Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, February 28, 1914, Annual Y. M. C. A. Edition, Image 1

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    OREGON
5*1
I v> I
L*GrrST'S
EMERALD
VOL. XV.
EUGENE, ORE., SATURDAY, FEB. 28, 1914.
NO. LV.
nnua
*
Oregon wins
FROM “AGGIES”
O. A. C. BEATEN IN ROUGH
GAME " BY SCORE OP
21 TO 18
FENTON IS STAR OF GAME
Rangy Captain Gets 16 Points.
Contest Characterized by
Rough Tactics. Three Field
Baskets Thrown.
(By Fred Dunbar)
Oregon came back last night and
the sweet revenge was hers in the
third game of the series of basket
ball now being played between Ore
gon and 0. A. C. The score was 21
to 18. The sessions were slow, only
three baskets being made from the
field, the balance of the points be
ing thrown from the foul line.
The game was a fight from the
start to the finish, each side deter
mined that the other should not
make baskets and willing to take
chances on making fouls rather than
on letting the baskets be thrown.
The result was that 38 fouls were
called on the two teams, 20 on Ore
gon and 18 on O. A. C. Few shots
were made at the basket and those
were usually from a distance, most
of the time being taken up in fight
ing for possession of the ball and in
working it down to within shooting
distance of the basket.
Keep Up Fast Pace.
This is really the first game seen
here this season which the Varsity
has kept up their pace during the en
tire game, and the work last night,
■while perhaps not as fast as it has
been at times during other games,
was such that every man was play
ing his limit both halves.
The feature of the game was Fen
ton’s splendid exhibition of foul
throwing, the big Captain dropping
in 16 out of 18 trials from the foul
line. One miss in each half were the
only flukes he made and his work
on the floor was much better all
around. Walcott and Koch each got a
basket, Walcott in the first half and
Koch in the second. Both men
played good games and both shots
were exceptionally good ones. Rice
against Dewey was at all times his
equal and was able a number of
times to get away and go down the
floor with his dribbles. Bradshaw
covered the floor in good style and
both Sims and Wheeler, substituted
for Bradshaw and Rice in the second
half, did good work.
Dewey O. A. C. Star.
For O. A. C. Dewey perhaps play
ed the best game, handling the ball
a great deal in his efforts to work
the ball into their own territory.
Seiberts did not show up so well as
in former games but he secured the
only basket which 0. A. C. made.
Between halves a burlesque was
put on by two teams, one of which
was togged out in football uniforms
and the other as a general medley.
The second half was considerably
faster than the first and the Aggies
were dangerously near Oregon’s
score several times but though only
one point separated the two scores,
they seemed unable to accomplish
the deed. This period was more
broken up by foul throwing than the
first. Under the new ruling, ■when
ever a man has four personal fouls
called on him, for every personal
that is called on him afterwards, the
opposing team is awarded a point
besides being given a throw for the
basket. If this is thrown, two points
are gained. This caused consider
able arguments and debate as the
fouls came so thick and fast that ii
was difficult to keep the numbei
straight. Oregon received one poini
23,725 LOAVES OF BREAD
EATEN YEARLY AT DORM.
65 Students Require Six Gal
•Ions of Milk and Twenty
Pounds of Meat Daily.
Twenty-three thousand seven hun
dred and twenty-five loaves of bread,
or the amount of wheat that would
be grown on 13 acres of land.
Nine thousand two hundred and
thirty-six gallons of milk, or the
amount one average cow would give
in 2,301 days or 614 years.
Twenty-nine thousand one hun
dred and twenty pounds of meat, or
approximately 2 5 head of cattle.
Sugar that would use up three
acres of sugar cane land.
Three thousand two-quart jars of
canned fruit.
Eighty-two gallons of jelly, be
sides butter, vegetables, salads, salt
and other table necessities, is the
amount the 65 dormitory boys have
consumed the past year, Mrs. Pres
cott, the matron, buying it and see-v
ing that it was served.
However, Mrs. Prescott’s duties do
not have to be done at one time,
for these boys each day eat 65 loaves
of bread 6 gallons of milk, 2 0 pounds
of meat, along with their table inci
dentals. In one week they consuni'
455 loaves of bread, 42 gallons
milk and 140 pounds of meat, a
one month they use 1,820 loa
bread, 168 gallons of mil
pounds of meat, besides jel
salads, sugar, butter and
able table requirements.
mj^
5
LOST VALUABLES
Tht
tilled
Pi Frafer^
eating from
EficrfHy
the <opr
pressed t5£
Wdsn’t
id in the
ted and
open/'
thV
s
Fortune Smiles on'
Senior.
A house-moving va
the curb of the Beta T
nity. The horses were!
the heavy pull.
Two men with grea
a large package thro:
into the hall. It was
Lyman Rice. But
there to meet it, so it s1
hall, a mystery.
Mutt, the bull terrier,
snapped at it, trying to teal
Finally, tired out, he jumpe'
package and assumed a “his
voice” poise, waiting for LynJ
come home.
Pretty *soon Lyman came up t'
walk Whistling “Oh, Where’s Tha
Dog-gone Dog o’ Mine!”
Sheahan pulled Lyman into the
hall, and shoved him the package.
“What is it?” asked Sheahan. “Is
it ‘eats’ from home?”
“Dunno,” grunted Rice as he
struggled with the package.
Finally, he got it open. He col
lapsed when he saw its contents. It
w£fs a pair of shoes. Lyman Gonzales
Rice retired to his room, and locked
the door on the inside. An hour
later he explained. Last week, Rice
took a little vacation north as far as
Victoria. After a good time in Seat
tle_ Lyman left for Victoria. That
night he put his shoes under the
berth, so the porter could polish
them. The next morning he awoke,
| dressed, reached for his shoes, and
| found them—gone.
When he arrived in Victoria he
made a hasty exit from the Pullman,
clad in a pair of the porter’s
golloshes.
by this route and O. A. C. fSur, Sei
berts, Bradshaw and Fenton all mak
[ ing more personals than allowed.
Tonight Oregon plays 0. A. C. in
Corvallis.
The lineup:
Oregon. 0.QA.
Rice .F.... Seiberts (2)
Walcott (2).F. King
Fenton (16).C. Mix
Koch (2).G.. . .©ewey (12)
Bradshaw .G. May
Subs: Oregon, Wheeler for Rice;
Sims for Bradshaw; O. A. C., Billie
for Mix and Blagg for Billie; Blake
ley for Sieberts and Billie for Blake
ley. One point awa-ded to Oregon,
four to O. A. C. Referee, Lee. Score,
21 to 18.
GENERAL APPROVAL GIVEN
STUDENT COUNCIL PLAN
President Campbell and Dean Straub Have
Heartily Indorsed Amendment As a
Desirable Innovation
SEIF fiOVERNMiTMAY BE RESULT
Prominent Students Declare Almost Unanimously in Favor of
Adoption. Council for Remainder of Year Will Be Chosen
if Amendment Is Adopted Wednesday. Coach Bezdek
Urges Favorable Vote. ;
If statements by members of the
faculty and representative students
are to be taken as a criterion, senti
ment on th« campus is practically
unanimous In favor of tpe • Student
Council amendments proposed at
p fftudent-Body
meeting last
hs were solicited yesterday
veral faculty members and
to what -they thought of
'<li’e The answer in practically
^,ery QAse was in the affirmative.
Hold Election at Once.
Should the amendments be adopted
jj^t Wednesday, it is planned to
'elect a council immediately to serve
for (he remainder of the year.
J Belo& is given a list of student and
faculty opinions:
j President Campbell—"The Student
Council plan is a good one. It will
seirve V good purpose in that it will
give desirable form to student action.
The adaption of the proposal MIL
probably mean ultimately a complete
student self-government. The cen
tral id^a of a student council is co
opergdidp between the faculty and
Student-flody.”
Da John Straub—‘‘The Student
JS^ndil 'plan is a fine thing. It will
-rtfedifS closer connection between the
facjjSf^'an^ the Student-Body. The
faculty will be able to see the stu
depfV point of view, and, likewise,
he students will be able to see the
nf'qt jAtfw at th,e, faculty.”
Betdek—-‘‘The Student
drioCjj^.kfraidto take the
idea has worked out suc
cessfully'^ other colleges and there
is no reason why it should not wofk
out at Oregon.”
Students Favor Plan.
Bob Bradshaw—“I am for a Stu
dent Council and think that the so
cial Affairs Committee should be
abolished and their duties taken
over by the council.”
Eleanor McClaine—‘‘I hope to see
the Student Council amendments fa
vorably passed upon.”
Dal King—>“A Student Council is
the only thing. It will mean that
the sfSderits will have more influ
ence with the faculty.'*
Norma Bobie—“I think the Stu
dent Council Idea is a goo
vided It works out as expected./
opinion is that its adoption ”
eventually mean sllf^g&^erilod^
Vernon Metehenbaeligi1
that the amendments
adopted by all means,
Council would be of great aid i
ing with some of the questions
now confront the Student-Body. T&tf
committee that drafted the amend
ments spent a great deal ©Ktime 01V
this work, and the articles seem to
me to be very complete.” . —V A
Ira Staggs—“I a in not very much
in favor of a Council.1’ : \
More Control Needed.
Catharine Carson—-“I think "that
something should be iorfelw
the Student-Body will have
control over student Affairs h
plan seems to jtmSWfer the
very well.”
Don Itiee—“You can put trie down
as being heartily id favor of a Stu
dent Council. There arelftany/ques
tions that now come before the ^ex
ecutive committee that should b^-dir'
elded by a larger body."
Elice Shearer—"l certainly favo
the Student Council idea
Wallace Beflson—“I
as outlined by th«
good one. .I- %u
3n®’rr\\\
Ilenry Fowler—"k
mendabie ‘idea: Evpr.
University should vote,
Cecil Sawyer—"T don’t know a
great 'deal about the plan, but It
seems to be a good one.”
Rose Busier—‘‘The Student Coun
cil is but a primary step toward com
plete student self-government. I
hope the amendment will be adopt
ed.”
Eess Cov.'dan—“I am in favor of a
Student Council.”
Spring
She took my hand and led me—
Where, I did not know, nor care;
For all but love had fled me—
To those dim realms of air
Where all you ask is given—
Whatever boon you seek;
Where all your sins are shriven,
By her, so pure and meek.
* o ©
She showed the beauties given,
By the God of All to man;
The sun’s chariot driven;
The flowers that spring again.
Infatuated, listening,
I heard the bird songs ring;
And my enchantress, glistening,
I found—not Love—but Spring.
—Chester Fee.
“JACK-THE-GRAB” ALMOST
BAGGED BY HEIDENRICH
Junior Gives Chase to Man
Wednesday Night While
Returning Home.
Jack-the-Grabber came the near
est to being bagged Wednesday night
of any time in his long career. Hen
ry Heidenrelch, a Junior in the Uni
versity, was going homeward last
night at about 10:30. A block
away, on Twelfth street, he heard
screams. Heidenrelch cut through
the lots that lie between Eleventh
and Twelfth streets. Two girls, at
the corner of Twelfth and Hilyard,
had just met. Jack-the-Grabber.
They screamed .again when Heiden
reich approached them. But he soon
made it clear that he was not Jack
returning.
He escorted the girls home and
then started back upon a systematic
search for Jack-the-Grabber. On
Fifteenth street he found Jack hid
ing behind a tree scarcely 100 feet
away. Heidenrelch stalked him, but
Jack saw him, and leaping over a
hedge, darted away with Heiden
reich in hot pursuit and gaining at
every stride.
By this time the neighborhood was
aroused, and people were throwing
Jheir windows open.
H^Iack had the advantage of know
IHfethe ground. He suddenly disap
pHftd, apparently having ducked in
Ap ^Bfck.shadows. Search was futile
t m|hL t r k n e s s.
euMfffteich describes Jack as be
JJlgflV man wearing a derby. He
Utrf-^ut Wage on the customary raln
snlffl and Sophomores
('4iHfc>an<l Army.
tJjHHposts while the Frosh shoveled
SHpKe dirt. Up went the remnants
Wlhe old fence, followed by a skele
ton of the running shed.
Manager Walker passed out cigars
to the Seniors and Sophs who were
directing the reconstruction of
■‘Bill’s” antiquated training quarters.
Coach Bezdek arrived in time to
see the last of the roof nailed in
place. The coach was given a sa
lute by the “militia,” “taps” was
sounded and the “army” was given
an honorable discharge without pay.
lenior engineers lined up the
poked shed and fence were
way, and new post holes
ork, again resumed op'
lements, Allle Grout’s
CO strong, who were
led by "Deac." Da
rk" Reynolds, with
frosh marched up to
the fence on Kincaid
. this morning. With
REBUILD SHED
TENNIS CAPTAIN CHOSEN
Irwin Brooks, ’14, Will Lead 1014
ltacquet Wielders.
Irwin Brooks, '14, was unani
mously re-elected Varsity tennis
captain at a meeting of the tennis
team yesterday afternoon in the of
fice of Graduate-Manager Walker.
Brooks has been a member of the
tennis team for the last three years.
He was also on last year's basketball
quintet, and in his Freshman year
was a member of Bill Hayward’s
track squad.
Captain Brooks thinks that the
chances for annexing the Northwest
championship this year are good
“All of last year’s team are back
and the Freshman prospects are ex
cellent,” said Brooks today.
Verena Black, of the class of 1913,
is assistant principal of the Jeffer
son High School, Jefferson, Oregon.
Harold J. Broughton, '13, is In
the lumbering business with his fa
ther at St. Helens, Oregon.
Twelve foreign countries and everj
state in the union except Nevada art
represented in Yale’s enrollment thh
year. •
500 WITNESS
LABOR PLAY
APPRECIATIVE AUDIENCE
RECEIVES “STRIFE” WITH
ENTHUSIASM
MUSICAL TREAT IS GIVEN
Prof. Reddie, as Roberts, Gives
Admirable Interpretation of
Part. Ash and Bronaugh
Show Up Well.
(M. H. S.)
History seems bent on repeating
itself; after seeing the triumphant
strife of the University against the
“Aggies,” a good portion of the bas
ketball crowd sifted townward and
took in “Strife.” Approximately
500 saw the play, and if applaus%
measures appreciation, the play was
a success, of course from the stand
ard of an amateur production.
Taking the various phases of the
production in order of procedure, the
music, it must be admitted was the
treat of the evening. The musical
program was selected with care and
taste by Miss Forbes. The selection
was well adapted to the play, and,
added to the appreciation of the
theme it helped bring out.
Dance Unique Feature.
As a prelude to the play, “The
Dance of the Starving Women” was
fanciful, and gave a unique feature
seldom seen. The scene was in
keeping with the theme; dark and
sombre. The dance was well done,
especially that of Miss Campbell as
“Plenty.”
The University of Oregon Drama
League, in offering “Strife," has ad
hered to its motto, “The play’s the
thing.” It is a play that treats of a
broad, universal problem that the
world has faced since the birth of
Industry. It is the bitter, cruel con
flict of capital and labor. The mode
that John Galsworthy has chosen in
developing his theme is that of a
silent, ironical, impartial observer.
The struggle centers about two
figures, Anthony, the chairman of
the board of directors of an indus
trial corporation, and Roberts, the
fanatical strike leader. The indus
trial strife ends in compromise, but
the struggle of two men of opposite
principles ends in defeat for both.
Play Hard to Portray.
“Strife,” as a play is beset with
many difficulties in acting, especial
ly from the standpoint of amateurs.
It deals with characters, not local
but universal; it requires much
power in character portrayal.
Mr. Reddie, as Roberts, was the
pillar of the play; without him it
would have been weak in effect. He
not only took his part artistically,
but helped improve the other parts
at the same time. His strength of
emotional acting made the fiery
fanaticist, Roberts, a reality.
Secondary honors are shared be
tween Miss Young, Mr. Ash and Mr.
Bronaugh. Mr. Ash’s interpretation
of Wilder, the lethargic hypocrite,
turned many of his lines into a good,
lusty laugh.
Mr. Bronaugh, as Scantlebury, act
j ed the glutted epicure admirably.
I Miss Young gave a pretty and sym
j pathetic Interpretation of Annie
Roberts, but the part was small.
Mr. Howe as Anthony, the iron
hearted director, did well, consider
ing that his acting was thrown into
direct competition with that of Mr.
Reddie’s. Mr. Marshall as Edgar
gave a spirited interpretation. Miss
Stebno as Madge and Miss Shearer
as the wife of the superintendent
gave strength to the women's parts.
The part of Frost, taken by Mr.
Naylor, deserves special mention for
a small part. It was, to say the
least, clever, humorous and typical
of the English servant type.