Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 19, 1946, Page 4, Image 4

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    Civil War Re
newal Saturday
Ducks Two Notches Below
OSC Following Husky Loss
University of Oregon's Webfoots waxed hot and cold Satur
day in Seattle in losing to University of Washington 16 to 0.
and as a result the Ducks dropped two notches below arch
rival Oregon State in Coast conference standings. The Bea
I I Veil WICgUll vJUiu. ■** -- - -
vers and Webfoots clash in the annual Civil War game Satur
day, November 23, at Bell field in Corvallis.
Sports staff this issue:
Bernie Hammertaeck
Bill Stratton
Wally Hunter
A1 Pietschman
Fred Taylor
Edwin Paxson
Don Tykeson
Like good Huskies should,
Coach “l’est” Welch’s gang
started to “mush” early in the
contest and were never headed.
Only one minute and six seconds
of playing time had elapsed when
tfte Seattle club had tallied via
a lightning-quick stab through
the air.
On the first Husky offensive play
of the game scat-back Fred Provo
winged a 25 yard pass to Halfback
Brooks Biddle, who in turn skit
tered do.wn the sidelines for the re
maining 25 yards and a score. Full
back Bob Mikalson precision
kicked the extra point.
Field Goal from l(i
The place kicking talents of
Mikalson fattened the Washington
lead later in the opening quarter.
After a Husky drive from its own
Oregon State
Washington ..
Stanford .
Montana .
California ....
Wash. State..
Idaho .
W B T Pet.
« o o l.ooo
5 10
4 1 1
4 2 0
3 3 1
2 3 1
1 2 0
203 3!)
113 101
78 115
70 103
08 121
13 158
2;> yard line bogged down on the
Oregon 16, Mikalson coolly
thumped a difficult angle-kick be
tween the cross-bars for a three
point field goal.
The Seattle lads moved to their
final score in the second period.
Two long dashes, one a 31-yard
sprint by Biddle and the other a 21
yard maneuver by Provo, aided
the Husky cause. Over-eager
Oregon linemen gave added impe
tus to the Washington efforts by
handing the Seattleites a gift of
five yards on an offside penalty
on the Duck six and one-half yard
Fullback Marshall Dallas rock
eted over the goal from a yard and
one half out for the final score. A
final place-kick try for extra point
Ducks Miss Chances
Coach Tex Oliver’s team, though
never entirely out of the ball game,
was never able to capitalize on
breaks or scoring opportunities.
Four times the Ducks powered
their way inside the Husky 25
yard line and then lost steam.
In the first canto the Oregon
team went to the Washington
three before a fumble fouled
move. This was followed by a
march to the Husky 25 from
which no score materialized.
In the second quarter a .Take
Beicht and Bob Reynolds powered
offensive got as far as the Husky
16 before grinding to a halt. In
the third quarter the Duck gang
whooped its way goalward but lost
interest in proceedings on the Pur
ple and Gold 13. This was the final
.-uno Oregon threat.
Bight Drill Yesterday
Bust night Coach Oliver led the
Dock team through a light signal
drill—the first of a series of prac
tice stints that will lead them to
the season finale with OSC Satur
Only Webfoot player injured in
the Husky-Duck festivities was
Lightnin' Jake Leicht who logged
only 13 minutes playing time.
Legal Eagle Mentor to Face
Old Cronies in IM Tilt Today
Fenton Hall Correspondent
The chips will all be blue when
ex-Theta Chi Curley Walker trots
out his unbeaten Legal Eagle grid
machine against his old house the
joltin’ Theta Chi team in today's
classic intramural mud bowl brawl.
"In spite of the inclement weath
er and discouraging skies, we shall
be in superb condition for this joust
in the mud,” stated Jacques La
Coultier, law school chief justice.
In a statement from Coach Cur
ley, who played for the Theta Chi
IM team in 1932, “we will use the
same lineup we fielded to whip the
Sigma haliers, relying on big “In
dian Brad” Faneher, Gumshoe Gray,
Bog Dick, “Basketarms” Hermit
Smythe, and the irreplaceable
“Face” to wade through to victory.”
Chief Trainer “Sparks” Helger
j son of the Eagles bemoaned the
Phi Delts churn up the field yester
Though serious enough to war
rant his removal last Saturday.
Leicht is expected to be on hand to
lead the Ducks against the Bea
“Crazy Legs” Carmacheal had not
responded to heat treatments, and
that he had devised a complete iron
covering for the star.
Theta Chi Confident
Reports drifting down from the
hill lay counter claims to success
today when Dick Steelhammer oi
the Theta Chi's predicted victorj
for the house. “They stole oui
plays,” bewailed “Steelhandle,’
"and we believe that Dean O. J
Hollis has been scouting us.”
The Theta Chis pin their hopes or
Bill Harber, Left End Bill Cramer,
and of course, Steelhammer. Theta
Chi’s stock dropped a few points
when it was revealed that theii
star, “Rumdum” Stan Watts would
sit this one out due to illness.
After watching the ATOs anc
PHI Delts churn up the field yester
day in the mud, this game todaj
should be the crowning touch ir
tricky IM football, as both teams
should make a . . . big splash.
The Emerald got its name be
cause Joaquin Miller called Oregor
the Emerald state.
FINAL MEETING . . . Oregon’s Tex Oliver (above) and Oregon State’s
Lon Stiner (left) send their rival elevens against each other for the last
time Saturday when they square off in the “Little Civil Mar” at Bell
field, Corvallis. It will he the final game for Oliver at the helm of the
Lemon and Green Webfoots as he has already announced his resignation
effective upon the completion of the 1946 season. Stiner is the senior
coach in the Pacific Coast conference, having taken over duties at the
Corvallis school in 1933.
A League
40—Sig Eps-McChesney (CC)
43—Stitzer (A)-DUs
B League
40—McChesney (C)-Betas
43—Omega-Merrick (EE)
40—Stan Ray (B)-Fijis
43—Sherry Ross-Minturn (DD)
Delta Taul Delta tripped the
Sigma Chis 15 to 13 and 15 to 9
in the only “A” game yesterday.
The Delts, riding high with a good
record to date, were forced to play
their best brand of ball to down
the stubborn Sigma Chis.
In another scheduled “A” game
Stitzer hall (AA) won over the
Legal Eagles by forfeit.
B Leagues
In “B” league competition the
closeest game of the day saw an
inspired Stan Ray hall (BB) crew
bowl over SAE in three heats 15-8,
6-15 and 15-7. After the Vets
came through to take the opener,
SAE evened things up by walking
to an easy victory in the seconcf
tilt, but their cheers were short
lived as Stan Ray brandished fine
defensive form to set the Greeks
The remaining two games were
one-sided affairs. The Phi Psis
dropped the Delts 15-3 and 15-11.
Sigma Chi had little trouble in fell
ing Stitzer hall AA 15-5 and 15-8.
ATO won from Stan Ray hall
(B) by forfeit.
Contrary to a report in the Sat
urday Emerald, the Vet Dorm BB
volleyball team defeated Sigma hall
last Friday. The Saturday issue had
reported the oppositee.
Bevos Open DriSb
For Webfoot Battle
CORVALLIS, Nov. 18— (AP)
The Oregon State Beavers opened
drills today for their annual “Civil
War” meeting with the University
of Oregon at Corvallis Saturday,
and sports prognosticators admit
tedly were fumbling their guesses
on the outcome.
OSC’s fortunes, dimmed by early
season performances, are flashy af
ter the surprising 28-7 upset of the
California Bears last weekend, but
some observers persist in laying
odds with the Ducks despite con
secutive lossse to USC, UCLA and
Back on the OSC campus from
their California trip, the Beavers
report three men—Evensen, Os
sowski, and Campbell—nursing in
juries enough to bench them. Off
the injured list and set for Satur
day^ game are Gustafson, Mast
and Mclnnis, who missed the Bear
Runners Go Inside**
Rain forced the cross-country
men indoors yesterday as Colonel
Bill Hayward continued practices
for the tentative Thanksgiving day
meet in Seattle. Hayward sent some
of his men around the corridors of
McArthur court in order to make
up for the cancellation of the out*
door course run.
Hayward has scheduled a trial
run of four miles for his harriers at
3 p.m. Friday and is anxious to have
all the men in top shape before the
preview of their performance in
the Seattle meet.
Shortage Hits Emerald
Due to a shortage of newsprint
the number of Emeralds printed
daily has been cut 25 per cent.
This means that beginning today
living organizations and the Co
op will receive 25 per cent less is
sues than usual. It is expected
that the shortage will be a!lt?*r
viated by the beginning of win
ter term.