Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 26, 1950, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Stan Ray, Delts, Fijis,
Phi Psis, Sigma Nu,
Chi Psis Win IM Tilts
By Jack Clement
phi psi, Stan Ray. Chi Psi, the Delts, Sigma Nu, and the Fijis
outlasted their rivals to notch victories in Wednesday’s IM vol
leyball play. The games as a whole were marked by a lack of
tram coordination.
phi P.si drilled home a 15-3,
...quad from McChesney Hall. The
.iPhi Psis found McChesney’s abbre
viated team an easy mark and
wasted little time in turning in
their victory.
Chi Psi Wins Three
The closest game of the day was
'between Chi Psi and Cherney Hall,
with the Chi Psis winning in two
sets, 16-14 16-14. Playing with only
jfour men, the winners encountered
.rough going all the way. The game
was highlighted by an unusual
-amount of penalties for throwing
.and flopping the ball. The score see
sawed back and forth and was tied
at 14-all in both sets, accounting
rfor the 16-14 scores.
In the third game of the after
moon, the Fijis downed Hunter Hall,
15-9, 15-4. Both teams were ragged
and the game was a wild and wooly
affair. The winners proved to be
the superior club and finally pull
, ed away to emerge victorious.
Stan Ray Okay
Stan Ray chalked the fourth vic
tory of the afternoon up by defeat
ing Merrick Hall, 15-6, 15-11. Both
squads fought bitterly, but in the
end Stan Ray proved a little too
much for the Merrick men. Stan
Ray belted their way to an easy win
in the first set but had a battle on
their hands to down Merrick in the
<dosing stanza.
Only two games went the full
three-set route. The first was be
tween the Delts and Nestor, with
the Pelt boys emerging on top of
the heap, 15-9, 9-15, 15-7. The score
.frequently -changed and at one
■ipoint in the last set Nestor had a
7 0 lead. The Delts, not to be denied,
.came roaring back to take the rub
ber set.
Sigma Nu Uses Pull
The last game of the afternoon
found Signnf Nu and the Sig Eps
facing each other across the net.
Sigma Nu, although extended to
•three sets, finally won 1-15, 16-14,
iH-3. The Sig Eps blasted the Sigma
-Nus off the court in the first set
and appeared to be an easy winner.
fBut the Sigma Nu’s pulled them
selves up by their bootstraps and
•won a hardfought 16-14 second bat
tle. The final set was an abbrevi
ated affair, with the Sigma Nus
,forging ahead, 8-3, to win when the
.game was called due to the time
15-5, victory over a three-man
Drake Back
Tops Offense
NEW YORK -—(.S’)—Defending
champion John Bright of Drake
is so far ahead in college football s
individual offense race that the
question now is: Will he break the
season record?
The agile 200-pounder has run
and passed for 1,516 yards in 6
games this season, nearly 500
ahead of Bill Cox of Duke in sec
ond place.
Threatens Sinkvvich Mark
Bright needs 672 yards in his
remaining three games to better
the all-time mark of 2,187 set
by Frank Sinkwich of Georgie in
1942. At this current pace, the
Fort Wayne, Ind., junior may pass
the record in the next two games
against Detroit and Bradley—if
not, then in the finale against
Iowa State.
His average of 252.7 yards a
game also is well* ahead of the
221.3 mark held by Stan Heath of
Nevada since 1948, the National
Collegiate Athletic Bureau said
White Leads Rushing
In the rushing race, Wilford
(Whizzer) White of Arizona State
at Tempe has a good lead with
861 yards in 100 carries. Bill
Weeks of Iowa State took the
lead in passing with 63 comple
tions of 117 attempted for 918
Bright’s 722 yards in 112 car
ries is second ni the rushing race.
Nebraska’s breakway Bob Rey
nolds has 679 in 77 for third. The
Cornhusker sophomore has play
ed one less game than White, two
less than Bright.
Rain Stops Run
Weather conditions forced the
postponement of Wednesday’s sche
duled’' inter-organizational cross
country meet. The run will be made
up today.
Washington, Stanford
{Pace Coast Elevens
Washington is the top offensive
.club in tile Pacific Coast Confer
ence and Stanford is the defensive
.deader at the halfawy point of the
,1 (150 football season, according to
•reports received in the PCC Com
nnissioner’s Office. (The Washing
•toii-Illinois game was not report
ed. i
Washington, although statisti
,colly a game behind, earns its of
fensive honors on tire strength of
iis passing ace, Don Heinrich. The
Husky quarterback lias accounted
•for the largest share of passes that
tit u e averaged 201.7 yards in four
games. The Washington total of
fense game average is 418.5 yards.
Stanford lias been the most ef
fective against running attacks.
•The Indians have allowed only 104.8
j <rds in five games, and their de
•fensiie record against running and
passing' is 230.6 yards per game.
California continues to lead the
PCC clubs in rushing offense. The
Bears have averaged 276.4 yards in
five games.
Southern California’s pass de
fense places the Trojans at the head
of the list. Trojan pass defenders
have allowed only 66 yards each
With Bob Moore doing most of
the work, UCLA is the PCC leader
in punting. The Bruins have aver
aged 40.4 yards on 37 punts.
For individuals, Heinrich spots
his nearest contenders one game
and still leads the Pacific Coast
Conference in passing and total of
fense. The Husky ace has a sub
stantial lead over Gary Kerkorian
of Stanford in both departments.
MoKIhenny is the rushing leader
over California's fine set of run
(Please turn to ;<• fire)
Today's Schedule
3:50 Court 40 Sherry Ross vs
43 Phi Kaps vs Tekes
4:35 40 Philadelphia vs
Theta Chi
43 Pi K A vs Yeomen
5:15 40 Omega vs Alpha
43 Phi Sigs vs Pi K Phi
4:30 Campbell, DU, Hunter
4:45 Delts, Lambda Chi, Merrick,
Hour Session
Set for Frosh
This Afternoon
By Phil Johnson
Coach Bill Bowerman’s Oregon
Frosh squad will begin a 60-minute
scrimmage at 4 p.m. today. The
scrimmage will provide an oppor
tunity for several players who have
seen little action this year.
One team will be divided into of
fensive and defensive units,. The
offensive backfield will consist of
Barney Holland, quarterback;
Duane Seibert, left half; Joe Marra,
right half, and O’Neill Sanders,
fullback. Howard Hostetler will al
so see action in the latter position.
Same Line
With the exception of Charles
Soderberg, who will start at right
end, the offensive line will consist
of those gridders who performed
against the Oregon State Rooks Fri
The defensive backfield will in
clude Quarterback John Spreen,
Halfbacks Duane Seibert and Joe
Marra, and Fullback Gary Pickens.
Defensive linemen will be Ends Neil
Tardio and Jerry Cach, Tackles Ken
Sipe and Darold Farr, Guards How
ard Allman and Terry Picknell, and
Center Max Kendig.
Both Sides
The members of the opposing
eleven will play both offense and
defense. Backfield starters will be
Quarterback Jess Asumendi. The
linemen will include Ends Bob Cook
and Jerry Miller, Tackles Tommy
Manos and Ben Schmidt, Guards
Jack Nowell and Roger Webster,
and Center Stan Gottschalk.
Right Tackle Marion Grzeskie
wicz was injured in the Oregon
State game and has not yet return
ed to action.
AOPi Leads
W A A Meet
By Carlyn Huntington
AOPi moved into first place in
the WAA volleyball tournament
Wednesday when they defeated
Rebec House, 38-23. leading 21-9 at
halftime. Bunny Bradley scored
12 of the AOPi’s 38 points. Belle
Russell was high scorer for Rebec
House with 4 points.
Highland House, by a forfeit,
won 1-0 in their game against
Carson Hall.
The Orides won over Chi Omega
in an all around thriller, 41-40,
although Chi Omega led 25-19 at
the half. Joyce Mitchell scored 18
points for the Orides, while Kathy
Rabbitt had 17 for Chi Omega.
University House will play Gam
ma Phi Beta in the outdoor gym
today, winner tying for first place
with AOPi. In the main gym, Su
san Campbell Hall will play Alpha
Phi, and Zeta Tau Alpha will play
Hendricks Hall, losers being elim
inated from the tournament.
Duck Aces Reshuffled
As New Deal Sought
Jeff Liked
By Officials
LOS ANGELES—(fP)—Football
Coach Jeff Cravath of the Univer
sity of Southern California admit
tedly is under sharpshooter fire for
his losing team but Tuesday he en
joyed support from all official
Athletic Director Willis O. Hunt
er and the presidents of the Tro
jan Alumni Association and the
student body rallied to the defense
of Cravath, his staff and the team
after a rumor was published re
garding purported “secret meet
ings” of unrest on the USC cam
Hunter blew down -the report by
saying, “It is my opinion that the
same students and alumni who sup
ported the school in victorious sea
sons will show their colors by
standing by the coach, team and
the University until we are again
Zags Prepare
SPOKANE — iJP)— A 30-man
Gonzaga University boxing squad
opened training this week for a
defense of its co-hold on the na
tional collegiate ring crown. The
Zags tied with Idaho for the
NCAA title last spring.
Matches already are slated with
Wisconsin, Michigan State, Idaho
and Washington State. Addition
al cards are being planned.
Coach Jim Aiken shutnea ms
lineup again in a final attempt to
right the staggering Ducks before
they collide with Southern Califor
nia’s Trojans Saturday in the Los
Angeles Memorial Coliseum.
Earl Stelle will be back at the
controls of the Oregon machine af
ter giving way to sophomore Hal
Dunham for most of last week’s St.
Mary’s game. He will guide a back
field which will have Tommy Ed
wards and Ron Lyman at the half
back posts and Carl Ervin at full.
The Webfoots went through their
second scrimmage of the week yes
terday afternoon. Aiken was far
more satisfied with yesterday’s re
sults than with Tuesday’s scrim
The decline in Oregon’s football
fortunes can be traced from last
year’s ESC game when the Ducks
went down to the tune of a 10-13
thumping. Ep until that one they
had won 19 and lost 3 over a three
year span. Since the Trojan debacle
they have been able to put only fy
game in the win column while los
ing nine.
Bob Anderson, first string right
tackle, will be sidelined Saturday
with a shoulder separation. He will
be replaced by Gus Knickrehm, who
will also play on defense. Ray Lung
will also do double duty at right
guard, replacing Chester Daniels
on offense. Stelle, Edwards, and
Dick Daugherty will all be in on of
fense and defense.
The reason a fellow stops going"
with a gii’l is cometimes a parent.
With some women, staying young
is not only a good habit, but an old
0&C4A tbzK a .. ,
What we can do for them is far
less than a shadow of what they
already are doing for us.
The least we can do is give them
someplace decent to spend their
precious leisure hours . . a chance
to keep in touch with what they
are fighting to preserve.
for the Armed Forces
Your Donation Will Help Our Armed Forces
At Home and Abroad . . . Give Enough to