Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 24, 1935, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Nt'd Simpson, Editor
By Ned Simpson
Whoa! Apologies are in ord<
First of all there is no basketball
Huskies until next Monday night,
column yesterday that they woul
and Saturday nights. Instead thej
vallis. Secondly Bruce Hamby ref
Oregon all-stars, barnstorming b
approached in the right manner he
* *
Elsewhere on this page is the a
meet, sponsored by Bill Hayward,
mural board. This relay carnival is
organizations to take a more live
are not yet completed whereby poi
credit in the all-year intramural c
such a plan would be arranged.
* * *
Speaking of intramural athletics,
it gets us back to the old argument
“Why not have prizes for each in
dividual sport, such as swimming,
“A” and “B” league basketball,
handball, etc?” At most other col
leges this plan is in operation, and
it gives the teams which don t win
the grand prize something to show
for their efforts other than in
Gene Shields’ yearling team put
on quite an exhibition against Sa
lem high last night, when some of
the taller frosh passed the casaba
around over the heads of the small
er preppers. The. frosh have a rec
y ord-breaking team as far as length
goes, with five men on the team
reaching above six-feet-three.
The Portland all-stars, made up
mostly of Cardinal pro football
men, will begin practice for their
game with the champion New
York Giants next Tuesday. The
game is to be played in Portland,
and is sponsored by the Rose Festi
val group. "Mighty Mike” Miku
lak, battering blocking back of the
all-star bunch says that profes
sional teams need less practice
than college squads because they
have all played so much football
that the plays come much easier.
The basketball team journeyed
to Spokane yesterday for their
game with Gonzaga. It will prob
ably be safe to predict victory—
say by about six or eight points,
but after the last four games with
only one mark in the win column
^ it isn't too safe to bet on anything.
It'll be interesting to see whether
our prediction will justify reviving
little Krystal Bawl, or Iguesso
Rong before future games. Just
what is wrong with the team, as
their present slump seems to indi
cate that something is wrong, is
a hard thing to decide. From all
appearances, however, it might be
that there is a little internal dis
sension within the personnel of the
squad—a thing that is always dis
Do You
You are never well
dressed until you have
those run ' down heels
Other shoe repairing pf
all kinds.
Aeross from Wards
on Willamette Street.
Shoe Repair
Paul Mars. Manager
1076 Willamette
“The shop with a sign on the
" You bring them in and wc ,,
11 will do the rest.
i |
I '
I >
I '
Across from Sigpna Chi. j
Editor Errs by Saying
Huskies Meet Ducks on
Friday; They Play OSC
:r, and corrections must be made,
contest here with the Washington
It was erroneously reported in this
d tangle with Oregon here Friday
are playing oiir neighbors in Cor
orts that he is not playing on the
asketball team, but that if he is
knows that he can help win a few
nnouncement of an all campus track
varsity track coach, and the intra
designed to encourage men's living
ly interest in track. Arrangements
its will be awarded the winners for
ompetition, but it was certain that
Fiji and Plii Delt
Teams Classy in
Donnl Basketball
Alpha Hall, ATO, Kappa
Sig, Belas Victorious
Phi Delta. Theta and Phi Gamma
Delta, two of the donut organiza
tions promising headaches for the
title aspirants in “A" volleyball,
ripped through their opponents,
S.A.E. and Gamma hall, yesterday
with the ultimate in ease.
Defending the court laurels they
annexed one year ago, the Phi
Delts waxed the Sigma Alpha Ep
silon sextet under the able direc
tion of Stan Riordan, Craig Finley,
and Vernon Sprague, 15-1, 15-1.
Richard Proebstel applied grit to
his S.A.E. performance, drubbing
the white sphere better than any
of his teammates.
The Fijis were manned by Bob
Seufert, Tom Aughinbaugh, and
Dutch Clark in steering past the
Gamma haliers in 15-2, 15-5 style.
Ray "Tenor” Lopez, Mel Kennedy,
and Les Lewis, the frosh gridder
from New Jersey, spread over the
hall’s defensive court, but were un
able to match the work of the fra
ternity men.
In the "B” division melees Alpha
hall, A.T.O., Kappa Sig, and the
Betas emerged on top with con
quests over the Phi Sigs, the Abba
Dabbas, Delta Upsilon, and Omega
The surprise element was in Al
pha. hall's defeat of the Phi Sigs,
previously undefeated aggregation,
by a 15-4, 15-3 margin. Edmund
Flick, Antone Yturri, and Avery
Combs batted some nifty kills and
shorts into the fraternity court
that the losers and especially John
Derbyshire couldn't defy.
A.T.O. and its freshman crew
pushed the independent Abba
Dabbas behind them with a 15-10,
15-7 attack under the guidance of
Hans Karstens, Clyde Walker, an.l
Rawhide Johnson. Earl Whetzell
possessed the highest caliber in the
Abba Dabba battalion.
To maintain their clean slate the
Kappa Sigs handed the D.U.’s a
15-1, 15-7 shellacking, with Bob
Thomas and Phil Johnson taking
care of the job. Sherwood, Jerry
Smith, and Bill Temple flew the
colors for the vanquished.
Bobby Parke, varsity grid cap
tain, put his football tactics to play
in leading the Betas to a clean-cut
win over the Omega haliers, 15-6,
15-1. Reaching almost the acme in
spiking, "Smokey” scored more
than his share of shorts, slamming
them down from all angles.
Earl Thomson, the crack rifler,
and Frank Drew battled the Betas,
but were lacking the finesse of the
all-year champions.
Approximately 500 copies of the
student directory, commonly
known as the ‘‘piggers’ guide,”
have been sold on the campus since
they were placed on sale last fall.
These books are priced at 15 cents
and an ample supply is still on
hand at the Co-op. They contain
the names, majors, telephone num
bers, addresses, and other mater
ial of every student and faculty
member on the campus, and are
published by the ASUO through
the offfice of the graduate man
NOW—For 3 Days—
Full Length Feature
Victor Herbert’s
‘‘Babes in Toyland”
Laurel and Hardy
Gloria Swanson
John Boles
in 'h-. Air”
All-Campus Relay Meet Becomes Donut Event
Points Given
For Winners
In Big Event
Hayward Offers Frizes
To inning Teams in
Four Races
^ agner Chairman of Meet;
Letlermen Can't Run
Announcement was made yester
day afternoon that the annual all
campus relay track meet, held each
year under the auspices and di
rection of Col. William Hayward,
would be run this year as an event
on the regular intramural program.
Points will be given to houses en
tering winning teams, and will be
counted in their total in the donut
championship race. In addition.
Hayward is offering a cup to the
winning team in each of the four
Tentative plans have already
been made by a committee of var
sity track stars working with Hay
ward on the big event. Chairman
ol this group is Bob Wagner, cap
tain of the 1935 Webfoot track
team and star two-miler, who will
be assisted by Carson Shoemake,
Arne Lindgren, and Bob Voegtly.
The meet will be run off on
March 16, a little less than two
months away. Four events will be
held, including a 440 relay, a mile
relay, a sprint medley—consisting
ol two legs of 110 yards, one leg of
220 yards, and one leg of 440 yards,
and a distance medley, consisting
of a 220, 440, S80. and mile. En
trants in the meet will be required
to turn out three times a week
beginning February 2, to ensure
proper conditioning for the hard
Freshman numeralmen will be
allowed to participate in any two
races other than the one in which
they won their numerals. Varsity
lettermen are barred from compe
tition, while all others may «nter
any of the sprints or distance runs.
In the near future representa
tives from each living organiza
tion wishing to enter a team will
be asked to meet with Col. Hay
ward in order that they may secure
information on any points of the
program that they do not fully
Honor Group
(Continued from Page One)
tween the junior and senior years.
The scholarships in their original
form were granted by 10 or 12
firms in Portland, including ad
vertising agencies, newspapers, de
partment stores, and so on.”
According to Thacher these
scholarship awards have been very
helpful and effective in the past.
Clabaugh Calls Junior
Week-end Directorate
The first meeting of the junior
weekend directorate has been
called for 4:30 this afternoon at the
Alpha Phi house. John Clabaugh,
chairman for the weekend, urges I
all members to be present.
Plans for the annual weekend of
festivities sponsored by the junior
class each spring term are being
launched early this year.
Members of the directorate are
James Blais, Bill Schloth, Cosgrove
LaBarre, Adele Sheehy, Peggy
Chessman, Ann-Reed Burns, Hen
riette Horak, Willie Jones, and
Grant Eade.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
Phi Deltas and Betas Meet Today At 4:00
---*--- -— — - ---—
Washke Colls Meeting
Of Frosh and Varsity
ISetmen This Evening
Aspirants to the tennis team
will meet in the classroom of
the men's gym Thursday at
4:30 p. m.. according to an an
nouncement by Paul Washke,
tennis coach.
Coach Washke stressed the
fact that the meeting' was for
both varsity and freshman net
men, and urged all prospective
racquet wielaers to turn out.
Cornish Classes
Take Yearly Trip
Prof. N. H. Cornish, of the busi
ness administration school, has
scheduled his annual marketing
trip to Portland, for his marketing
classes on Friday and Saturday,
February 1, 2, and on those days
plans to take his students through
manufacturing, wholesale, and re
tail firms including Swift and Co.,
Jantzen Knitting Mills, Hudson
Duncan Co., Lipman-Wolfe, and
These trips are part of the
year’s work and give the students
an opportunity to see actual man
ufacturing, wholesaling, and ‘re
tailing of goods, and to make busi
ness contacts.
All students who are not taking
marketing, but who want to make
the trip should get in touch with
Professor Cornish not later than
Monday, January 28.
The trip will be made by auto
mobiles on Thursday evening or
Friday morning, and will be com
pleted by Saturday noon.
Blood Pressure
(Continued from Page One)
blood which can flow through
them, causing high blood pressure.
Dr. Ross also flouted the popu
lar belief that high blood pressure
is Caused by diet or that a cure
can be affected by dieting. The
use of the diet, electricity and
drugs has been to no avail. He
explained the influence of heredity
or passing on of high blood pres
sure as akin to the fact that it is
a disease of Americans, in that
the descendants may inherit or ac
quire the nervous disposition of the
A call for men to play on the
intramural golf team was issued
by the executive committee at a
meeting yesterday. Virgil Esteb,
president, stated that any member
of the club or any independent man
was eligible. The committee also
discussed the club dance to be held
Friday, January 26, and the intra
mural rating.
CttOMe OW*£D • £UG£H€$ OWN I
© L O N I A L
Racha ’ in color!
House Managers ....
We advise getting your house in tip
top shape for the colder winter months
to come. Fix the broken doors and win
dows. Save on fuel by having weather
moulding on all doors.
See our quality material today, at
reasonable prices.
Phone 85 507 Willamette Street
Oth Avenue at Willamette Street
rMM i s a ■ ■ ■ ■ & a ■ t ■ i i s. u_ji
Our Pals!!!
l,en vo right: Kahn, Neubcrger, and Raymond “Back to Salem”
Morse, who are once again going on a crusade to 1 tie state legislature,
this time working for the repeal of the criminal syndicalism law.
Morse was co-captain of last fall’s grid team.
4:00—Phi Delta Theta vs. Beta Theta Pi (championship).
4:00—Alpha Tau Omega vs. Theta Chi.
Sigma Phi Epsilon vs. Pi Kappa Alpha.
4:40—Alpha hall vs. Phi Kappa Psi.
Sigma Chi vs. La Casa Filipina.
5:20—Yeomen vs. Delta Upsilon.
Omega hall vs. Kappa Sigma.
At a meeting of Sigma Delta
Chi, professional journalism fra
ternity, yesterday afternoon, it was
decided that all members of the
organization would act as guklotu
for visitors to the press conference
being held here today, tomorrow,
and Saturday. It was also con
cluded that individual pictures of
the members should be used in the
Oregana. Arrangements were made
for a skit to be p/esented by the
organization at the press banquet
Saturday night.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
The condition of Andy New
house, who has been confined for
several weeks with a serious case
of pneumonia, has shown consider
able improvement within the last
two days, according to Dr. Fred
Miller of the health service at the
Dr. Victor P. Morris will deliver
the mid-semester graduation ad
dress to the graduates of the Janu
ary class of the Astoria high school
on Friday evening, January 25.
“Fitting Into a Changing World,”
will be the subject of his address.
Wire trouble between Spo
kane and Eugene made it im
possible to get the score or de
tails of the Orcgon-Gonzaga
basketball game last night be
fore the Emerald had gone to
Hardy Addresses
Legal Fraternity
Charles Hardy, Eugene attorney,
addressed members of Phi Delta
Phi, international legal fraternity,
at a banquet Wednesday on the
aspects of NRA procedure.
Much litigation is now pending
on NRA cases, Hardy said, but
there will be little further prosecu
tion until the United States
supreme court has handed down its
decision in certain keystone cases.
Guests at the banquet included
W. L. Morse, dean of the law
school, and K. J. O'Connell, pro
fessor of law.
It was learned that one of the
three original founder of Phi Delta
Phi and one of Oregon's oldest
practicing- attorneys, John B. Cle
land, died Tuesday, January 22, in
World Relations-; Club
Elects Officers Tonight
International Relations club
comes out of hibernation this week
and will go to work soon on an
enthusiastic program. Election of
officers will be held Thursday eve
ning at 8 p. m. in 105 Commerbe,
according to Dr. Victor P. Morris,
faculty adviser. Dr. Morris will
review international problems con
fronting the world at present.
The Oregon chapter of the Inter
national Relations club is one of
over 100, all under the sponsorship
oi the Carnegie international foun
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
Handball Title
At Stake While
Teams Battle
Betas and Phi Delts in
Big Classic Today
Today at 4 p. m. the Phi Delta
Theta and Beta Theta Pi donut
handball teams will meet to decide
the intramural handball champion
ship question. Both teams have
breezed through all opposition with
impressive scores, and this after
noon's battles should be close and
The Beta team, composed of
Parke, McCredie, Powers, and
Corey, y v.: .bed the vaunted
Kappa Sig squad Tuesday after
noon to claim the right to enter
the finals.
The Phi Delts, with Jack Mulder
and Sprague taking care of the
singles, and Bob Hunter and Bob
Vannice the doubles, should eke
out a victory. Hunter and Vannice
are a strong pair and should be
able to overcome ‘Spike” Powers
and Corey.
In the singles matches things
come out about even, with Parke
and Mulder being on a par. The
match between Sprague and Mc
Credie is a toss-up.
Should the Betas win, the vic
tory would add materially to their
already heavy point score towards
the intramural championship this
Phi Theta Upsilon
(Continued front Page One)
this is so close to the end of tha
Long informals for women will
be the fashion in dress for the eve
ning. Tickets for the dance are
on sale at each women’s living or
ganization- which by the way, does
not imply, that merely coeds are to
buy them; the dates may come
from either direction!
The tickets may also be pur
chased at the Co-op, and from the
following representatives, mem
bers of the dance directorate:
Ruth McClain, Virginia Endicott,
Adele Sheehy, Dorothy Hagge,
Betty Bean, Roberta Moody, Lil
lian England, Henriette Horak, and
Marigolde Hardison.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
Don't Feed the Animals
Don’t Tease the Beasts
Don’t Fool Yourself
Here’s a Revelation—
Bring your ad to the Emerald business office
Phone 3300 Classified Department