Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 09, 1931, Page 3, Image 3

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    < Webfoot Golf
Team In Lead
By 14 Strokes
Dolp Heads List of Medal
Players; Rosen,
Husky, Next
Final 36-Hole Round Will
Be Staged Today at
Country Club
Vince Dolp and his Oregon var
► sity golf team earned a 14-point
lead over the University of Wash
ington golf team in the first half
of the 72 hole Northwest division
championship here today. Captain
Vince took first place in the indi
vidual medal competition by scor
ing a nice 149 over the 36-hole
route but is only two strokes ahead
of Hermit Rosen of Washington
who has a medal of 151 at the half
way point.
George Will is in third place
Today Only
« A Tidal
Wave of
with 152 and is not far behind the
leaders. The other two members
of the Oregon team are far below
in individual play. Kincaid having
164 and Shafer having 167.
Huskies Close Behind
The close of the first eighteen
holes found the Husckies only two
points behind the Webfoots but
the gap was widened considerably
during the afternoon, thanks to a
pair of 85's and an 84 by three of
the Huskies.
Montana and Oregon State each j
sent only two representatives to |
the meet so are not competing for j
the team championship. The men
are theoretically in the race for i
the individual championship but |
practically speaking have elimin-!
ated themselves by their high
scores, the best of the quartet be
ing a 165 by Bob Finch from Cor
Dolp Better
A bright spot in the day’s com
petition was Vince Dolp’s showing.
Dolp had not been playing as well
as he might lately and fears were
felt for his chances in the present
important tournament. Evidently
he has returned to his usual steady
form and bids fair to again win
the Pacific Coast conference cham
Kermit Rosen, Washington’s big
number one man, played a good
round yesterday afternoon in cut
ting down Dolp’s 18-hole lead of
four strokes. Rosen is a powerful
hitter and if he should have a
lucky day today, might provide
some unlooked-for competition for
the Oregon aces, Dolp and Will.
In general, the golf was not up
to the usual standards of intercol
legiate competition. Of 24 18-hole
rounds, only seven were in the 70’s
with the majority hovering around
the 80-mark. A summary follows:
Oregon (632):
Vincent Dolp . 73 76 149
George Will . 75 77 152
Harrison Kincaid. 82 82 164
Frank Shafer . 86 81 167
Total .316 316 632
Washington (646):
Kermit Rosen . 77 74 151
Adolph Levar . 75 85 160
Denton Rossell . 83 84 167
John Schwager . 83 85 168
.318 328 646
Total .
Webfoofc Golfers Enter Finals Today
Oregon's link stars have overwhelmingly defeated Washington and Oregon State in team play
recently and are now entering the final 36-hole medal play this morning. The low man in this tour
nament will be the Northwest representative in the play-off for the championship of the Pacific coast.
Vince Dolp, Oregon captain, is leading the field after yesterday’s play by two strokes.
Reuben Lewon ...
Dave Fitzgerald
Oregon State:
Bob Finch.
Bob Hockeng .
96 86 182
92 92 184
83 82 165
96 87 183
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gave you “All Quiet on the Western Front.”
Brilliantly Portrayed by the Most Expen
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in a role that sent the New York Critics
scrambling for Superlatives.
From the Stage Sensation by Ben Heclit
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THE He’s Amazing
United Artists Picture
v **'??*'B R /
f£?»0'X *
c 2*oe pA/
SportDnews° By Phil Cogswell
Sports Fill Day—
With the golf meet, auto races,
diving in the campus fountain, and
the climax of three hours of thrill
less baseball, the day on the cam
pus yesterday was well filled with
sporting activities. Unfortunately,
the golf tournament, being the
only serious affair, was held just
out of town. This prevented all
but a few from seeing it. The oth
er frivolous events went over in
good style, except for the ball
game which seemed to have more
of an air of the tragic than the
humorous about it. This observa
tion is, of course, from the Web
foot viewpoint. No doubt the vic
torious Huskies enjoyed them
Hardly Possible—
You'd hardly think it possible
that with gathering 17 hits, the
Webfoot ball team would be able
to keep from making more than
six runs yesterday, but those are
the statistics. They have an ex
pression on the diamond of “ducks
on the pond,” meaning men on the
bases. Ten Oregon ducks got left
on the ponds, and a few more were
put out swimming from one pond
to another. This doesn’t speak
very well of the Oregon base run
ning performance.
Nelson Stars—
There’s not much use in analyz
ing the ball game. There will be
another one today, and let’s hope
a better one. The Huskies didn't
look so hot, but when any pitching
crew allows 17 safe blows and gets
away with it, you have to give
credit. Nelson, second base, is
Washington's fielding star. This
fellow ate up many difficult chanc
es with remarkable ease. The game
today is the next to the last one on
the local field. The Beavers will
be here later for the final contest.
Today is the last
chance to order
Caps, Gowns
Place orders at
A Professorial Coach—
Our attention is called by Sam
Wilderman to the fact that Coach
Stephenson Smith, of the Webfoot
tennis team, is one of the few pro
fessorial coaches in existence.
Coach Smith directs the destinies
of the racketeers without any sal
ary bonus. By the way, the tennis
team ran into a setback at Seattle,
but not due to any fault of Mr.
Smith’s. Oregon hasn't especially
3 Oregon Netmen
I Remain in Play at
Seattle Play-Offs
Webfooi Tennis Men Lose
All Varsity Matches
With Huskies
Three Oregon tennis players,
Jack Rhine, Joe Kalisky, and Tom
Mountain, survived the first day's
play in the Northwest playoffs,
which began yesterday in Seattle.
The northern sectional champion
ship of the Pacific coast confer
ence is at stake with six entrants
in competition—Oregon, Washing
ton, Montana, Idaho, Oregon State,
and Washington State.'
In the dual meet between the
Webfoot and Husky tennis squads
played Thursday in Seattle, the
Oregon varsity net men lost every
match to the Washington varsity
players. The Oregon freshman
racqueteers nearly reversed this
count by winning five of their six
matches from the Husky yearlings.
Results of the varsity singles
matches in the dual meet:
Nordstrom, Washington, defeat
ed Rhine, 6-0, 6-3; Holt, Washing
ton, defeated Kalisky, 6-0, 6-0;
Rostgaard, Washington, defeated
Mountain, 6-0, 6-0; Rieke, Wash
ington, defeated Adams, 6-4, 6-4.
In the doubles contests, Nord
strom and Hoyt defeated Rhine
and Kalisky, 11-9, 6-1; Rostgaard
and Rieke defeated Mountain and
Adams, 6-1, 6-1.
The Oregon yearling squad,
which swamped the Washington
frosh netmen, was composed of
Don Lewis, Bob Johnson, Dick
Goldthwaite, and Jim Edmiston.
I strong material on the varsity this
year. The frosh are even better.
They will help the situation next
(Continued from Page One)
crowned by Art Potwin, president
of the junior class.
The University quartet sang
during the intermissions, and fea
ture dances were presented by the
adagio team of Bob Knox and
Faye Fishel, and the tap team of
Louise Marvin and Jane Stange,
who ended their dance with a dive
into the mill-race. Gordon Corson
and Ladd Sherman provided sev
eral thrills with fire dives from
the top of the Anchorage diving
The Chi Omega-Phi Delta Theta
float, a “Frozen Fantasy,” was de
signed by Jack Hammond. It rep
resented an igloo on an iceberg.
Thetas Use Swans
The Kappa Alpha Theta-Zeta
Mother’s Day
if our mother may want a quiet place to eat, where she
can talk to you alone, and yet see college life.
Gosser’s Food Shop
3 blocks west of the campus
“It l were hanged
On the highest hill—
I know whose love
Would follow me still.”
opens the lock
ed book of life
with the most
human story
• ever told.
With Dorothy
Helen Chandler, i
David Manners,!
Sidney Blackmer 1
from sensational novel
Helen Grace ^t rlisle
hall entry, “Drifting and Dream
ing,” was a group of canoes drift
ing downstream, with a number of
swans swimming about. The idea
was conceived by Edward Burke.
Nancy Thielson sang.
Jim Kerron and Gibson Danes
designed the Sigma Kappa-Sigma
Nu submarine, I. O. U. 25. The
machine gun was operated with
Roman candles.
The Delta Zeta-Chi Psi ship was
a viking canoe loaded with war
riors, floating toward “Valhalla.”
It was designed by Curtis Barnes.
The Alpha Xi Delta-Alpha Tau
Omega float, "Grecian Frieze,”
was designed by George Vaughan.
The Alpha Phi-Theta Chi float,
“The Prince and the Princesses,”
a Chinese number, was designed
by Edith Thompson.
Float Features Orient
“The Eternal Orient” was the
Gamma Phi Beta - Phi Gamma
Delta entry, and was designed by
Paul Townsend and Sally Hallo
The Pi Beta Phi-Sigma Alpha
Mu float, “Trader Horn,” was de
signed and executed by Max Kess
ler, A1 TUch, and Harry Policar.
The Susan Campbell-Sigma Phi
Epsilon floatt “Handmaidens of
the Sphere,” was designed by Har
low Hudson and Gertrude Haskins.
The Delta Gamma-Oregon Yeo
men float was designed by Clare
Hamlin, and was called "Elaine of
Astolat.” It represented a funeral
The Alpna-Chi Omega-Friendly
hall entry, “The Nautilus,” was
designed by Patil Howell.
Rex Sorenson designed and exe
cuted the Alpha Delta Pi-Sigma
Chi float, “Oregon—For Her We
State-Supported School
Standards Seen Lower
May 8.—(Special)—Oregon state
institutions of higher learning,
scored by the federal education
survey commission for their low
scholastic standards, fall in line
with other tax-supported schools,
a report of entrance examinations
for 137 schools reveals. Psychol
ogy ratings were used to discover
that private schools are in general
much higher than are public
Median score for tax-supported
schools runs from 63 for the low
est, to 175.95. The lowest score
for private institutions was 85,
and the highest was 235.
Come Out
and Play
. . . out over the greenest
fairways . . . rolling hills
. . . a course you will
7 * . ^
I The most popular leading
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Here you have him .. the
favorite of millions of thea
tre goers. .flippant,roman
tic, rollicking Montgomery
picture all his own.
in a
wjth '
In honor of visiting mothers we are giving you a special
Mother's Ihiy offering. Yourself and Mother will be
admitted for—
40c 60c
Yfi^O-^oldu>yn-\\^yer fmmkU
^fWONDER Picture