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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1930)
OLD MAN JUPE WASHED AWAY ALL HOPES OF BALL GAMES WITH STEADY DOWNPOUR
For Hard Tilt
Pearpickers and Yearlings
Also on Today’s Program
Of Bat Crossing
Record of Webfoot Nine Is
Clear to Date
By PHIL COGSWELL
J. Pluvius poured down on Rein
hart field, taking it by storm, and
got credit for winning both var
sity and frosh ball games yester
day, although the only play he
made was all wet.
Just to get even with the pre
cipitations old man, Oregon and
Columbia university will play a
double header today, the first
game being billed to start at 1:30.
Unless the baseball field gets wet
ter the teams will start in where
they would have begun yesterday.
MacDonald To Start
Ray Herman, the Cliffdwellers’
best hurler will probably be op
posed by the Webfoots’ speed
star, Reynold MacDonald. The
pitchers for the second game will
be in all likelihood Arena for the
Irish and Curley Fuller for the
The frosh and Medford high will
vie this morning at 10:30 on Rein
hart field. They will only attempt
to play one game. The yearling’s
coach, Bill Baker, will probably
use his best hurler, Jack Hughes,
and the Pearpickers will nomin
ate their ace Jack Caldwell or an
other prepper called Montgomery
to hold the baby Ducks in check.
Varsity Not Beaten
Both the varsity and frosh
struggles are expected to be good
contests. The Oregon varsity has
not lost a game this season and
Columbia of Portland has a tough
aggregation. The feature of the
Webfoots’ playing has been their
air tight fielding. The Irish are
a little weak in this department,
but have a very strong pitching
staff and some heavy sluggers.
The Columbia team lost two
close games, both because of cost
ly errors, to Oregon State last
week. The scares were 4 to 3 and
2 to 0. In their first game they
outhit the Staters, but made 4
miseries in fielding.
Eberliurt, Milligan Win
The annual University ping-pong
tournament sponsored by the stu
dent. Y. M. C. A. went into the
second round yesterday when
Scott Milligan lost the first set,
but came back to win the second
two and take the match. The
score was 2-6, 6-2, 6-2.
The head-line first-round match
of the afternoon was that between
Jean Eberliurt and Ethan New
man. The score was close, Ever
hart dropping' the first set, but
finally winning the mutch, 6-8, 7-5,
Three other first-round tilts
were played off yesterday. Ivan
Kafoury lost to Denzil Page, 1 6,
6-2, 6-i; Hon Lewis won from Ar
thur Bubson, 2-6, 6-2, 6-2; and Ju
lian Apil lost to John Crockett,
6-2, 4-6, 7-5.
The matches yesterday were
closer than those Thursday, all
going three sets, while three out
of four of Thursday's tilts were
decided in two sets.
Miss Joknstm To Hobl
Reference Libe Position
Miss Hazel Johnson, a graduate
of the University in 1S>25, lias been
appointed to a position in the ref
erence department of the library
to succeed Miss Elizabeth Craw
ford. Miss Crawford has been
temporarily filling the position
left vacant by the resignation of
Miss Beta Hidings who is now
working in the University of Wyo
After graduation. Miss Johnson
was employed in the University
library for three years. She then
attended the Columbia School of
Library Service and is at present
a libraxian in the public library in
Article by Hr. Rales
Dr. Ernest Sutherland Bates of
the Portland extension school who
was formerly a professor in the
English department on the Ore
gon campus, has had an article
published in the April number of
By Horry Van Dine
Wobfoot nine opens season
against Oregon Stale at t'or
vallis next Friday; Beavers
appear to have good team
with a strong pitching staff.
With the opening of the confer
ence baseball season set for next
Friday it might be well to take a
few minutes off and sort of size
up the possibilities of Oregon's
first opposition. Nothing more
need be said than the Webfoots
will open against Oregon State at
Corvallis those words mean busi
ness and lots of it. Regardless of
where the rival teams are doped
to place in the final standings
there is always plenty of excite
ment when they clash.
Glancing over the Staters’ line
up this year one has trouble find
ing many of last year’s great play
ers. It is true that ltalph Cole
man, Beaver coach, has the mak
ings of a great pitching staff hut
there are few stars in the infield
and outfield. However, several of
last year’s Kooks and super-var
sity players are showing well in
the practice games and the Or
angemen should give any team iir
the conference plenty of competi
# * *
Let’s take the hurlers first.
Harvey Boltinghouse and I^red
Nightingale, two of last year’s
varsity mainstays are again on
deck, although Coach Coleman
lost plenty of sleep before Night
ingale decided to return to school.
Both men have been winning con
sistently in pre season games and
are in good form. Brown and Mil
ler, graduates from the yannigan
ranks, and Peterson, up from the
Hooks, are working regularly in
practice and should develop into
pretty fair hurlers this year.
The more or less popular Buck
Grayson, veteran first sucker, is
having a battle on his hands to
hold down the regular berth this
year, as Taylor, from last year’s
yearling team is fighting hard for
the job. (Jrayson has not regained
his old hitting eye as yet but he
will hit his stride before long. At
seeowe have a newcomer
named VlcKennon, who served on
the res rvr team last year. He is
said to be a flashy fielder and a |
fail hit er.
* * *
The short patch is being pa
trolled by the veteran Pennell and
he does a good job of it. Not the
flashy fielder that our own Robic
is, but a good steady man. Cover
ing the hot corner v/ill be Wood,
a letterman last year. He is handy
with the stick and a clever fielder.
The infield doesn’t look so weak.
Big Chief Thompson, erstwhile
catcher, has been converted into
an outfielder and he is guarding
the right field pasture. The chief
is one of those kill ’em or strike
out types of hitters and he man
ages to connect every so often.
Rod Ballard, who will he remem
bered for his work on the Beaver
basketball team, is holding down
the center field berth and, while
he is no wonder at bat, he socks
the apple pretty hard. Henze], an
other veteran, is playing in the
* * *
Mack and Schneider are holding
down the catching job. Both men
are good receivers but it is likely
that Mack v/ill get the nod for
the berth because of hia greater
experience. The Beavers look pret
ty good to us and the old battle
for state athletic supremacy
should be up to standard.
Hindu Friend of
Galls on Campus
Visitor Week-eml Guest
Manilal C. Parckh, lifelong
friend of Mahatmi Gandhi, Indian
nationalist leader, is a visitor on
the Oregon campus this week-end.
Mr. Parekh, who is a lecturer,
educator, and author of several
works on India as well as the bi
ography of Gandhi, is making a
tour of colleges in the United
States, speaking on the spiritual
development of India. He came
to this country last full and spent
the winter as lecturer in the Cali
fornia State Teachers' college, |
Sauta Barbara, and other Califor
Arriving in Eugene last evening
after an address given at the nor
mal school in Ashland, the noted
Hindu plans to remain as the guest
of the International house until
Monday. Next week he will con
tinue to Portland, where he is
scheduled to make several talks
on the campus of Heed college.
Although no public appearances
have been arranged for Mr. Par-^
ekh, an Informal discussion group
will meet tonight at 8 o'clock at
the International house, when an!
opportunity will be given those de
siring to meet the friend of the
famous Hindu advocate for inde
Scribner's. Dr, Bates was until \
recently the editor of the Diction
ary of American Biography.
"Comstock Stulks" is the name ,
of the article which was written
as a chapter of Dr. Bates’ new !
book. "The Land of Liberty.” The 1
article attacks the principles of
censorship of creative writing.
Only 150 Pay I'Ws:
Prediet Many Late
When the cashier's window at
the Administration building closed
Friday at a o’clock, only 150 stu
dents had paid their fees during
the day. This number is a far tori
small percentage of those who
still owe, and will necessitate long
waiting lines next week because
of the students' tardiness, accord
mg tn K. r. Lyon, cashier.
The fees window opens at ^
o'clock and closes at 3 uml there
are only six more days left in
which to pay. After the 2(5th. a
fine‘of $3 for the first day, anti
25 cents for each subsequent day
late will be collected, in addition
to the unpaid0 fees?
Back at Ohio Wesleyan, they
had an intramural needle-thread
ing contest. One of the proverbial
old-fashioned girls won a huge
Write Text Book
For New (bourse
Lomax, RothweH I*nl»li«li
Workhpok for Use
To meet the need for a course
which should acquaint the high
school students of Oregon with
the geography, economic resourc
es, and activities of their state, a
workbook entitled, “Economic
Geography of Oregon," is being
written by Alfred L. Lomax, of the
school of business in the Portland
extension division, and C. E. Roth
well, of the school of education.
These two men were appointed
by a committee, with Paul T.
Shaw at the head, to prepare a
textbook which would be used as
an experiment in several high
schools in the state. At the pres
ent time seven high schools are
using tlie workbook for a one-se
mester course. They are Medford,
Bend, Silverton, Stayton, New
berg, Grant high in Portland, and
University high in Eugene.
On account of the favorable re
sults gained from a course of this
type, this book will be available
next year for all high schools in
In writing the book the authors
have divided the material into It
units. At the present time eight
have been completed and deal with
the physical characteristics of
Oregon as a home for man, the
coast province, southern Oregon
province, Willamette province,
Cascade province, Cohnnbia-Des
chutes province, and Blue Wallowa
The other four units will bo
completed before the end of the
school year, when the finished and
revised copy will be submitted to
the committee for publication.
Tod says that shine
tickets bought now ate
g o o d until summer.
The prices of the tick
It) shiurs Dil.O.)
5 shines. .50
Two-tone shoes are
shifted for 25c. or two
punches ou a ticket.
SHOE SHINING f
"Toil i’leasos Everybody” i
Across from Sigma t'iii t
THEODORE RADIOS «
Loses Big Game
‘i Touchdown Handicap
Proves Too Much
Erdley Scores for Greens
With Long Pass
fr.tinVi / '
proved too much for Woodie
Archer and his cohorts, and they
were beaten, 28 to 6, by the “op!
position” in yesterday's “bloody
Friday” footbali game.
Though the score seems large
only two tallies were made during
the game, one touchdown being
scored by each team and the “op
position's” convert was good.
There was some dispute as to
whether or not there was a touch
down scored when Jack Erdley ran
past Archer’s team and caught a
pass for the score. Referee Shy
Huntington declared a touchdown
had been scored while Doc Spears,
who was standing close *to the
play, said Erdley was over the end
zone when he connected with the
pass. However, in this case Hunt
ington's word carried more weight
than the “doctor's” who at that
moment was a mere spectator.
Spurred on by a substantial
lead which had been presented to
them before the game, the “oppo
sition” fought from the opening
whistle and Archer's team—we
will call them the Reds—had a
hard time keeping the score down.
The Reds, however, proved that
they could fight when the Greens
had advanced the ball to the 10
yard line and after three attempts
to gain were forced back to the
20-yard line. It was on the next
play that the disputed pass ac
counted for a score.
Hard fought though yesterday’s
game was, it was a cleaner fray
than that of the previous Friday.
In the first encounter a spirit of
rivalry, not approached in this
contest, was present and a great
deal of personal dispute entered in.
The passing attack which ac
counted for two scores for the
“Cream Puffs” against the “Pan
sies” was discarded yesterday in
favor of a running attack and the
Reds' lone score was tallied on an
and run of four yards, which oc
curred after the ball had been
worked down into the opponent’s
territory with consistent gains.
WHAT’S WRONG WITH
WOMEN? MEN REPLY
(Continued from Page One)
Well, they're all right, but they
don’t love me," declared Day Fos
ter. “That's one fault.”
Also, Mr. Foster stated that he
does not like girls to be too inde
pendent; in fact, won't go with
one who is. Furthermore, he de
clared that he didn't like the way
they change their minds so often,
but added, "That's to be expected;
EYES EXAMINED! \
Ten years’ successful prac
tice in Kiigene.
In our own modern lens
grinding laboratory. s
By us personally. V com
plete service iu one
921 iPillameUe St., Eugene
Enjoy the Best
It' it is quality bakeries
that voue family wants,
then make this store your
baking •roods headquar
we just naturally put up with that.
Femmes Lack Sense of Humor
“Women aren't always under-1
standing, though. Suppose a man
has a business engagement and
one with a woman at the same
time. The business is urgent. Nine
times out of ten, the woman just,
can't, or won't understand why [
her date must be postponed. A i
girl’s sense of humor isn’t always I
just what it might be, either, in'!
the way of understanding.
“But I like a feminine woman, |
who wears long dresses, long hair,|
and everything that goes with it—!
one who doesn’t wear a riding
habit unless necessary—who hasn't
a mannish attitude. Girls should
let* men wait on them more; the
men like it.
"They are all right in business,
until they begin to demand equal
ity of rights with the men. When
they begin to get efficient, I don’t
like them so much. Their pres
ence in the business world is also
hard on1 the working classes be
cause it lowers wages.
“I don’t like dumb girls, but I
don't like these bright ones either.
I'll take them medium.”
Women Crave Attention
Tony Peterson, advertising man
ager of the Emerald, declared,
“Women want too much attention.
They're not considerate of men.
There are other things in life for
a man besides giving all his time
to a woman. Studies, which in
themselves require so much time,
do not mix with women.
"And I like a woman who is
fairly wise in the ways of the
world and is broadminded in her
outlook on life and her criticism
of men. She should be able, if a
man does something she thinks
wrong, to understand human fail
ings and forgive him.”
Hob Walker Obtains
Position at U. of Iowa
Robert Walker, graduate assist
ant in the psychology department,
has received a position as labora-1
tory technician in the University
of Iowa psychology department.
The Iowa school has recently
equipped the largest psychology:
lab in the world, and the position
offered Walker, who will take his
master's degree this spring, is an
unusual one, Dr. Robert H. Sea
short, associate professor of psy
chology, said yesterday.
Three Oregon graduates have
positions at the University of Iowa
at <he present time. Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Jasper, and Francis Rob
inson all received places on the
staff there last year.
Get New Uniforms
For Coming Year
Roll Collars and Sky Blue
Lapels Feature of Suits
New uniforms of olive drab
cloth, with roll collars and sky
blue lapels to give a touch of color,
will be issued to students enroll
ing in the R. O. T. C. basic course
at the beginning of next fall term,
Major F. A. Barker, head of the
military department, announced
Major Barker also stated that
the uniform allowance for advance
course students, which in the past
has been $30 the first year and
$6 the second year, has been
changed to $20 the first year, and
$20 the second year, totalling $40,
making an increase of $4 for the
In compliance with a letter from
the war department in Washing
ton, D. C., requisitions for the new
uniforms are now being prepared
and will be submitted in a few
When the new uniforms arrive,
probably some time this summer,
the old uniforms, which have seen
so much service, will be turned in
to some depot as directed by the
Ninth corps area headquarters.
HANDSHAKING GOES ON
IN POLITICAL BATTLE
(Continued from rage One)
customedly, for politicians must
look well-groomed to snare the
votes. George Cherry has pur
chased a brand new cherry-red
necktie that dazzles the eye, and
Cal Bryan's crease in his pants
look like they would cut your fin
ger; for once Chuck Laird’s hair
looks like it has had some first
hand experience with a comb.
It is a continual source of won
der to me how they manage to be
everywhere. Drop into College
To Order Caps, Gowns and
by April 26th
AT THE CO-OP
DR. J. R. WETHERBEE
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Office Phone 1601
801-2-3 Miner Bldg.
Hove, you will find that we can save you
a- lot oil your fuel supplies. . . . And, of
course, as the evenings are still eool, tlie
girls will want a cheery fire in the fire
place. Call us for information. We are
at your service.
507 Willamette St.
.< « * a ■ aia a ■ ■ m a e as a a a -Baa ■—mix amn
How ’ja like §
Sheets. Oi' eourse YOU would, and you do have as
often ns you think of it. hot u> do your thinking
for you. All you have to do is roaoh for the phone
and pive the elothes a toss to the basement, and we
will send them book iit record time, done in the
most t borough way possible.
New Service Laundry
jl..p a 2 s a a a. a a s 2 a ■ 111 a 11 i x 1 1 if
Side and there is Bryan playing
cards with two frosh girls who
are thrilled almost pink . . . stroll
on up the campus, there is George
Cherry coming out of Friendly hall
with a pleased smile . . . Chuck
Laird standing on the libe steps
conversing with several women.
The only thing that bears me
and most students up is that in a
few weeks it will all be over.
Once more we can speak to whom
we want to and be spoken back
to; we can find a peaceful street
corner to chat on, that is not full
of would-be politicians looking im
portant. In other words, it will be
just plain college again. Heaven
speed that time!
An almost unanimous vote by
women students at Northwestern
university was cast recently in
favor of smoking rooms in the
At the University of Bombay,
cheating is a crime second only to
refusing to marry at a father’s
wish or eating the flesh of the sa
Baseball Exhibit Ppor Due
To Weather Conditions
Baseball and the weather nearly
broke even in the first week of
intramural baseball, five games
going the limit and six others be
ing sidetracked due to rain or sog
gy field. The play exhibited was
of decidedly slipshod nature, but
lack of practice was mainly re
sponsible for this factor. A. T. O.
and Gamma hall appear to be the
class of League C, while Zeta hall
is the only team liable to give Phi
Sig a battle in League D. Leagues
A and B have yet to demonstrate
Monday's contests will bring to
gether Alpha Upsilon-Sherry Uos3
and the Delts vs. Sigma Chi. The
following day the Betas will ap
pear against the Sig Eps; Friend
ly hall vs. Omega hall; Kappa Sig
vs. Sigma Pi Tau, and Phi Psis vs.
PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS
DR. H. M. PEERY
Thysician and Surgeon
647 Miner Bldg.
DR. C. H. DAY
615 Miner Bldg.
Office Phone 456*
Residence Phone 3143
404 Tiffany Bldg.
Office 613; Res. 2075
DR. JOHN SIMONS
Physician and Surgeon
Correcting Foot Troubles
Eugene ------ Oregon
Wm. H. Dale, M. p.
A. T. Sether, M. D.
CARL W. ROBBINS, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
410 Tiffany Bldg.
Office Phone 1873
Residence Phone 1336
Irvin R. Fox, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT
O. R. GULLION, M. D.
D. C. STANARD, M. D.
GAVEN C. DYOTT, M. D.
I. O. O. F. Bldg. '
DR. TERRY BAKER
801 Miner Bldg.
W. E. Moxley, Dentist
Residence Phone 1048-J
120!) Pearl Phone 2929
DR. L. L. BAKER
DBS. BOGAN AND
601 Miner Bldg. Phone 302
If No Answer Call 347-K
“Save Your Eyes” and You
Will Be Money Ahead
DIi. ELLA C. MEADE
14 8th Ave. W.
DEMAND GOOD EQUIPMENT
WE HAVE IT
Wright & Ditson, and Spalding balls and
rackets. Expert restringing.
The new steel-shafted clubs are great—look
‘•Bill Doak and “Dazzy Vance” mitts
are hard to beat. We have ’em.