Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 12, 1933, Page 4, Image 4

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READ IT HERE EMERALD SPORTS STAFF'
You get your sports news first in the Emerald. With Bruce Hamby... p°
the aid of Associated Tress features and other services, Malcolm Bauer.;-- D‘.11SSiS,,ani„ fP°R !*„ R n k
an efficient sports staff, directed by Bruce Hamby, tells ^inipson, Dudley Lindner, B ^ er ar , »
you what’s going on in the realm of athletics. Avlson.
VOLUME XXXIV_UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1933 ___ Page_4 -
Nobody’s
M* — V j ------ |
Business
By BRUCE HAMBY
T OOKS like the college athletes
•*-i are going to have a fine long
rest next spring. School after
auiuui iiu.» cm
nounced curtail
ment of spring
baseball and
track, and now
Cornell tops
them all with the
announ cement
that it will can
cel its entire
winter and
snrinp' Intercnlle
giate sports pro
J. A. Butler gram with the
exception of basketball.
This is the most drastic step
taken yet by near bankrupt insti
tutions. At the Ithaca school it
not only means the abandonment
of baseball and track, but of
wrestling, ice hockey, fencing, in
door track, lacrosse and, most im
portant, crew.
To take care of the athletic pro
gram the school announced an ex
tensive schedule of intramural
sports. This will give the mem
bers of the spring and winter
coaching staffs a chance to keep
their jobs.
sfc * $
The curtailment of track and
baseball here does not mean
that the Webfoots will drop
them entirely. Baseball will be
carried on with a greatly re
duced schedule. Only Oregon
State college and independent
nines in the state will be met.
The track team will meet Ore
gon State in both the dual re
lay and track and field meets,
and perhaps Washington. Along
with several other members of
the Northern division, the Web
foots will not enter the North
west meet.
* * »
While on the subject of curtail
ment, it is interesting to note that,
the slash in the freshman basket
ball schedule is in accordance with
one of Jonathan Butler’s sugges
tions to the Pacific Coast confer
ence. Butler recommended that
some restriction be placed on first
year athletics due to the over-em
phasis now practiced which tends
to ruin, scholastically, the first
year for the yearlings.
* # *
Bill Reinhart, Oregon’s basket
ball and baseball mentor, is
greatly in favor of the idea of
cutting down on yearling ath
letic activities. Says Bill: "The
idea of cutting down both the
training and actual playing
schedules of freshman sports is
a good idea. The way the sports
are run now, the new student
doesn’t get a chance to become
adjusted to his new life proper
ly, so busy is he with practice.
* V '-I*
"Most students are away from
home for the first time when they
enter college. Their minds are
occupied with fraternities the
first year. Their studies are en
tirely diferent from high school.
Couple this with football practice
in the fall and most of them don't
get a chance to see the inside of a
book until Thanksgiving. Why not
cut down and give them a chance
to become adjusted and then let
them participate the last three
years. By that time they should
have learned how to study and
know their way about."
Stenog PJavs on
London Grid Team
LONDON (API Miss Lillian
Mitchell, u 21-year old stenogra
pher, is a "forward" young wo
man.
She asked and received —- a
place as center-forward on a man’s ,
football team.
"I play football because I love ■
it,” she said, "and I wanted the po
sition because it has been my am
bition to score a goal in a match
against men.
"I was warned that I would get
knocked about, but that is noth
ing to be afraid of after riding a
motorcycle across country.”
C;i^\SSIFIED
LOST- - Black topcoat in Com
merce Thursday. Reward. G. T. j
Anderson, Zeta hall.
c_
SMALL furnished 3-ro<5m house:
bath, garage, $10 month, across
lrom men’s dorm. 1258 K. 14th.
LAUNDRY at lowestrates. Call
and deliver. Phone 2293-W.
Webfoots End
Grid Season |
Withl2-0Win
Moleskins Thrown Aside
After f^ood Season
(alllson Poses Four Men From
1 Team; Few Frosh
Prospects Seen
By NED SIMPSON
The king is dead! Long live the
king! Football grows old bas
ketball has reached the peak of its
strength. Therefore, before the
total demise of the autumnal
sport, here is a resume of Oregon’s
1932 season.
Clouds of a rosy hue greeted the
returning students last fall, for it
had been freely predicted that this
was to be the Webfoots' greatest
season in years. Under the direc
tion of a new coach, who, al
though starting his first season in
“big time," nevertheless had an
impressive record of successful
teams behind him, and under the
leadership of a fine captain it
seemed for a time that these pre
dictions would come true. The
squad rounded into shape with few
injuries and took Pacific into camp
by a 20 to G score in the opener.
Ducks Down Broncos
The following week the Ducks
met the Broncos from Santa Clara
university, who had just downed
the California Bears by a score of
12 to 0. The Webfoots were given
small chance to win over this pow
erful aggregation, but in a terrific
battle, the boys came through to
win, 7 to 0. On the heels of this
victory came that dread spectre -
or rather two dread spectres one
of them injuries and the other
over-confidence.
Two days before the conference
opener with Washington, Stan
Kostka, back, broke his shoulder,
and Oregon's strongest backfield
combination was broken up -for
the time at least. Came the trip
to Portland. There the high-flying
Ducks ran into a snarling pack of
Huskies that bit off several pin
feathers. The result was a 0-to-0
tie.
Folipy/ing this setback, Callison
ran his team hard in preparation
for the Uncles game the next
weekend. The final score, how
ever, was 12 to 7 in favor of the
Southerners as they pulled a long
pass out of the bag in the last 30
seconds of play to score the win
ning touchdown.
Gonzaga Downed 13-6
The following Saturday found
the Ducks invading the lair of the
Idaho Vandals, where they
avenged the loss to U. C. L. A. by
trouncing the Idahoans 32 to 0.
Returning home, the Webfoots en
tertained the Gonzaga Bulldogs on
October 29. After a hardfought
tussle, the Ducks emerged victori
ous, 13 to 6.
The homecoming game with
Oregon State next occupied the
minds of the team, and as is
usual in these traditional strug
gles, the outcome was in doubt
until the final gun sounded. The
game was played in a sea of mud
and with intermittent showers
falling all through the game. The
Orangemen scored first during the
second canto, but the Ducks liv
ing up to their name retaliated
early in the third quarter with G
points. Mark Temple broke away
for a 65-yard run in the last period
to give the Webfoots a 12-to-G win.
What a Boating!
Following this great victory, the
Oregonians entrained for the sun
ny south, where they ran into
Howard Jones' Trojans on one of
the hottest days of the fall. The
Ducks wilted in the second period
and the score quickly ran up to
33 to 0.
The final game of the regular
season, played with St. Mary's,
turned out to be the most exciting
of the year. The Webfoots out
played the Gaels the entire first
three quarters only to lose 7 to 0
Three weeks later, in a post-season
game 'way down south in Dixie,
the Ducks took Louisiana State
into camp very thoroughly in a
hard fought game played on a
freezing field. The score was 12
to 0. Mikulak scored both tallies.
Twenty-three Make Letters
Twenty-three men made their
letters. They are: ends, Morse,
Wishard, Bailey, Pozzo; tackles,
Bishop, Pope, Morgan. Eagle. Nils
son: guards, Cupoletti, Frye, Gei
secke, Clarke, Gagnon; center,
Hughes; quarterbacks, Bowennan,
Parke; halves, Pepelnjak, Gee,
Terjeson, Kostka, Temple; full
backs, Mikulak, Bobbitt.
Coach Callison loses only four
men due to graduation, but of
these four three are regulars. They
are Bill Bowennan, Orville Bailey.
Capt. Bill Morgan, and Oliver
Pope. From the freshman squad
he will have some good new ma
terial. Prominent among the year
lings are Dwight Neilson, husky
tackle; "Stew” Milligan, versa
tile quarter; Jim Reed, center; and
Willy Torrence, dusky wingntan.
Bobbie's Boys
Clifford (Chief) McLean (right), ex-Benson star, who is the main-i
stay of Coach Howard Hobson’s “Sons,” and Willard Jones, ex-Wash
ington high star, who fills in at guard for the Southern Oregon Nor
mal quintet. They inaugurated a promising season by taking the
University of Oregon varsity for three games out of four in a recent
series. Howard Hobson, coach at Ashland, is a former University of
Oregon player.
FROSH ROUNDING
INTO SHAPE WITH
WORK SPEEDED UP
Rogers’ Quintet Rooks Better and
Better as Playing Season
Draws Near
With the fundamentals well
learned, the yearlings are begin
ning to polish up on offensive and
defensive play. Red Rogers, men
tor, is stressing the defensive play
especially.
On the defense the frosh will
play a man to man defense back
of the center line. The guards are
showing a great improvement at
taking the ball off the backboard,
and the forwards and center are
keeping their opponents well back.
The freshmen are slowly being
developed into a fast-breaking of
fensive, breaking into their op
ponents territory as soon as the
ball is recovered. Their improved
floor work will make this type of
play dangerous to any team that
they meet, for its does not allow
the opposing quintet to get set.
The players are fighting hard
for places on the team, and this
competition has a lot to do with
their rapid improvement. A
smooth-running quintet will prob
ably be the result, and the frosh
will undoubtedly make a real
scrap when the highly - touted
rooks invade Eugene in February.
GOVERNMENT AT U. OF
CALIFORNIA DESCRIBED
_
(Continued from Pane One)
eral manager of the association is
an ex-officio member.
Supervision of women’s activi
ties has been placed under a wom
en’s executive committee. Mem
bers of this group are the vice
president of the A. S. U. C., four
seniors, and two juniors.
Officers of the association are a
president of the A. S. U. C., presi
dents of Pan Hellenic, the dormi
tory association, and heads of the
various women’s activities.
Powers of student discipline and
the honor system are vested in the
student affairs committees. They
are judicial bodies, one for the
men and one for the co-eds. They
are composed of the president or
vice-president of the A. S. U. C..
four seniors, and two juniors.
Activities and affairs of the as
sociation are supervised directly
by six councils, each responsible
to the executive committee foi
proper and efficient management
of the affairs, policies, and proper
ty entrusted to them. The coun
cils are known as welfare, men’s
athletics, publications, women’s
athletics, dramatics, and forensics.
Business administration is un
der a general manager. His duties
are practically identical with those
of the graduate manager at Ore
gon.
All accounts of the association
and its various activities are kept
in a central accounting depart
ment. A complete annual report
by a public accountant is required
by the constitution at the end of
each school year and must be pre
sented to the executive committee.
Phi Sig, Sigma Chi
Win Opening Tilts
In Don ut Handball
Today’s Handball Schedule
4:00 p. m.—Chi Psi vs. La Casa
Filipina.
5:00 p. m.— Delta Tan Delta vs.
Yeomen.
In the opening round of the
handball division of the donut
league, Phi Sigma Kappa decisive
ly defeated Sigma hall, while Sig
ma Chi came out with a one-sided
victory over Sigma Pi Tau aggre
gation.
The Phi Sigs won two straight
in the first singles, two out of
three in the second singles, and
two straight in the doubles. In the
other'half of the double bill, Sig
ma Chi won the. first singles by
the forfeit route, the second sin
gles with two straight wins, and
the doubles by winning two out of
three.
during the first month of each
academic year. The committee
must publish this report if it is
approved.
A quite radical departure is
found in the election rules of the
A. S. U. C. It is provided that
"the circulation of political liter
ature in the student body pertain
ing to student elections is here
by prohibited.” Non-observance
of the rule is considered sufficient
grounds for disqualification of 'a
candidate. The communication
from Berkeley did not say whether
it had been necessary to scratch
off any candidate's name or if lit
erature was ever circulated in fa
vor of a candidate by his oppon
ents.
The student paper, the Daily
Californian, is published five times
a week. In order to work on the
staffs putting out the paper, stu
dents must sign up in the first
week of their freshman year.
Other publications include the
Blue and Gold, the annual; the
Pelican, a humor magazine pub
lished monthly; the Occident, a lit
erary magazine; and the California
Engineer, organ of the students in
the college of engineering.
The student body fee at Cali
fornia is $10 for the year. This
covers all items and gives admis
sion to all student activities.
Rooks Will Meet
Portland Fives
OREGON STATE COLLEGE,
Corvallis, Jan. 11. Oregon State’s
rook hoop quintet will swing into
action here again when it meets
Lincoln high of Portland Friday
night at 7:30 o’clock. Commerce
high, also of Portland, will play
the Orange babes Saturday after
noon at 2:30. The rooks won their
first basketball game of the sea
son from Corvallis high last week
end by a 31 to 23 score.
Westminster Students
Will Be Guests of Club
Students who attend the Wes
ley club’s “Super Superstitious”
party Friday evening will be en
tertained by a man who has sung
before His Majesty, the King of
England. He is P. M. Blenkinsop,
of Portland, who is bringing a
group of entertainers to take part
in the program.
The affair, which begins at 8:30
o’clock, will honor students of the
Westminster house. The party will
take place at the First Methodist
church.
PHI BETA REHEARSES
FOR CINDERELLA PLAY
(Continued from Page One)
tails are: Helen Skipworth, Betty
Kleinsorge, Betty Wilson, Dorothy
Esch, Marcia Fustman, Frances
Brockman, Evelyn Beebe, Norma
Chinnock, Aimee Sten, Theresa
Kelly, Kathleen Hughes, Betty
Rhame, Elizabeth Steiwer, Norma
Lyon, Helen Gould, Jean Aiken,
Vivian Malone, Elinor Fitch, and
Roberta Moody.
Tickets are available at the
Co-op.
DEPARTMENTAL GRADE
ANALYSIS IS ANNOUNCED
(Continued from. Page One)
chitecture, 1.58; romance lan
guages, 1.49; physical education,
1.46; botany, 1.45; philosophy,
1.45; home economics, 1.41; Ger
man, 1.41; physics, 1.35; English,
1.27; journalism, 1.26; sociology,
1.26; mathematics, 1.25; history,
1.21; geography, 1.19; psychology,
1.17; business administration, 1.15;
economics, 1.0S; political science.
1.05; physical science, 1.04; chem
istry, 1.02; zoology, 0.97; law,
0.91; social science, 0.S7.
Eight Men in Infirmary
The men had the infirmary com
pletely to themselves yesterday,
with eight undergoing treatment.
Those confined were John Peter
son, Robert Gantenbein, William
Schlath, Don Thompson, Douglas
Pelton, Ejner Nielsen, Joseph
Deming, and Duncan York.
ill
ill i f
MW in ' - I
pmpviwrm
v
iiLnioi >■'» *YRNA lor
^RADIOjl 'WILLIAM GABGAN
I^Picturt^jtau Hcniaoiv HwtySMpWw TOtoCBoo
«
Ducks Ready
For Cougars
Friday Night
Washington State To Open
League Season Here
itevens, Kunkle Out for Week
End; Reinhart Wards
Off Flu Attack
With Bill Reinhart back at the(
lelm after a threatened attack of■
nfluenza the Webfoot basketball;
- ~ ... n t
J M ~ ” - - - I
:hrough a light j
1 r i 11 yesterday |
afternoon in an
.icipation of con
’erence opener
lere Friday and
5aturday nights
against the 193d
idition of Jack
ffriel’3 Cougars.,
Another light
vorkout todayl
vvill end three
Fete (iraham months of drill
'or the league games.
Two Webfoot regulars, Ed
<unkle and Kermit Stevens will
>e on the bench Friday night
■funkle injured his knee before the
California barnstorming invasion
ind Stevens also banged his
cnee in the first game with Ash
and Normal last week. Both are
expected to be back in form next
veek.
Oregon Won Last Year
Last year Reinhart’s team took
the Cougars for three out of four
james, including two on the Mc
Arthur court floor. Then they
vere leading the Northern divi
sion; this year they are trailing
Dregon State after splitting a
two-game series with the Beavers
ast week !>t Pullman.
In the absence of Stevens the
starting Oregon lineup will most
ikely include Jim Watts and Bob
Vliller, forwards; Cap Roberts,
tenter; and Spook Robertson and
Jib Olinger, guards. Ralph Ter
jeson, forward, and Bob Rourke,
juard, both sophomores, may play
luring the series.
Leading the invading Cougars is
six foot five inch Huntly Gordon,
ill-coast center. While outplayed
it Pullman last week by lanky Ed
Lewis, Gordon still rates as one
if the best tip-off men on the
toast. Cap Roberts had the In
dian sign on him last year, how
iver, and may repeat.
Johnson Is Cougar Ace
A newcomer on the Washington
State squad is Roland Johnson,
vho is proving a sensation with
lis canny shooting eye. Johnson
is a big fellow, six feet two inches
tall, and is playing his first year
under Friel.
The other forward position is
taken care of by Bobby Cross and
Lee Sonedecker, both lettermen.
Rex Scott, Pete Graham, and Ken
Wills are the guards. With the
ixception of Wills and Sonedecker,
Donut Tourneys
Near; Managers
To Get Schedules
Athletic managers of living
organization entered in this
year's intramural handball
events are requested to call at
the men’s gymnasium for sched
ules which have just been print
ed. Another matter which the
managers should keep in mind
is to enter all athletes compet
ing in either volleyball or ping
pong tournaments which start
January 16.
every man on the Cougar squad
towers six feet or more.
The Washington State squad
will arrive today and work out on
the McArthur court floor this af
leniuuii ui evening.
Royal Skating Club
Is Minus the Ice
LONDON (API —King George
has given a London skating club
permission to call themselves the
Royal skating club.
Which makes everything nice,
except for the fact that the last
three seasons have afforded only a
day and a half's skating and there
have been 27 winters since it was
founded with none at all!
YEARLING WOMEN WIN
CUP AT CO-ED CAPERS
(Continued Irani Faye One)
carrying bones, they portrayed
“Nature in the Raw.”
The senior cops, led by Lucille
Kraus, who was also the an
nouncer for the evening, gave a
song and skit number featured by
Louise Marvin and Marjorie Haas.
Peggy Sweeney presented a violin
solo, followed by a trio consisting
of Gail McCredie, Louise Rick, and
Peggy Aillers.
The judges, dressed as English
magistrates in wigs and gowns,
were Mrs. W. J. Kerr, Mrs. Burt
Brown Barker, Dean Hazel Pruts
man Schwering, Mrs. Genevieve
Turnipseed, Mrs. Alice Macduff,
Mrs. Murray Warner, Mrs. W. F.
Jewett, Miss Rena Haegen, Miss
Florence Alden, Miss Maude Kerns,
and Miss Eula Duke.
There was dancing between
parts of the program throughout
the evening, and refreshments were
served. The grand march and the
awards concluded the affair.
Layman Senator’s Secretary
George Layman, senior in the
law school, is working in the ca
pacity of secretary to Senator W.
E. Burke of Yamhill county dur
ing the present legislature. Lay
man entered the law school from
Reed college and is working for a
doctor of jurisprudence degree.
Last term he made a straight "A”
average.
“Eugene’s Own Store’’
McMorran
&W ashburne
MERCHANDISE OF MERIT ONLY
-PHONE 2700
TODAY
5,400 Boxes
Kotex-Kleenex
KOTEX
7 boxes $1.00
KLEENEX
2 Boxes 25c
PHONE 2700
—DRUG DEPARTMENT
[ J ll H I 1 I A Sensation!!
Last Times Tonight
‘Road to Life'
(First Russian Talkie—with explanatory English Titles)
"The art cf Russia has always concerned itself with reality.
•Road to Life' is an almost perfect illustration of what I mean.
In it you have the natural drama of the Russian temperament
in action. The misery of these children and their social recov
ery is accurate; just as thev are pictured here, so I myself saw
them in Russia."—THEODORE DREISER.
This picture has never been shown under 50c—^ _
but by special permission. Colonial prices will l>e £ C
CRYSTAL GAZERS
HAVE MANY NAMES
FOR COLLEGE JOB
Pecarovioh, Kerr, Wolfe, Stiner,
And Hanley Among Those Said
To Be After P. J.'s Place
OREGON STATE COLLEGE,
'Corvallis, Jan. 11.—Announcement
.of the resignation of Paul J. Schis
sler, head football coach at Ore
gon State college for the past nine
years, has aroused much specula
tion aanong students and sports
followers as to his successor.
Several men have been suggest
ed as possible future gridiron men
tors for Oregon State, among
whom are Mike Pecarovich, Gon
zaga; Andy Kerr, Colgate; Larry
Wolfe, Monmouth Normal; Lon
1 Stiner, assistant at Oregon State;
Dick Hnnley, Northwestern; Spec
Keene, Willamette and Percy Lo
cey, Denver.
Probably a new coach will be
named in the near future as the
regular spring practice starts
early next month.
Financial considerations will
have much, to do with the choice
of a new coach as the Associated
Students’ treasury is in a rather
low position just at present.
Lane Is Praised
For Printed Book
Warm commendation of the ty
pographical work of Robert F.
Lane, graduate student in printing,
appeared in a recent issue of the
Saturday Rerview of Literature.
Carl Purington Rollins of the Yale
University press praised the
craftsmanship exhibited in a print
ed specimen of “The Book of
Ruth,” published at the University
of Oregon Fine Arts Press.
Specimens now on display at the
circulation library have required
extensive research into the history
of printing. Lane took his sugges
tion for the printing of the charter
of Sigma Delta Pi, national Span
ish honorary, from an early Greek
manuscript.
A page from Milton’s “Areopagi
tica,” the Latin version of the
“Lord’s Prayer,” and the “Oratio
de Dignitate Homis,” with a trans
lation by Mrs. Edna Landros, as
sociate professor of Greek and
Latin, have attracted interest and
comment since being placed on dis
play.
i
DeNeffe’s
Winter
Sale
Offers
Remarkable
Savings On —
♦ Suits
♦ Top Coats
♦ Polo Coats
♦ Broken Lot Oxfords
♦ Colored Collar
Attached Shirts
♦ Suede Jackets
♦ Broken Lot Sweaters
♦ Pajamas
♦ Slickers
♦ Corduroy Trousers
♦ Extra Trousers
♦ Knickers
♦Golf Sox
♦ Heavy Wool Sox
| ♦ Etc.
Splendid Assortments to
Choose From
DeNeffe’s
Inc.
i ■■' —— i .i ■■ i. ■