Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, March 03, 1934, Page 4, Image 4

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Bill Phipps .. Editor
Bill Eberhart . Assistant Editor
Clair Johnson, Don Olds, Dan Clark, Bill Aetzel,
George Jones, Charles Paddock.
Betty Shoemaker . Women s Sports Editor
THE athletic activities of the University of Oregon.
its competitive teams and otherwise, should be the
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.
Page 4
Varsity Swim
Team Heads
For Corvallis
Meet With Staters Brings
Leaders Together
AVebfoots Favored to Take Second
Straight From Beavers; Hug
l)oi>e:l tq Improve
University of Oregon’s great
swimming team will attempt to
make a grand slam of their colle
giate dual meet schedule this aft
ernoon, taking on the Beaver
mermen again, this time at the
latter’s pool. The Ducks, by vir
tue of their 52-32 swamping of
the unfortunate Orangemen two
weeks ago, will be favored.
Mike Hoyman feels that his per
formers should improve their time,
but stated that the meet would be
considerably closer than last time.
In fact, he thinks that the Staters
have a fine chance of upsetting
the championship plans of his pro
Today’s meet is the most impor
tant of the dual affairs thus far.
Both teams are recognized as the
strongest in the Northwest, each
possessing a victory over Wash
ington. The Beavers, in addition,
hold a telegraphic meet decision
over the Washington State splash
ers. The winner of today’s battle,
therefore, will be favored to win
the Northwest collegiate swim
ming championship, to be held at
Portland, March 17.
Two Changes Made
The Duck lineup that goes into
today's fray is practically identical
with the lineups of past meets.
Two exceptions are the 400-yard
relay, where Ken Mayer has been
shifted over from the breaststroke
event; and in the diving, where
Max Calandra will not compete,
due to illness.
Hoyman believes that Forrest
Kerby will put up a strenuous race
for first honors in the breast
stroke, where he will meet A1 Van
Gilse, Beaver captain. In the first
Oregon-O. S. C. meet Hoyman as
serted that his young ace would
crash the Pacific coast record to
splinters. Kerby fulfilled predic
tions, but Van Gilse, with a won
derful display of competitive spirit,
drew away in the last lap, and
came in inches ahead of the Web
foot, shattering by six seconds the
Pacific coast collegiate mark.
Kerby, according to his coach, lost
ground on the turns, and should
do better in the long Corvallis
Hug Favored
Another Webfoot due to sur
prise is Wally Hug, big sprinter.
After a fine showing against
Washington, he lost both the 50
and 100-yard free style events to
Vic Smith, Orange streak. His
starts were slow, but the Duck
coach believes that the deficiency
has been corrected, and predicts
that Hug will take one or both
An adverse situation is seen in
the diving events. Oregon and
the Staters possess the cream of
- ' : ——i —
Varsity Golf Aspirants
Requested to Register
Before Close of Term
Students interested in trying
out for the varsity golf team
must register their names at
the graduate manager’s office
in McArthur court before the
close of the present term.
The 72-hole qualifying rounds
will be held immediately at the
start of the spring term from
March 20 to 30.
Oregon Ducklings
Splash to Victory
Over Salem Outfit
Final Score of Contest Is 40-30;
Winfield Needham ISetters
Scholastic 440 Mark
One record was unofficially
cracked as the rising flush nata
tors slapped a 45-30 defeat onto
the invading Salem Y. M. C. A.
swimmers at the men's pool yes
terday afternoon.
Winfield Needham, the younger
brother of the Webfoot varsity
star, swam the 440-yard race as
an exhibition. In his solo attempt
he negotiated the distance in 5:04,
beating by a second and a half
the former record of James Gul
hala, now of Southern California.
The mark was established in 1932.
Although the mark of Needham
will not be recognized, it is indica
tive of his ability.
The frosh proved exceptionally
strong, and garnered a majority
of first places. Chuck Reed easily
won his specialty, the breaststroke,
his nearest competitor being his
teammate, Dean. Vernon Hoff
man and Leonard Scroggins,
sprinters, nosed out Bill Brownell,
highly touted member of the Sa
lem outfit.
The frosh will take on the var
sity in a practice meet next Sat
the Northwest performers in this
event, including Ladd Sherman
and Max Calandra of Oregon, and
Lincoln Chapman and Eay Stew
art of the Corvallis boys,
Sherman won in the first meet
ing, and Chapman and Stewart
took second and third respectively.
Calandra was just nosed out. With
Calandra out of today’s meet, the
Beavers confidently expect that
Chapman and Stewart will take
first and second, having the ad
vantage of the home pool.
Duck Kelayers Best
Not much hope is seen for the
Orangemen in the relays, where
the crack Duck outfits at present
reign supreme. The same situa
tion prevails in the backstroke
event, taken care of by Jim Heed,
and the longer distance free styles,
where Oglesby and Needham ca
In the Beaver camp, several
changes have been made. In an
effort to obtain efficient relay
teams, Coach Jack Hewitt plans
to shift Van Gilse or Tom Robins
into the free style relay. Hoy
Mueller is being groomed for the
backstroke, as Robins is nursing
a cold. The Staters believe that
they can take the invaders, and
thus place themselves as favorites
in the northwest tournament.
"Patronize Emerald advertisers."
“Eugene’s Own Store”
MeMorran &Washburne
---PHONE 2700
Last Day
To Consult
Representative Of
Originator of Hollywood
Artistic Mnite-np.
Miss Thompson will reveal the secrets of Hollywood
make-up and give you personal analysis charts for
your own special use. . . . Plan to see Miss Thomp
son today.
One Week to Get Acquainted Only
$5.00 Meal Ticket $4.00
Save 20% on Ilome-cooked Meals,(.'undies, Cigarettes, etc.
Formerly Young’s, 825 East 13th
Our New Name O-DUCK-INN
All-Star Hoop
Team Named
By Sport Staff
Galcr, Lee Unanimous
Jack Robertson Chosen as First
Team Forward; Wills and
Grenier Also Chosen
First Team—
Boh Galer, Washington, for
Jack Robertson, Oregon, for
Howard Grenier, Idaho, cen
Hal Lee, Washington, guard.
Ken Wills, W'.S.C., guard.
Second Team—
McPhee, W.S.C., forward.
O’Connell, O.S.C., forward.
VV. Jones, Oregon, center.
Olinger, Oregon, guard.
McDonald, O.S.C., guard.
Selections by the Emerald sports
staff of the outstaind players in
the northern division basketball
Ken Wills
1 luup uumuim iui
the most part tc
| other all-star ag
I gregations this
j season.
!The sports
staff of major
northwestern col
lege and univer
sity papers are
each polling their
i members for all
star choices. In
this way it is
honed that a fair
consensus of collegiate opinion of
various players will be obtained.
The results from all the papers
will be pooled together, and the
result announced later.
Galer, Lee Unanimous
As in the case of the Associated
Press selections, the selections of
Bob Galer and Hal Lee of Wash
ington and Howard Grenier of Ida
ho were undisputed. The combin
ation of Galer and Lee proved too
much for other teams to overcome.
Galer, with his remarkable shoot
ing ability, captured the eyes of
the crowd, but it was usually Lee
who fed the ball to his teammate
or maneuvered his team into po
sition. Experts generally join in
acclaiming the lanky Husky cap
tain as of the "greats" or north
western basketball.
The selection of Howard Grenier
likewise was unanimous. Grenier
was the only seasoned center on
hand in the northwestern loop this
year. This was reflected in his
floorwork and generalship of his
team. The highest scorer on his
team, he also was responsible for
many of his teammates’ baskets.
Robertson, Wills Included
Jack “Spook" Robertson, Ore
gon’s sharpshooting hooper, was
the next in point of votes. All but
one voted for him. He has been
the chief Webfoot scoring threat
this season, and will finish well
towards the top of the scoring col
umn. Ken Wills, Washington
State, who will be remembered for
his famous "howitzer" shots, was
considered first-team quality by
four out of the seven voting.
Gib Olinger, Oregon’s captain,
and the sparkplug of his team’s of
fense, received two votes for a
first team guard, and the other
five put him on the second team.
Skeet O'Connell, O.S.C.’s driving
captain; Huntley McPhee, scoring
ace of the Cougars; Willie Jones,
Webfoot pivot man; and Red Mc
Donald, rough-and-tumble Beaver
guard, received second team berths
by relatively safe margins.
Others receiving honorable men
tion, obtaining one or two votes.
They are George Hibbard, O.S.C.
forward and choice of Hec Ed
mundson; Carl Lenchitsky, Beaver
guard; Clyde Wagner, tall Husky
center; Joe Weber, Washington,
and Rex Scott, W.S.C., guards; and
Naslund, Idaho, who plays forward.
Waslike Appointed
Tennis Supervisor
Paul R. Washke, director of the
men s gym. has been obtained by
the associated students to super
vise varsity tennis. His duties
will consist not particularly of
coaching, but in arranging sched
ules. and supervising tryouts and
The associated students have re
turned to the full tennis schedule
and home-and-honte meets have
been arranged with Washington
and Oregon State. Plans are un
der way for competing in the
Northwest conference.
Outstanding candidates for the
varsity squad at the present time
are Tom Mountain, Pete Buck.
George Economus, Cosgrove La
Barre, Fred Fisher, and Harland
Play Last Varsity Game Tonight
Jack Robertson, Captain Gib Olinger, and Jim Watts will play under Oregon colors for the last
time tonight. They will attempt to end their collegiate careers in a blaze of glory by taking the Beavers
at Corvallis.
Rosson Sees Bright Outlook
For WebfootHoop Finances
Sport Remains in Red
At Present However
Varsity basketball came out with
a better financial status this year
than it has in the past few sea
sons but it is still in the red to
the extent of $3000 to $3200* said
Hugh E. Rosson, graduate mana
ger at the University yesterday.
After the Oregon-Oregon State
series tonight and tomorrow Ore
gon will have taken in $1800 to
$1000 as against $5000 expenses.
“We expect to push over the top
next year,” Rosson predicted. Here
tofore each conference team paid
their own travelling expenses and
kept their own gate receipts. With
all Seattle and environs to draw
from this arrangement put Wash
ington in a soft spot. For instance,
during the Washington-Washing
ton St§,te play-off series for the
title a few years ago at Seattle,
the Huskies took in over $10,000
on the series and Washington State
went home without a cent after
paying her own traveling expenses.
At the last spring meeting of
the Northwest managers it was de
cided that following the present
season a new system would be fol
lowed in which each, school would
guarantee a $150 bond to a visit
ing team plus an option on 50 per
cent of the gate receipts.
With this new rule in effect and
with the Webfoots playing the
style of basketball they have dis
played this year or better, as many
predict she will, Rosson hopes that
the sport may be self supporting.
(Continued from Page One)
by a push-in short shot by Kidder,
O. S. C. center and sub for Folen,
who emerged from a pack of play
ers to drop the ball through. Rob
ertson scored on Palmberg’s per
sonal, and O’Connell made good a
long howitzer shot from mid-floor.
Berg holed out a nice overhead
short, and Taylor and Kidder
tossed in a couple of gift shots,
bringing the score to 21 to 12 for
Bud Jones poked in a one
hander, which was nullified by a
clever shot from the corner by
Taylor, midget Orange forward.
O'Connell twisted around and got
a freak shot from the foul line
that sank through the hoop, nar
rowing the margin of the score
to seven points, the closest Oregon
State got to Oregon all evening.
Glen Sanford was sent into the
game at this point to replace Jack
Robertson who was beginning to
show fatigue from a sprained
ankle, received in the last minute
of the first half.
Jones Boys Score
Then the Jones boys, Bud and
Willie, got under way and scored
eight out of the ten points made
during the balance of the game,
a matter of seven minutes. Willie
scored seven out of the eight, with
Bud accounting for one conver
sion. Willie turned in an ex
tremely creditable performance
last night, accounting for 13 points
himself while holding the two
Beaver pivot men, Folen and Kid
der, to five and three points, re
Olinger and Robertson, both
Oregon veterans who played their
last college game in front of a
friendly crowd, dominated the
floor play of both teams and
showed especially well on defense.
They did most of the feeding to
Willie Jones, and most of his
points were greatly due to well
timed passes from them
Seven Play Last Time
With four members of the Ore
gon squad and three of the
Orangemen playing their last
game in the Igloo, the tilt last
night followed formal introduction
ceremonies, in which each mem
ber of the starting lineups and
the seven seniors were identified
for the crowd by Bruce Hamby,
publicity man for Oregon athlet
ics. Besides Olinger and Robert
son, the seniors named were Watts
and Kunkle of Oregon, and Cap
tain Skeet O’Connell, Red McDon
ald, and Carl Lenchitsky of Ore
gon State.
Oregon is now in undisputed
second place and will defend her
position tonight, when a second
and last game will take place in
the men's gym at Corvallis, start
ing at 7:30. The tilt will be broad
cast over station KOAC.
Oregon (33)
Robertson .
Berg .
W. Jones .
Olinger .
B. Jones .
Sanford .
Gemmell .
Watts .
Rourke .,...
.14 5 10 33
O. S. C. (25)
Taylor .
Hibbard .
Folen .
McDonald .
Palm berg .
O’Connell .
Kidder .
... 1
... 0
... 2
... 1
... 0
.... 3
... 1
Totals . 8 9 6 25
Referee: Jimmie Mitchell, Spo
Umpire: Dwight Adams, Salem.
TtRINGING to a close another
^ term of sports finds the bas
ketball cup in the hands of the
Gamma Phi Beta house for the
second year.
Interclass basketball has yet
several games to be played off.
Monday the juniors will play the
freshmen and on Wednesday the
sophomores meet the senior bas
ketball team. Both of these games
are scheduled for 5 p. m.
* *
The Sellar cup, awarded to the
organization placing in the final
swimming meet, goes this year to
Susan Campbell hall.
The interclass swimming meets
will be held next week. The Cum
mings cup will be awarded to the
winning team.
I Bovard and Boushey
Asked to Give Papers
Dean John F. Bovard and Earl
E. Boushey of the school of physi
cal education have recently re
ceived a request to give a paper
before the northwest district of the
American Physical Education As
sociation convention, in and a part
of the Inland Empire Educational
Association convention, to be held
in Spokane April 4 and 5.
“Education Values of Intramu
ral Sports,” will be the subject of
Boushey's talk and “Functional
Aspects of Measurement in the
Physical Education Field,” that of
Independent Teams
To Hold Tourney Here
Sixteen of the leading independ
ent basketball teams in the state
will hold a tournament in the Eu
gene armory, sponsored by the
junior chamber of commerce,
March 16, 17, and 18. Tickets for
University students will be 50
cents for the series of 16 games,
and are on sale at the Co-op.
Library Seeks Magazines
The library is seeking copies of
the Ladies Home Journal for Aug
ust, October and November, 1933,
to complete its files. Anyone who
can supply these numbers may call
the library for particulars.
All Sizes
at the
7th and Willamette
Spring Term
P. E. Activity
Courses Billed
Varied Athletics Planned
For Program
Ten Sports and Six Instructors
Arp on Schedule; Course
Regulations Cited
A varied list of sports including
more than ten different activities
will be available for students to
■fill their physical education re
quirements during the spring
term, according to the schedule
sheet released yesterday by Paul
R. Washke, director of the men’s
Instructors Named
The service courses next term
will be under the direction of six
instructors including R. K. Cutler,
Earl E. Boushey, Gene Shields,
William Reinhart, H. S. Hoyman,
and P. G. Callison.
Reinhart will handle golf and
volleyball; Callison, basketball;
Hoyman, tennis and advanced
swimming; Boushey, tennis and
field sports; Shields, advanced
handball, basketball, and elemen
tary swimming; and Cutler, ten
nis, Sigma Delta Psi, advanced ac
tivities, and apparatus and tum
List of Courses Given
Intercollegiate sports which may
be substituted to fulfill require
ments include freshman and var
sity tennis, track and baseball,
and spring football. Tennis will
be under the direction of Washke;
track, Hayward; baseball, Rein
hart; and football, Callison.
Students are required to have
six terms of physical education
courses in order to receive their
junior certificate and these six
terms must include two terms of
one sport and at least one term
each of three different sports.
Conclave of Varsity
Tennis Aspirants Set
For Monday at Igloo
Aspirants for places on the
varsity tennis team will meet
in the office of Tom Stoddard,
assistant graduate manager, in
McArthur court Monday at 3
Plans for entering the north
west conference competition
next term will be discussed.
The list of service courses avail
able is as follows:
Tennis *.. 9 M W F
Apparatus, tumbling.. 9 M W F
Tennis . 9 Tu Th S
Adv. handball . 9 Tu Th S
Tennis . 10 M W F
Signja Delta Psi .10 M W F
Elem. swimming .10 M W F
Golf .10 M W F
Tennis .10 Tu Th S
Elem. swimming.10 Tu Th S
Golf .10 Tu Th S
Tennis .11 M W F
Adv. handball .11 M W F
Volleyball .11 M W F
Basketball .11 M W F
Tennis .11 Tu Th S
Basketball .11 Tu Th S
Volleyball .11 Tu Th S
Field sports . 2 M W F
Adv. swimming . 2 M W F
Basketball .,. 2 Tu W Th
Field sports . 3 M W F
Adv. swimming . 3 M W F
Adv. activities .4-6 Tu Th
Coed Is Needed
At Portland Store
A position in the College Shop
of one of the larger Portland stores
will be open for a University wo
man student during the spring hol
idays, according to a communica
tion received by the dean of wo
men yesterday. A representative
of this store will be in Eugene next
week to interview applicants for
the position, information concern
ing which may be had at the dean
of women’s office in Johnson hall.
'Patronize Emerald advertisers."1
Sez Sue
Vacation Thoughts ! —
Vacation is practically here! Need Sue say more?
’ Surely you can't go home without something new for
spring. With vacation beckoning . . . and spring just
ahead . . . collegiate thoughts turn naturally clothes
ward. Come on, gang, let’s stroll downtown for some
gay spring shopping.
They’re Here ! —
The Jean-Carol frocks are in, girls! And are they knock
outs! Wise co-eds will be sea-minded this spring! If you’re
smart you’ll be wearing nautical dresses from BARNHARTS.
You’ll go off the deep end about the perfect navy blue linen
with an adorable red wooden anchor at the neck of the sailor
collar. It has white lac'.ng on both sides and it’s called the
Gob. Then there as the Midshipman jacket dress with stripes
down the sides just like sailor pants, in which you’ll look like
the proverbial sailor’s sweetheart. And will you lose your mind
about the navy linen formal! It’s so cunnin’ and different it
just leaves you gasping. These dresses have real honest-to
goodness anchors, braided hawsers, commodore stripes, and gob
lacings for trimming. And then there is a perfect blue linen
suit with gold navy buttons. It has the skirt, jacket, kerchief
and shorts, clever, no end. All of these linens are Sanforized
to make them non-crushable. What an item! Then there are
adorable seersuckers in plaids, fetchin’ two-piece white linen
suits, and bright-colored striped linens. Get one of the new
jerseys if you want to be well dressed. Just a word about the
new twin sweater sets for only $2.95 and the clever jersey
sweater shirts, and, for your private lives, do see the new
Round-up brassier.
In Passing —
If you sons of the lemon and green think you wear loud
sox. you should really get a good look at the green and bright
blue diamond designed sox that big Ade Schwammel sports. . . .
Leona Davis has a grand golden brown, diagonally striped,
light-weight wool with raglan sleeves and a brown suede belt.
You Know —
The place to buy fine bond typing- paper and manila folders
for that term paper is at the OREGON PHARMACY. Then
for your finals you'll need a new fountain pen or at least a
spare, so be prepared with a Waterman, Sheaffer or a Conklin.
If you are going home for vacation or to someone else’s home,
you must take a box of Whitman’s chocolates to your mother
or your pal's mother, and don’t forget the gal back home. This
is very important. Keep Easter presents and cards in mind
too. Sue suggests Evening in Paris perfume in clever little
Easter eggs for the ideal Easter gift. Would you like some
Oregon jewelry ? The PHARMACY has ’em.
You’ll Like —
The perfectly precious tweed and colored skirts seen at
BEARD'S. Surely you need a new skirt and a matching or
contrasting sweater. The skirts come in tweeds, black, blue,
brown and green. Then there are interesting plaids with button
trim and kick pleats. And you’ll rave about the black and
white check skirts. For dancing, you must have one of the
new spring print dresses. Just imagine! The prices on these
clever dresses range from $7.95 up. They are in clever Mexican
colors too. What about a new sweater for the new skirt? There
are lovely lacy weaves in whites and pastels, just the thing for
swagger suits, for only $2.19. And on special you'll find clever
twin sweater sets that were $4.95 for only $3.95. Come and
get ’em!
— and —