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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 14, 1922)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Asseciatlon
Floyd Maxwell Webster Ruble
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued daily
except Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
Kenneth Youel Associate News Editor ....Wiiford Allen
Daily News Editors
Margaret Scott Ruth Austin
Arthur Rudd Wanna McKinney
Sports Editor . Edwin Hoyt
Sports Writers—-Kenneth Gooper, Harold
Shirley, Edwin Fraser.
Earle Voorhies George H. Godfrey
Fred Michelson Dan Lyons
News Service Editor
Radio Service Editor
. Alfred Erickson
.. Don Woodward
Special Writers—John Dierdorff, Ernest J. Haycox.
Society Writers—Catherine Spall, Mildred Burke.
News Staff—Nancy Wilson, Mabel Gilham, Owen Callaway, Florine Packard, Madalene
Logan, Florence CartwriKht, Helen King, John Piper, Herbert Larson, Margaret Powers,
Genevieve Jewell, Rosalia Keber, Freda Goodrich, Georgiana Gerlinger, Clinton Howard, Elmer
Clark, Mae Baliack, Martha Shull, Ernest Richter, Herbert Powell, Henryetta Lawrence,
Geraldine Root, Norma Wilson.
Associate Manager . Morgan Staton
Advertising Managers ......-. Lot Beatie, Lyle Janz
Circulation Manager .-.-. Jason McCune
Assistant Circulation Manager ... G'ibson Wright
Proof readers ... Jack High, Don Woodworth
Collections . Mildred Lauderdale
Advertising Assistants . Karl Hardenburgh, Kelly Branstetter, George Wheeler, Leo Munly
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon as second-class matter. Subscription rates,
$2.25 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application. _
Business Manager 951
Daily News Editor This iKsue
Night Editor This Issue
George II. Godfrey
Will the Fruits Be Forthcoming?
Recognizing the value of fitting men for the well paid positions of
athletic coaches in colleges and high schools throughout the country,
the University has attempted to offer a highly specialized course to
fit men for these positions. The effort has not been in vain, for
already a number of University graduates are handling this sort of
work throughout the Pacific Coast.
Put to reach the maximum of efficiency in presenting the course j
the University must not be handicapped by the lack of proper facili- ,
ties. The need of football gridirons and baseball diamonds has be
come an obvious disadvantage, and the situation is serious. To pre- ^
pare men for the coaching positions it becomes necessary to allow j*
all an equal opportunity to participate in the major sports under the s
direction of the University’s present capable staff of coaches. This i
cannot be accomplished where the lack of practice grounds and facil- ,
ities for outdoor work necessitates the pruning of the squads at the 1
end of the first week or so of practice workouts. t t
President Campbell in outlining the plan of the school of physical
education laid special emphasis upon the great State-wide health <•
campaign which the program includes. To bring every able-bodied "
man in the University into close touch with athletics and allow him c
to participate whether he is of intercollegiate calibre or not, is indeed "
a commendable achievement. The school of physical education has ■!
proposed to do this and as a result a higher type of manhood, physi
cally and mentally, will emerge from Oregon at the end of the four
years of prescribed work.
Here again the lack of facilities will reduce the ultimate benefits
to be derived from such a program by the individuals participating.
Oregon must have more athletic grounds, more practice fields and
better facilities for carrying on this health program and the special
ization work which is needed by those preparing for the field of
athletic instruction and coaching.
“The lack of funds” will prevent the carrying out of a very ex
tensive construction program for these outdoor fields for physical
education, we are told, for several years to come. 'Phis being true,
some means must be brought about to provide them at once. One
baseball diamond to accommodate both the varsity and freshman
baseball teams is not sufficient; one practice gridiron for both the
freshman and varsity football squads will not make for a maximum
of efficiency. The extensive program for intra-mural sports cannot
be carried out with even fair results without the facilities necessary.
Tin* regents have recognized the value of the program of physical
education and have set aside a tract of land for the purpose. But —<
the budget, we are told, will not allow the development of this tract _
at present. Obviously, some constructive suggestion is needed at mm
once to bring about the early completion of the proposed construction
program for the athletic fields.
1 he Future Possibilities
A monthly literary magazine for the campus is a splendid idea.
Opportunities lor the students who are talented along this line are
not offeref in any great number on the campus. The Emerald and
the Lemon Punch cover their respective fields, but the literary maga- """
zinc opens a new field, and if Pot and Quill have been able to accom
plisli the fulfillment of this need by their proposed plan they are to
Edison Marshall, an Oregon graduate, has just captured the prize
toi the leading short story ot the year, to be published in an American
periodical. 1’ndoubtedly there are other talented writers in the
University whom the campus literary magazine will aid greatly in
! ho Friendship Fund drive which lias apparently been started
among the treshmau vomt’ii on the campus is a violation of the rule
made by the drive committee, according to the statement of the
chairman of this committee. It is too had that when movements of
this sort are begun, no attempt is made to ascertain the authority
lor them. 1'lie student council clearly outlined the authoritv for
sanctioning or refusing to allow drives on the campus early this year.
The motives were stated and the committee has met several times.
The freshman girls have apparently been the victims of some over
zealous campaigner in this instance.
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be in the
office by 4:30 o’clock of the day on which
it is to be published and must be limited
to 25 words.
Faculty—Dinner in honor of Dr. and
Mrs. Zimmern Wednesday, March 15, I
6:30 Hendricks nail. All faculty !
members and University staff and j
ladies invited. Plates 75 cents. Tick
ets at President’s office and from I
members of the committee.
Uniterians—Dr. Samuel A. Eliot, presi- !
dent of the American Uniterian asso- j
ciation, will be given a dinner and 1
reception Tuesday evening at the I
Uniterian church. Public invited.
Announcement—Will the students hold
ing out pie plates from the recent
Y. W. pie sale please return them
as soon as possible to the Bungalow? j
Seabeck Prospects—Meet with Frank 1
S. Bayley, chairman of conference, I
at Y. M. C. A. hut at 9:00 tonight. j
Pi Lambda Theta—Meeting Wednesday 1
evening, 7:30 in Women’s room, Wo
man ’s building.
Women’s League - Tea Tuesday J
afternoon from 4 to 6 in the Woman’s I
building. Musical program.
Alpha Kappa Psi—Will meet at the
Anchorage this noon.
SCHEDULES ARE LIMITED
BY NEW FACULTY RULING
dumber of Hours Per Week Held to
19 or Less; No Credit for Over 16
Unless Grades Average III
Tlie faculty ruling passed on Jauu
ry 4, 1922, which definitely limits the
lumber of hours that may be carried
>y each student, will go into effect next,
The rule i|uoted directly from the
ecord books is as follows: “A normal
chedule is 15 to 16 hours a week. Each
tudent, however, is subject to the re
trictions and requirements of his
rhool or department and of his major
rofessor within the following limits:
l student may be permitted or re
uired to carry as few as 12 hours or
s many as 19 with the proviso that in
o event shall he receive more than 16
•rm hours credit toward graduation un- [
iss his grades average above III.” I
This will lessen the number of hours
irried by many students for, accord
ig to the new ruling, it will not bene
t the student to carry seventeen, j
ghteen or nineteen hours unless he
akes a grade average of above III
id under no consideration may a stu
mt carry more than nineteen hours.
You’ll need one of
them this Spring.
We excell in—
TAILORED AT FASHION R\RK
NONE OF THE DEVELOPMENTS
tVHIGH HAVE COME FROM THE
FASHION PARK DESIGNING ROOMS
POSSESS THE FEATURES OF ORIG
INALITF EXPRESSED IN PAR-VEE
' FOR SPORT AND BUSINESS WEAR.
THE HACK REFLECTS A UNIQUE
TREATMENT WHILE THE FRONT
IS OF SUBSTANTIAL CHARACTER.
PAR-FEE IS ADVERTISED IN
THE CURRENT ISSUE OF THE
SATURDAF EVENING POST.
CUSTOM S FRF1C E WITHOUT,
THE ANNOYANCE OF A TRY - OH
TAILORED AT FASHION PARK
Green Merrell Co. i £= !
“One of Eugene’s Best Stores”
You Won’t Miss It
by dropping in for a sandwich, a salad, a piece of
pie, or a drink, because they’re so good that you
can’t help but be satisfied.
Walt Hummel, Prop.
Eugene Steam Laundry
1’lu' place to get your laundrying done when you want it done
right and with a snap.
Soles and Heels
THE SHOE DOCTOR.
986 Willamette Street.
A box of candy that is within the
means of any one—even stu
dents, and you’ll like them be
cause they are made to be liked.