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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1920)
Oregon Daily Emerald
HARRY A. SMITH,
RAYMOND E. VESTER,
j..yle Bryson.... Associate Editor
Charles E. G-ratke .•..News Editor
Assistanl Nows Editors
Dorris Sikes Velma Rupert
Sports Editor .Floyd Maxwell
Assistants, Pierre Meade, Eugene Kelty
Stanley Eisnian Carlton K. Logan
Features .John Dierdorff
Exchanges . Jacob Jacobson
Mary Lou Burton, Frances Quisrnberr.v. Anna May Bronougli,
H i t old Monro
I no?, King
Webster Ruble A1 Wortendyke
Floyd Bowles Ogden Johnson
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon,
issued daily except. Sunday and Monday, during the college year. _*
frittered in the post office at Eugene. Oregon, as second class matter.. Sub
scription r*to.s'$2;25 per year. By term,'75c. Advertising rates upon application.
(.’ampti s o if ice—055,
BUDGET FOR A. S. U. 0. FINANCES
At Student Council meeting last night a proposal that the
A. S. U. <). adopt a budget syste maud arrange for a new plan
of controlling student finances was introduced. A committee
wit! he appointed soon to investigate the possibility of amend
ing the constitution making a budget system tor A. S. I • O.
finances a necessity, and changing the vested power to spend
the student body money from its present hand to a Board of
('bntrol which would oversee the expenditure of every cent of
A. S. IT. 6. money.
In. the days when the University of Oregon was a school
with an enrollment of only a few hundred, when every one
knew each other, the present financial control system in use
by the student body worked very well, but it is the opinion of
many that now the Associated Students have outgrown the old
methods. At least, it can be said that the present system of
having the executive council sign claims for money spent by
the students through the graduate manager has proven inef
fective. As a matter of fact the executive council, meeting but
once a week, merely signs claims which pour into the office of
the graduate manager daily, demanding quick action.
' It. is to be hoped that the committee appointed will evolve
some plan whereby such financial affairs may be handled more
expediently by the students.
That the student council delegated to the K. 0. T. ('. band
the duty of providing music for games and rallies with good
judgment, has been demonstrated by their performances. Aside
from the music, it is fundamentally important that a band
carries itself well. The It. (>. T. 0. band, drilled on the field
and attired in the snappy cadet uniforms, has measured up to
its job in a creditable manner.
BONFIRE PLANS FRAMED
Studious Frosh, 50 Strong, to Guard Pile
from Visiting Delegations.
Fresluuen will begin building the big
bonfire on November 11, and will work
Thursday night and through Friday in
order to have the pyre ready for Novem
ber 11!, according to the decision of the
class at its Tuesday meeting. The pile
must be guarded from both O. A. ('. and
Washington as the game with the latter
will he on November 1M. A detail of 50 j
men with good grades will guard it.
A vigilance .committee of .‘10 men was
appointed to see that the 15)24 students
obey the University rules of wearing their j
green caps, keeping off the grass and so
Carlton Savage, the student, body presi
dent, addressed the class, asking them to
do their best by being present at all
meetings. . going to rallies and “helping
DOCTORS FIGHT BILL
Measure Is in Opposition to National
Health Program, Says Dean
Interest in the anti-vaccinalion bill to
be brought before the voters at the com
ing election is living urged by Dr. John F.
llovard, dean of the new school of phy
sical education, and Dr. U. II. Sawyer, of
the University infirmary, who are co
operating with the Mercy hospital, of Eu
gene, in their organized campaign against
the bill. This bill lias to do with anti
vacciuution , anti-vivisection, and other
means of preventing companies from
compelling tbei remployees to submit to
physical examination. The hill is aimed
particularly at smallpox.
States having no vaccination law* have
the heaviest smallpox mortality, accord
ing to 1 >r. Itovnrd. while states which
have made the practice compulsory have
practically eliminated the disease. This
particular bill, according to I)r. Sawyer,
is in direct opposition to the great health
program being carried on by the nation.
The war has strengthened the value
placed on vaccination as a preventive of
disease, according to Dr. Sawyer, the
strict policy of universal vaccination in
the army practically eliminating the dis
ease-. Kvidence of further faith of the
allied governments in vaccination is being
demonstrated by the fact that the great
est campaign ever conducted among civil
population is at presold being carried on
in the Iinlkan states.
MARION WEISS NAMED *
TO S0PH0M10RE OFFICE
Girl Made Vivc-President; Professor
Crockatt Adviser; Committees
Appointed for eYar.
Marion Weiss was elected vice-pres
ident of the sophomore class at the
meeting yosterdaj afternoon. Professor
Peter Crockatt was chosen class advise?
Toiu Murphy, president of the class
appointed the following committees for
the sophomore dance, December 1: gen
eral chairman, Floyd Maxwell: deobr
atioii, .Jimmie King. Iniogene Letcher
Maybollc Miller, Hob Sheppard, and Mar
ion (Jillis: music, Ralph Couch. Madge
Nelson ,aml Roth Shell; refreshments.
Dun Woods. Naomi Wilson, and Fenton
Ford; programs. Arthur Rase, Margar
et Duniwa.i and (Menu Campbell; patrons
and patronesses, Lois Pixloy. Marjorj
Kruse; Feature, Shrimp Philips, Fran
cos McGill .and John Gavin.
MANY STUDY IN FRANCE
One-seventh of the students in French
universities are from other countries,.
Campus Mail. Will Gladys Dorsay, i
Gladys Dasktttn, Ruth Donford, William i
•T. Yungor and others not getting mail j
call promptly at hoard in basement of the !
Administration building for it immedi- |
Home-coming Committee.—A meeting j
of ^11 lioine-eoming committees will be j
held in Doan Straub's room in Johnson
hall Thursday evening at 7:30 p. m.
Forensic Council, will meet today
(Thursday) at four o'clock in Room 3;
of the Administration building. Plans for!
the doughnut debates will be formed. |
Freshmen -.Mon interested in has-j
ketball are asked to report to the men’s •
gym at -1:30 o’clock tonight, for the pur-1
.pose of forming a freshman basketball j
Journalism Men. Names of partners j
for the grand "jamboree” will be posted j
on the bulletin hoard of the “Shack”.!
The party is to he next Tuesday evening, j
Anyone unable to attend is requested to
notify Eunice Zimmerman at the Emerald
office at once. Girls not called before
Monday noon also are to report to the
STRAYED—From Giipitol Hill. Sun
day. a brown pup, lame in right hind
leg. Reward for information. Phone]
32.S. Mrs. F. M, Day.
LOST—Ideal Waterman pen, two gold
hands marked with Greek letters and
Finder call 835 for reward.
CRISIS. SMS DEAN
Oregon Lags in Musical Appre ‘
ciation Is Charge.
-- . I
The Theo Karle concert sche<’ . or I
Friday, October 20. marks t1 j
the music world of the F "r :«*■
cording to Dean John tditm-’D
“Heretofore concerts - " i.*v*
passed Eugene by r ,4
to the usual lac’ j# i*
j “If they have / * n ,n
the efforts ■% t -r! 1 v .tsic
lovers v , '*-■ .•< ;rt . .ises.”
Every Si.. '''•*> «« ... ast has
more and ••*£3*5. --j:-. •- *"•' rainments
than ()reg(. ^y® a.1'. ' isbtiry. He]
| admitted feel, .niliated when j
llu' manager of a which had been j
] received entlinsiasti, ,y in another eol- ,
lege town, called Eugene' a “road show j
The sueeess or failure of the concert
Friday will determine whether or not. the ’
title still holds true. Dean Eandsbury i
expressed for all in the music depart- !
meat llie hope that this will not he the ]
Through John Stark Evans, who played j
his accompaniments at Camp T.ewis dur-j
ing the war, Theo Karle has a personal I
interest in the University, and has nr- j
ranged his program accordingly. Mr.
Evans il.ai: I,ir. Kane is gen-j
erous in Ids encores and that the con
cert may include many more numbers
than the program announces, provided
they are wanted.
self an artist and will giro several solos.
The program is as follows:
Ueeit. Deeper and Deeper Still ....
Aria, Waft Her. Angels, to the
Ciore lnfranto .Tutela
'l'lie Island .Uaehmaninof
Th.e Coining of Spring. Kaehmaninof
Hiude in F minor .I.isx.t
Tim .Inggh r.Moskowsky
Polonaise in A flat .Chopin
Oft in the Stilly Night ...Stevenson
I’ll Follow You .Maley
"'Pis Me. Oh. Lord - Negro spirituals.
Hard Trials .arr. by Burleigh
The Afternoon .Cox
The Cave .Schneider
Highland Joy .Stickles
The Sands of Millane .Stickles
Have You Been to Lons?... ltnrleigh
OFF FOR SOUTHLAND
i Continued from Page 11
Coach Ptnvell. who has charge of the
'Stanford aggregation this season, came to
the California school after a successful
season with the Montana Aggies. His
team lost to the I'niversity of Southern
California two weeks ago, but this cannot
he taken as a sign that the Cardinals are;
weak this year. Many an early season
game has been lost by a little miscalcula
tion or lack of proper condition and the
‘Stanford eleven has had two weeks in
which 10 \vear off the rough edges which
t'Jiey displayed in the I'. S. C. contest.
Betting fjjdds are reported at 10 to 7
favoring Stanford in the South. Stan
ford is rated by critics to win the game.'
Peanuts Hot Hogs
Hop Corn Cider
Candies . Tobaccos
Auspices American Legion
Jiek o* Lantern
l bank apple (rider from
tlie Old Oaken Bncke 1.
Positively the biggest,
best and brightest dance of
It’s Only a Nickel
PATRONIZE EMERALD ADVERTISERS.
Where it can best be accommodated.
and everything you need besides. Music
can be prepared right here.
LEMON “O” BARBER SHOP
820 Willamette Street. Art Vincent, Prop
! Broken Lens---Then
i mier ordinary conditions you would bo without your
glasses for several hours.
Avoid this annoyance by having us make up an-extra
pair that you can keep for just such emergencies.
Why not act upon this idea at once, before it’s too
881 WILLAMETTE ST. EUGENE.ORE.
America’s Great Tenor
^ ^lo ^ 1 >]in cofteert in* Eugene as the first number of
lii(‘ I Diversity School of Music Concert Series. Mr. Karlc is
w itliout doubt one ot the foremost concert tenors in the world
toda\. Possessing a majpiiiioent voice and faultless diction,
he has no superiors and few equals in the concert field. Due
!o a 'cry special arrangement the price of admission lias been
induced irom two dollars to one dollar, tax-free, which makes
an exceptional opportunity for the Eugene public. A good
pationage of this concert will insure low prices for subse
quent numbers of the series.
ADMISSION $1.00 8:15 P. M. ' NO WAR TAX
Store, i niv