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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1938)
By ELBERT HAWKINS
Fumiors are beginning to buzz ■
about the campus that Oregon’s
gifted swimming coach, Mike Hoy
nian, may have coached his last
'Jo the swimmers themselves,
iand close followers of the sport,
it's a panicky thought. Mike Hoy
man started tutoring swimming at
Oregon just six years ago, and in
that short period built teams of
Three northern division cham
pionships, one coast title, and an
tiadefeated dual record up to this
year tell only part of the story.
Mis men have held world, national,
coast, northwest, and state records.
Mike Hoyman did this practical
ly alone. His athletes will verify
that. Swimmers come to Oregon
because of Hoyman’s reputation as
u louilder of champions, not be
cause they’re lured by financial
' The facts are this. Whereas the
evunming tutor at Oregon State
gets in the neighborhood of $300
ju t for the time he devotes to that
sport, Mike Hoyman does it here
These persistent rumors—which
shouldn’t be ignored — are that
Coach Hoyman has applied for a
year's leave of absence to attend
Columbia university where he could
finish his doctorate work. It’s no
secret that Mike has had that in
He publicly stated last year that
swimming was only a sideline, that
h > chief interest is on the frontier
of school health education.
Phi Beta Kappa Mike Hoyman
might profitably devote his “gratis
swimming time” to the field of
health education he has chosen to
fodow. If Hoyman were to get a
year's leave of absence to Columbia
he would probably be gone from
.Oregon forever. There would be no
financial lure for him to return.
Mike's swimmers are worried,
ami these rumors are worthy of
further research. They’ll get it.
•JliHlay Oregon’s coaching staff
treks to Portland as guests at an
tiUimni banquet in honor of Coach
'lev Oliver, new football headman,
jjae’ll be interviewed over KOIN
this afternoon at 2:15 if you’re in
Contrary to the head on an Ore
gonian sports story last week, Ore
gon’s gridders are not drilling to
music. Coach Oliver is using a
metronome—the affair which beats
time for musicians—but there’s no
music to it. The metronome’s click,
click is used on baekfield men so
they’ll get the rhythm of Oliver’s
Joe Huston’s signing- a contract
with the Chicago Bears of the Na
tional Professional league makes
JiLn the second Webfoot to join
th nu. Blond Del Bjork. Oregon's
ill -coast tackle and captain of
If.>6, belongs to the same club.
B.ork is now aiding Line Coach
J3.*l Cole in spring football.
Sweetest looking ball player on
Join Warren’s frosh baseball
tad is Elmer Mallory, the hard
jutting infielder from Junction
City . . . Mallory is of college cali
ber now . . . For the varsity Wimpy
inn appears to be in mid-season
form , . . Oregon’s infield should
be a treat to watch this season.
Honest John Warren is expected
back on the campus today or to
morrow after a week’s absence . . .
L>le Goods, regular outfielder on
last year’s frosh squad, has quit I
school . . . Looks like Larry Lance, I
varsity end prospect, isn’t going to!
jreturn for spring practice. I
Four Hurlers in Shape for Opener
Linde, Hardy, Mattingly,
Bob Creigton Selected;
Play Portland Tomorrow
Rollie Hemsley, veteran catcher,
recently acquired by the Cleveland
Indians from the St. Louis Browns,
is shown smiling- about the deal.
Slate Varsity Match
Clifton Smith Grabs
First Niche; Fred
Davis Is Second
The freshman golf team is busy
swinging woods and irons in pre
paration for their first match of
the season Saturday when they
meet the varsity in a 36-hole match
played at Laurelwood and the Eu
gene Country club.
Cliff Smith has secured the posi
tion of number one man on the
frosh gang. Fred Davis is number
two man. The third berth was
nabbed by Jim Hickey. George
Smith will be number four man,
with Chet Keller and Kneeland
Stone tied for the fifth and sixth
The frosh will meet the Oregon
State rook team there for a 36
hole match on April 30. A 36-hole
match will be held here between
the two teams on May 14.
The last four positions, the subs,
are filled by' Ruth Tustin. Pete
Klwsterman, Rod McMillan, and
Spring term is here and weather
Pomeroy’s Service will get you
BYROM & KNEELAND
32 E. l«th St.
Assistant Coach Bill Marshall,
in the absence of Coach Howard
Hobson, who was in Portland yes
terday, indicated that four hurl
ers, Bob Creighton, LeRoy Mat
tingly, John Linde, and’ Bob Hardy,
have a chance to work in Thurs
day’s opening ball game with
Portland university here.
Creighton and Linde have been
coming along fast, but the'other
two have been a little slow get
ting their arms into condition.
Hardy has been bothered by the
leg fracture received playing bas
ketball, but appears now to be
rapidly rounding into form.
Mattingly was a little slow in
getting started because of other
activities, but his fire ball is be
ginning to hop like it did in the
middle of last season.
Lineup Fairly Definite
The rest of the lineup is fairly
definite, although the problem of
Where to put Wimpy Quinn has
yet to be definitely decided.
Quinn has had plenty of experi
ence in independent baseball, hav
ing played with the state semi-pro
champs last summer, then going
up to Vancouver, B. C. where he
played with Bill Sayles in the
Vancouver city league.
Wimpy is too hard a hitter to
be put on the bench, but by trade
is an infielder. The Oregon in
field, however, is a veteran com
bination with Gale Smith on first,
Jack Coleman on second, Jack
Gordon at shortstop, and Captain
Ford Mullen on third. All are re
; turning lettermen.
For the present, Quinn will
probably be used in right field,
along with Masa Kato and Ken
Battleson, returning reserves, who
have shown best of the outfieldei’S
in practice to date.
Bob Beard, another returning
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the catching job, while Maury
Kelly, showing vast improvement
over his last year’s performance
with the frosh, is the reserve
For the second day, no regular
practice was held for infielders
and outfielders, except those who
were ambitious enough to indulge
in a game of “pepper” in the Ig
The pitchers and catchers came
in for more than their share of
work, putting time in on control
and other intricacies mound
,work. A couple of laps around
the board hallways of the Igloo
topped off their workouts.
Warren Wins Top
Honors in Hearst
Recent announcement of the
winner of the annual Hearst Na
tional ROTC trophy competition
placed Stanley Warren of the Ore
gon rifle corps in the top position.
Although the Oregon team,
winners of the trophy in 1935 and
1937, lost the title this year, Wai’
ren scored' 199 hits out of a pos
sible 200 to take first place.
This is one of the best showings
made by an individual shooter in
his competition in many years,
Colonel E. V. D. Murphy said.
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