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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 15, 1935)
Pigskin fans will recall their
moans of last year, mostly as the j
game reports came over the radio, '
as the 1934 football team lost, a
couple of close contests in the clos
ing minutes of hard-fought games. |
“Reserve strength," mourned,
Oregon football followers, “if Cal-1
lison only had a few good re- j
Friday Coach Callison will send I
a team onto Hayward field for the }
spring game with the idea in their j
minds that there will be no loafing ;
because of lack of replacements.!
Three complete backfield combina
tions will be available, with the
veteran combination of Michek,
Lopez, Reischmann, and Back, as
About the time that the “has
been" linesmen are beginning to
pant and hope that the next play
will be a forward pass, Coach Cal
lison may crook his finger at a less
experienced by almost as good
combination of Lasseile, Goodin,
Lewis, and Bracher, all sopho
Should spares again prove neces
sary, a third combination made up
off transfers and reserves may get
the signal to enter the contest in
an attempt to stop or sing the al
most reserve-less Mikulak men.
* * *
The more experienced all-stars
may fill the air with a series of
passes, should they choose to use
the you-guess-who's-got - the - ball
style of play. Mikulak has declared
that he is confident of victory over
the varsity players. At any rate,
the 1935 Oregon varsity will be
given their spring onceover in what
should prove to be a highly inter
‘High Country’ on
Display at Co-op
“High Country,” a book of four
plays from the Pacific Northwest,
by Alice Henson Ernst, associate
professor of English in the Uni
versity and author of several arti
cles of Northwest Indian lore, made
its appearance at the Co-operative
store yesterday having come di
rectly from the publishers, the
Metropolitan Press of Portland.
The volume contains a foreword
by Edith J. R. Isaacs, editor of
Theatre Arts magazine, which
is traced the work of Mrs. Ernst
and the background of these plays
which have been variously pub
lished and produced prior to this
grouping into “a first book of
The two-color jacket design, and
four full-page line drawings in the
book are the work of Constance
Cole of Portland, former Univer
sity student and member of Mrs.
Ernst’s playwriting class.
The frontispiece is a photograph
from the Portland Civic theatre’s
production of “Spring Sluicing,”
the first of the book’s four plays.
The others are “The Valley of Lost
Men,” “Out Trail.” and “The
“High Country" will have a spe
cial display both at the Co-op and
McMorran and Washburne’s dur
ing the coming week.
*eep going with
flakes of wheat, with enough
extra bran to be mildly laxa
tive. Always delicious with
milk or cream. PEP digests
easily. Nourishes quickly. En
joy it often. PEP is oven
fresh and crisp. Made by
Kellogg in Battle Creek.
Hurli ng Corps
For Tour Tilts
Johnny Lewis May Be
Used on Mound;
Duck Baseballers to Leave
For North Thursday
Jinnigered by a lopsided 14-1
count over the Washington Hus
kies here Saturday under the guid
ance of the brilliant flinging arm
of Cece Inman, 1933 letterman,
which blew the now famous Oregon
split series jinx high into the air,
Bill Reinhart’s varsity men went
through a brisk scrimmage tilt
last night with emphasis upon hit
ting and pitching.
On Thursday the team will leave
for a six-games-in-seven-day se
ries with the Huskies, Cougars, and
Vandals, playing the first game at
Seattle on Friday.
Lewis May Pitch
Ralph Amato was still on third
base, and it was rumored that
Johnny Lewis, strong-armed regu
lar hot-sacker, was being groomed
for a hurling chance on the trip,
which promises plenty of work for
the Webfoot mound staff.
At first McFadden was figured
the only strong point on the hill,
but Inman's surprise victory Sat
urday put new hope in the defend
ing champions. It was the first
win that McFadden hadn’t taken.
Inman held the visitors to three
scattered safeties in the game Sat
urday before the Junior weekend
crowd, and not a Husky reached
first base until the sixth inning,
when Dawes singled and scored on
two force plays at second.
The traveling squad for the jour
ney north will probably be an
nounced today or tomorrow.
Girls Reach Golf
Four campus coeds reached the
spmi-finals of the championship
flight in the golf tournament yes
terday. Finals in the tournament
will be probably played off next
week. Archery and tennis tourna
ments are being played off as
Harriet Kistner will play against
Olive Lewis, and Iris Schmidt is
scheduled against Virginia Shaw
in the golf semi-finals.
Results of previous matches
played are: Harriet Kistner, Jane
Vinnedge, 1 up; Toni Lucas, Mar
ion Smith, 3 to 1; Iris Schmidt,
Jane Whitmore, 7 to 5; Theodora
Prescott won by default from Eve
i Iyn Genoves.
Sue Moshbergcr, tennis mana
ger, announced yesterday tflat all
j second round matches in the
I tournaments must have an official
| present. Anyone desiring to have
an official to keep score may call
Anne Franks at 204.
(Continued from Page One)
those nations need not be alarmed
lest Italy weaken herself in Eur
ope by sending thousands upon
thousands of troops into Africa.
“We shall maintain under arms
for all the time necessary,” he de
clared, “the three classes of 1911.
191b and 1914. Moreover, another
; class, that of 1912, is in reserve
| and ready.”
MANILA (Wednesdayi Elec
tion returns flowing in early today
indicated the Filipinos, with wo
men enthusiastically balloting for
the first time, voted by a margin
of probably 25 to 1 to ratify the
constitution of the forthcoming
! commonwealth government.
It was the first step toward com
OSC Nine Defeats
Husky Team, 12-11
To Increase Lead
Ninth Inning Rally Nets
w. l. Pet.;
Oregon State . 6 2 .750;
Oregon . 5 3 .625 i
Washington . 4 4 ,500
Washington State . 5 5 .500
Idaho . 2 8 .200
CORVALLIS, Ore., May 14.—
(AP)—The Oregon State college'
baseball team went on a five-run1
rampage in4the ninth inning to de
feat the University of Washington
12 to 11 here today.
The win strengthened the Beav
ers’ stand in first place with six
victories and only two reverses. It
was the fourth consecutive defeat j
in the state for University of
Washington which came here with
high hopes and a clean record in
the northern division conference
The Beavers started out strong
again today, scoring five runs the
first inning and another pair the
second. Washington shoved across
on' the first, another the second,
four the third and then two in the
fifth to overtake the Oreangemen.
But Ward started an OregoD
1 State rally with a Texas leaguer
in the nlth, Hibbard walked and
Worthley and Mitola singled, scor
ing two. Creider’s double tied the
score after Bergstrom beat out a
bunt to fill the bases.
Coach Tubby Graves sent in Eh
quist, but Dockery singled down!
third to break up the game with
out an out in the ninth.
The Huskies outhit the Beavers
but couldn’t quite match laem m
scoring power. The game was
sloppily played with 11 errors.
Washington . 11 13 5
wregon State . 12 11 b
P. Marlowe, Enquist and R. Mar
lowe; Woerner, Kaliback, Kolkow
sky and Beatty.
Umpire, Spec Burke, Portland.
MOSCOW, Idaho, May 14— (AP)
The defeat-weary University of
Idaho Vandal baseball club lost to |
Washington State, 8 to 1, today to
give the Cougars three victories
in their four-game series.
Both sides were hit freely, but
Idaho seemed unable to get safe
blows when they were needed, and
frequently the side was retired
with two men on base.
Wash. State . 8 9 4
I Idaho . 17 2
Marlow and Goddard; Newton,
Naslund and Anderson.
plete independence from the Unit
; ed States, to be granted after 10
years of preparation under the
commonwealth which will be in
augurated late this year.
The plebescite yesterday was
peaceful and there were no disor
ders like the uprising of the Sak
dalistas or immediate independence
advocates, whose revolt May 2 cost
Falks of Flowers
Albert R. Sweetser, professor
emeritus of plant biology, will give
an informal talk on common flow
ers before members of the College
Crest Women’s club of Eugene this
afternoon. The talk will be illus
trated with paintings and photo
Have Your Wardrobe
Give your clothes that,
freshly laundered appearance—
send them to the
NE W SER VICE
The Oregon Iron Man
Don McFadden, whose strong right arm has placed the Oregon
nine in second place in the northwest conference. McFadden’s victory
string has reached seven. Will the Washington Huskies snap his string
at Seattle Friday?
For Preview Fray
Football will stage an out-of
jeason comeback on Hayward field
Friday when Mike Mikulak’s all
stars lock horns with Coach Prince
Callison’s varsity eleven in one of
the spring’s major sport attrac
With eight week's of practice
behind them, the University grid
ders will have a big edge in con
dition, while Mikulak will put an
outfit on the field far their supe
riors in experience.
While the all-stars are handi
capped by the lack of substitutes,
Coach Callison can put three full
teams in the field. With the man
power which they lacked last year,
the 1935 edition of the Oregon
grid team may show themselves
as Pacific coast conference con
tenders in their spring preview.
Coach Callison’s veteran back
field of Frank Michek at full, Raj
Lopez and Walt Back at the
halves, and John Reisehmann ai
the quarterback post, is the first
of two strong combinations.
Bud Goodin, 184 pound riglr
half, is the outstanding back ii
the sophomore combination. Good
in runs, passes, and kicks and doe:
them all well. Chuck Bracher, <•
made-over tackle from the frosh
is showing up well in the fullbacl
position, especially on the defen
Slippery Dale Lassellc is holdinj
the left half back spot, despite th
lack of weight and drive which lm
kept him off the first string. Le
Lewis competes the combination a
quarter and will probably handle ;
ON LOW SUMMER
A free ticket through California! That, in effect, is what
Southern Pacific gives you on a summer roundtrip East.
This means you can visit California on your way to or
from the East for not a single cent more Jure than the lowest
roundtrip direct East and hack. This applies from most
western Oregon and Washington points to almost any
eastern destination. Stop over in San Francisco, Los
Angeles—or anywhere along the line. Return by a north
ern U. S. or Canadian line. Or go by the North, return
through California. Low summer fares are in effect May
15 to October 15. Return limit October 31.
This summerour5leadingtrainswill he air-conditioned completely
— coaches, Tourist Pullmans, Standard Pullmans, diners, lounge
cars—everything! No matter what type of accommodation you
choose you’ll have cool, clean, fresh air and quiet all the way.
Here are tuo summer round trip examples. Similar lou]arcs everywhere.
Roundtrip: Coach Tourist Standard
CHICAGO ...»*5735 * 6880 $ 86<>o
NEW YORK ... 9575 10720* 12440*
*45 day return limit. October 31 limit slightly higher.
Coach fares good in coaches and chair cars. Tourist Jares good in
Tourist Pullmans (plus berth). Standard Jares good in all types o] ac
commodations (plus Pullman charges).
SEE SAN DIEGO’S EXPOSITION EN ROUTE
San Diego’s California Pacific International hxposition opens
May 29. It runs until November 11. You can include it on your trip
Last for only $5.10 additional first-class fare; 54.10 coach-tourist.
A. *J. Gillette. Agent
To Wind Up Slate
With Rook Match
The Oregon Ducklings will close
their tennis schedule at Corvallis
Saturday when they meet the Ore
gon State Rooks in a return match.
In last Saturday's match with
the Rooks the Frosh swept every
tilt, in consecutive sets, on their
The results of Saturday's match
with the Rooks were:
Crane, Oregon, defeated Dietrich,
Oregon State, G-2, 7-5.
Eason, Oregon, defeated Lamb,
Oregon State, 6-0, 6-2.
Crawford, Oregon, defeated God
dard, Oregon State, 6-4, 6-4.
Zimmerman, Oregon, defeated
Elndren, Oregon State, 6-1, 6-3.
Wood, Oregon, defeated Jones,
Oregon State, 6-1, 6-3.
Crane and Crawford, Oregon, de
feated Lamb and Dietrich, Oregon
State, 6-0, 6-2.
Zimmerman and Stafford, Ore
gon, defeated Goddard and Jones,
Oregon State, 10-8, 7-5.
large share of the place kicking
should the younger combination see
] much service next fall.
Stan Riordan and Bud Jones will
probably open at the wings for the
varsity, flanking Del Bjork and
Pat Fury, tackles. Clarence Cod
ding and Ross Carter are sched
uled to fill the guard posts, while
either Ed Farrar or Vern Moore
will be at center.
Cnppoletti to Play
Butch Morse and Ned Simpson
are Mikulak's ends, Bree Cuppolet
ti and Rosy Gagnon are the “has
been” guards, with Dutch Clark
and Alex Eagle or Lud Berardin
elli may be seen at the tackle
The mighty Mikulak himself will
lead the all-star combination at
full, with Howard Bobbitt and Pep
per Pepelnjak at the halves. Ralph
Terjeson, blocking back from last
year’s team will call signals.
The game will be played imme
diately after the high school track
preliminaries, on Hayward field.
Men Use Varsity
For Practice Bait
Frosli Swat Big Brothers
In Scrimmage Tilt
Chastising the varsity pitchers,
Herb Foulk and Earl Bucknum,
the Oregon Ducklings yesterday
jumped into a final week of stiff
practice sessions in preparation
for the Oregon State Rooks whom
they meet at Corvallis Friday.
Continuing the hitting spree
which has characterised their play
since they became effective at the
plate, the rampaging Frosh found
the offerings of the varsity pitch
ers to their liking, and with the aid
of Ron Gemmell, varsity chucker,
they set the upper classmen down
Bob Beard and Pisco Pickens
landed on Bucknum and Foulk for
homers, while the other hitters
came through with long blows. The
infield combination of Bill Dick at
short, Pickens at third, Kenneth
Webber at second and Beard on
first, went well afield, cutting off
varsity scoring threats.
In chalking up number four in
their victory string, the yearlings
turned back a heavy hitting Salem
high crew on Anonymous field
Gordon Connelly opened on the
hill for the Frosh but was chased
off in the fifth when the Vikings
found him for eight blows in two
cantos. Dick Maxwell trailed him
to the mound and set the preppers
down hitless in the remaining two
innings of the abbreviated contest,
j Bud Goodin, moved behind the
bat from the short patch, was the
surprise of the day at bat and in
the target role. He conected for a
four-base clout in the first, and
showed good form on the defensive
Bob Beard continued to look
good at the plate, smacking out a
triple, while Bob Millard got his
first hit of the season, also a
triple. Miller of the Senators got
a circuit blow in the fifth with one
(Continued from Pane One)
a year as an annual project. Robert
i Lucas, recently elected Emeralc
, editor for next year, has beer
named managing editor, with Claii
Johnson, Emerald news editor, a;
■ his assistant.
Other department chiefs are I
Triumph Fifth of Season.
With Single Setback;
Oregon Netmen Cop Five
Of Seven Matches
The powerful University of Ore
gon varsity tennis team, defeated
but once this season, counted its
fifth triumph of the year on the
University courts yesterday after
noon when it conquered the Will
amette net aggregation 5-2. The
Webfoot recqueteers have won five
matches in seven starts. One
match was called off oil account
Bennett, No. 1 man, in the
singles, and Bennett and Winston,
doubles team, were responsible for
the only Bearcat victories. Ben
nett trimmed John Economus of
the Webfoots in two of three hard
fought sets. The Duck ace handed
his opponent a severe 6-1 trouncing
in the initial set, but Bennett made
a remarkable comeback to eke out
wins in the lemaining sets, 8-6
Bearcats Take Doubles
The Willamette star joined a
teammate, H. Winston, in the
doubles and the pair beat Norm
Winslow and George Economus of
the Webfoot team 6-4 and 7-5.
Bennett, Willamette, defeated J.
Economus, Oregon, 1-6, 8-6, 6-3.
Mountain, Oregon, defeated H.
Winston, Willamette, 7-5, 8-6.
Lewis, Oregon, defeated Harvey,
Willamette, 6-3, 6-2.
Winsolw, Oregon, defeated
Brainard, Willamette, 6-2, 6-2.
G. Economus, Oregon, defeated
Stone, Willamette, 6-2, 6-3.
La Barre and Fisher, Oregon, de
feated Brainard and Harvey, Will
amette, 6-3, 6-3.
Bennett and Winston, Willam
ette, defeated Winslow and G.
Economus, Oregon, 6-4, 7-5.
be: city editor, Charles Paddock;
sports editor, Don Casciato; society
editor, Louise Anderson; head
proofreader, Laura Margaret
Smith; and night editor, Dan E.
Over 45 students in the school
owill work on the edition.
Do You Like to
Sure you .i./ who
doesn’t? The old bank roll has to be
stretched as far as it will go these days!
Well, here’s a tip—it may help you
make your allowance last longer.
Watch the Emerald advertisements!
Eugene merchants are acutely aware
of the vast amount of money we stu
dents spend in Eugene each year. And
believe you us, when they have some
thing special to offer, they want to let
the students know about it—that’s
where the Emerald comes in.
Watch the advertising columns of the
Emerald — you’ll find some mighty
fine bargains listed almost every day.
1 hey’re real money savers!