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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1950)
By Charles Peterson
Victory-starved Webfoot partisans harbored some high-flown
illusions of grandeur for a while Saturday, both those who trek
ked to Seattle for the duel with the Huskies and the few who
gathered under the roof at Hayward Field for the frosh get to
gether between the rival
schools. We were on hand to
view the frosh, but stationed
ourselves in front of a handy
portable radio to keep tabs on
the goings-on in the U. of Wash
ington arena, as did the rest of
the Hayward crowd. And when
the Ducks scored after knock
ing on the door throughout the
second quarter up north, and
the Ducklings grabbed a 21-20
lead over the highly-touted
Pups, it didn’t take a Gallup
poll to convince us that every
one was nursing hopes for a
Frosh mentor Bill Bower
man can be justly proud if his
cregv, a dead game band if we've
ever seen one. If the line hadn't
petered out in those last few
minutes., tne ciope oucKet almost certainly would nave received a
healthy kicking around. The baby Ducks had stopped the Pups’
running game cold during the third period, and once on top
looked like a good bet to go all the way. Even after the visitors
notched the deciding tally, Oregon roared back only to see their
hopes go soaring on an untimely pass interception.
Tired Oregon Falters
The last quarter presented a spectacle of beaten out gridders
the like of which we haven’t seen for many a moon. After'nearly
every play one or two were sprawled inert on the turf, not really
hurt but just utterly spent. They had given all they had and
simply had no more to give. Jack Morris, Howard Hostetler, and
Cece Hodges, the boys who carried the big offensive load for the
Ducklings, will likely be welcomed into the varsity fold next sea
son unless the draft intervenes in the meantime.
Morris is the type of all-round ball player who doesn’t come
knocking at your door every day. He runs, passes, and kicks
with the best of them, and is a hard man to move on defense. You
can’t help thinking of the similarity between Morris and Earl
Stelle, a triple-threater whose shoes Morris will likely be moving
into next season. Both boys hail from Medford, incidentally.
Stelle is the only first line varsity back who will be lost by gradu
ation, so the scramble for the vacancy will undoubtedly be hot
Hostetler is the kind of pile-driving fullback who might fill the
bill as the short man if Jim Aiken carries out his suggestion to
shift, at least partially, to a single-wing. With Chet Daniels’ de
parture also immiment, Hostetler’s place-kicking prowess will
be a welcome talent. Hodges used his speed repeatedly to out
flank the Pup ends on pitchouts from Quarterback Barney Hol
land. He set out in the first half as though to make the game a
personal triumph. He scored the first two Oregon touchdowns,
besides setting up the second by actually stealing the pigskin
i'rdm a Washington pass receiver.
Ducklings to Bow Out
We’re looking forward to the Ducklings’ next, and last appear
ance, and would advise Oregon fans to come on out this weekend
and take a look at some of the boys who will be sporting varsity
colors in ’51. Opponents will be the Oregon State Rooks, whose
Dave Mann is reputedly one of the sharpest yearlings to come
along up at Corvallis in recent years. He was a one-man gang
when the Rooks rocked the Pups in the first half a few weeks
back before bowing 33-18. Tbe brilliant running back also raised
a lot of sand in the Rooks’ 24-7 win over the Ducklings in their
recent meeting at Corvallis earlier in the campaign. Bowerman’s
boy’s will be out Saturday to atone for that one, which was gain
ed in ankle-deep mud on Bell Field.
California’s Bears all but wrapped up the coast conference
title for another year Saturday as they surprised even their most
ardent followers with a 35-0 romp over UCLA. All that’s left for
tiie Bears is a breather outside the conference this week against
University of San Francisco, and then the traditional Big Game
with Stanford. The Indians will warm up for the fray this week
as they entertain all-conquering Army at Palo Alto.
The Ducks will make their longest jaunt of the season this
weekend as they fly to Boulder, Colorado to meet the U of Colo
rado Buffaloes. The Buffs will be out to even the score for last
year’s 42-14 trouncing at the hands of Oregon. They have a three
w^i^four lost, one tied record this year, but have scored two near
misses in the last two weeks as they lost to powerful Oklahoma
27-18 and Saturday dropped a heartbreaker to Missouri 21-19.
Women to Hold
“Breakfast in Style” will be the
theme of a waffle breakfast for all
University women to be held Sat
urday in Gerlinger Hall.
The YWCA freshman service
commission, wmcn is sponsoring
the breakfast, announced that tick
ets will go on sale Monday and con
tinue throughout the week.
Tickets, which are 50 cents, will
be of two different colors—one col
or for those who wish to attend
from 9:30 to 10:15 a.m., and the
other color for the 10:15 to 11 a.m.
A fashion show of latest holiday
styles will be featured during both
breakfasts. The various clothes,
modeled by freshman girls, will be
furnished by Kaufman Bros.
To Mortar Board
Mortar Board, national senior
women's honorary, has announced
the Katherine Wills Coleman Fel
lowship for ’51-’52. The award,
which amounts to $500, may be
won by any member of a Mortar
Board chapter active during this
year and who is a candidate for
the Master’s or Doctor’s degree in
an accepted university.
This award is offered to the
honorary members over the coun
try. In 1947 it was won by an Ore
gon graduate, Gay Edwards.
The winner may request the
award for the year of graduation
or for the following year for gradu
ate work, It may be used in addi
tion to any other fellowship or
assistantship. Further information
on the applications may be obtain
ed from the office of the Director
of Women’s Affairs.
Desk: Jim Knight
Staff: John Barton, Joan Miller*
Stan Turnbull, Jean Godknecht
Night Co-Editors: Betty Lou Rus
sell, Lillian Schott, Kathleen Stry
Night Staff: John YVelcer, Jirti
Haycox, Glenn Everton
There’s a lot of good in a lot of
people because it never has com*
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