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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1950)
(Continued from page four)
the 10th inning, to give the visitors
a 5-4 victory at Howe field.
Carr’s blow nullified a dramatic
two out, ninth inning single by
pinch hitter Joe Segura, which
scored' Ray Stratton, and sent the
game into extra innings.
Oregon, seeking to avenge Fri
day’s defeat, went a run to the
good in the first inning when Ray
Stratton came home on the delayed
end of a double steal. In the sec
ond,’the Webfoots added two more
when DeWayne Johnson’s grounder
brought in Johnny Jones, and
Daryle Nelson’s single scored Nick
A sore finger proved the undoing
of the lefthanded Johnson in the
fifth. After walking two, he wild
pitched to pinch hitter Bob Boytz.
In came Sid Mills, followed by
two Cougar runs as Boytz singled
to left. A bad throw by Ray Coley
in attempting to complete a double
play sent across two more runs,
putting the locals a run to the bad.
Russ Foster, reliefer for Sunny
Galloway kept the Oregon’s at bay
till the ninth. A pair of singles in
the fifth, and a one base hit in the
sixth were all Oregon got until the
K H K
WSC 102 101 202—9 10 2
Oregon 000 040 100—6 8 3
Conley, Dolquist (5), and Carr;
Krause and Segura.
WSC . 000 040 000 1—6 8 3
Oregon 120 000 001 0—4 10 4
Galloway, Foster (5) and Carr;
Johnson, Mills (5), Rogers (10)
Unofficial batting averages for
the series —
Daryle Nelson, .444; Ray Strat
ton, .571; Joe Tom, .000; Joe Su
gura, .400; Ray Coley, .000; Dick
Salter, .500; Phil Settecase, .000;
John Jones, .400; Nick Schmer,
.111; Jack Smith, .200; DeWayne
Owens, .200; Mel Krause, .250.
Student Union Features
Complete 'Fun' Facilities
By Gene Rose
This is the second in a series
of eight articles on operations of
the Erb Memorial Union. Thurs
day’s article will discuss the
Whether it be bowling, billiards,
or table tennis, the downstairs re
creational, facilities of the Erb
Memorial Union will have it. .
Ten ping-pong tables, ten bill
iard tables and eight bowling lanes
comprise the downstairs recrea
tional conveniences. All are of the
most modern type available.
With eight shining alleys and
such accessories as tele-e-fouls,
rangefinders, and safety cradle
ball returns, the bowling room is a
palace by itself.
Automatic Foul Lines
These additional features will aid
any bowler. For example, tele-e
fouls are electric eyes that sound
a buzzer when the bowler passes
the foul line.
Pin setting will be done by semi
automatic setters operated by stu
The alleys are also provided with
shadowless lighting and thermo
statically controlled temperatures.
Seats are provided for spectators.
Lduis (Louiel Bellisimo, who has
charge of the downstairs area, has
announced that he will give free
instruction to anyone interested in
bowling. Bellisimo is a former pro
fessional bowler with several
national tournaments to his credit.
Bellisimo emphasized he would
like to see the Union’s bowling fa
«|C> U S HAT OFF
Here, in the Textile Department of
North Carolina State College, there
is always a friendly crowd of stu
k dents. And, as in colleges every
A where, ice-cold Coca-Cola helps
I make these get-to-gethers soine
W thing to remember. With the college
crowd at North Carolina State as
with every crowd — Coke belongs.
Ask for it either way . .. hath
trade-marks mean the same thing.
BOTTLED UNOER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
© 1950, The Coco-Cola Company
cilities develop tournament compe
tition among campus organiza
Operation of the entire down
stairs area will be controlled from
a central desk. Bowling rentals and
sales, candy, and cokes will be
available at this counter.
Table tennis facilities will be
available without charge. Unless
there is a demand for the ping
pong facilities no time limit will
The billiard room will include
six pocket billiard tables, three
billiard tables, and one snooker
table. As in the bowling room the
billiard arrangements have placed
emphasis on the finest equipment
and conveniences available. In
struction to both male and female
students will be offered without
Facilities in the downstairs area
are nearly ready for use, but the
area will remain closed until the
rest of the building is completed.
At Y Town Hall
Research, education, and more
bombs were three possible solu
tions to the atomic bomb problem
given at the University Town Hall
held Wednesday night at the
After a statement of the problem
by E. G. Ebbinghausen, professor
of physics, who pointed out that
after all, nature’s secrets are in
ternational, R. A. Littman, profes
sor of psychology, gave more re
f earch and education as his solu
tions, Alburey Castell, head of the
philosophy department, favored a
larger stockpile of atomic bombs.
Uses of atomic energy are slow
ly growing, but at present the most
important are power stations and
tracer work in medicine and
meteorology, Dr. Ebbinghausen
University Town Hall, sponsored
by the YWCA, YMCA, and the
IRC, plans to have another meeting
on April 2G on education.
“Safety Is Top Concern of Auto
motive Engineers,” says headline.
Of pedestrians, too, one might add.
Finding a room to rent is a
to some it seems to be quite a
but if you call on us today
you can do it the Emerald way.
FOR SALE’29 Chev. 4-Door, excel
lent motor, fair upholstery, good
running order. Call after 5:30.
Duncan Liston, 5-9100. ■ 108
TRADE—Set of matched Spalding
“Autograph” irons for American
or German rifle. Set consists of
putter, 2, 5, 7, and 9 iron. Never
used. Call 4-5476 evenings. 109
WANTED—1937 or earlier coupe.
See Frank Geiger, 1543 East
15th. Trailer No. 34. 5-9297. 108
FOR SALE—New $20.00 skies for
$10. Call 5-9342. 1608 Alder. 108
[RL To Meet Tuesday
The International Relations Lea
gue will hold its next meeting at
7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Men’s
Miss Grace Sargent, regional
secretary, who attended the
national conference in Ann Arbor,
Mich., will speak.
Election of officers will be held.
230 universities, educational institutions
147 hospitals and other medical groups
1,825 small and large businesses
219 churches, religious organizations
3,500 Standard of California employees
91,000 Americans who invested their savings
Who shares Standard of California Profits?
No college football stadium in the country
could seat all the owners of Standard of
With 97,000 individual stockholders, it’s
one of the most widely owned companies
in the West... and more than 70% of these
people are small stockholders with less than
Among the large stockholders, you’ll find
literally hundreds of companies and organ
izations which work for you or benefit you
every day—hospitals, universities, museums,
churches, insurance companies, YMCA
groups, research laboratories. And, of
course, thousands of our employees are also
owners. Standard of California profits,
therefore, are divided among a tremendous
number of people.
You share, too. Just since the war we’ve
invested more than $500,000,000 in oil wells,
refinery units, pipelines, tankers, distribu
tion plants and marketing outlets...facilities
to help us meet our responsibilities to serve
the growing West.