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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1931)
„Dolf, Will Tie
In Medal Play
Honors at 150
Gruenig Finishes in Third
Place; Schaefer and
Second Rounds Erratic;
Manning, Olsen Top
Thanks to low first rounds,
George Will and Vince Dolp re
main at the top of the list of var
^ sity golf qualifiers. Will added a
77 to Monday’s 73 for a total of
150. Dolp was also a bit erratic
to wind up with a 78. Together
with Monday’s 72, Vince's total is
Chuck Gruenig was in the rough
half of the time, but managed to
make some fine recoveries for a
77. He sank putts from all sides
of the greens whenever his iron
shots made the going seem tough.
Gruenig’s total of 152 was good
for third place, closely followed by
Frank Schaefer with 153.
Johnston’s Round Good
The best varsity score of the
day was made by Wilson Johnston,
who took only 73 strokes. Johnston
needed a good score in order to
H remain in the running as he took
81 in Monday’s round. He is in
fifth place. Harrison Kincaid add
ed a 78 to his previous 77 for a
total of 155. As this score is good
enough for the first six, Kincaid
is on the squad.
Manning Leads Frosh
Bill Manning took frosh honors.
Bill added a nice 74 to Monday’s
76 for a total of 150, which is as
good as any 36-hole score turned
in. Bill might not hit the ball as
far as some of the bigger men,
but doesn't stray far from the
middle of the fairway. Don Ol
sen’s 73 proved to be the lowest
of the frosh scores for 18 holes.
Olsen has a total of 151 for second
place. Henry Jayne is third with
Can One Look
Well-dressed Without a
77-75, 152. Next are Tom Em
mers with 156, V. Mapes with 157,
W. Aetzel and Duane Frisbie with
159 each. The last two are in a
tie for the sixth place on the squad
and will play for the open posi
Evidently playing against the
pencil does not please the majority
of the competitors as the scores
were generally below the respec
tive standards of the players.
George Will . 73-77—150
Vince Dolp . 72-78—150
Chuck Gruenig . 75-77—152
Frank Schaefer . 77-76—153
Wilson Johnston . 81-73—154
Harrison Kincaid . 77-78—155
Ken Swan . 78-79—157
Bob Adelsperger . 80-79—159
A1 Schmidt . 81-78—159
Bill Grigsby . 81-79—160
Bob Near . 82-81—163
Chan Brown . 83-83—166
Bob Hammond . 88-78—166
Fletcher Pyle . 83-85—168
Trev Jones . 87-84—171
Elmer Zeller . 86-85—171
Don Olsen .
V. Mapes .
W. Aetzel .
Phil Mulder ....
Wally Hug ....
Bud Meyer ....
Jo Sax .
Hal Rushton ...
TENNIS MATCHES TODAY
4 P. M.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs.
5 P. M.
Beta Theta Pi vs. Delta Tau
TUBBAN SPEAKS ON
TOPIC OF PHILIPPINES
(Continued from Page One)
the dances. Native square dances,
similar to the American Virginia
reel or Paul Jones, were given,
members of the club taking part.
Miguel Archangel also sang na
Refreshments were served by
members of the social committee
under the direction of Elizabeth
Plummer, and Edna Spenker, pres
ident of the Cosmopolitan club,
thanked the members of La Casa
Filipina for their hospitality.
Florencio Arroyo, graduate of
the University in 1930, was a guest
for the evening. Mr. Arroyo has
been taking extension courses in
Portland during the winter, and is
returning to the islands on Mon
day. He will go to his home in
the province of Iloilo, island of
Panay, where he hopes to teach in
one of the island schools. At the
University he majored in educa
tion. Mr. Arroyo will make his
j future home on his father’s farm
[ on Panay.
I Dear Friends:
Mr. Skeie caught me looking out of the window this
morning with a. far-away (and I was far away) expression
on my face. So he comes up and pats me on the back,
and I jump aplenty.
“Spring fever, Tick?”
"Yes, I guess so.”
“ 'In the springtime a young man’s fancy-’ ” began
Mr. Skeie, then he added, “I’ll confess I’ve got it too, and
I’ll bet a lot of students up on the campus have got ‘it.’
Wait a minute, I’ve got an idea,” he exclaimed.
And here is Mr. Skeie’s suggestion to collegiate swains
who have progressed beyond the “pin” stage and have ar
rived at the "first ring” position. And then he showed me
some of the prettiest and most original diamond engage
j|j ment rings that would even delight your own girl who is
a so fastidious. After you have picked out “the” ring from
@ our stock, canoeing up the race was suggested by Mr. Skeie.
Y S Yours,
“Where you’ll meet th’ gang”
A picture for everyone who
likes kids . . . and has done all
^ the things kids do. . . Mischief
■Wjt. ain’t nothin’!
ON THE STAGE
America’s great magician
—with 3 complete changes
By 7-6 Score
Pi Kap Bombardment Fails
To Break Phi Delt
Lawrence Puts Merriwell
Touch to Overtime
A. T. O. vs. Sigma Chi.
Fiji vs. Sigma Pi Tau.
Beta vs. Phi Psi.
Phi Delt artillery, inactive since
the Fiji massacre, thundered again
yesterday to put the one run Phi
Delt jinx on another squad. In
the eighth inning of an overtime
game Amy Lawrence rifled a dou
ble into centerfield to score Hor
ner and down the Pi Kaps 7-6 in a
The winners got the jump in the
first inning. Lewis and Horner
were safe due to errors and Fletch
er brought them in with a hit over
second. Red Rogers smote a triple
to deep right off McCarthy that
scored Fletcher. Pi Kap got one j
back in their half when Cuppolet-1
ti crashed out a long triple to left
and scored on Calkins’ wild heave
Stoddard slammed a hot shot
through the pitcher’s box in the
second and scored on Lewis’ single
to right. But if McCarthy was no
puzzle to the Phi Delts, Steve
Fletcher, weary from hurling the
day before, was even less effective
before the PL Kap lumber. McCar
thy walked, Cuppoletti beat out an
infield hit, and Quinn walked. Old’s
fly dropped safe and McCarthy
scored. Moore knotted the count
by driving in Cuppoletti and Quinn.
Some neat fielding saved both
moundsmen in the third and fourth.
A double play Cuppoletti to Lind
strom to Schaeffer blighted a
promising rally in the fourth. Pi
Kap completed their scoring in the
fifth. Fletcher’s error and Miku
lak’s single manufactured a tally.
Lewis took up the hurling burden
at this point. Moore’s fly dropped
safe and Schaeffer singled but
Roger’s peg caught Mikulak at
the plate. Rogers then fumbled
Lindstrom’s grounder and Moore
raced across the plate. A double
play, Fletcher to Rogers, retired
Phi Delt Rallies
Phi Delt nearly evened the score
in the sixth. Rogers and Edwards
benefited from Pi Kap boots and
Stoddard forced Edwards at sec- J
ond, Rogers scoring on the play. I
McCarthy fanned two to end this
rally. Amy Lawrence started the
seventh inning splurge that tied
the score by singling to left and
Fletcher followed suit. Rogers
bounced one past the pitcher and
Beta and Phi Psi will split the
three way tie in their cushion ball
I league into a two way tie when
they meet today, Delt receiving a
bye. The Sammies and the Yeo
men have sewed up their leagues
while Sigma hall has one more
hurdle to clear in the remaining
ANNUAL RELAYS HAVE
LIST OF 22 ENTRANTS
(Continued from Tage One)
this year will be a theatre party
for all the high school athletes
Saturday evening, when they will
be the guests of the Fox McDonald
theatre at a presentation of Will
Rogers in “A Connecticut Yan
The appointment of officials to
handle the meet was announced
by Baker last night, as follows:
Physicians, Dr. F. N. Miller and
Dr. M. T. Phy; inspectors, Ralph
Hill, Leonard Steele, Robert Hall,
and Tom Moran; marshalls, Jack
Zane, Marion Hall, and Norman
Jesse; clerks of course, Virgil
Scheiber, Ed Siegmund, and John
Field judge, Ed Moeller; shot
put judges, George Stadelman,
Mr. Boushey, and Homer tyickson;
broad jump judges, Hubert Allen
and Thomas Chapman; high jump
judges. Robert Everts and William
Palmer; poll vault judges, Bob
Robinson, Merrill Stoddard, and
Dr. Harold Chapman.
An attractive array of prizes
have been put up and will be
awarded Saturday. Tn addition to
the three grand prizes for the
three highest scoring schools, con
sisting of large engraved plaque-1,
i given by the associated students,
PHILOGRAMS * -
SlZSZZr By Phil Cogswell
Game of Golf—
Mighty serious business, playing
golf as champions play it, but still
it's very interesting. Yesterday
was a wonderful day for the finals
in the varsity and frosh medal play
at the Eugene club. A little too
much wind, but wonderful sun
shine, good greens and other mat
ters conducive to the success of
the game were quite favorable.
And yet the game of golf caters
not to the materialistic. We found
that out. Some unknown goddess
with customary feminine whims
governs it, or perhaps there’s a
hardboiled psychological factor to
it. Let the leading men on Ore
gon’s team explain the mystery if
they can, but probably the only
thing they will say definitely is,
that their golf was terrible yes
* * *
Yes, Vince Dolp and George Will
had all the tough luck in the
world during their final round.
George missed enough close putts
on the greens to have taken about
eight strokes off his total score,
and Vince had the same troubles
and additional ones on his ap
proach shots. Both ended up all
even for the 36 hole match which
was staged the last two days.
They each had a card of 150. A
lot of us, of course, would think
that these scores were pretty good,
but they don’t compare with what
Will and Dolp are used to doing.
For example, Dolp qualified in this
same tournament last year with a
• • *
With the Gallery-—
Did you ever follow the gallery
around a golf course behind play
ers of reputation? Few have, yet
it is a worth while experience. Golf
is a peculiar game. That is, it Is
different from all other sports. Ev
erything depends upon the indi- j
vidual, and hence he is under con-'
stant strain. The players show
this by playing hole after hole
saying scarcely a word. And the
onlookers in sympathy with them,
maintain a hushed silence. This
is a courtesy that is law on the
links. But to get down to the
point we wished to emphasize. A
good golfer must have all the rep
ertoire of strokes at his command,
but of more importance is that he
must be able to use them during
the course of a game without suf
fering a nervous collapse.
* * *
Oregon will have good golf
teams, both frosh and varsity this
year. Charles Gruenig, a sopho
more, will add strength to the team
as well as Schaeffer, Johnston,
and others. Some of the leading
frosh appear to be Bill Manning,
Don Olsen, and Henry Jayne. The
results of the tournament are tem
porary as to ranking. The leaders
will be open to challenge from
those below and may lose their
places any time.
21 other awards are being offered
by individual donors, three for
each of the seven track events.
These will be smaller plaques, and
will go to the three placing relay
teams in each event.
All prizes are now on display at
the Co-op, and will be there until
Friday morning, when they will be
removed to McArthur court. Reg
istration of the visiting athletes
will take place at the Igloo Friday
afternoon and evening.
Former Oregon Student ]
To Perforin at Heilig j
Now hailed as “Virgil, America's
outstanding magician,” but known
to his friends in this city as
“Weary” or just “Virg,” Virgil
Mulkey, a graduate of the Uni- |
versity with the class of 1924, is
returning here this coming week
end, when he will present his en
tire company in magical perform
ances at the Heilig theater. Mul
key, who since leaving the Uni
versity, has traveled all over the
United States, Canada, Mexico,
part of Europe and in India, is
now on a tour of Northwest cities,
and everywhere has been received
While in the University, Mulkey
devoted most of his time to dra
matics, although he also took
courses in the school of journal
ism. Many of the stage effects
at that time were his work, and
he used his magical and illusion
ability to advantage in several
Mulkey will put on one t>f the
feature acts for the University
band benefit midnight matinee, to
be staged at the Colonial theater
Saturday. In this he will feature
some of the stunts which made
him popular on the campus, as
well as some of his newer presen
Acts, Music, Film
Will Make Band
Show Gala Event
Kelsey Slocum Selected
Master of Ceremonies;
With five snappy acts, music by
the band and by one of the leading
jazz orchestras of the campus, in
addition to the regular motion pic
ture bill, the University of Oregon
band matinee to be held at the
Colonial theater promises to live
up to its designation as the "gala
night of the year,” it is declared
by Carson Mathews, who is in
charge of the event.
Slocum “M. C.”
Kelsey Slocum, yell leader, radio
singer and entertainer de luxe, has
been selected as master of cere
monies for the evening, and he
has promised to see that the en
tire program moves with light
ninglike rapidity. Not a moment
will be wasted from the time the
show starts promptly at 11 p. m.
until the feature picture ends
promptly at 12:50.
The band itself will open the
evening with a snappy number.
This will be followed by one of the
popular “screen songs,” in which
the whole audience will partici
pate. The University quartet, un
der the direction of John Stark
Evans, will sing a couple of num
bers especially prepared for this
event, and this will be followed by
a fast and furious and hilariously
funny magical act by Virgil Mul
key, noted magician.
Film To Be Comedy
A surprise act will be intro
duced, and this will be followed by
selections by the Oregon Rhythm
Boys. This popular trio, which is
competing Friday night in the
RKO-KGW radio contest in Port
AND AIDES •
Nine Takes 8-3 Win
From Eugene High
Prep Squad Oulhits Frosh,
But Errors Let in
Prink Callison's frosh baseball
nine opened their 1931 schedule j
with an 8 to 3 victory over the Eu- ,
gene high school team yesterday '
an Reinhart field. Although outhit
by the prep outfit, the yearlings I
managed to field the ball with few-1
er errors and took advantage of |
walks to win.
Ike Donin pitched the entire j
game for the frosh and while he ^
gave out ten hits, he bore down at
the critical moments to save his
side from disaster. Cece Inman
worked on the mound for Eugene
and struck out six men.
The frosh opened the scoring in !
the first inning. Robertson and
Goldthwaite walked and Robert
son scored on Olson’s single. Gold
thwaite scored on a fielder’s choice
when Van Dine hit to short. The
preppers lost their heads for a mo
ment and permitted Olson to tally
when Van Dine stole second.
Eugene managed to tie the score
up in the second inning with three
lusty hits but from then on Donin
held them under control.
The starting lineup for the
frosh: Vail.ss; McCall, lb; Robert
son, rf; Goldthwaite, 3b; Olson, If;
Van Dine, cf; Norville, 2b; Balko
vich, c; Donin, p.
Summary: R. H. E.
Frosh . 8 6 5
Eugene . 3 5 1
land, will have some brand new
stuff ready and hot for the band
audience, the boys declare.
Tickets for the event will go on
sale at noon Thursday, and rep
resentatives will be appointed for
each house. A number will also
be on sale at the Co-op and at the
Late permission for all women’s
halls and houses has been granted
by the dean of women’s office, and
students may stay out until 1
o’clock. The Hendricks hall “Bar
1UUII1 DUOk Will OlOU OV/ j
ranged that students may leave
there about 11:30 and see most of
Horns, noisemakers and various
favors will be passed out to every
one in the theater and all are ex
pected to join in the “gala night”
event, Mathews says.
42 out of 54
and Yale agrees
LOOK UP at the windows of
j Harkness to find out what
the Yale man smokes. In the spring
time you’ll see him sitting in his
window seat with a pipeful of
Edgeworth between his teeth.
On Chapel Street... out at the
Bowl... everywhere the Yale man
goes, his pipe and Edgeworth go
with him. And at 42 out of 54 of
the leading colleges and universities
Edgeworth is the favorite tobacco.
A tobacco must be good to win
the vote of so many discriminating
smokers. And Edgeworth is good.
To con vince y oursel f try Edge worth.
You can get it wherever tobacco is
sold... 15^ a tin. Or, for a generous
free sample, write to Larus 6C Bro.
Co., 105 S. 22d St., Richmond,
Edgrtforth Is a blend
of fine* old hurleys,
with its natural savor
enhanced by Edge
Buy Edgeworth any
where i n two forms
— “ Ready-Rubbed"
and41 Plug Slice." All
sizes, 15* pocket
package to pound
„ EXTRA ,
Elected To Head
Order of O Club
Kermit Stevens was elected
president of the Order of the O for
next year at a meeting last night.
He will succeed Jerry Lillie. Other
officers elected were Jack Erdley,
vice-president; Bob Hall, secre
tary; and Charles Foster, treasur
Stevens is a two-year letterman
in basketball and a regular on the
baseball team, having received one
letter in this sport.
It was announced at the meet
ing that the Ten Commanders
would play at the coming Order
of the O dance while Hal Hatton
would furnish the features, and
George Christensen would handle
the decorations. Ticket sellers
were appointed for various houses.
It was also decided that the
frosh numeral men would paint (
the O the Saturday morning of j
Junior Week-end, and that the j
frosh-sophomore tug-of-war and1
lid burning ceremonies would fol
low this performance.
SENIOR MUSIC STUDENTS
GIVE PLEASING RECITAL
(Continued from rage One)
tricate cross-threaded melodies
and variant rhythms was more
than sufficient to offset this.
Through every variety of technical
showmanship she fingered her way
brilliantly, bold in face of great
difficulties of rhythm and style.
Her listeners appreciated her pluck
and ability, and were not hesitant
to show the fact.
The death song “Menaeceus”
displayed the full glories of Bar
ron’s basso profundo range. His
solemn rendition did much to sus
tain the atmosphere of the song.
“When the king goes forth to
war,” Koeneman, alternated be
tween lyric description and mar
tial beauty. Barron’s eighth and
last number, Tschaikovsky’s “Pil
grim’s Song,” was a fitting climax
to a long and difficult program.
Barron allowed this familiar air
fitting dignity and full tonal
Miss Spatn is a student of Mrs.
Thacher, and Barron is one of Ar
thur Boardman's pupils.
P<— ■> .. „ . f M "■ « >1j
As a Gift...
may not be a
new idea, but it
is always ap
from time to
time and are
comed . . . for
a birthday, a
just a gift to a
Above the Rex
Dfr-p*tilth I OX wrST C OAST rilFATHJS.
Cpp him rope King Arthur’s
vJvw prize knight — rescue
fair damsels in distress — razz
Merlin’s amazing magic — make
the Round Table ring with rounds
of rousing laughter!
<■ MARK TWAIN’S
masterpiece of mirth
l ox Movietone comedy classic
with Maureen O’Sullivan, Myrna Loy,"1
Frank Albertson, William Farnum
Directed by DAVID BUTLER
“UP TO MARS”
A Novel Surprise
FOX MOVIETONE NEWS