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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1935)
Beavers, Huskies, Each Place Two Men On Emerald Hoop All-Star
Fails To Stop
U. of O. Horsehiders Use
McArthur Floor as
Two Infield Combinations
Engage in Drills
Rain and cold weather has kept
Oregon's varsity baseball candi
dates from working out on either
of the Univer
sity's two fine
the past week but
did not stop the
drills on the spac
ious floor of Mc
LGVl LWU illilGlU ^UiliUlIiclLlUIiS 111 Llie
indoor practice sessions. The first
group was composed of Bun Kel
sey, left-handed transfer first base
man from Oregon Normal school;
Ray Koch, second, and Joe Gordon,
short, at the keystone combination;
and Johnny Lewis, sophomore
prospect, who handled the third
Two lettermen, regulars from
the 1934 Northern division cham
pionship nine, found themselves on
the second teams in the training
workouts. Those temporarily de
moted were Mark DeLaunay, third
baseman, and Harry McCall, south
paw first-sacker. Ivan Elliot, vet
eran reserve, and Eddie Vail, with
one year’s experience, were at
shortstop and second base.
While his infielders were en
gaged in their brisk drill, Reinhart
sent his pitchers through a hard
workout. Hurlers who are work
ing out daily include Ron Gemmell,
Don McFadden, Cece Inman, Earl
Bucknum, and Herb Foulk, star
transfer from Southern Oregon
Normal. The twirlers threw to Dick
Bishop and Harry Butler, consid
ered the best catchers to turn out.
Visited at S.A.E. -v— Harrison
Kincaid of Portland spent last
weekend visiting at the Sigma Al
pha Epsilon house. While here, he
attended the Sigma Alpha Epsilon
dance. Mr. Kincaid is a former
University student and an affiliate
of the fraternity.
which Iuil cnct
Laid aruj of the
The Music Box 68 W. Broadway
As Best Javelin
Hurler in Nation
^ ebfoot Spear-Tlirower Is
Bob Parke, Oregon football and
track star, added to his athletic
laurels already won with the Web
foots when he was named on both
the All-American and All-College
track teams selected recently by
Daniel J. Ferris, secretary-treasur •
e” of the Amateur Athletic Union
and released in the 1935 A. G.
Spalding Brothers athletic alma
Parke, national javelin champion,
won the spear throw in last sea
son's N.C.A.A. meet with a toss of
220 feet 11 5-8 inches. His hurl
set a new national mark.
Only Northerner Chosen
Parke was the only athlete from
the Pacific Northwest to be named
The Duck star, who wound up
Lemon-Green combination last
fall, has been unable to practice
for his favorite event due to a
back injury received during the
past grid season. He expects to
start preparation for defending
his title early next week.
Present for Six
Amos Burg Talks
Speaker Leaves Next Week
Three capacity houses greeted
Amos Burg', famed explorer ana
writer, who returned to his alma
mater to tell Eugeneans of his
travels, in his six appearances at
the Colonial theater Tuesday and
A few members of Tuesday
night’s audience said they wished
Mr. Burg had shown more of his
South American trip, also. The
film taken on his southern trip
has not been completely edited.
Mr. Burg plans to finish editing
this film and prepare it for a lec
ture tour of the East. He will
leave for the East and Washing
ton, D. C.
Mr. Burg has been ill with the
fiu for the past week, since he
caught cold while sailing his boat
across the bar of the Columbia
river in a rainstorm after four
hours in wet and cold garments.
He felt rather weak from his
illness and his cold which went to
his throat bothered him while lec
Mr. Burg left for Portland this
morning at 3 o’clock with Georgs
Godfrey of Eugene.
Bartlett to Speak
Here March 11,12
Students and townspeople will
hear Vernon Bartlett, author, lec
turer, and adventurer, Monday and
Tuesday, March 11 and 12. Bart
lett will be entertained at a ban
quet given by Sigma Delta Chi
Monday at 6 o’clock after which
he will go to Villard hall to speak
on “Dictators or Democrats.’’
The banquet will be held at the
Anchorage and is open to faculty
end students. Tuesday he will
speak at a student body assembly.
Bartlett has led an experienced
journalist’s life. His work as spe
cial correspondent has taken him
to Switzerland, Germany, Poland,
and Rome and besides newspaper
writing he is a prominent author.
Again I See
(Continued from Page Tieo)
imus” and set him on the other
side of a fence, and then would as
easily clutch him and swing him
back again into his set of “twos.”
I think this was one day when
Professor Hawthorne, finding me
inordinately impervious, finally
drawled, “All right. Mr. Dunn. Go
cn,-—and explain it thus and so,
and so and thus.”
Next in the series MAROONED
IN THE TURRET OF DEADY.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates 52.50 a year.
Ladies’ Heel Lifts
lim the Shoe Doctor
District Six Cage
Quintets to Play
McMinnville, ore., Mar. 6.—
(AP)—One of the strongest bas
ketball teams in the state will lose
its chance to play in the state high
school basketball tournament by
elimination in the district six
tournament here this weekend.
McMinnville and Tillamook high
schools, which have impressive
records this season, will be among
the eight teams participating. The
tournament winner enters the
The drawing paired McMinnville
against Independence and Newberg
or Chemawa against Forest Grove
for Thursday afternoon, and Dallas
vs. Silverton and Tillamook vs.
Hillsboro Thursday night. Semi
finals come Friday night and the
championship game Saturday
(Continued from Page One)
Friday night's" performance have
been sold, officials stated yester
day, but seats still can be pur
chased for tonight’s showing.
The plot of “The Trial of Mary
Dugan’’ revolves around the dis
covery of the body of Edgar Puce,
Miss Dugan's illicit lover, in her
apartment. A knife was protrud
ing from the dead man’s back and
all indications point to the guilt
of Miss Dugan. Cynthia Liljcqvist
plays the title role of the popular
chorus girl, suddenly halted in her
rapid rise to stardom by the mur
der charges and subsequent trial.
Charles Barclay takes the part of
the up-and-coming Jimmy, the
young upstart about whom nobody
seems to know, until he suddenly
appears on the scene to take an
active part in the trial.
Hitchcock in Cast
Parks Hitchcock is cast as the
stern, overbearing prosecuting at
torney and Harry Eide figures as
the defense attorney. Bill Cottrc'l
presides on the bench as the judge
and Elenore Gullion fills the role
of the apparently grief-stricken
widow of the murdered man. The
key to the mystery is supplied by
Marie Saccomanno as the petite
French maid of the widow. Paul
ine Conradt, Marian Bauer, and
Portia Booth figure as prominent
witnesses in the case. Others in
the cast are: Richard Koken, Earl
Bucknum, Alice Hult, Boyd Jack
son, Lester Miller, Virgil Garwood,
Robert Winstead, Leland Terry,
Adrian Martin, Margaret Vaness,
Alan Weisner, James Wasson,
Wayne Harbert, Helen Veblen,
Gwen Caverhill, Bill Ireland, Hen
ry Robert, Margaret Chase, and
Dan Clark. Jr.
The technical crew, assisting
back-stage, comprises Iris Jorgen
sen, Janet Hall, Jean Foskett, Bar
bara Betts, and Jane Lee.
(Continued from Payc One)
that they should at least realize
that it is useless to try to buck
the houses and interfraternity
council. He said, “Our few votes
could do little good anyway. We
can't afford to back the move
Optional backers immediately
loosed a barrage of argument.
Howard Ohmart, chairman of the
campus relief committee, summed
up the independent stand when he
declared that the Yeomen were
"through licking crumbs from the
tables of the privileged."
“We will no longer play ball
Victorious in Last
T ank Tournament
Sophomores, Juniors Lose,
Olive Lewis Triumphs
The freshman co-ed splashers
were victorious in the final swim
ming meet of the 1935 season as
they conquered the sophomore and
junior teams yesterday afternoon.
Final scores were: frosh, 32; sophs,
19; and juniors, 6.
Olive Lewis, freshman star,
placed first in the 40-yard crawl,
winning the event with the best
mark of the year, 25.1 seconds.
She also won the backstroke event.
Elane Goodell, flashy swimmer
for the first year class, led her
competitors in the 20-yard English
overarm event and in the 40-yard
The winning aggregation set a
new record in the relay swim when
it covered the distance in 49.3
The sophomore squad, composed
of Maluta Read, Helen Payne,
Martha McCall, and Jean Favier,
marked up one first place when
Helen Payne won the diving com-’
Eileen Moore and Maxine Go
etsch made up the junior tearrt.
Swimming for the frosh mermaid
squad were Olive Lewis, Beverly
Butler, Jane Chapler, and Elane
with organizations which have
never benefitted us or cooperated
with us,” stated Ohmart. “Optional
fees will help every one of us and
we must act. The Yeomen are a
group that more than any other
must work in this movement.”
Verne Adams, Charles Paddock,
Brittain Ash, Fred Mountain, Fred
Gieseke, George Teltoft, and others
spoke in favor of optional fees.
When Esteb called for a vote, not
a single dissenting voice was
Traditions Voted Out
The Yeomen also voted not to
support traditions, saying “Since
traditions seem to be losing ground
on most campuses since we do not
feel them important enough to be
worthy of consideration, and since
we feel they are out-dated anyway,
we cannot support traditions on
The anti-traditions motion was
in condition for the
Better check up.
Paul Mars, Manager
"The shop with a sign on the
Soon vacation days will again
This means that it will be a
good time to do repairing on the
REMEMBER — We have a
complete line of builders’ supplies.
5th Avenue and Willamette Street
Tickets for Beaver,
Trojan Series Note
On Sale at Igloo
There are a limited number of
choice seats available for the
Oregon State-U.S.C. champion
ship basketball games to he
played at Corvallis Friday and
Saturday nights. Tickets can bo
purchased at the igloo.
Prices have been set for $1
for each game.
Beavers Will Use
CORVALLIS, Ore., Mar. 6.—
(AP)—The Oregon State college
basketball team which turned in
the best defensive record in the
coast conference this season, will
use a man to man defense in its
championship playoff series here
this weekend against the Univer
sity of Southern California.
The announcement was made
this afternoon by Coach “Slats”
Gill who has trained his Beaver
basketeers this season in use of
both the man to man and the zone
system. The Beavers allowed con
ference oponents an average of 25
points a game this season.
Earl Conlcling, Beaver center,
may be given the gigantic task of
guarding Lee "Rubber Legs” Gut
tero, Southern California center
who has averaged 15 K points a
game this season. Alternates for
Conkling are Cliff Folen and Wil
Bob Bergstrom or Fred Hill
probably wall watch Jack Hupp,
the Trojan's classy forward.
Visits on Campus — Ed Kunkle
of Portland, a former student
at the University, visited on the
campus last weekend, staying at
Sigma Alpha Epsilon of which he
is a member.
intramural Relays Slated
For Next Term
Because of the very unsettled
weather it was decided yesterday
afternoon by the all-campus relay
committee to postpone the big'
event scheduled for Saturday after
noon, until next term. The only
thing that would change this de
cision is the advent of warm and
clear weather today or tomorrow.
The decision was reached after
lengthy discussion with the com
ment of Colonel Bill Hayward,
varsity track coach, deciding the
issue. Colonel Hayward stated
that it was very dangerous to hold
races when the wreather was so
cold, as it gave the competitors’
muscles no chance to warm and
limber up and exposed them to the
danger of pulling a tendon or mus
cle wheij^ they “put on the steam"
in a race.
The committee, composed of Bud
Shoemake, Arne Lindgren, Howard
“Laughing Boy" Patterson, land
Captain Bob Wagner, announced
that the relays would be held as
soon after the beginning of spring
term as they could be arranged.
Prizes in the form of bronze and
silver trophies, as well as points
in the intramural competition, are
to be awarded to the living organi
zation placing winning' teams.
Four events will be run off, in
cluding a 440-yard relay; a mile
relay; a sprint medley 110, 110,
220,440; and a distance medley
220, 440, 8S0, and mile.
Offers Opera Picture
Another Caruso to sing in Eu
gene! Enrico Caruso Jr., son of the
great Caruso, the most popular
TUXEDOS will be worn at the
Let us clean your tux shirts now.
Our policy is to do your work the way'
you want it done.
WE DELIVER CALL 825
A GOOD TIME AWAITS YOU—
will be a dance you will never forget.
and his band direct from the
Arabian room, Multnomah
Hotel in Portland will enter
tain you with “big time” music
—You’ll enjoy it.
Plan now to attend
as presented by the class of 19115.
$ 1.25 per couple.
Willie Jones Wins
Pivot Post Honors
On Mythical Team
Bob Galer, Wally Palmberg Considered
Cream of Front Men: Wagner,
Hibbard Are Best Guards
By Ned Simpson
With the 1935 basketball season all but over, and everyone picking
an all-star northern division team, the Emerald sports staff gathered
yesterday afternoon, and, after casting- three ballots, selected an all
northern aggregation that differ:, only in one respect from the several
that have been selected by other newspapers.
The following team was selected by the staff as the one they
thought came nearer being the most invincible combination of the
northern conference than any other. The Emerald all-star northern
division basketball team:
Bob Galer, Washington .forward.
Wally Palmberg, O. S. C.forward.
Willie Jones, Oregon .,.center.
Clyde Wagner, Washington . guard.
George Hibbard, O. S. C.guard.
It is expected there will be much*
controversy over the moving of
Clyde Wagner from his usual
pivot position to that of a guard,
but his ball-hawking, aggressive
ness, and all-around ability made
it imperative that he be kept on
the team in some capacity.
Forwards Get Points
The other members of this team
have already been lengthily dis
cussed and little more need be
said about them. Briefly, Galer and
Palmberg combine to make one of
the most potentially dangerous
pairs of high scoring forwards
anywhere on the coast.
Palmberg is even stronger on
the defense than in Galer, but the
"Goose" has it over any man in
this division for deadeye shooting,
and clever feeding. Willie Jones is
tenor of his generation, is making
his debut 41 years after his fath
er’s first success in L’Amico Fran
cesco” at a theater in Naples,
1894. Caruso Jr. will appear in
Victor Herbert's light opera pic
ture, "The Fortune Teller," at the
Colonial theater, March 14 and 15
a better forward than he is center,
but performed so well at the pivot
position for Oregon that he ttaa
easily the best in the league. Al
though he didn’t have as much
rubber in his legs as some of the
men opposing him, he nevertheles*
stands above them for his smooth,
steady play all season.
Hibbard Best All-Around Man
Hibbard, Oregon State's great
captain, combined a deadly shoot
ing eye with fine defensive play to
be about the best all-around player
in the league. A fine player, and
an inspirational leader, he had lots
to do with the Beaver’s success.
Instead of picking second and
third teams, the sports staff de
cided to award honorable mention
to other players in the conference
who were outstanding in their pos
itions. FORWARDS who receive
this mention are: Bishop, Washing
ton; Rogers, W. S. C.; Iverson,
Idaho; Rourke, Oregon. CEN
TERS: Conkling, O. S. C.; Klumb,
Idaho. GUARDS: Sanford, Oregon;
Geraghty, Idaho; Lyman, O. S .C.;
Rogers, W. S. C.
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