ecklund to the lineup. The Milwaukie fullback came back in the lineup for his first appearance at the center position. Gene Peterson, left end who was injured in Thursday’s practice, was back in the lineup and seeming none the worse for his accident. Definite positions in the back field remain unsolved as yet. Pete James has a good hold on the quarterback berth, and Jim New quist has the inside road on one half position, but is offered plenty of competition by the trio of Larry Olsen, Bob Lidy, and Inky Hoc. Gale Emmons seems well settled in the fullback slot. George Suverkurbblo, a big tackle from Nebraska, was injured in the scrimmage when he received a cut over his eye. The rest of j Warren's cripples seem to be corn-1 ing around in shape and will be ready for the rook game. Britain reports three former team captains at Eton college have been killed in the armed services. NOTICE OF MISSING PERSONS: 2d slightly tarnished Theta (.'lii nuggets; unshaven, un employed, unguided, a n cl well under 21 years. May be identified by green complex ions, soiled hands, and a gen eral wetness behind the ears. Missing articles include one kitchen, 11 bed sheets, one picture of .Jane Withers with verse; “To Pansy Potts.” P.S. Their brothers anx iously await them with “out stretched'’ arms, and prom ise them a “swing party” on their return. Finders tall flieU Chi 1920. ATOs Capture Intramural Net Championship Chi Psis Lose, 2-1; Smith Beats Gard In Singles Match Alpha Tan Omega captured the intramural tennis championship by defeating a strong Chi Psi squad, 2 to 1, Monday afternoon. Kermit Smith. Alpha Tau Ome ga singles candidate, helped give his team victory by sweeping aside Chi Psi's A1 Gard, 6-2, 6-4. Smith used net-skimming volleys and well placed corner shots to outmaneuver his opponent. Gard put up a stiff resistance in the second set, but consistent slams and great returns of very difficult hots were too much for him. Both teams split even in the doubles with a win apiece. Chi Psi's Byron Van Metre and Ned Mansfield teamed up to overpower Bob Payne and Elvert Wilson, 6-3, 6-3. Van Meter and Mansfield simply had too much offensive ability, for time after time they smashed shots through their op ponents’ defense that were impos sible to return. Alpha Tau Omega neutralized this defeat by soundly trouncing their rivals 'in the sec ond doubles competition, 6-1, 6-0. Jack Boone and Gene Brown led this onslaught by turning back the combination of Ernest Williams and Clinton Paine with the loss of only one game in the two sets played. Amphibian Tryouts Set ior Thursday The Amphibian Swimming club is holding the first part of fall term’s tryouts Thursday, October 17, at 7:30 in the Gerlinger pool. Everyone interested in swimming is invited to enter the tryouts. Hope Hughes announced yester day the qualification for member ship. A girl must be able to swim two lengths of the pool or 40 yards in 32 seconds; swim 22 lengths of the tank; execute three dives, two of which may be standing and running front dive; and be able to swim a length of the pool using two strokes besides the one used in swimming the distance qualifica tion. Princeton's Theological seminary opened its 129th year with an en rollment of more than 220. WATCH REPAIRING Bring your waleli to our store NOW for free ex amination and elieek-up. Be sure of the best at Bristow’s. See the New “Rosegold” and “Modernistic” Styles in Elgins and Walthams Compacts — Costume Jewelry — Bracelets Patriotic Emblems BRISTOW’S Jewelry Store 620 Willamette Need a New Fountain Pen? 39c AND THIS ad vert isemeut gives you a new Fountain I’eii, former $1 value. N e w Shipment L e (J u i Cologne, gift boxed, now . 98c RITE PRICE DRUGS, Inc. (Formerly Stevenson 's') Next to McDonald Theater 'Cyclone' Newquist Bolsters Frosh Club By CHI CK BOIC'E A prop school All-American who, but for a bad break would likely have been the country's top high school scorer with a total higher than that of the record set by Chi cago's famed Bill DeCorrevont, is what Webfoot fans are likely to see at left halfback on this year’s Oregon frosh team. All-American Jimmy Newquist, figuratively known as the “Camas Cyclone" and literally as the Northwest's most outstanding freshman pros pect, is the boy who two years ago as a junior at Camas high in Wash ington ran up 217 points. Final game of the season, a set-up con test, was called off, leaving New quist 16 short of DeCorrevont's record of 233, but fourth place in the nation's scoring. Newquist gained some consolation, however, when the Associated Press placed him on their All-American prep school team. “I believe my most discouraging moment came the year before, however, in my first varsity game," the curly headed Beta pledge ex plained. “Grant high of Portland mauled us about 40 to 0 and I was so discouraged I nearly gave up t he game.” Wants Education Five foot eleven and weighing 185, Newquist says he is at Oregon primarily to get an education, with football definitely in second place. Jim probably isn’t kidding when he makes this claim, for is one of the few entering freshmen students to have a high school record high enough to merit an academic schol arship. Jimmy has a rigorous scholastic program outlined for himself with business and law as his goal. Those who may fear for New quist’s eligibility under the new Atherton code have no reason to worry, according to Jimmy, who also claims he has no physical handicaps that may slow him down. “I was never contacted in any way by Oregon so I’m certain I'm in the clear on that score,” Jimmy explained. "Also I have no trick knees or ankles. I've never had any trouble with my ankles o*r knees." Despite his heavy scholastic schedule, Jimmy hopes to balance his program with a full • taste of Oregon social life. He admits he is an eligible bachelor with a definite weakness for blondes. At present his favorite phone number is 3200. Likes Oregon The Washington Babes are the ones Jimmy is most anxious to take care of this year, for many of his friends are playing for the Babes. Much grief was felt in the Evergreen state when Jimmy left for Oregon to attend what he terms “a better school than Wash ington in a better-sized town.” The sports editor of the Seattle P.-I. best summed up the situation with the following poem which recently appeared in his column. Itondelay of Remorse Of all the gridders He shouldn’t have missed Phelan well knows It was Jimmy Newquist— Wilson college, Chamborshtirg, Pa., recently awarded honor schol arships to 11 students. i?fs®0Jo,iajssiai3JsiaiajajSMaM3EiEi5Er2i Believe It or Not DON’T GUESS CALL JESS GODLOVE The Plumber 31 East 7th Pli. 547 rjajaraiBjaisisiaMBiaiaiaEiaiaiaiajsiarsrafiS Philip Morris Winners Hersh Taylor B. Beckner E. Bentenohan Peggy Faris G. E. Fortmillcr C. T. Frazee H. Girdlestone J. Goldsmith E. Hailing J. L. Hartig N. Huckleberry P. Jackson D. J. Johnson C. Keller P. Lamb L. Marlantes H. McKee W. Moe 0. Paine R. Peters J. Ryel W. Reynold N. Robinett B. Rodgers B. Salinardo J. B. Shank G. Speer M. Stenstrom F. Stickcls R. Taylor V. Townsend B. Vandenberg W. Van Atlo J. Yoshitomi Scorecast for October 5th JMease jiresent your Prize Vouclirrs to ('laypool-Van At,ta. College Side, Co-op Store, The Falcon, Lemon-O, or the University Pharmacy and eolleet your prize. Philco Radio Prizes Too! lie sure to see the display of 1041 Philco Radios and Radio - Phonographs that will he awarded on your campus at the end of the 1!)40 scorecast. These sets are displayed with full details at the University Pharmacy. t Scorecast Now . . Varsity vs. U.S.C. Frosh vs. O.S.C. Stanford vs. W.S.C. Boxes dose Friday at (i l’.M. Oregon ^Emehalo Classified Ads Room 5, Journalism Bldg. Phone 3300—345 RICADER ADS Ten words minimum accepted. First insertion 2c per word. Subsequent insertions lc per word. DISPLAY ADS Flat rate 37c column inch Frequency rate (entire term) : 35c per column inch one time week. 34c per column inch twice or more a week. • Wanted ONE GIRL, student, single room and board. Apply 1391 Emerald St. Mr.;. Un3oeld. • h or Rent TWO GRADUATE students, com modious first floor, L.R.. dress ing room, aucl B R 9oo Fdtter doa. Pliciue 4134-W. Gall after u. ♦ Classified Display • RECORDS • SHEET MUSIC Corson’s Music Shop ;j(i East 10th CLEANING & PRESSING IRVIN & IRVIN 643 E. 13th Phone 317 Columbia university recently awarded tu sdiolaralupo witlr a total value of $11,125.