NO. 102. Hi LtAIIS IK FREE THROWS: MIKES 67 SOILS FROM FIELD Members of Varsity Teams Will Have Individual Records Kept. OREGON SCORES 171 BASKETS FROM FLOOR Varsity Makes 566 Points to Opponents’. 453 in 20 Games Played. The record for converting free throws in the Pacific and the Northwest con ference goes to Eddie Durno, captain of the Oregon quintet. The record was made at. Corvallis in the Oregon vs. O.A. C. game played there on February 4, When Durno scored 20 out of 22 tries from the foul line. In addition to this the individual record of Durno -Shows that the star forward made a total of 67 field goals during the past season, and con verted a total of 136 fouls out of 180 tries. Tie committed 17 fouls and played in a total of 17 games during the entire season. Official individual records of th^ 1021 basketball quintet have just been com piled in accordance with the new plan of Coach P.oliler for keep4ng a record of the individual work of the members of the various athletic teams as well as the rec ord of the teams in the different lines of sport. The records give the number of field goals made by each man, the number of fouls committed, and the time which the men played on the varsity quintet in the conference games. ‘ Hunk” Latham Second In Points. The record of “Hunk” Latham, who was awarded a position on the North west conference mythical quintet shows tiie rangy center to have scored a total of 45 field goals during the season, and to have committed 42 fouls in the 17 games in which he played. .No attempts to convert free throws were made by aify other members of the team in addition to Durno. Mare Latham, playing a forward posi tion scored a total of 28 field baskets and committed 17 fouls. lie played in 14*4 games during the season. Francis Holler at guard, played in 10 games, scored 16 field goals and make a total of 27 fouls. “Nish” Chapman, played in 11% games, made 10 fouls and scored 10 field baskets. “Bill” Reiphart scored 4 field baskets while playing in 7% games and made 18 fouls. For the utility men who played parts of games during the season, Couch play ed one game and made one foul. Veatoh played in half a game, made one field Basket and one foul. Base, Zimmerman and Moore each played 5 minutes during a game. Only Conference Games Listed. The above records are all taken from the conference games only and do not include the Multnomah club or the Clie mawa contests. The figures on the total number of points made by the varsity as compared to their opponents are as follows: Oregon scored a total of 171 field baskets, tried ISO free throws, con verted 136 of these free throws, and played 17 conference, games. The fig-! ares of their opponents in these 171 games are as follows: field goals, 156; j free throws tried, 189; free throws con verted, 74. The varsity played 3 games in addi tion to their conference schedules mak ing a total of 20 games played during the season, in which they made 566 points to their opponents 453. ♦ ♦ these men report AT 10 ♦ SATURDAY ON KINCAID FIELD ♦ ___ Joseph X. Underwood, Edward P. A’alitehta, Cyril F. Vallent.vne. Ned C. Vanderpool, Peter II. Vander Steore, William E. Van Winkle, Michael H. Voeller. Kenneth R. Wadleigh, George Walker, Claire T*. Wallace, Merle Walters, Edwin IX Warren, Kenneth II. Waters, Fee W. Weber, Myer E. Weinstock. Evnn C. Whipple. Walter W. Whit comb, Chauney R. Wightman, George J. Willett, Earl Williams, George W. Williams. Laurence L. Williams, Stephen II. Williams, Kenneth J. Williamson, Myron C. Wilsey, Forrest II. Wilson, Harry M'. Wilson, Howard E. Winnard, Pennington Watmer, Floyd 1». A' right, Taken Yamane, Reuben C. A oung, Marcus L. Youngs, ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦! ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 117 SPECIALS LISTED DURING WINTER TERM Report Shows Decrease of Nine From Fall Figures; 41 Registered In Commerce School. Enrollment for the winter term shows 11< special students of whom 32 are from the Eugene Bible University, 41 'commerce students and the remainder miscellaneous. This shows a decrease from the fall term of sixteen students but an increase of nine in the Bible Uni versity group. These figures are contained in the an nual report of the special students com mittee, which attributes the large in crease in the number of special students enrolled within the last two years to the return of many ex-service men. The re organization of the commerce courses during the present year making the first, two years prescribed general preparation for the technical commerce courses of the last two years, also added many stu dents to the special list, as many of 'these students effected were temporar ily thrown out of adjustment by the change. The great majority of the. special stu dents have met all entrance requirements of the University, the report adds, and that there is every reason to believe»that there will be n marked decrease in the number of special students for next year due to the decrease in the number of ex-service men and the adjustment of the commerce students to the new prescribed course. Committee to Formulate Final Spring Plans. The mooting of the Greater Oregon committee, prior to the Easter vacation, will be held at 3:30 o’clock next Monday in Dean Straub’s room in the adminis tration building. At this time plans for the activities of the committee during the s wing holidays will be formulated, according to the announcement of Eddie Durno, chairman of the committee. The work of the committee this year will combine the general advertising of the University with the advertising of junior week-end, which is planned to be one of the biggest events of its kind ever staged by Oregon. One student in each community will be given charge of the work to be carried on in his home town. He will be re sponsible for the bringing together of the former students, alumni and active Oregon students, and will have charge of the general advertising activities. The advertising work is to be carried on this year in the line of general edu cation. stressing the idea of the value of collegiate training as well as the oppor tunities open to students at the Univer sity of Oregon. Special emphasis will be placed upon getting in touch with the students in the high schools, and in all probability speak ers will appear before the senior classes. This can be arranged as the schools (throughout the 'state do not have as long a vacation as the universities. The committees for the different cities in the state will be announced tomorrow by Chairman Durno. Additional em phasis is being placed this year upon the activities of this committee in its work to bring more of the prep-school gradu ates to the University. “The meeting Monday is very im portant,” said Chairman Durno. “This will be practically the only chance we will have to get together before the va cation.” LOCAL MOVIE IS AT REX “Romance of the University City” To Be Re-run Today and Tomorrow. Interest attaches itself to the Rex theatre today and Saturday in the as surance that “A Romance of the Univer sity City.” the moving picture remedy drama filmed in Eugene, in the business district and on the campus of the Uni versity. with local college students tak ing leading parts, will be shown as an at traction at that theatre. Large numbers of town people, high school scholars and teachers, and Uni versity students, appear in the film which is credited with being a two-love-at-first sight affair, with a reel villain and a tall j sheriff. Nothing, •-xeepting the oirja. could prove more startling fa s than seeing oneself a" otiu rs are neceasnriiv forced I to do. so the Rex film should prove an I endless vein of instructive amusement to all who avail themselves of this two day showing. Self - Denial and Government Should Be Practiced In Speaker’s Opinion. OBJECT OF EDUCATION IS MIND ADJUSTMENT Real Passion for Learning Is Not Had By Many Pres ent Day Students. “Ton shall come into your own when you have learned consecration, self-de nial. and self-government,” Bishop W. T. Sumner, bishop of the Episcopal diocese of Oregon, told the students in speaking on “Self-government” at the regular as sembly yesterday morning. “The object of all education is to ad just the mind to its environment,” he continued, “and the supreme question facing the college student of today is— blow am I going to make the most of my environment? No easy hopes or lives will bring us to our goal, but iron sac rifice of body, *mind and soul.” Four Rules Are Given. Bishop Sumner gave four general rules for self-government, they were: the sub mission of self to law and religion which have been made for the good of human ity, prompt and efficient action on every question which may come up, the seek- j ing of happiness in the limiting of desires rather than in the satisfying of them, and finally, an earnest endeavor to find the truth in the business of life. Procrastination was pointed out as one of the chief pitfalls of the average col lege student. “It is sometimes easier to put it off. but that means losing the im petus to do it.” was the way the Bishop disposed of this phase of the question. He also pointed out the fact, that activity is not necessarily an action, for to be an action there must be some definite mo tive or end in view. ^ In this connection he pointed out the difference between ambitions people. The first type personified their careers, in fact, lost themselves more or less in them. The second type act because they desire to preserve their character and self-respect. Desires Should Be Limited. Desire as a disintegrating factor in character building was .particularly stressed. Bishop Sumner maintained that the only advantage of desires is in the practice in self-control obtained from restricting them. He named concentra tion of desires no one definite object, and refining the desires as the only ways to limit them. “Most of us need a higher standard of morals,” he concluded. “There are comparatively few stu dents in this University who really have a passion for learning.” lie stated. Because of this tendency to disregard the seeking out of truth on the part of the student, there will he a general disre gard of truth and laws in the future. In closing Bishop Sumner declared that those who neglect Ood are not do ing their best for themselves, nor their duty to other people. Before tins speech the proposed stu dent body constitution was put to a vote and passed unanimously. I VARSITY TOSSERS FEAST Basketeers Hold Annual Banquet; No Captain to be Selected. The members of the first and second , varsity basketball teams held their an nual banquet at the Osburn hotel last evening, winding up a season from which ( they emerged northwest champions, and close contenders for coast honors. Coach i George Bolder, “Shy” Huntington and i Eddie Durno made the principal speeches tof the evening, commending the players for the showing made during.the season [just ended, and predicting a bright, sea \ son next year. j Xo captain of basketball is to be elect ’ ed for the coming year, according to an i announcement of Coach Bolder. In stead, the plan of appointing one player i to act as captain during each game will i. be followed. ' Each player was called upon for a short talk during the banquet last night. PENDELL SUCCEEDS CARL. Elmer Pended was yesterday elected a member of the executive committee to succeed Bib Carl at the beginning of next term. Carl will be graduated this term, and under the rules governing the com mittee its members elect to frll any va cancy. Carl was senior man on the I council. Oregon Forests and Climate Inspire, Stimulate Gov. Bass; Girls Here Draw High Praise “The vast expanses of forests, rivers and mountains in the Pacific Northwest seem to me the most glorious thing in the world,” said ex-Governor Hubert P. Bass, of New Hampshire, now instructor of the class in industrial relations in the University, in an interview given an Emerald reporter. “I have not yet had the opportunity, but while I am here I want to travel through the country and see its beauties at close range,” he con tinued. “Ever since I was a boy I have had a desire to visit the Pacific Northwest,” said 'Mr. Bass with a reminiscent air, “but until this winter circumstances never permitted me to come. I had a special interest in Oregon on account of its forests, being a timberman myself in a small way in New Hampshire and also having an interest in the general prob lem of conserving and making the best use of our timber resources. “I have looked forward for a long time to seeing the Oregon forests.” went on the former governor in Ins kind ly, contemplative way, “and now when I have some spare time I often wander into the hills and seat myself at. the foot of a great tree and look up at it and marvel, and wonder what the folks at home would think if they could see such a tree.” Mr. Bass was at one time president of the American Forestry Association and was also chairman of the New Hamp shire state forestry commission, which has as its purpose the prevention of for ost fire losses and promotion of timber conservation. In speaking of other features of the state -which appealed to him the ex-gov ernor suid: "I have had for a long time a political interest in this state. Oregon was one of the pioneer states in the field of progressive legislation and this appealed to me as I was always a pro gressive and a liberal. I wanted to meet the men who took the lead in trying out so many experiments in government with the purpose of perfecting the democracy and making it sufficiently and truly rep resentative. I always have this in mind when I meet and talk with Oregonians. “New Hampshire was once similarly situated in regard to progressive legis lation among the eastern states.” he con tinued, a reflective, calmly measprative look coming into his eyes. “It was one of the first states to adopt workmen’s compensation and similar laws. I feel that Oregon nud New Hampshire have a common bond in this way.” When asked his opinion of the Univer sity, Mr. llass thought, for a moment and then said: “It is full of buoyancy, growing with enormous rapidity and filled with the spirit that makes such growth and development possible. There seems to be a strong spirit of loyalty to the institution. I was pleased to find how very much up to date was the cur riculum of the school and surprised in the extent and variety of courses offer (Continued on Pnge\)'2k Moral Problems Discussed By "Sumner Before Y. W. “It is tho desire on the part of tho | clergy to reach the student body in a i stronger way, not so much as organiza tions, as for the welfare of the students,” declared Bishop Sumner, head of the Episcopal diocese of Oregon, in speak ing to the Y. W. C. A. cabinet on the re ligious problems as they exist on the campus. Conventionality is a good thing, he said, for out of this grows morality, and it is the duty of the girls to demand these things. “Women are largely responsible for present-day morals; that is, I mean, women in general,” continued the Bishop. There is an appeal being made to women everywhere for a higher mo rality. “I have noticed girls and boys shooting craps for money. It is degrad ing, debasing and unmoral. These things are indicative of present day morals. The war is largely responsible for this breaking down of conventions and the change must come from the youth of today." There should be a definite teaching on the campus in order that students will be able to face these problems in an un derstanding manner. “Your job is get ting an education, and I sympathize writh you in your work, hut that does not solve the religious problem” said the Bishop. “Students are continually learning things in science that unsettle religious beliefs and they must have some definite teaching with which to combat these forces,” declared the Bishop. “Educat ors put up the challenge and if you have no background in religion you are shak en.” Bishop Sumner suggested that the Y. W. G. A. offer the bungalow to the dif ferent pastors so that the church could be brought directly to the students. “Make this the center of all religious ac tivity" he urged. Have somfc kind of a meeting here every afternoon, and make it easy for the students to attend.” SCHEDULES OUT TODAY Students Asked To Register Saturday to Avert Rush. Due to a speeding up of the work of preparing term schedules the time for their distribution has been advanced to this afternoon, when students can pro cure them at the registrar’s office. Students are asked to register Satur day, if possible, in order that a last min ute rush will be averted. A request has been made that students take special care of the “dope sheets” as only a lim 'ited number has been printed. NEW CONSTITUTION of muiim Budjget System Is Included; Students Unanimous. The new constitution for the A. S. U. O. was adopted at the assembly meeting in Viilard hall yesterday morning. A budget system and central executive com mittee to govern students are its prin ciple features. The new instrument will go into effect on the first Thursday in June, and amendments may be brought ■at the next regular meeting on May 5, according to Carlton Savage, president of the student body. “The fundamental change l:es in the method of handling the finances.” said Savage. There never has been a real budget system in use on the campus, he stated. The new constitution, however, provides that each activity shall hand in n report covering the needs for its activ ity for the year. These will have to be in so that the 'budget can be made on January 15, of each year. It is pos sible that a temporary budget will be made this fall, according to President Savage. The executive council is to be com posed of the president, 'lice president and secretary-treasurer of the asso ciated students, two men at large, one woman at large, three faculty members, one alumnus and President P. Tj. Camp bell. The graduate manager shall be a member by reason of • his position but shall not have a vote. The first- meet ing of the council will be held in June. The council will take the place of the ex ecutive committee, forensic council and the athletic council. The appointment of all student managers, the approving of budgets and all campus affairs, not under the direct jurisdiction of the stu dent council, which reinnins as formerly, will be included in the duties of the ex ecutive council. The amendments to the lod constitution adopted at the assembly a week ago will be incorporated in the new constitution by the special enactment article of the by-laws. The junior member of present executive committee will serve out his time as the senior member at lurge on the executive council. Activity committees shall be appointed before June 1, 1921, as prescribed in the constitution but shall be approved by the athletic council and the executive committee in joint session. AVARD FAIRBANKS HONORED. Avard Fairbanks received a letter Tuesday from (Mrs. William Alexander, of New York, saying that he had been elected to the society for the Interna tional Revival of Industrial Arts. This is an international society and has some very noted people among its patrons and ; members. TO BE REGULAR OHM BOURSE NEXT TERM Hunti n g t o n Contemplates Meets to Develop Individ ual Men in all Lines. PUNTING ANDPASSING WILL BE EMPHASIZED Large Number Sign for Work; Coach Expects Squad As Big As In Fall. Spring football training will make up a part of the gym courses next term, ac cording to “Shy” Huntington, varsity football coach, and the men who desire to take this training as a gym course to satisfy their credit requirements may do so, provided they sign up to that ef fect when registering for the spring term. Conch Huutington has outlined an elaborate training program for the spring work and it is possible that competitive meets for individual work along this line may be worked out. The rudiments of the game will form the major portion of the workouts, and the class will be given explicit instruc tions in this work. Blocking, tackling, punting, passing and charging will all be drilled into the candidates, with the idea that the varsity aspirants for next fall may be able to forego considerable of the fundamental training during the short period between the opening of the school term and the first conference football game. Particular emphasis will be placed on the developing of a punter, an efficient passer, and also in receiving passes. The loss of “Bill” Steers will be keenly felt in the punting and passing department of the game, and it will be necessary for Coach Huntington to work a man into the position to fill Steers’ shoes. A few candidates on the squad last season nnd the freshman of the past fall squad will have to fill up the position. Along with the general program outlined by Huntington a meet may be scheduled during the latter part of next term in which trophies will be awarded the win ners of competition such as distance in punting the ball, distance for drop kicks, distance in passing ball, 300 yard dash carrying football, and 50 yard dash car rying football. This plan for a meet and competition for events is only tentative. It may not be staged although the proposition is being worked1 out. now by Coach Hunt ington with that idea in mind. The plans for a meet, have been successfully han dled during the spring training season at eastern institutions. A large number of candidates for the next fall football eleven have already signed up for the Rpring workouts and ' it is probable that the squad will be ful ly as large as the first fall turnout for practice. OPPOSE SCANDAL SHEET Sigma Delta Chi Takes Stand Against Shady Journalism. Sigma Delta Chi, national journalistic fraternity, in their last meeting of the term last night went on record as defi nitely opposed to the publishing of any form of a scandal sheet during the vaca tion period that tended in any way to resemble some of the ones that hare made their appenrances on the campus during spring vacations previous to t'. is year. In their resolution against the publishing of such a sheet the chapter took the stand that sucn action would serve to keep a prospective member of the organization from being elected and participation on the part of members of the fraternity would serve to debar them from the organization. Sigma Delta Chi expects to present to the campus a real novelty in the line of journalistic endeavor during the course of the spring term. However they are not letting their plans out to the public as yet and will spring the sur prise during the year. CLASS INSIGNIA APPARENT. Junior men at the University of Washington nre wearing Stetson hata as their insignia. Junior girls wear the class ribbons. Since mid-winter, the senior men have been wearing putteea and army trousers. Cords continue to be the Iegitiaiate clothing of the sopho more men. SENIORS MUST FILE CARDS. Seniors expecting to graduate iu June must file their applicutiou cards before .March 20, according to Carlton Spencer.