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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1913)
EUGENE, OREGON, SATURDAY, OCT. 25,1913
OREGON WINS 270 TODAY
IN GAME WITH IDAHO
No Scoring is Done in First Quarter, but in
Three Remaining Periods Oregon
Shows Up Opponents
Oregon won 27-0 in the game to
day with Pink Griffiths hopefuls.
The score was mainly the result of
straight fotbalVf ibswhich Oregon
was easily thelmaster^ the Idaho
resulted in a tally,
lng goals with
accuracy a'pd missing only one of
three attempted place kicks.
Oregon kicks off. Fenton kicks
30 yards. No return on punt.
Holden breaks up a line buck. Ida
ho punts 55 yardB. Cornell returns
hall five yards. Fenton kicks 40
yards. Oregon is downing them be
hind the line. Oregon off side five
yards. Lockhart two yards off at
tackle. Johnson five yards on quarter
hack run. Brown 7 yards through
left tackle. Idaho makes yardage.
Brown four yards through left guard.
Holden again nails man behind the
Brown six yards through left
tackle. Lockhart makes four yards,
first down. Quarterback makes
four yards around left end. Oregon
gets ball on fumble. Fenton kicks
50 yards. Returned 10 yards. Two
downs and no gain. Idaho punts 45
Idaho kicks 30 yards. Cornell re
turns it 15 yards. Fenton kicks 50
yards. It is returned 10 yards by
Lockhart. Idaho makes no gain on
two downs. Jardine goes in at left
end. Fumble. Oregon’s ball. Ma
larkey goes five yards. Bryant
makes two yards. Bryant makes
two yards off tackle. Oregon makes
yardage. Only 2 0 yards to go. Ma
larkey makes eight yards. Quarter
endB with ball on Idaho’s 12-yard
Quarter started with bail on Ida
ho’s 12-yard. Bryant in two line
bucks makes eight yards. Malarkey
makes two yards through tackle
Oregon held for downs. Idaho gets
ball on their two-yard line. Phil
lips punts 25 yards. Bradshaw
downed in his tracks. Cornell fails
on quarterback run. Malarkey
through left tackle for 10 yards.
First down 12 yards from goal.
Bryant makes five yards off tackle.
Idaho held on next two downs. Ma
larkey around right end making
first yardage. Idaho held on first
down. Malarkey goes through left
tackle for four yards and a touch
down. Fenton kicks goal. Score—
Oregon 7, Idaho 0.
Fenton kicks 70 yards on kick off.
Ball put in play on 20-yard line.
Brown gains two yards off left end.
Idaho makes two yards on next two
downs. Phillips punts 30 yards.
Idaho held on first two downs. Fen
ton to Cornell on forward pass nets
15 yards. Malarkey goes through
right tackle for nine yards. Brad
shaw carries ball for first down.
Forward pass fails. Malarkey goes
through left tackle for four yards.
Fenton makes place kick from 20
yard line. Score—Oregon 10, Ida
Idaho kicks off 4 0 yards. Bry
ant returns ball 4 5 yards. Forward
pass from Fenton to Cornell nets 20
yards. Cornell on delayed pass
makes quarterback run around left
end for 25 yards and touchdown.
Fenton kicks goal. Score—Oregon.
17, Idaho 0.
Idaho kicks off 4 5 yards. Bry
ant returns ball 10 yards. Fenton
punts 45 yards. Idaho returns punt
five yards. Lockhart makes 2 5-yard
run around right end. Forward pass
unsuccessful. Half ends with ball
on Oregon’s 35-yard line.
Score—Oregon 17. Idaho 0.
Lockhart shifted to quarter and
DeWald replaces Johnson at right
end on Idaho lineup.
Idaho kicked off 50 yards to
Bradshaw who made a spectacular
return, running 55 yards. Malarkey
goes through for three yards. Cor
nell gains eight around left end.
Idaho held for two downs then place
kick by Fenton from the 18-yard line
was a success.
Idaho again kicked 50 yards in
the kick off but Cornell ran the ball
back 25. Oregon penalized 10
yards for holding. Fenton punts 40
and the ball was returned 20. Two
delayed passes by Brown and Jar
dlne net eight yards for Idaho.
Bradshaw intercepts Idaho’s for
ward pass and Oregon gets ball on
their 2 0-yard line. Oregon penalized
15 yards for holding. Fenton punts
40, returning 20 by Jardine. Brown
makes eight yards on two delayed
passes. Double pass nets Idaho six
yards. Jardine makes eight yards
off tackle. Bradshaw catches John
son 10 yards back of line on at
tempted forward pass. Place kick
fails by a bare margin and Oregon
gets ball in 20-yard line. End of
quarter—Oregon, 20; Idaho, 0.
Malarkey goes through right tackle
for 11 yards. Fenton punts 45
yards, Ball is returned 10 yards.
Oregon gets ball on a fumble. For
ward pass is unsuccessful. Oregon
tries another with the same result.
Fenton and Cornell have a confer
ence. They then make a forward
pass, Bradshaw to Fenton, which
ends in another touchdown. Fenton
kicks the goal. Score is now 27 to 0.
Idaho kicked 45 yards. Bradshaw
returns the ball 20 yards. Fenton
kicks 35 yards. Idaho punts 30
yards. Fenton tries another forward
pass, but it is intercepted.
Fenton kicks 50 yards. It is re
turned 40 yards. Lockhart is about
all in. He had his nose broken in
the first half. Idaho spreads and
tries a forward pass; it is blocked
however. Cornell is tackled hard and
is out. Cornell stays in the game.
Oregon makes 10 yards on forward
pass, Fenton to Cornell. Malarkey
makes 15 yards around right end.
Oregon tries a place kick from the
26-yard line. It fails.
Idaho scrimages from their 20
yard line. Idaho makes 10 yards on
a criss cross buck.
Idaho makes yardage. Time is
taken out for Lockhart. Idaho makes
a sensational run of 25 yards. Cor
nell tackles the runner and has the
wind knocked out of him. Game
ends with ball on the 25-yard line.
Final score 27 to 0.
Dengle .LER. Wiest
Favre (c).LGR. Fenton
Hayes . . . .C.Caufield
Groniger .RGL. Holden
Kinnison .RTL. Cook
J. Johnson . .. . REL.Beckett
Johnson .Q. Cornell
Lockhart .LH R_ Bradshaw
Brown .RHL. Malarkey
Knudson .F. Bryant
Referee, Geo. Varnell; umpire,
Wm. Schmidt; head linesman, P. J.
ANNUAL BABY PARTY
TAKES PLACE TONIGHT
Judges Will Award Prize for the
The annual Y. W. C. A. Baby par
ty which occurs tonight, is the first
social function given by the girls in
their new bungalow. It is being look
ed forward to with «nuch pleasure
and interest by the University girls,
particularly the Freshmen.
Following the custom, the Fresh
men girlB will, appear as “infants in
arms,” the Sophomores as babies
from one to four, the Juniors as
“little girls,” while the Senior girls
will have the responsibility of being
nurse maids to the children. There
will be a baby , contest for which
judges will be appointed, and a prize
awarded the prettiest baby. Games
will be provided for the entertain
ment of the “little ones” and later,
refreshments, consisting of stick
candy and milk, for the infants,
while candy and cider for the older
children will be se-ved.
HIGH SCHOOLS REGARD
UNIVERSITY AS LEADER
Many Letters Beceived Prom
“Prep” Institutions Asking In
formation About Athletics
“That the University is becoming
more and more an acknowledged
leader in the state for the right sort
of athletics, and a central point from
which the various preparatory schools
located,over the state may obtain in
formation and help regarding their
problems in starting and putting on
a firm foundation some sort of
school athletics,” was the statement
made by Graduate-manager Walker
“Both Mr. Hayward and myself
receive letters almost daily from
some high school or other in the
state which request info ^nation re
garding athletics and the Systems
used. These letters are becoming
more and more frequent and it goes
to show that the University is be
coming sort of a headquarters in the
state for this thing as well as others.
“At present I have a letter re
ceived today from the high school
at Merrill, Oregon, requesting infor
mation regarding our annual inter
scholastic meet which we hold every
spring. They want to know the rules
and any information that I can give
them which will help them to send
representatives here. Mr. Hayward
has a letter from the high school at
Coquille which desires to know if
it is possible to make arrangements
for a series of lectures on athletics
to be given to the various student
bodies in that country. He also has
one from the school at Woodburn.
There they are laying plans for an
athletic association and desire any
information which we can give them
which will help them get started.
“These letters simply mean that
the people over the state are begin
ning to realize that the University
stands for the right thing in ath
letics and as such is to be recognized
as a leader and one worthy of being
Mrs. McClintock, a missionary to
China, will be the speaker at the Y.
W. C. A. meeting Monday afternoon.
Mrs. McClintock has been in the
United States for a year on a fur
lough, but returns to her work in
China sometime during November.
Miss Guppy has received a report
of the number of letters written by
the Women of the University. “The
report of the letters as handed in at
request of Mr. Alleh.V said Miss
Guppy, “showed an aggregate of 200
more than at the last report of 1358.
The largest number reached by any
one house for this last report was
160 letters written by the Gamma
Phi Beta sorority.
CLASSES REPRESENTED RE
CEIVE DIFERENT STYLES
BOXING BOUTS OF INTEREST
Lights Replaced by Candles at
9:30. Talks Given by Dean
Walker, Ralph Moores, Dr.
Reed and Prof. O’Connell.
Smokes, eats, Veils, songs, feats
of-arms and speeches combined at
the Dorm Friday night to make the
Dorm club’s Smoker to the men of
the University the most successful
stag party* in history. Nearly every
man in the University took part
whether he was a user of the weed
or not, and everyone went home full
of enthusiasm for Saturday’s game,
full of cider and doughnuts, and full
of gratitude to the men of the Dorm
for the good time shown them.
As smoking was to be the chief
pleasure of the evening, a bountiful
supply of smokes had been provided.'
Pipes were passed around—clay,
“bubble” pipes were given Fresh
man, “cob” pipes for Sophomores,
little “cob” pipes for Juniors, and
Block Merchaum pipes for Seniors.
Everyone took a pipe and almost
every ope filled them from the big
bowls of tobacco that were passed
around. Everyone ‘‘lit up” and the
air grew blue.
Gorman Wins By Knockout.
A huge mat was thjen stretched
out on the floor and the feats-of
arms began. What proved to be the
best event was a boxing match be
tween Ray Gorman and Fred Hard
esty, in which Gorman won by a
knockout. Both of the men were
clever, their blbws hard but clean,
1 and .Hardesty was knocked to the
mat by a fierce upper cut from Gor
man bnly after a game fight. Hard
esty lost a tooth in the first ten sec
1 onds of play.
A “blind bogey” was another big
hit of the evening. Two Sophs,
Somner and Kuck, and two Fxosh,
Jackson and Marshall, were blind
folded and told to “go to it.’ In the
course of events the Sophs’ blinds
slipped off and the two Freshmen
were allowed to hammer each other
with fervor, each thinking he was
defending the honor of his class
against the Sophs.
Max Sommer Boxed Carlos Naylor
of Panama for the lightweight champ
onship. This ended in a draw, for
although Sommers landed many
more telling blows than .Naylor did,
a lucky upper cut sent Sommer to
the mat in the' second round.
Watkins and Hamstreet pulled off
a two-round go and King and Pat
tee, heavyweights, mixed both as
boxers and wrestlers, King walking
away with the bacon in both events.
Shaffner and Lyons contended for
the lightweight wrestling honors.
Shaffner won the first fall and Ly
ons the second and third.
Cider and doughnuts were next.
Three hundred doughnuts and thirty
gallons of cider disappeared by 10
At 9:30 the lights went out on ac
count of a break at the power house,
but they were no longer needed,
candles taking their place. The
Glee Club gathered around the piano
and sang every college song they
Dean Walker, Ralph Moores of Sa
lem, ’12; Dr. S. B. Reed, of Eugene,
and Prof. O’Connell gave short talks.
Each gave their appreciation to the
Dorm men for the Smoker, and
spoke of the Oregon Spirit that per
vaded the entertainment.
CLASS OPENED FOR
Ventilation, Sanitation and Use
of Disinfectants to Be
A school for janitors, under the
auspices of the University of Oregon,
but open to all persons who wish to
perfect themselves in the perform
ance of -this kind of work, will open
next week at the University. The
classes will be held in Dean Straub’s
room in Villard Hall, and a regular
text-book will be used, containing
lessons which the janitors will study
and on which they will be called to
recite. About a dozen janitors, in
charge of the various University
buildings, are expected to form the
Professors in the University will
appear before the organization, and
lecture upon such subjects as venti
lation, sanitation, the use of disin
fectants, etc. The first lecture will
be given by Dr. Bertha Stuart, phy
sical director for women.
Steward L. H. Johnson, who will
be dean of this new School, announc
ed yesterday that two degrees would
be given. The more desirable, he
says, is B. G., which he interprets
as “be good.” The.other, a sort of
extra-mural affair, will be G. B., and
will be bestowed u^)on those who are
about to transfer their activities
STEWART THINKS WELL
OF OREGON’S PROSPECTS
0. A. C. Coach, However. Ad
mits He Has Heavy and Well
“If comparative scores count for
anything, Oregon should beat u& at
Albany next month,” said Coach B.
J. Stewart of the Oregon Agricul
tural College in an interview with
an Emerald representative Thurs
day. - “We have won one game, tied
two and lost one while Oregon has a
Coach Stewart was then on his
way to Seattle to hold a conference
with Graduate-'Manager Horr regard
ing the disputes over the flWashing
ton-O. A. C. game played this after
noon. “The main bone of contention
Mays,” said Stewart. “Mays is per
fectly eligible to play and has been
accepted by all the colleges in the
conference, without a protest, with
the exception of Washington.. The
case has been passed upon by the
faculty committee and Mays de
clared eligible to enter the game.”
In discussing the personnel of his
team, Stewart stated that the average
line weight was around 180 pounds
with no man less than 165. The ave
rage backfield weight is about 167
pounds. “At quarter, we have two
promising men in Dewey and Yeator,"
Stewart continued. Yeator weighs
150 and Dewey 134 pounds.”
Stewart further stated that the
football training camp at Newport
this year had proven of much bene
fit to the players.
THE WOMEN'S CLUB ELECTS
The Girls’ Athletic Association
Chooses Heads of Sport
A special meeting of the Women’s
Atheltic Association was held on
Thursday afternoon for the purpose
of choosing the heads of the various
sports, a reporter and a custodian.
The following girls were elected
to the different offices:
Florence Moffat, basketball; Bess
Cowden, tennis; Elsie Gurney, ca
noeing; Bess Young, hockey; Grace
Tiffany, archery; Ruth Sears, walk
ing; Ada Hall, baseball; Hazel Rad
er, golf; Marian Reed, reporter; Mil
dred Broughton, custodian.
MANAGER BELIEVES IN SUP
PLYING TEAMS WITH NEW
GOOD OUTFITS AID EFFICIENCY
Believes Risk Involved in Ex
penditures Will Be Justified
by Results at the End of the
The office of the student body
manager is undergoing considerable
repairs at the instigation of Manager
Walker who claims that his place
of business should remain in keep
ing with the rank of his office.
The cumbersome cupboard which
has stood in the far corner for sev
eral years and in which have been
kept, in more or less haphazard
style, the sundry supplies to be dealt
out to the participants in athletics,
has been removed and in its stead
a comfortable seat has been put in,
extending half way around the room.
The top of this seat is moveable and
inside will be kept the supplies which
can now be kept in order and at the
same time be easy to handle.
Tfie walls have been covered with
burlap and several handsome pic
tures have been procured to add to
the general scheme. A rug is to be
placed upon the floor, and when
coihpleted the office will be a regu
“But in all seriousness,” said Man
ager Walker yesterday, “I have vis
itors at my office very frequently
who represent anything from rail
roads down and I think that it is
only befitting that I should at least
be able to make them comfortable
while they are here. The office has
been in a frightful shape and the
equipment has not been such that
would allow of keeping the supplies
and records in any sort of shape or
system. When the work is com
pleted I will have an office that will
not only be pleasing to the eye bjit
will also allow me to carry on my
work in a systematic and economical
A meeting of the Women’s League
will be held Wednesday afternoon,
Oct. 29, at 4 o’clock in Prof. Straut’s
room. The matter of the referendum
will be brought up. Mr. Parsons,
Eleanor McClain and Catharine Car
son will speak of the recent trip to
Hood River and the work done there.
OREGON GRAD CHOSEN DEAN
Prof. Ward L. Ray Given Posi
tion at William* and Vashti
Prof. Ward L. Ray, a graduate of
the University' In the class of ’03,
has been chosen Dean of William
and Vasthti College at Aledo, Illi
The Verdiviette, the college pub
lication, has the following to Bay re
garding the selection:
“Dean Ray came to Wftllam and
Vasthti College two years ago to take
charge of the department of chemis
try and physics. His natural quali
ties and scholastic ability, together
with his special preparation, in ad
ministrative studies and courses
leading to work in professional and
engineering, gives him a special fit
ness for advising the Junior as well
as the Freshman.”
After completing his course at the
University Dean Ray went to the
University of Wisconsin, where he
was awarded his master degree. He
further supplemented his education
by spending a year in the University
of Berlin, Germany, where he took