Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 17, 1940, Page Three, Image 3

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By GEORGE PASERO, Co-Sports Editor
Oregon Daily Emerald
With the Atherton report and the resultant curbs on methods of
aiding athletes reverbrating up and down the coast, one Dick Hyland,
masterful and outspoken columnist of the Los Angeles Times, comes
out with the smartest bit of criticism of the situation yet read by your
Hyland, the man who presented UCLA with the booing champion
ship last fall as a result of conduct by Bruin rooters during the Oregon
game, raps the professors for their part in the "you-must-not” decrees,
suggests that these professors, high moguls of the Pacific Coast con
ference, spend every third year working for a living instead of pro
fessoring, so that they would at least begin to suspect that materia!
and practical items have their place in this world as well as do their
(quote) “fuzzy" theories . . . also that moralizing through proclama
tions is ineffective . . . that it’s against human nature.
Whew! 600,000 Pages
Furthermore, Hyland charges the professorial grand moguls with
( “failing to recognize the laws of the state and federation of states
under which we now live,” and shouts to high heaven that the officials
can't make their edicts “click.”
Quoting Hyland: “The Grand Moguls hired an ex-G-Man to snoop
for two years at a cost of $40,000, and acquire a flock of information
regarding what was going on in their own colleges. This information,
he placed, reputedly, in a 600,000-page report. My, oh, my! If this be
education and efficiency, give me ignorance and waste. I know half
a dozen sports writers on the Pacific coast who could sit in front of
their typewriters and produce sufficient verified data on 10 pages to
indicate and prove what has been taking place in the Pacific Coast
conference for years. Putting the same information on 600,000 words
is rank redundancy, simply repeating over and over what is already
Hyland’s Challenge
“At the moment your reporter is looking for a GOOD athlete. He
will subsidize that athlete. He will be a good student, or he is not a
good athlete, in my book. So his scholastic standing being equal to or
above that of the average college undergraduate, he will get in no
trouble on that score. He will go to a state college in the Pacific Coast
conference, whichever one he picks. AND LET US SEE BY WHAT
ineyre stilt Tigers
No, Baseball High Commissioner Landis’ “crack-down” on the
Detroit Tiger’s diamond organization doesn’t affect the status of Bob
Hardy, Busher Smith, and Ford Mullen, the big three of Oregon’s
3939 baseball club and all members of the Tiger chain now.
How do we know? Well, Dick Strite of the Register-Guard, in order
to quiet rumors and speculation, wired back to the Chicago Associated
Press bureau, and the answer stated definitely that no mention of the
three players was made in the decision by Landis which cost the Detroit
club some $500,000 in cold cash and players. The clubs they were
affiliated with, Beaumont (Pitcher Hardy), and Lake Charles (Infield
ers Mullen and Smith), were mentioned in the ruling, however.
Who Said “Weak at the Boards?’’
Just a few figures to show that it was the shooting and not the
backboard work, as so many of us have opined, that beat the Ducks last
Friday in their game with Oregon State. Fact is, these Statistics, coin
piled by the McArthur court managers, show that the Ducks have been
mighty effective at the glass-boards all year ... in only one game,
the final Rubenstein affair, have Hobby's boys been outclassed, and
then it was excusable for the Ducks were dead on their feet after prob
ably the longest road tour ever made by a collegiate hoop team. Cer
tainly the longest of the year.
In the Oregon State game, the Oregons grabbed 27 rebounds to
Oregon State's 30, this despite a height handicap. Shooting, however,
was a different matter, the Ducks casting off 58 times and canning
only 8, a very poor 13.8 per cent. Contrast this with Oregon State’s
13 for 34 tries, or 38.33 per cent.
The Idaho games were different stories as far as shooting was con
cerned, the Ducks hitting 17 for 56 and 20 for 72 while Idaho was con
necting with 11 for 45 and 16 for 50.
At the boards in these two Vandal games, the Webfoots dominated
completely, taking 41 rebounds in the first game to 18 for Idaho and
36 in the second game to 33. Not so bad for a team that was supposed
to be weak in picking off rebounds.
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Pay for your new coat while you
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guard coats. Plain colors, over
squares, herringbones.
Regular $16.75 O'Coats
Frosh Oppose
Dallas Tonight
Roster Riddled by Foot Injuries
As Warren's Yearlings Face Seventh
Game in Valley City
With the Dallas high game slated for tonight, Honest John War
ren will be forced to floor a team minus four of his regulars. Don
Kirsch, John Tuttle, Warren Taylor, and Jake Werschkul will all be
on the side lines as the yearlings face their seventh high school op
ponent at Dallas.
Kirsch and Tuttle are definitely out of the contest with injured
ankles. Kerschkul has an injured foot, and Taylor has only an outside
cnance to piay, navmg naa six
stitches taken in a mouth injury
that he received in the scrimmage
against the varsity.
Bubalo to Start
Warren plans to start Sidesinger
and Bubalo at the forward slots,
Wally Borrevik at center, and
Reynolds and Baker at the guard
posts. These five probable starters
have been working quite well to
gether during the past few scrim
mages and should prove to be
worthy opponents for the Dallas
The frosh record thus far stands
at five wins and one loss. Their
only defeat came at the hands of
the Longview Lumberjacks last
Saturday night in a game at Long
view. Don Kirsch is the pleading
scorer on the team to date, closely
followed by Wally Borrevik. Jake
Werschkul, who has 27 points to
his credit in only three games, has
the highest average on the team.
The scoring of the frosh thus
Kirsch .38 •
Borrevik .36
Taylor ....31
Sidesinger .22
Reynolds .14
Bubalo .10
Baker . 6
Fuhrman . 6
Graham . 4
Lydegraf . 4
Anderson . 4
Simpson . 1
WSC Trips
Conference Standings
W L Per.
Washington State .... 3 1 .750
Oregon State .3 1 .750
Oregon . 2 1 .687
Washington . 1 1 .500
Idaho . 0 5 .000
The Washington State Cougars
clawed their way into a tie for the
Northwest conference lead last
night at Pullman by downing Ore
gon State, 47 to 40, in an uproar
ious melee that saw five Beavers
and two Cougars leave the game
on fouls. The defeat, the Beaver's
first dropped them from the un
disputed lead, and was a disastrous
start for their Inland Empire road
Led by Bud Olson, high point
man for the evening, the Cougars
battled the Orangemen on even
terms during the first half, and led
by one point at the intermission,
19 to 18. In the second half, Wash
ington State pulled away as the
loss of Valenti, Hunter, Jack Mul
der, and the Mandic brothers weak
ened the Beaver squad.
Olson, who collected 15 points,
and Lindeman with ten were high
point men for WSC, while Tony
Romano led the Orange with 1-2
Jennings, Washington State cen
ter, provided the crowd with a
thrill when he sank a field goal in
the wrong basket, giving two
points to the Beavers. 4000 fans
watched the two teams commit 43
personal fouls in the roughest
game of the season.
Wash. State (17) (i0) OSC
Cllase' 1 .F.2, F. ManiJie
Undeman, 10* ...F. i2, Romano
Jennings. 2... C. 0, J. Mandic
0hjon’15 G. 6, Hunter
Hooper, 0.G. 2 Stitt
Sundquist, ».. S. 5, Mulder
Butts’ 4 .S 0, Dement
Gcnt'y’6 S. o, Valenti
Atkms'°.s. o. Kruger
S. 1, Shaw
S 0, Warren
S 2, Jennings*
•Jennings score for wrong team,
oy uiiola-ke.
■J 11 Bond, professor of business
administration, is conducting a
-’lass in property insurance in Eu
gene tins term. The class carries
bill University credit, and is sim
l±X <0 f_ ,ri l’" p; J « l *
soxid m Pertiaai tenaa.
Sigma Delta Psi will hold a
meeting Thursday evening at
7:30 p.m. in room 101, PE build
Pledges Cris Madera , Ray
Dickson, and Verlyn Wolfe are
to be initiated, and all members
must be there, according to
President Jim Buck.
Duck Mermen
Leave Friday
For Husky Meet
8 Men Placed on
Traveling Squad
By Coach Cutler
A nine-man University of Ore
gon swimming team, Coach Russ
Cutler, and Senior Manager Jim
Selders will head north Friday af
ternoon at 12:25 for Seattle and the
swim meet Saturday at 2 p.m. with
the University of Washington.
Eight swimmers making the trip
are definite, but the ninth man is
still in doubt. Fighting it out for
this position are Pierce Mallory,
Harold Chung-Hoon, and Jim Mar
nie, freestylers.
Mallory Fast
Mallory, a letter-earner last year,
is just a recent turnout whose
experience puts him on par with
the other two contestants, despite
his few workouts. Marnie, varsity
man last season who has been ill
and worked out this week for the
first time this term, is another
speedy freestyler. Harold Chung
Hoon, a Honolulu boy, placed him
self among varsity swimmers with
his fast times in recent intersquad
meets and in time trials.
Smith Out
A civil service examination, date
of which cannot be changed, will
keep Freestyler Jim Smith off the
traveling squad for the Seattle
Swimmers making up the squad
will include Ralph Lafferty and
Jack Dallas, breaststrokers; Gerald
Huestis and Sherm Wetmore,
backstrokers; A1 Sndner and Ralph
Cathey, divers; Jerry MacDonald
and Dick Smith, freestylers.
Cutler said his team would ar
rive in Seattle Friday night at
9:20 and taxi immediately to the
New Washington hotel. Following
the meet Saturday afternoon, the
team will attend the Oregon-Wash
ington basketball game in the
Husky pavilion. The return trip
will start at 11:30 Saturday night j
and finish in Eugene at 11:55 a.m. j
Four Coed Teams
Start Donut Flay
Four teams take the floor today
as coed intramural basketball gets
under way. DG will meet Alpha
Gan\ at 5 in the inside gym, while
Susie takes a stand against AOPi
in the, outside gym.
Thursday's games will start at
i o'clock with the Alpha Chis and
Tri Delts playing in the inside gym.
At five, Hendricks hall and Sigma
Kappa v/ill take over the inside
floor as ADPi challenges Pi Phi in
the outside gym.
Practices may be scheduled for
Friday and heart checks must be
posted at the infirmary before ,
com pet mg in any games. (
.Next week's schedule follows:
Tuesday, .January 23 at 4 p.m—
Kappa vs. Grides, Coop vs. DO.
At it — iieta vs. Chi O, Theta vs ,
ednesday at 0 — Gamma
vs. Alpha Chi, Alpha Gam
Lucky Stars.
Thursday at 4— Susie vs. ADPi
Tri Delt vs. Kappa. At 3—Alpha
” •* 4 ' - - •
Big John
Here’s John Dick, Oregon’s veteran center, going up into the aii
to drop the ball through the hoop. He’ll get plenty of chances to d<
just this Friday and Saturday when the Ducks play Washington ai
Seattle. *
Phi Delts, Canards,
Supers, Clubmen,
Betas Win Hoop Tilts
Kirkwood Defaults to Fijis; Scribes,
Pi Kaps, DUs, Omegas, Sig Eps Bow
In #B' League Competition
Two routs and the first default of the season featured yesterday’s
intramural basketball “B” play,
Kirkwood co-op failed to show up and thus pave the Fijis a 1 to C
victory, but Manager A1 Samples plans to have a squad on hand for
the next contest. Two defaults would cause loss of entrance points.
Phi Delta Theta made effective use of the fast break as thej
dropped the Scribes, a team com
posed of Emerald staff members,
36 to 13; Beta Theta Pi ran over
Omega hall, 45 to 8, for the sea
son’s highest margin o fvictory;
the Superchargers edged Sigma
Phi Epsilon, 12 to 11; 668 club beat
Pi Kappa Alpha, 10 to 8; and Can
ard club chastened the Delta Upsi
lon five, 18 to 7.
Phi Delts (36) (13) Scribes
Lidstrom, 12.F.Phelps
Schweiger, 10.F. 8, Wright
Dickson, 4.C. Christianson
Feasley, 2.G. Pasero
Dyer, 4.G. Buchwacb
Johnson, 4.S.4, Nelson
Phillippi.S. 1, Watson
Watson.S. Parson
Valpi&ni. .. g
Betas Four It On
With Don Turner shaking liis
:urls to tally 16 points, the Betas
aad a 20 to 5 advantage at the
mlf and held the Omega hall men
scoreless during the third frame
.vhile boosting their own score to
51. Tony Crish, Paul Beard, Les
kVerschkul, and Turner all played
•>ang-up ball for the frat men.
iJetas (45) (K) Omega
rurner, 16 K.. 2, Maxwell
iVerachkul, 17 . F. 2, Cutler
'Joorad, i.C.. Hohrer
lemow, 8.G. 3, Phelps
3eard, 4.G. Inahai a
:n»h, 6. S. Sever
•"ichcr . ...S
i'raig.. .... -.H
loff . . S
Superchargers Win
The Supercbarger-Sig Ep clash
tided in a thrill. With the count
2 to 11 for the independents, the
lorn blew just as the referee
ailed a foul on the chargers. Lee
took two shots, but the
ension vj.- too great, and he wa
itable to -a.vc hr tearn. The I u
lei 3 to 8 at the hall,
Sin Kps (II) (13) SujK'rchar^t'rt
Brantley F ... .. Jossj
Remio!ds F. 5, Jaspei
Richardson, 1.C. 5, Wolfe
Haskins, 9 G. B. Flavelk
Gray.G.2, R. Flavelk
Hutchins S— Burkhardl
Evenson.S. Dulanej
Sinclair,! S
Clubmen Triumph
Composed of the tenants ol
Sloan’s rooming house at 668 East
Thirteenth street, the 668 club led
all the way in the day’s low-scor
ing match. The count stood 2 to C
at the end of the first quarter anc
5 to 3 at the half.
I'i Kaps (8)
(10) 668 Clut
McKenzie, 3
Gennettc, 2
Jacobson, 1
Wilson, 2
. K.
. G..
H .
J. Jcnsor
1, Rosi
. 2, Keinci
A. Jensor
. 7, McKibber
. Rosi
Canard Trips ht s
With Wee Wilbur Bishop doing
the ballhav/king, the Canard five
got hot in the last quarter and
scored 8 points while holding the
DCs scoreless. The match was a
tussle from start to finish with
several of the players unable to
find their sea-legs and so adopting
the British policy of muddling
or (7>
Leahy, 2
Crosby, 1
Sorenson. 1
Shot. .
E .
<18) Canard
3, Herndon
3, Bowcrly
.. 5, Bishop
6, Carr
1, Hirsh
'Rebuilt’ Huskies,
Ducks Await Clash
I Coach “Uncle” Hoc Edmundson, ■
: Washington coach, is having his
I troubles with that driving basket
ball team which finished second
in division play to Oregon national
champs last year.
The genial Husky mentor lost
four of his last year's starters as
did Coach Howard Hobson of the
Webfoots. He has had to build his
1940 team around Big Bill McDon
I aid, rangy center and captain of
I the squad.
Both the Oregon and Washing
ton lineup will feature new faces
and forms compared to the squads
floored last year. These two teams
I will continue their fast-breaking
rivalry Friday and Saturday nights
in Seattle’s university pavilion.
Oregon had to rebuild its team
around John Dick, all-Western
j NCAA forward. '
Captain George Gone
With the loss of Pat DoPsey,
Hoy Williamson, Dick Voelker, Har
ry Lockhart, and last but not least
Captain George Ziegenfuss, Ed
mundson has been handicapped.
One of the “sparkplugs” of the
team is Bob Dorr, returning letter
man, who was out at the first of
the season with a bad heart. He is
back in the lineup now, but it is
not known how long he will be
able to stand the pace. McDonald
provides most of tire Washington
i height under the backboard.
One of the best men on the team
j is Sophomore Harry Nelson, all
I state player from Utah. He is a
i high scorer, tall, and wears glasses
| which doesn't hamper his shooting
I eye.
Voelker Boys Set
The two Voelker boys, Jack and
Bob, are probable starters for the
weekend clash. Jack is a forward
while Bob can play either forward
or guard and is only a sophomore.
Bob Lindh, another sophomore who
plays forward, has been going well
in games to date .He was an all
city choice in Seattle.
Against Minnesota, one of the
drivingest of the driving teams,
Washington boasted a four-inch
height advantage, yet the Gophers
ran over them. Washington was
able to take but one of three games
from the Minnesotans with a last
! minute scoring splurge.
Ducks Scrimmage
Washington split with Washing
ton State in their two first confer
ence games. The Huskies look the
first game with a one-point margin
in an overtime period.
Hobson, in preparing his Ducks
for their series with Washington,
scrimmaged them against Anet’s
Oregon’s last night. He used all 15
of his squad against the ex-Ore
“It was an even scrimmage,” de
Going SKinig.-*
'llion lio sure (hat you car
is protected hv EVER
Your Smiling Associated
Dealer _
7th and Oak
Hey Students ! !
A real treat's waiting for you
it you haven't, been to the
Dutch Girl —come in any
time while flown town . . .
‘•Served by our pretty
Dutch tiirb”
Dutch Girl
Ofi " illaciette, between
•« ' >J* 1V*l.
Vic “Twinkletoes” Townaend
they call him. Although he has
been on the Oregon campus only
five months, young Townsend has
received more recognition for those
“twinkletoes” than most students
achieve in four years.
Vic first sprang into the lime
light at the AWS carnival, when
he won the jitterbug contest. Then
came basketball, and Townsend
won his way to the first string and
proved he belonged there when
Coach Hobson took the Ducks east
for nine gruelling games.
"Purdue was the toughest of the
teams we played,” said Vic.
“Yeh,” added John Dick, apply
ing the finishing touches to a coke,
“and Baltimore had the roughest.
Those boys didn't fool around
when they played basketball—they
went right out and played foot
Up With Berry
Vic is a transfer from Compton
junior college, where he played
basketball on the same team with
Buck Berry and Dick Home two
years ago. His present athletic
status is that of a junior, although
this is his first year at Oregon.
“Officiating varies all over the
country,” claimed Vic. “Contrary
to some rumors, the officiating in
our New York game with Long
Island university was exceptionally
good. In some parts of the country
they call you for checking, in other
parts they don't.”
Although Townsend hails from
Huntington Park, California, he
said he likes Oregon weather, espe
cially for its versatility.
In the Ducks’ first two confer
ence games, Townsend scored 17
points, most of them the result of
a fast-break followed by a never
miss cripple shot.
dared Hobson, “Our team didn’t
look too impressive.”
The Oregon coach, Bob Officer,
trainer; Lloyd Robbins, student
manager, and an undetermined
number of players will leave at
9:10 a.m. Thursday.
that are tops
The big outstand
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or double- breasted
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