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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1951)
ATO Downs Betas;
Sigma Nu Tips Fijis
By Bill Gurney
Tn Monday's Intramural voltey
Jwll "B" action, ATO downed Beta
Theta Pi. 2-0: Tau Kappa Epsilon
.swept its pair of tilts with C hi
J»si, Sigma Nu outlasted Phi Gara
4iii Delta. 2-1 in a close match: the
J^iKas won 2-0 over Delta Tau
^elta; and Lambda Chi Alpha was
e 2-0 victor over Sigma Phi Ep
The ATO-Beta tilt was a thrill
with the Taus taking the first
4*ame 16-14 after the score was
-tied 14-all. In the next game, the
ATO aggregation had an easier
t^uie of it. walking off with a 15
10 win to clinch the match. Hon
Jbowell was the guiding light for
ttre winners with outstanding play
In the TKE-Chi I’si contest, the
Tekes had little trouble as they
swept the match in two straight
tilts, 15-6 and 15-9.
The Sigma Nus started slowly
in their match with the Fijis. and
lost the first game 15-5. But in the
next one they almost reversed the
count to come out ahead 15-6. The
decisive contest was a little closer,
but the Sigma Nu squad pulled
through to a 15-12 triumph.
The Pi Kappa Alpha-Delta Tan
Delta game started as a walkaway
for the men from Alder street, us
they took the first game by a
big 13-2 margin. The Delts made
(Please turn to pane five)
S:50 Court 10—Slguiu Alpha Mu 11
vs. Theta Chi B
3:50 Court 43—Campbell Club H
vs. Cherney Hull B
4:3.') Court 40—Hunter Hull B vs
Nestor Hull B
4:35 Court 43—Mliilurii Hull B vs
Sherry Boss Hall It
5:15 Court 40—Gamma Hull B vs
McChesney Hull tt
5:15 Court 43—Delta Tun Delta
\ vs. t*hi Sigma Kuppu A
Liberal Hats 3. Nogoodnicks 0
Grenadiers 3, Stack Hats t
Vitamins 3, Flying Saucers 1
Jets 3. Hot Rods 1
Dick Williams, for the Flying
Saucers came out with both hint
game and high series. His to]
game score was 109 und his tota
HOW MANY TIMES A DAY
IF YOU’RE AN AVERAGE SMOKER
THE RIGHT ANSWER IS OVER 200!
Yes, 200 times every day
your nose and throat are
exposed to irritation •..
200 GOOD REASONS WHY
rOU RE BETTER OFF SMOKING
PROVED definitely milder . . »
PROVED definitely less irritating than
any other leading brand . . .
PROVED by outstanding
and throat specialists.
you’ll be glad
ERIC JOHNSON, Omega Hall, is your campus respresentative.
Season’s Toughest ~
On Regulation Turf
i A handful of sideline observers blinked their eyes in disbelief
as the University of (trefoil football squad underwent an earth
shaking scrimmage Monday afternoon on the Freshman prac
Undoubtedly expecting any of the many University of Cali
fornia defensive platoons to be well educated on the funda
mentals of blocking and tackling, Fen Casanova turned hi
ottensive unit loose against the defensive aggregation and the
i end result was the most rugged scrimmage of the vear.
Coming on the heels of a cross country flight from Poston
Towers Over Them
W.VVNK JOHNSON, Mg 6’4"
junior end, tower* far abuxe hi**
teammates. Cireal things uri* ex
pected from liim in tin- future.
I'i./Ut ?»', Prjii tljnil
By Ron Ricketts
Three weeks of intramural vol
leyball came to an end Friday
wilii Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma
Nu, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta
Theta, Philadelphia House, Mir.
turn hall and Hunter hall leading
their respective leagues in class
! “A” competition.
“A” league standings:
; league I \V L
Sigma Alpha Epsilon .4 0
Lambda Chi Alpha 3 1
Phi Sigma Kappa 2 1
Delta Tati Delta 2 2
Pi Kappa Alpha 0 3
Tati ICappa Epsilon 0 4
League 2 \V L
Sigma Nu . 3 0
Sigma Chi .2 1
Phi Kappa Psi . 1 1
Phi Kappa Sigma.0 1
Chi Psi 0 3
League 3 W L
: Beta Theta Pi 2 1
Sigma Alpha Mu 11
j Phi Gamma Delta 1 1
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 2
Pi Kappa Phi 0 2
League 4 IV I.
Theta Chi . 3 0
Alpha Tau Omega 11
Delta Upsilon . 1 1
Phi Delta Theta ..1 2
Kappa Sigma 0 3
League 5 W L
Philadelphia House . 1 0
Campbell Club . 2 l
Alpha Hall . 1 1
Sigma Hall . l l
Legal Eagles . 0 2
League (i W I.
Minturn Hall .3 0
Stan Bay Hall . 2 1
Sherry Ross Hall . 0 2
Gamma Hall . 0 2
League 7 W I.
Hunter Hall . 2 0
Nestor Hall . 2 1
French Hall . 2 1
Chyrney Hall . 1 2
Sederstiom Hall . 0 2
HIV Wl" *'■* I” — V .
ing their first appearance of the
year on the regulation sized fro.xh
gridiron; the scrimmage was the
I first in over two weeks, ns the
j Wcbfoots fmled to sustain more
! than u few bruises ngumst the
' Terriers Inst weekend.
Webfoot stock for the Nov. 17
meeting with the Bears In Cal's
Memorial Stadium rocketed when
Fullback Tom Novlkoff. reported
ly laid up for the entile season
with a back Injury, took part in the j
melee. It Is reported by Trainer
Itob Officer that Novlkoff may ••
action against the Bears
Oregon End Dick Davenport
also slated to be withheld from the
lineup for the duration of ttv
schedule, suited up, but confined
his activity to limbering exer
cises. Tackle I^en InVdei l:s wa
also in uniform Officer exp:. I
doubt concerning the chances of
either being used against Oregon
State college Nov 21.
Dunlin m, Shirer Mternate
Quarterbacks Hal Dunham nrd
fjeorge Shaw alternated in dir.
ting the offense against the vai
sity's defensive unit Casanova.
Johnny McKay and Bill Rowermn
supervised the attack while (ien>
Harlow nnd Jack Boche aide 1 the
The liigh-splnteil scrimmage,
which caused a few tempers to
rise, was a virtual standoff from
the point of efficiency. Except
for a couple of breakaway run
by Cecil Hodges, Ted Anderson and
Tommy Edwards, the defensive
forward wall held the backs com
pletely in check.
Meanwhile, Shaw and Dunham
were completing over 75 |«*r cent
of their aerials to ends Hal Reeve,
Monte Bretbauer, Be Roy Campbell
and Ken Sweitzer.
Hopes nf a Cal upset fiver Stan
ford In the “Big Game” at I'alo
Alto were dealt a w Irked blow
when Fulllwck Johnny Olszewski
relnjured his knee, originally hurt
against Southern California. I'C
| Team Physician I), James T.
! Harkness said that “Johnny O"
1 definitely will not nee action
1 against the Webfoots Saturday.
Statistics released Monday by
tlie University of Oregon Athletic
News Bureau show Novikoff as
tiie leader in ttie rushing depart
' merit with a net yardage of 2-43.
His closest rival is Tommy Kd
wards, 237; third in line is Don
i Sloan, 187,
Dunham continues to show a
sizable lead in passing over Shaw:
the junior passer has completed
! .VI of 128 throws for 606 yards
while the freshman has tossed
for 359, throwing 76 times and
Anderson heads the scoring list
with IS points tallied; he is trail
ed by Novikoff, 16, and Davenport,
Ddwards and Sloan, each with 12.
Top pass catcher is Davenport,
273, followed l»y Kdwurds, 162, and
i Shaw shattered a Pacific Coast
I Conference (all games) record for
j passes intercepted in one season at
j Boston when he swiped his 11th.
He broke the previous murk of
10 set in 1947 by .Jake Height.
Desk Kditor, Kee Briggs; Staff.
Chuck I’lummcr, Doug White,
I.arry l.avelle, Charles Petterson,
Bill Gurney, Iton Ricketts.
Jack Christiansen of Colorado
| A&M averaged 8.08 yards per
! rushing attempt during the 1950