According to Dick Strite, sports scribe of the Morning News, ths Webfoot swimming team is going to Seattle this coming Friday and Saturday in quest of the Northwest intercollegiate title. At least that's what he had to say about the situ ation in yesterday morning's News. Wonder if they would win all nine first places like they did when they won the Northwest crown last Saturday? * * * With the thud of inflated pig skins filling the air with noises customary to the fall season, a nostalgic remembrance of all the beautiful benches—all up and down the coast—that it is the dubious pleasure of football sub stitutes to sit upon, crowd upon the writer’s memory. That well worn sliver studded green bench in the Los Angeles Coliseum, for instance, or the nice form-fitting seat in Kezar! The backless low structures that Huey Long pro vided for enemy teams, and the wet, slippery ones that we all tried to keep from falling off of up at Idaho! Each memory carries with it an exciting vista—of little Cot ton Warburton snaking down the field to ruin the Webfoot chances for a clean cut coast championship, of Lieghton Gee catching Mark Temple’s pass to give us the jump over the St. Mary’s Gaels, of the hot sun that blistered all the bench-boys at Baton Rouge last fall, and the way Morse and Eagle ruined the Idaho safety man as he attempted to catch that long punt! Verily the life of the football sub is rosy—or so it would seem to the uninitiated. Think of all the swell trips that he takes if he’s lucky enough to be picked on the j traveling squad! And the swanky hotels and fine tenderloin steaks j that the associated students pay so j loudly for! And the big games that j they see without having to get up a sweat on the actual field of battle! Ah but—yes—and it's a big but, too (no cracks now, Parke —or you either Farrar), for think of all the bloody Monday's that they always must envision, and that are always ten times worse than playing against some other team. A bloody Monday is the tender little scrimmage session that is always served up when the team gets home, and which only those who played little or none of Saturday's game participate in. They usually last from four until six—just like a tea party only there is no tea- and the only stim ulant being the coach's vitriolic tongue. And don’t think that they enjoy sitting on the beautiful, green, form-fitting benches, either. The only thing they think about is how big the chances are that the man playing their position will get laid out, oi- what a bum the coach is not to realize how good they really are if he'd only give ’em a j chance. However, it is said that the man who has performed on the bench for a couple of years gets hardened to the constant disap pointment of never getting in the game for more than the last min ute or two—so don't lose hope, youse other guys, the time may still come when a football game can really be enjoyed from the bench! BEAKS CHEW INDIANS STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Calif., Apr. 9.— (AP) The Uni-, versity of California baseball team opened its annual series with Stanford here today w’ith a 5 to 3 victory behind the six-hit pitching i of Joe Gallison. Stan Anderson, Indian Hurler.; was only slightly less effective, but the Bears bunched four of their seven hits in the fourth inn- i ing for four runs. Send the Emerald to your friends. Subscription rates §2.50 a year. Reinhart May Loose Sophomore Catcher to Pro League i Dick Bishop Said to Have Deserted Ducks For Commercial Club Kelsey Replaces McCall at First; Squad 1 Holds Full Length Practice Tilt Rumors were rampant yesterday to the effect that Dick Bishop, star sophomore catcher on Coach Bill Reinhart's varsity nine, had deserted the simon pure status of college baseball for the semi-pro commercial league in Portland. It is a fact that Bishop has not been on the campus since last Thursday, and was missing when the Duck nine met Linfield Saturday. Coach Reinhart stated last night that Bishop was in Portland, but that he had no knowledge of the hard hitting catcher's plans. Efforts were being made to reach Bishop, but all attempts so far have failed, it was reported. In the event that Bishop is lost to the Webfoot squad, Reinhart will have to depend on the services of Mickey Vail, two year letterman, Harry Butler, with one year of varsity experience, and John Thomas, from last year's frosh team. Vail alternated with Con Fury behind the plate last year when the Ducks won the northern division crown. riemnart sent his club through: a full length tilt with the regulars opposing the yannigans yesterday afternoon in preparation for the series With the University of Port land Friday and Saturday. The clubs play here Friday and in Port land Saturday. The first string lineup, which will probably remain intact for the Pilot games, saw Bun Kelsey, Ray Koch, Joe Gordon, and John Lewis in the infield, with Wes Clausen, Ralph Amato, and Maury Van Vliet in the outfield. Mickey Vail, diminutive backstop who was con verted from an infielder last sea son. caught for the regulars. Opposing this nine was the second string of Harry McCall, Ivan Elliott, Eddie Vail, and Mark Delaunay in the infield, and Stan Riordan, Mike Hunt, and Dick Prouty as outfielders. John Thom as, lanky sophomore prospect, was behind the bat. Either Ron Gemmel, two year letterman, or Herb Foulk, steady newcomer, is expected to start on the mound against the Pilots Fri day, with Don McFadden, Jaca Woodard, Earl Bucknum, and Cece Inman held in reserve for the second contest. Anything Goes (Continued from Pane Two) ■ . . over 150 film stars have ap peared in radio performances dur ing the last few months . . . Most seem to clock, for they are being ‘given the air’ more anjl more nowadays . . . COAST BANl>S — The Cocoa nut Grow' is apparently believing in variety as being the spice of en tertainment, considering the ar ray of orchestras they have lined up from no wtill Nov. . . . When Henry Busse, who followed Lom bardo at the L.A. spot, departs in a week or so, he will be succeeded by Eddie Duchin, then Freddie Martin, With Leo Kcisman moving in this fall . . , Carol Lofner is now back at the Santa Monica Casino, with a lively style . . . last reports of his old side-kick, Phil Harris, was that he was among the un employed . . . George Olson & his music, who has been going like a house afire, this winter, in Chica go, is slated to return to the coast shortly, and may be the outfit lined up to play at the Palace, when Coaklcy moves on to greener pas tures . . . PATS ON THE BACK—Orville Knapp & his steel guitar; Nelson Eddy & chorus singing “All, Sweet Mystery of Life,*’ from Victor Her bert’s “Naughty Marietta”; Kay Noble’s recordings of Friml’s “Al lah’s Holiday” & “Soon”; . . . Will Kogers, for his common sense philosophy of life and splendid acting in “Life Begins at 40”; . . . Carl Itava/.za, with Coakley’s band singing “The Song Is You,” from Jerome Kern’s "Music in the Air”; . . . Duke Ellingtoh’s latest com position, “Solitude”; . . . The Ten Commanders, for putting on that swell show down at the Mac, last Friday night, and showing consist ent improvement all along the line. . SENIORS CAPS, GOWNS, AND COMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS SHOULD BE ORDERED TODAY. THE ‘CO-OP’ Windshields Painted ‘100 Pet Cent' ASUO Against Eugene Laic There arc "stickers" in every thing even in belonging to the ASUO, aecording to the city po lice department. The painted windshields bear ing the printed pledge “100 per cent ASUO” is in opposition to ordinances and constitutions, they declare. O. L. Rhinesmith, campus au tomobile enforcement officer, has been advised to “stick” all violators to the full penalty of the law. ..—...-■ 'E mm Duck Divoteers Stage Tryout for Washington Meet Hopes for Win Are Slim; Two Veterans Back With Sid Milligan and Ed Lab be’s 159’s as the low scores for the qualifying round, the University of Oregon golf team looks to Satur day’s matches with the University of Washington with not a great deal of hope for the laurels that come with victory. Milligan virtually assured him self of number one position when he whipped Labbe by a five-stroke margin in an 18-hole playoff at the Eugene country club yester day. Other matches will be played during the week to determine the starting positions against the vis iting Huskies. At the present writ ing the line-up would look like this: (The qualifying round score follows each name.) No. 1. Sid Milligan .159 No. 2 Ed Labbe .159 No. 3 Ford Young.161 No. 4 "Lank” Anderson .161 No. 5 Jack Mulder .164 No. 6 John Allen .169 Freshman Golfers All freshmen interested in en tering the qualifying round for the yearling golf team must get in touch with Norman Swanson, manager of freshman golf, be fore Wednesday noon. Swanson announced that this deadline was final inasmuch ns the qualifying round must be finished this week. He may be reached by calling 2800. Mulder and Labbe are the only veterans of last year’s campaigns, while Anderson is a holdover from the great Oregon teams of the early ‘thirties’ at which time he played side by side with Done Moe, V. Dolph, and "Gooseneck” Olson. Revived Dime (Continued from Faye One) Gamma Delta; Virginia Younie, Alpha Chi Omega; Jo Skene, Al pha Omicron Pi; Claudia Bartrum, Alpha Phi, secretary; Lillian Eng land, Alpha Xi Delta; Grace Peck. Chi Omega; LaNelle Matthews, Delta Delta Delta; Imogene Wylie, Delta Gamma; Marian Lucas, Gamma Phi Beta; Betty Bean, Kappa Alpha Theta; Eleanor Aid rich, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Rose Gore, Phi Mu; Mary Jane Moore, P: Beta Phi; Frances Rothwell. Sigma Kappa; Dixie Miller, Delta Zeta; Bertha Shepherd, Zeta Tau Alpha; Helen Niekachiou, Orides; Joanne Perrott, Susan Campbell; Maxine Wilson, Hendricks hall. LOST Will finder of brown zipper • purse please call 1461-J. Bull’s-Eye Full When it conics *o manning her guns, this University of Washing ton co-ed is tough on bull’s-eyes. She is Shirley Frazer, recently an nounced national women's inter collegiate rifle shot champion, with a score of 598 direct hits out of a possible 600. Old Sol Finally Relents: %/ ' Coast League Play Begins COAST LEAGUE STANDINGS By the Associated Press W. L. PCT. LOS ANGELES, Apr. 9.—(AP) —Hollywood’s allegedly powerless baseball club generated sufficient hitting strength in two large inn ings to win an S to 1 decision from Portland's Beavers in the opening game of their series here today. Cedric Durst doubled in the third with the bags loaded to score three runs. The other five came home in the fifth when the Stars combined Ray Jacob's homer and doubles by Vine Di Maggio and R. Doerr with two singles, a walk and a sacrifice. Portland’s lone tally was ac counted for in the first half of the fifth when Wilburn singled, was sacrificed to second by Davis and was brought home by Metz ler’s single. SACRAMENTO, Apr. 9. - (.AP) —Los Angeles took a 10 inning battle from Sacramento here to day 8 to 5. Salvo weakened in the extra frame and the champions put over 3 runs to break the dead I.os Angeles . Oakland .... Missions Hollywood . Sacramento Portland . Seattle . San Francisco 2 0 1.009 1 0 1.000 1 0 1.000 1 1 .500 l l .500 0 1 .000 0 1 .000 0 .000 lock. Catcher Ray Berres was the individual star for the locals with a triple cleaning the bases. Mike Meola started for the Ang els but was knocked out in the sixth, Millard Campbell doing a fine job of relief work. Tom Flynn started for the Sacs, going out in the third. OAKLAND, Calif., Apr. 9.— (API —Seven thousand fans turned cut for the opening game of the Pacific coast league season here today and cheered Oscar Vitt’s Oaks to a 6 to 3 victory over the San Francisco Seals. The Seals bunched four hits off Jimmy Tobin for two runs in the fourth inning and got. two more bingles in the next frame for their other scores. Leroy Anton’s home run over the left field fence with Hawkins on base gave Oakland a two-run start in the opening inning. The home team cinched the game in the fifth when three runs were scored off Jim Densmore, who hit Haw kins, walked Keyes, allowed Anton a double and Mailho a single. ATQ Chief Guest Of Local Chapter Sidney B. Fit.hian, worthy grand chief of Alpha Tau Omega, arrived on the campus yesterday morning. He will remain as a guest of the Archery, Tennis, Baseball, Golf, All On WAA Program Misses Lewis and Smith Are Appointed Managers Two new appointments to the W.A.A. council and discussion of plans for spring term sports were brought up at the council meeting held last night in Gerllnger hall. Gretchen Smith was elected as baseball manager, and Olive Lewis as golf manager. Archery, another spring sport, is managed by Teresa Breslin, whose appointment was made iast fall. Plans are under way for inter house competition in archery. The intercollegiate telegraphic meet will be carried on as in previous years. Tennis this year will offer to sportswomen an all cafnpus tennis tournament in singles and doubles. Inter-house competition will be on the basis of singles, doubles, and possibly mixed doubles. local Gamma Phi chapter until Thursday morning. Besides being guest of the local chapter, he will be honored guest at a formal dinner to be given by the University inter - fraternity council Wednesday evening. Presi dent C. V. Boyer, Dean Kari W. Onthank, Dean Virgil D. Karl and Dean John J. Landsbury will also be guests. Send the Emerald to your friends. Subscription rates $2.50 a year. Col. Hayward Wears Grin As SunBeamsOiit Coach Is Applying Drive To Thin-Clads for Beaver Relays All-Campus Relay Entries All intramural managers who plan on entering teams from their organizations in the all campus relays are asked to turn in the names of the men that are to compete to Bob Voegtly be fore 5 p. m. Thursday night. “Colonel" Bill Hayward, sage of the University of Oregon school for boys that wish to run faster, jump higher and to throw things farther than anyone else, Cast A happy eye over his aspirants and urged them on to greater glories for their coming meet April 27, when Bill's boys will compete in the Oregon State relays at Cor vallis. As the clouds parted, and the sun shone ever so fiercely, Bill’s hopes rose as fast as liquor prices, and such was the same With his students, as never before had |hey run so fast, jumped higher or thrown things as far as was Evi dent in yesterday's session. Mister Hayward was getting a lit tle irked as the bad weather con tinued to grow worse, but at yes terday’s interview cast high hopes )f presenting to the Beavers relay earns that could really run. When the question was applied is to whether or not this year’s :eam held any high hopes he an nvered through a cloud of tobac -O smoke that his boys “were not .00 good, and not bad." Hayward will have five north vest champions returning, along with seven lettermen. These bright spots appearing in (Please turn to page 4) WE ASKED NEWSPAPER PEOPLE: Is THIS FACT IMPORTANT TO^OU ? "CAMELS ARE MADE FROM FINER, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS- TURKISH AND DOMESTIC-THAN ANY OTHER POPULAR BRAND.” s <»«»«) RJ.REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY YVINST0N.8AI.fWr NORTM CAROLINA ® 1935 R. J. Reynoltfa Tob. Co. ENERGY! An edi tor gives his experi ence: “The enjoyable fray of easing strain is smoking Camels,’’ says Kay linker. "Camels brinjjbaek my ‘ pep/ and I Can lackle the next big story with renewed energy!” SO MILD! Margaret Nichols, ex pert woman reporter, Bays: “Camels are a smoother Bmoke. They have a mild flavor — delicate and pleasing— entirely different from ahy other cigarette. Camels taste better!” FLAVOR. “Camels have a great (aste—rich and pleasing,” says Herman J. Lamkin, linotype operator. “I've smoked them for many years. I can smoke as stead ily as I want to, and Camels don't ever affect my nerves.” HEALTHY NERVES! I'at Robinson, sports writer, nays: “I've been smoking Camels ever since they were pul on the market. I smoke ai least two packs of Camels a day. They never interfere with my nerves.” VAIIIF V .< • InLuL, "Camels are made from costlier tobaccos. They’re the real 'extra value’ cigarette," says E. E. C. I’ict •vond, ace news-photographer, who often uses fast nirplaa'-s to get "front page pictures" for a great New v,rk newspaper. "I’m loyal to Camels,” Pickwoad con tiuu -a. "They taste so milch richer and smoother— hevrr fra^/.le your nerves. 1 have smoked Camels for year i and I, too, Would ‘walk a mile for a Camel.”'