Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 30, 1930, Page 2, Image 2

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Friendly Hall
• Defeats Beta
In Opener,4,3
Kappa Sigma Falls Before
Plii Psi; Sigma Pi Tau
Takes Sigma Chi
Sigma Phi Epsilon Turns
Back Alpha Upsilon
S. A. E.-A. B. C.
Zeta hall-Sigma Xu.
Four startling upsets marked
yesterday’s intramural baseball
games, Beta falling before Friend
ly hall 4 to 3, Phi Psi blanking
Kappa Sigma 3 to 0, Sigma Pi
Tau edging out Sigma Chi 4 to 3,
and Sigma Phi Epsilon turning
back Alpha Upsilon’s attack 4
to 0.
Dick Averill hurled brilliant but
fruitless ball for Alpha Upsilon.
While he was calmly disposing of
12 batters via the strikeout route,
the rest of the squad were per
forming weirdly at bat and in the
Strikeouts Converted
A strikeout was converted into
a run in the first inning when
Lindstrom's wild peg sent Buzan
to second, where he scored on Mc
Cormick’s scratch hit. Sig Ep tal
lied again in the third on an in
field dribble by Hilgers and Mc
Cormick's timely blow. The final
markers came in the fifth as a
result of Hilger's bunt, and sin
gles by McCormick and Frigaard.
No Lead Until Last
Beta and Sigma Chi had the
hard luck to lead their opponents
until the final frame. Vern Ar
nett pitched and batted the Sigma
Pi Taus to their victory, while
the battery of Davidson and Knox
curbed the Beta sluggers. In the
final game Frank Long managed
to scatter the Kappa Sig clouts
while his mates were nicking Hal
Hatton for three runs.
Cougars Coming
Down for Series
Against Webfoots
Games Slated for Friday
And Saturday on
Local Field
The Washington State ball club
departed from Its native haunts
yesterday, ebullient over a one
sided wipe-up the fruit of an in
vasion across a border and a few
steps to Moscow' and is coming
down to Oregon to seek trouble.
Today and tomorrow the Cou
gars will play Oregon State at
Corvallis, and Friday and Satur
day, they will meet the Webfoots
in Eugene. The Washington State
team has many pre-season vic
tories and a 10-1 conference win
from Idaho under its belt.
Tiie Webfoots, after their defeat
from the Beavers last Saturday,
have been receiving some stiff
workouts from Coach O’Donnell.
All hands are in tip-top shape,
pitchers included, and should pro
duce some better ball this week
than last.
The Oregon team came along
at a fast pace before the season
started, winning easily all the
games played. However, against
O. S. C. the fellows were all off
form. Such periods come in the
best of ball clubs. Nobody could
hit, and in the field veterans made
as many errors as the new men.
.Sports Editor of '2ii
I isits Oregon ('.ampus
Richard H. Syring, sports edi
tor of both the Emerald and Ore
gana in 1928, lias been visiting on
the campus this week, a guest of
the Sigma Phi Epsilon house, of
which he is a member.
For the past year he has been
on the staff of the Astoria live
ning Budget. Syring, who grad
uated in ’28, is a member of Sigma
Delta Chi. national honorary jour
nalism fraternity.'
(Continued from T.ige One)
new office provided for in the new
terson are candidates. This is a
Tonight it will be all over but
the shouting, and there should tie
plenty of that. But we venture to
predict that the shouting will not
bo entirely on one side of the fence;
nor will all the moaning be on the
other. If a straight ticket is elec t
ed today, then verily, the age of
miracles is not past!
Side Lines
Btj Htirrij Vtin Dine
Meijl-Oregon game recall
('(I by visit of Japanese team;
Hack Bailey will again be
on band in Washington State
Cancelling of the baseball game
scheduled for today against the
Ktiansai university nine, visiting
this country from Japan, brought
back memories of the great team
sent over by Meiji university last
spring. These little brown men
play baseball on a par with the
game in America, where it is sup
posed to be the national pastime.
* * *
Meiji came over here last year
touting some first class ball play
ers. The visitors played in Ku
gene in the first game of the year
scheduled for the Oregon nine and
copped the game, I to 0. None
other than the Oregon speed-hall
artist, Keynold MacDonald, was
the victim of the visiting sluggers.
Flashy play in the field, coupled
with speedy base running and good
hitting won the game for the Jap
* * *
Baseball fans will have to sit
tight until Friday, when Wash
ington State will meet the Web
foots on Reinhart field. The Cou
gars have a heavy hitting team,
and showed their power by clean
ing Idaho last week. The Webfoots
have been very weak with the ma
ple this year and will have a tough
time trying to down the Staters
; unless they start hitting more.
* # 5f!
The Oregon baseball school
should reorganize this week as
| Coach Buck Bailey is again lead
ing the Cougars. Cast year the
! happy-go-lucky mentor furnished
{ plenty of amusement for the
I crowd ■ lien he discarded his bat
I tered I. seball cap for one of the
flour v riety worn by the dub
* * *
Buck is one of the most human
coaches we have ever known. He
; is as full of wise-crack as is Bill
Reinhart and he makes it his busi
ness to entertain the spectators
at the game with his funny antics.
The Washington State players cer
tainly hustle for him and Buck is
a very well liked coach.
* * *
Intramural ball games have
been more interesting than ever
this year. Battles won by one run
margins have not been uncommon
and some of the playing of the
various teams has been very good.
Of course, there are many mis
haps in some of the games but
after watching several of them we
are of the opinion that the donut
teams are better organized this
i year.
Fellowship Won
By Donald Erl) in
Graduate Work
Former Professor Will
Spend Slimmer
Donald M. Erb, of Eugene, a
member of the University of Ore
gon faculty last year but who has
this year been doing graduate
work at Harvard university, has
been awarded a Sheldon traveling
fellowship for the coming summer,
according to a telegram received
here from the Harvard authorities
Erb, who received his bachelor
of science degree from Illinois in
1922, serving there as graduate
assistant from 1923 to 1925, get
ting his M S. degree from Illinois
in 1924, was a graduate student
at Harvard between 1925 and
1927. During the latter year at
Harvard, he was working as a
Thayer fellow, and received the
Ricardo prize at Harvard in 1927.
The same year he obtained his
master of arts degree from that
From 1927 to 1929 he was a
member of the University of Ore
gon faculty, but has this year been
on leave of absence from the Uni
versity here In order to go on with
his graduate work at Harvard.
Oregon Alum Helps
Photograph Eclipse
F. J. Newbauer, assistant as
tronomer from Lick observatory
who helped photograph the eclipse
Monday, is an alumnus of the Uni
versity of Oregon, where he re
ceived his master’s degree, accord
ing to Dr. E. E. DeCou, of the
mathematics department.
"Mr. Newbauer was the first
student to receive a master's de
gree in mathematics from the |
University of Oregon. He taught I
in some of the high schools here
in Oregon and then went to Cali
fornia, where he earned his Ph.D.
degree from the University of]
California. The Morning Oregon
ian of Tuesday, April 29, printed |
a picture of Mr. Newbauer and
his telescope, accompanying an
article telling of the photograph
ing of the eclipse at the Lick ob
servatory in California," said Dr.
1 Dean llovurd Speaks
To Recreation Folk
Addressing two different ses
sions as a guest speaker, Dr. John
E. Bovard. dean of the school of
physical education, attended the
annual western division recreation
conference of the Playground and
Recreation Association of Ameri
ca. held in Seattle late last week
At a banquet Kriday evening,
he spoke on "The Changing Atti
tude Toward Leisure." Saturday'
he presided at a luncheon session
featuring talks on the "Recruit
ing and Training of Recreation1
Leaders," a field in which he is
actively interested.
Dr. Bovard left for Seattle Wed
nesday morning, and returned to
the campus Monday.
Harvard is going buggy, it
seems. The college museum has
received a gift of b 000 insects for
its collection.
Faculty Members
Will Be Present
At Conference
Five Psychologists Will
Attend Meeting of
Five members of the University
department of psychology will at
tend the annual conference of the
Western Psychological association,
to be held on the University of
Southern California campus, at
Los Angeles, June 13 and 14.
Dr. H. R. Crosland and Dr. R.
H. Seashore, both associate pro
fessors of psychology, will repre
sent the faculty at the meet, and
Malcolm Campbell and Robert
Walker, graduate students, and
Sig Seashore, senior, will also at
tend (he sessions.
Dr. E. S. Conklin, head of the
department, and Dr. II. R. Taylor,
associate professor, will not at
tend the meet, because of teach
ing engagements during the sum
mer in eastern schools. Dr. Conk
lin will teach psychology and men
tal hygiene in the divinity school
at the University of Chicago; and
Dr. Taylor will teach in the psy
chology department at Northwest
ern university.
At the Los Angeles conference,
all of the Oregon men will present
papers, dealing with psychological
Freshman Journalists
To Edit Own Emerald
Freshman journalists are busy
these days. They are making
plans for t lie freshman Emerald
which the frosh majors in journal
ism publish every spring.
Every member of the staff, from
the editor in-chief to the movie
critic, will he a freshman. Ap
pointments of the editorial staff
are to he made soon hv George S.
Turnbull, professor of journalism.
As in other years the sheet will
he published on thg greenest of
green paper, in keeping with the
class color of its staff.
II eher Traces on Trip
To Address Ad Ediths
George Weber, assistant busi
ness manager of ttie Emerald, lef‘
early this week on a trip up the
Willamette valley, to address the
advertising clubs of Portland, Sa
lem, Albany, and other valley
lie will extend to them an invi
tation to attend the Oregon ad
vertising conference to be held
here next week-end under the
auspices of Alpha Delta Sigma,
national advertising honorary for
men, of which Weber is president.
(.annon's Mume Left
Ofj Hit'll Erodes Idst
Due to an unintentional error,
ttie* name of Arthur Cannon,
freshman in husine. -s ad, was
omitted from the Its; of those who
made 80 points or over during
winter term. Mr. Cannon made vl
Back at Iowa, the> presented
six campus beauties at the junior
prom. Mack Sennett movie pro
ducer selected the group
Frosh Ball Team
Defeats Eugene
High*, Score, 8-2
Wheat, Shane man, an<l
Vadnais Perform
Best at Bat
Hughes Pitches Victory for
The Oregon yearlings staged a
comeback yesterday and trounced
Eugene high’s ball team 8 to 2.
The prep school artists handed the
frosh a trimming last week.
Jack Hughes hurled for the
frosh and two runs were scored
off him in the first inning. After j
that the Eugene hitters got only j
one single, and eight struck out.
Vadnais knocked a double to drive
in the high school's tallies.
The frosh made two runs in the
second on four hits, and three
more in the fourth on another
cluster of four bits. In the sixth
the yearlings bagged their final
brace of runs. The game went
seven innings.
LeRoy Shaneman, catcher, and
Courtney Wheat, first baseman,
starred for the Webfoot babes at
bat. Both made two hits in three
times up.
The lineups:
Oregon Frosh AB R H
Hunt, rf . 4 2 2
Anderson, ss . 4 0 1
Shaneman, c . 3 0 2
Jenson, If . 3 1 1
Hughes, p ..». 4 11
Chester, 3b . 4 11
Sandine, cf . 4 0 0
Wheat, lb . 2 2 2
Chapman, 2b . 3 12
Totals .31 8 12 2
Eugene High AB R H
Green, cf . 2 1 0
Perkins, 2b . 3 11
Bennett, rf . 3 0 0
Vadnais. ss . 3 0 1
Dunn, 3b.2 0 0
Hamerickson, If .... 2 0 0
McClain, lb . 2 0 0
Draper, c . 10 0
Carmichael, p . 2 0 0
0 I
Totals.20 2 2 4
Military Officials Ask
Co-eds To Vieiv Parade
A special invitation to all wo
men students to attend the mili
tary parade at 4:50 this afternoon |
on the drill field behind the R. O. j
T. C. barracks, was issued Tues
day by military officials here. Ac
cording to Lieutenant J. E. Mc
Cammon, last v/eek’s parade was
called off because only one co-ed
spectator was present.
“We would like to have more
women come out to review the pa
rades." McCammon said yester
day. “The military department is
planning to choose some co-ed
next year as honorary cadet col
onel for parades, anil we would
like to get as many women inter
ested in the Wednesday afternoon
drills this year as possible.”
Six education Majors
To Take Master's Exam
Six education majors will be
prepared to take their examina
tion for master's degrees in June,
Henry D. Sheldon, dean of the
school of education, has announc
Those who will qualify are: Paul
Menegat, Irving Mather. Frank
Rouba^, Gerald Jensen, W. C.
Painter, and H. W. Gunn.
At the end of the summer school
session an equally large number
is expected to receive master’s
degrees. Dean Sheldon said.
Econ Students
Challenge Ball
Fans of Campus
LJERE’S a chance for you who
can swing a bat or chase
a fly. The economies depart
ment has issued an open chal
lenge to any school or depart
ment in the University to play
a game of indoor baseball. Paul
Hunt, manager of the crack
outfit, says, “Any day, any
place, and anywhere!”
The iincup is as follows:
Morry “Seligman” Sussman,
catcher; Stew “Boem Baur”
Ralston, pitcher; Lyle “Robert
Owen” Grimes, first base; Lee
“Karl Marx” Hall, second base;
Frank “Ricardo” Lombard,
third base; Don “Adam Smith”
McCormick, shortstop; Rosser
“Stuart Chase” Atkinson, left
field; Jack “Sismondi” Zane,
right field; Frank “St. Simon”
Ison, center field; Bill “Robert
us” Dashney, substitute; Paul
“Taussig” Hunt, manager; Dr.
John Mez, coach; Frank Shim
izu, scorekeeper; Leonard Jee,
bat boy.
Last Chance To Apply
For Libe Jobs Today
Today will be the last day to
file applications for positions in
the law library, according to Jac
quoise Kirtley, law librarian. Stu
dents who wish to apply for posi
tions in the library are asked to
state the financial reasons for de
siring the position. Also those
who have already filed their ap
plications and have failed to give
this information are asked to add
this information to their applica
Senior Women To Be
Guests at Luncheon
Senior women are to be guests
at a luncheon given in their honor
at 1 o’clock Saturday, May 3, at
Hendricks hall. The luncheon,
which is an annual affair, is being
given by the American Association
of University Women. Senior
women are urged by the dean of
women to call at her office imme
diately to obtain their tickets
which will admit them to the af
fair without charge.
Sheldon and Tuttle Plan
Graduation Addresses
Henry D. Sheldon, dean of the
school of education, and Harold
S. Tuttle, professor in the school
of education, have received invi
tations from a number of high
schools in Oregon to give address
es at commencement exercises.
Dean Sheldon will speak to the
graduating seniors of Seaside high
school, while Professor Tuttle
plans to appear before Estacada
and Creswell high schools.
Phi Mu Alpha Fleets
Harold Ayres Prexy
At a recent meeting of Phi Mu
Alpha, national music honorary,
Harold Ayres was elected presi
dent. Vinton Hall was chosen
vice-president, and Vernon Wis
carson was named secretary-treas
urer. Don Eva was voted historian
for the coming year.
George Barron was selected to
represent the organization at a
conference to be held this sum
Will a J B H £ "B
l Conics the Time When
Your Cares Are Over
Xo! only from Monday on hut from any
day on if you liavo your clothes dour
the New Srrvirr way. Xo worries about
soiled shirts when you Ye dated up for
the week-end . . no trials any longer
when you're trying to make an o'clock
but your shirr collar is just impossible.
Adapt yourself to the convenience of
sending' your clothes to the
New Service
Dry Cleaning : —: Steam Cleaning
Phone 825
acxsasazBsaBB a.a.E a. s: a at ■ a
Four Contestants
Speak for Prizes
Offered by Jewett
Pfaff, Martlen, O’Melveny
And Hammond Among
Remaining Speakers
Semi-finals Will Be Held
Serially Until End
In the first Jewett oratorical
semi-final held early this week,
• four of the remaining contestants
presented carefully prepared ora
tions in close competition for the
three prizes of $25, $15, and $10,
which will be awarded the winners
from the Wilson Jewett fund.
The orations were: “The Peac-;
of the Pacific,” Roger Pfaff; “Chi
j cago and the Nation,” Philip Ham
mond; “The Jury System,” Rob
l ert O’Melveney; and “An Appeal
for the Single Tariff,” John Mar
The other semi-finals will be
' held serially before the best ora
tions are selected for the final for
mal contest to be held Wednesday
evening, May 7. The public i3 ex
cluded from semi-finals, accord
ing to Kenneth Shumaker, profes
sor of the course in pre-legal Eng
lish from which the contestants
are drawn, but is cordially invit
ed to attend the finals in May.
The judges for the final contest
will be: Dr. James H. Gilbert,
dean of the college of literature,
science, and arts; Wayne Y.
Morse, assistant professor of law;
and A. B. Stillman, assistant pro
fessor of business administration.
Red Cross Man Here
For Life Saving Tests
Ralph E. Carlson, representa
tive of the American Red Cross,
is on the campus and will hold the
examiner life saving test in the
men’s gymnasium swimming pool
j on Wednesday, Thursday, and Fri
day nights at 7 o'clock.
All men who have examiner
ships that wish a recheck are ask
ed to come around, as well as all
of those who have not taken the
test yet.
Senior P. E. Majors
To Stage Track Meet
i Senior majors in physical edu
j cation will stage a track meet
I this morning at 10 o’clock, on the
| field behind Gerlinger hall, ac
I cording to Miss Ernestine Troe
mel, coach. •
Catherine Osborne is in charge
of the meet. The seniors will en
deavor to break the following rec
ords in the respective events: 50
yard dash—Nellie Johns. 6.5; 75
yard dash—Ruth Scott, 9.4; hur-1
dies—Leone Swengele, 4 feet 6:
inches; standing broad jump— i
Ann Berg, 7 feet 9 1-2 inches; run- j
ning broad jump—Nellie Johns,
16 feet: run, hop, step, and jump
— Ann Berg, 28 feet 6 inches; dis
cus—Hilda Top, 87 feet; javelin—
Margaret Pepoon, 93 feet 3 inches;
basketball — Margaret Pepoon,
80 feet 4 inches; and baseball
throw- Margaret Pepoon, 193
feet 3 inches.
Bovard To Change
State P. E. Manual
| Named Head of Revision
Group for Gym Text
Appointment of Dr. John F.
j Bovard, dean of the school of j
physical education, to head the
committee in charge of the revi
sion of the "Oregon State Manual
in Physical Education," a textbook
and training guide used by sec
ondary and elementary schools
throughout the state, was made
recently by the Oregon State
Physical Education association.
The new edition of the manual
will be issued during the coming
summer. It will be made up of
three main sections, according to
Dr. Bovard—one on physical edu
cation, one on recreation, and one
on safety education. He plans to
enlargd it to about three times
the size of the last edition, pub
lished in 1922.
Infirmary Has ISeiv
Case of Smallpox
Having just discharged one
smallpox patient, the infirmary
annex has received another, Karl
Klemm, of Eugene. He was ad
mitted yesterday.
James Manning, of Klamath
Falls, is in the infirmary with ap
pendicitis. He will probably be
j operated on.
Other patients are Frances Ru
: pert, Leah Harrington, and Edna
j Peper.
Oregon Fossils on
Display in Portland
A collection of Oregon fossils
has been on display during the
last three weeks in the show win
dow of the First National bank,
of Portland, according to Dr. Earl
L. Packard, of the geology depart
The collection was to have been
shown but one week, but at the
request of the bank officials, who
reported an unusual interest in the
exhibit, it was retained for two
additional weeks.
It included fossils of the John
Day region, some of which were
picked up by Dr. Condon, pioneer
Oregon geologist. Harry Wheeler,
senior in geology, worked up the
Congress club—will meet tonight
at 7:30 at the College Side.
Phtlomelete presidents — meeting,
107 Architecture, 4 o'clock today.
YV. A. A. council—tonight at 7
o'clock in social rodfri of Gerlinger
International Relations group—of
Philomelete will meet tonight at
7:30 in Alumnae hall. Everyone
please be present.
Senior ladies—in women’s physi
cal education will have a track
meet on. the Gerlinger hall athletic
field this morning at 9 o'clock.
Susan Campbell hall—will be at
the men's new dorm for the dime
crawl this evening from 6:30 till
YYomen out for intramural tennis
—sign up for the doubles tourna
ment on the bulletin board in Ger
linger hall. This tournament will
be a regular elimination contest.
Girls who are examiners—or who A
are working for junior or senior
examinership in Red Cross life
saving are to report Thursday,
May 1, from 3 to 5 o’clock at the
women’s pool for their recheck.
Seniors, Notice—The time limit
has been extended on caps and
gowns, announcements, etc., until
Wednesday, May 7. This is abso
lutely final. Order them at the
When Students
Grow Tired . . .
there is no remedy like
Mammy’s Shack to give
back the old energy and
pep. Dance your cares
away — munch delicious
barbecues and drink hot, 1
fragrant coffee. C 1 os e
your books, get a good
date, and drive out to
PHONE 2776
Springfield Highway
There’s a
Silver Lining
O.rantlani Rice -'t-~ Famous
Sport;* Champion? Cooa-Cola
Orchestra Wednesday 10:30
lo 11 p. m. E. S. T. Coast ta
Coast NBC Network —1—
in the jPggUSC
that refreshes
r So many unhappy things can happen to
increase that old inferiority complex. Deans
and Doctors, Mid-years and Finals, all dedi
cated to the cause of making life a burden.
C^a-Cola was made for times lik" these.
Here's a drink that will quickly invest
you with some of its life and sparkle.
Give you exceeding joy in its tingling, deli
cious taste. And leave you with that cool
after-sense of refreshment in which a right
eous megalomania may wax fat and prosper.
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' 9 »1illio.\
Da l-IT had to be good to get where it is