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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1934)
Bill Phipps . Editor
BiU Eberhart, Clair Johnson, Don Olds, Dan Clark,
Bill Aetzel, George Jones, Ned Simpson,
Bob Becker, Charles Paddock.
Betty Shoemaker . Women’s Sports Editor
THE athletic activities of the University of Oregon,
its competitive teams and otherwise, should be t.ie
concern of each and every student on the campus. Keep
abreast of the sport news of your University if you are
not actively a participant.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1934
Ey BILE PHIPPS
Sour Milk for 11 eh foot a;
Oregon Stale's Problem;
In the Southern Division
rpHE Ducks may go on a sour
* milk diet over the weekend.
Tonight Bill Reinhart’s cohorts
journey to Cor
ffvailis to engage
| the coast cham
| Staters in the
^ second game of
| the season. Ad
vance dope from
ft he farm coun
try gives forth
that the Beavers,
from taking it on
Lencnitsky the chin from the
Webfoots, have stowed all the
choice morsels in tightly locked
clipboards leaving nothing but left
over sour milk skimmed milk, at
that for the visitors.
Equally as sour as the fare he
plans for tne Oregon five has been
the countenance of the usually am
iable Amory T. Gill during the
past week. "Slats” took the lid
from the Beaver pot last Monday
following the Staters’ defeat and
has been experimenting with va
rious ingredients all this week in
an effort to find a combination
which will increase the acidity of
the dish he hopes the Ducks will
Gill was more or less impressed
with the work of his two centers,
Cliff Folen and Wilbur Kidder,
during the first game here. Up
until the Oregon tussle Kidder was
classed as decidedly the better of
Ihe two, but against Willie Jones
on that memorable evening how
ever, both the young gentlemen
had a chance to stop Reinhart’s
youthful giant. At the'end of the
game Kidder had done about as
well as Folen and vice-versa, and
Jones had gone merrily on his way
chalking up 16 points to lead the
scoring. Both of the lads are said
to have improved so much during
the last few days that Gill thinks
he has the W. Jones problem pret
ty well under his thumb.
During his stirring spree Gill
came across a guard post he
thought was entirely too palatable
for the Webfoots. Carl Kenchitsky,
who was one of the best guards in
the conference last season, lias not
fit in well with Gill’s recipe the
last couple of weeks so the re
sourceful Orange chief has been
mixing a bit of Fred Hill, a spoon
ful of Jimmy Heartwell and a
pinch of Lenehitsky into his bas
IK * *
This fellow Heartwell, by the
way, has been around the Corval
lis institution for a long time. He
started out on the rook team of
1929 with Hen Fagans, Howard
Merrill, and "Young Mose" Lyman.
They went up to the varsity the
next year but Jimmy coiddn’t
quite hack it then.
He stuck to his guns though,
and picked up some valuable ex
perience with the reserves. Heart
well has not been in school for the
last year or so, but now, after hav
ing recovered from a recent illness,
he is ready to see some service.
Gill has been using Heartwell
and Hill in practice this week at
the trouble-making guard position
and it is probable that both of
them will be on the menu which is
being so carefully prepared for
Washington’s whirlwind drive
toward t tie championship is anoth
er incentive for the Beavers to
break into tlie win column tonight.
Oregon State is chafing as the
Huskies are shoving the boys in
the north all over the courts. The
Orangemen have come to the real
ization that they have to turn on
the heat and win some ball games
if they expect to retain the north
ern division title they won last
* * *
However, think you not for a
moment that Oregon is obliged to
sit down to the repast concocted
by Oregon State and make out a
whole meal on clabbored milk.
Reinhart has not been idle during
the interim, and it would not be
surprising if the Webfoots de
clined the Staters' offer to dine.
Oregon State has four large as
signments to handle.
1. “Spook” Robertson must be
kept in cold storage. And keeping
SERVICE ASSI REI)
Get Your Gas and Oil
13th and Hilyard
Above is big lied McDonald,
Oregon State’s rough-and-ready
guard ready to drop in a long one.
McDonald has been working hard
this week perfecting his offense for
use against the VVehfoots tonight.
that sharp-shooting dead-ewe out
of things is a whole evening’s job
2. The Orange defense must be
arranged to keep Willie Jones from
making points from close-in under
3. The fast-passing Oregon men
who direct the offense—Gib Olin
ger, Bill Berg and Budd Jones and
Robertson must be kept under con
trol so they will not maneuver the
Orange defense out of position so
Willie Jones can break through to
make his set-ups or so Robertson
can pick off baskets at long range.
4. Gill’s proteges must rise to
the occasion and figure out what
ever surprises Reinhart springs on
if the Beavers take care of these
jobs, they will win the ball game —
and Oregon will get the sour milk.
Francis Hamilton, sports editor
of the Stanford Daily, picks Cali
fornia as the team to cop the ban
ner in the southern division. Rea
sons? He offers two: experience
and Captain Hal Eifert. Hamilton
thinks Eifert’s inspirational leader
ship coupled with his ability to
make points will be the margin
which will enable “Nibs” Price’s
eagers to finish at the top.
Hamilton seems to be a modest
young man. He favors California
with the Trojans of U. S. C. next
best but he leaves Stanford entire
ly out of it. The Indians have tre
mendous potential power this sea
son in spite of the fact that there
are only two veterans in the first
string lineup. The Cards are a
sizable lot this year and with
Keith Topping's habit of taking
high-point honors, they are quite
likely to put themselves into the
OREGON, O.S.C. TO VIE
TONIGHT IN CORVALLIS
(Continued from Pag$ One)
the inside truck at present, and
any of the three may be chosen
to start this evening-. Either Cliff
Koten or Wilbur Kidder will start
at the pivot job. Red McDonald
at the other back court position,
and Captain Skeet O'Connell and
George Hibbard at the forwards.
Huskies in Lead
With Washington leading the
league without a defeat, both the
Beavers and the Webfoots will
have an immense incentive to win
this ball game. The job of knock
ing the Huskies off the top roost
of the conference rests with Ore
gon and Oregon State, for Wash
ing ion plays eight out of her re
maining 10 games with these
quintets. Oregon has the better
chance to overtake the apparently
title-bound team from Seattle,
with only one defeat compared to
a pair of losses for the Beavers.
OREGON O. S. C.
Robertson F .... O'Connell
Gen lined F Hibbard
W. Jones .C . Folen
Olinger .G. Hill
B. Jones .G. McDonald
Entries for Ping Pong
Tournament Must Be
At Campus Y by Noon
Noon today will foe the last
opportunity to sign up for the
all-campus ping-pong tourna
ment being sponsored by the
Both experienced and inexpe
rienced players'are urged to en
ter the tournament because it
will form the basis for an all
campus handicap meet to be
held later. In this kind of a
content each player will have an
equal chance to win.
All those interested should
sign up at the Y hut immediate
Slow Games Mar
In *B’ League
Sigma Nu, Delta Upsilon, Yeomen,
Phi Delts, Delts Win Games
Sigma Hall Gets Forfeit
Slow scoring games, which had
few good kills, featured the con
cluding matches on the first
week’s schedule of the intramural
volleyball tournament, held last
night in the men's gym. All the
games were “B” league tilts and
most of the athletes were inexpe
rienced net men and knew little
about setting the ball up.
Three contests were forced to
complete all three games to de
cide a winner. Sigma Nu with
only four men on the floor weak
ened after winning the first game
from Sherry Ross and lost the last
two battles to give the series to
the dormitory six. Delta Upsilon
did the same tiling. After losing
their first match to Sigma Alpha
Epsilon 11-15, they won their last
two 15-5, 15-9 without much trou
In the other battle that required
the full time to complete, the Phi
Delts won their first match and
dropped the second to the Chi Psis
but won the last in a close contest
Scruggs, although quite short
and unable to make very effective
kills, led the Delts in an easy vic
tory over Omega hall. The hall
boys offered some opposition in
the first game but folded up in
the final one. /
In the Yeomen match with Phi
Gamma Delta, Chatterton and
Caldwell, fresh from a victory in
the handball tourney, and aided
by Goodnougli, had little trouble
in defeating the Fijis 15-7, 15-7.
Sigma hall scored the other vic
tory of the evening when the Pi
Kaps didn’t appear at the sched
Dr. Seashore to
For Hermian Club
Subject of Kvening Class Will Be
“Methods of Improving
Dr. H. H. Seashore of the psy
chology department will conduct
a seminar for the Hermian club,
women’s physical education hono
rary, on "Ways of Improving Mo
tor Teaching," in the social room,
Get linger building, at 9 Monday
evening, January 22.
Dr. Seashore has devoted much
time to research on many phases
of motor psychology and the sem
inar is expected to prove of value
to those interested in physical ed
ucation and coaching. New meth
ods of teaching motor skills will
be discussed. There will be con
structive questioning of present
All majors and minors in men’s
and women's physical education
arc urged by department heads to
attend this seminar.
A resolution to supplant ex
change dinners between houses,
1 1 >' exchange desserts, was
passed by the interfraternity coun
cil meeting yesterday afternoon in
110 Johnson hall.
George Hibbard, law student
and Chi Psi, was chairman of the
committee requesting the change,
which will make possible greater
economy for these affairs, accord
ing to Edwin Mart indale, presi
dent of the council.
Three dinners will be held dur
ing the term at fraternities yet
to be chosen, where speakers will
talk on fraternity problems to
members of the council.
1 he purpose of these dinners,
said Martindale, is to foster inter
fraternity good feeling and coop
Optional purchase of member
ship cards to the A. S. U. O. was
also discussed at the meeting.
Clothiers Give All-Stars'
Jean Eberhart Leads the Scoring
Parade With 14 Points;
Chuck Wishard Stars
By GEORGE JONES
The Oregon All-Stars, making
their home debut last night at Mc
Arthur court against DeNeffe’s
Clothiers, started auspiciously, but
could not keep up the pace, and
lost to the town independents, 38
When Chuck Wishard, lanky All
Star center, dropped in tv/o long
shots in the opening minutes, it
looked as if the ex-grid stars were
in for a banner evening, but bas
kets by Max Rubenstein and Jean
Eberhart evened the count, and by
the end of the quarter the score
DeNeffe Five Finds Hoop
The clothiers started pushing in
baskets from all directions in the
second quarter, while Hughes ac
counted for the All-Star points.
The half ended at 26-6. The All
Stars crept up somewhat on the
Clothiers in the third quarter,
bringing the score to 34-18. De
Neffe’s put on a temporary flurry
of baskets in the final period,
while preventing their opponents
from scoring any field goals.
Eberhart, who quit his coaching
dutfes at University high long
enough to cavort for the Cloth
iers, played a sparkling game at
center and rang up 14 points, while
his teammate, Rubenstein, ac
counted for 13. Wishard, of the
All-Stars, scored eight of his
team’s points. His team missed
the services of Mike Mikulak.
Ail-stars Hough it Up
The game served to give Duck
fans a glimpse of football players
sans pants (silk and all), helmets,
shoulder pads, and jerseys. It was
a real treat to watch the boys
scrimmage for possession of the
ball. There was a diversity of
shapes on the team, ranging from
chunky pounehy, Bree Cuppoletti
to Bernie Hughes, rangy frame.
Although performing on the ma
plewood, some of the boys showed
decided gridiron tendencies, be
sides occasional lack of politeness.
Pileups were frequent underneath
the baskets, with the All-Stars
hesitating not at all to . jump on
an opponent’s back to wrestle for
the ball. Bernie Hughes looked
properly regretful at his occasion
al roughness, but somehow always
seemed to be getting in the way of
The lads, however, showed that
they had more than a speaking ac
quaintance with the pastime. Mark
Temple in particular, flashed some
fine floorwork—the same brand
that he showed as all-state guard
at Pendleton. Wishard, formerly
on the Webfoot varsity hoop squad,
showed ability in long shots.
The scores and lineups:
Calkins, f .
Horner, g .
Houghton, g .
Eberhart, B., c
FG FT PF
.5 2 0
-2 0 3
.0 0 0
0 0 0
17 4 4
2 0 1
0 2 0
4 0 1
1 0 1
Wicks, f .
9 2 4
GEOLOGY CLASSES SEE
DISPLAY IN OWN ANGLE
(Continued from Page One)
things after their examination of
Mrs. Skinner's landscapes: the des
eit, volcanic, and glacial topogra
The class also enjoyed the col
lection from an esthetic point of
view, since there has never been
an exhibition just like this one at
the I. niversity of Oregon. Not
many such exhibits can show this
type of topography, according to
Dr. Warren D. Smith, head of the
geology and geography depart
ments. Dr. Smith believes that
any student is “short-changing
himself who neglects his chance
to see it.
Landsbury in Portland
Prof. John J. Landsbury. head of i
the department of music, was in !
Salem yesterday noon to address
the Rotarians and another service i
group during luncheon. He spoke
on some of his travel experiences.
LOST Brown Angora beret.
Finder please call or notify Uni- j
versity librarian's office.
They Want Another Win Tonight
Bill Berg, Bill Keinhart’s sparkling forward (left), and Glen San
ford, sophomore reserve guard. Berg is slated to start for Oregon
against the Beavers at Corvallis tonight. Sanford will be ready to
go into action at any moment as the Webfoots attempt to make it two
straight over the coast champions.
Galer, Washington Forward,
Leads Northwest Scorers
Bob Galer, slender University of
Washington forward, has run
away with high scoring honors in
the Pacific Northwest division of
the Coast conference so far dur
ing the 1934 basketball season.
The Seattle lad has scored a total
of 23 field goals and converted 21
free throws for a total of 07 points
in six conference games.
Captain Kenneth Wills, Wash
ington State Cougar, is in second
place in the scoring column with
48 points. Harold Lee of the Uni
versity of Washington is in third
place with 44 points. A total of
24 players has scored at least 10
Galer has converted 23 shots
from the gift line, and leads in
this department of play too. Jack
Hanover, Washington Husky, is
next in line with 11 free throws.
By BETTY SHOEMAKER
A MPHIBIAN, women's swim
ming honorary, will hold try
outs Thursday, January 25, at
7:30 in the women’s swimming
pool. A list of requirements is
Swim one stroke for speed (2
Crawl . 34 sec.
Side . 38 sec.
Trudgeon .. 36 sec.
Eng. overarm . 37 sec.
Breast . 40 sec.
Racing back . 36 sec.
Swim 2 strokes for form other
than the one used for speed.
Be able to do 3 standard dives.
Swim 22 lengths of the pool
Obtain senior life saving certifi
cate before end of next term after
Get a heart check and O. K.
* * *
-The new participation system,
drawn up by the W. A. A. was
approved and voted upon yester
day at a mass meeting at 4 p. m.
This system will go into effect
Badminton practice this after
noon at 4 o’clock.
Inter-house basketball teams!
Don't forget that all women plan
ning to play on inter-house bas
ketball teams must have three
practices before they will be eli
* * *
Get those heart checks for in
tramural swimming and basket
ball at the University dispensary. |
Amphibian, women's swimming
honorary, entertained yesterday
afternoon at 5 o'clock with a tea
for all those coming out for intra
Lee, University of Washington,
and Houston of Washington State,
are tied for third place honors
with 10 conversions apiece.
Grenier, Idaho, Lee and Weber,
Washington, have 13 personal
fouls charged against them.
Players to score 10 points or
Player Games fg. ft. pf. T’l
Wills, W.S.C. ...
Grenier, Idaho ...
Klumb, Idaho ...
Robertson, Ore. .
W. Jones, Ore. ..
Scott, W.S.C. ...
Weber, Wash. ...
Wagner, Wash. 5
Cook, Wash. 6
Naslund, Idaho. 4
Lenchitsky, O.S.C. 3
B. Jones, Ore. 3
Merrin, Wash. 4
Herman, Idaho .... 4
W.Geraghty, Id'ho 4
Olinger, Ore. 3
Holstine, W.S.C. 6
. 6 23 21 9 67
. 6 21 6 6 48
. 6 17 10 13 44
. 6 18 7 11 43
. 4 12 7 13 31
. 4 10 7 7
. 3 13 1 5
. 3 10 5 5
.3 8 7 6
.6 6 10 12 22
.6 8 5 10 21
. 6 10 1 4 21
.6 8 5 13 21
.6 5 11 9 21
.5 9 3 11 21
Webfoots Get Religion
In Greater Numbers
That courses in religion are be
coming increasingly popular among
University students, was shown by
figures released yesterday by E.
W. Warrington, professor of relig
ion, who conducts classes both at
the state college and here.
The figures show that 95 stu
dents enrolled in the three classes
in religion for this winter term,
while only 42 were registered in
the classes fall term.
DRESSMAKING — Ladies' tailor
ing, style right, price right.
Petite Shop, 573 13th Ave. E.
PATTERSON-Tuning. Ph. 3256W.
LOST—On campus, blue Shaeffer
pen, name Deffa Hosstetter.
LOST Brown bill fold containing
about $35 in currency, student
body tickets, and other re
ceipts. Please leave at Emerald
LOST - Between Deady hall and
the men’s gymnasium, a gold,
moss agate ring, with an image
of a tree in the agate. Finder
please notify Morgan Burchard,
LOST — White-gold Hamilton
wrist watch, without strap. Tom
Holman, 1320. Reward.
LOST—Ring set with large blue
and small pink stones. Of no
value except to owner. Sub
stantial reward. Finder please
return to Emerald office.
OI’R SLOGAN REMAINS:
‘ FOOD WITH A PERSONALITY’’
THE GREEN PARROT
NEXT TO COLONIAL THEATER
Indian Hoop Five Flounders
In Northern Division Cellar
Vandals May Furnish
Trouble for Leaders
Editor’s note: This is the
third of a series of articles
comparing the strength of the
Northwest conference basket
ball teams by Dan E. Clark,
Jr., Emerald sports writer.
By DAN E. CLARK, JR.
Idaho seems a cinch for the cel
lar position this year. This fact
doesn’t mean that they aren't to
be considered in
the race, howev
er, The Vandals
have taken Ore
place, but it will
be recalled that
while Oregon had
been at or near
the bottom of the
heap for the past
few years, that
last year the
Rich Fox weoioots mppeu
a Wash ington
championship drive in the bud with
a startling upset at Seattle, and
that the year before the Oregon
ians shut out Washington State
from the championship when the
Cougars had the flag nearly in
The Vandals may be out of the
race for the top. but the chances
are three to one that they will
hobble some of the conference rac
ers before the season is over.
In Grenier arid Klumb, Coach
Rich Fox has two individuals who
will measure up to any two play
ers in the northwest circuit. Gren
ier at center is tall, a fine jump
er, and is among the leaders in
the scoring race. He is followed
closely by Klumb, a forward, who
nearly turned the tide against
Washington, last Saturday at Mos
Idaho was hit hardest by grad
uation last year than any other
team in the Northwest. She lost
four first class regulars whose
names were right up there in the
conference scoring: Wicks and
Barrett, forwards; and Lacy and
- In the above stars’ places, the
Idaho mentor has Klumb at one
forward position and Naslund and
Warner, alternates, at the other.
C. Geraghty and Herman hold
down the guard berths with Gren
ier at center.
Coach Fox’s prospects for next
year look much brighter than for
the remainder of this season. So
far this winter he has had some
tough luck. Trying to weld four
new men or former substitutes in
to a powerful first string combina
tion and playing an experienced
Washington crew four in a row
don't mix together.
Whatever the excuse for a sched
ule such as Idaho started with, this
season, the Vandals should never
have consented to such an arrange
ment. The boys from Moscow al
ways get going about mid-season.
With his present material Fox will
have a winning combination later
in the season but to play the Husk
ies as they did and at the first of
the season literally meant a gift
of four games to Washington and
virtually assured Idaho of the cel
lar. If the Vandals could have
split the series with a month in
stead of a week between, they
might have evened the count with
As it is the Huskies are well out
of it, but Oregon, Washington
State, and Oregon State had best
beware for though the Vandals
may stay in the cellar they will
refuse to be kicked around and
are. as likely as not to rise up and
drag some team down to keep
LEE DUKE CAFE
(Under New Management)
Two Banquet Rooms
(No Extra Charge)
845 Willamette St.
YOUR HAIR PROBLEMS
Across from Sigma Chi
TRY IT THIS WEEK-END
Specials in Two and Three
Medo-Land Creamery Co.
675 Charnelton St.
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