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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 6, 1921)
Dean Dillehunt of School of
Medicine Gives Outline.
SCOURGES TO BE MET
College Agencies to Unite In
War on Disease,
■ 'lie UoimfellJr of Oregon is under*
taking the leadership in a definite health
programme for the state, affording to
* retent statement by Dr. Itichard B.
Dillehunt, dean of the University school
The health of the people of the state
will be materially affected by the pro
pm, which will include the combined
efforta of the school of medicine, school
#f sociology, the public health nurse
training school, school of physical edu
cation, extension division, and the cor
relation of the various public and semi
pttblic health associations of the state.
, The terrible scourges which not so
many years ago carried off a heavy toll
of human lives have been to a great ex
tent eliminated by medical research and
health education. The most prevalent
diseases in Oregon at the present time
ere cancer, tuberculosis ahd goiter. Ten
per eent of the yearly deaths in Oregon
eye caused by tuberculosis, while bne
man out of every ten and one woman out
ot every eight, more than 40 years old.
ilie from cancer. Leprosy and goiter
also are diseases which the tuedieal.pro
fession has not as ytt completely master
ed. :$• : -
Nope Lira in Lworatorira.
“Hope of the elimination of disease
through scientific research in
laboratories. Research has been the
|ource of practically everything the med
ical practitioner has available,” paid
for. Dill# hunt. The University of Ore-i
ion school of medicine, the only school
4f its kind in the northwest, is contribut
ikvg to the general health program by
l^ientific research in its laboratories,
|tododng well-trained .physicians and
Srgeohs, and by. direct ministration to
j siek afld eirifipled. Under the crip
pled children’s law, 40 children received
pee,treatment, list year by the medical
fthool. The majority of these were re*
etoted to normal health by anrgienl
means. '• ’
j A well haby clinic has also been estab
Uelied, w^ftie the- mother may without
elatge, take her baby to be etamlned to
determine its health progress. In the
Pee dispensary, maintained by the med
ial school, 5000 persons wove given
he* treatment last year.
Sociology School Aida.
■ Through the education and manage-'
meat of the county health nurses the
Phool of sociology is doing- its work.
Ill# extension division is educating the
populace along lines pertaining to health
ihrbogb speakers, motion pictures, and,
The correlation of the various beaHb
Ibsoeiatious throughout the state is
Considered a valuable accomplishment by
the medical profession. These societies
|$Ve long needed a central bureau or
(Searing house, by which to iuevense pot
oply their activities but materially in*
isreese their efficiency. To these ends
the University is offering to the state a
bUch-oeeded health plan.
it'. ——— 4._
Veterans t*f Foreign Wars
To Install Officers Tonight
*t) Memmets of Organisation Are Re
qmted To Bo At In*
; TTiia evening iY the _„
t*1 P^t of Veterans of Foreign Wats
311 'ostoU officers) for the pfeseht year
M outline plans for the year’s work,
[btices have been sent to all members
.M a large attendance is expected.-Ac*
Vdlng to word given out by one of the
ft officers, the V. F. W., has been re
Rested to take a poll of its members bn
* Fordney Adjusted Compensation bill
other bills now before the senate.
Pe poll tp be taken is to show how the
wabers of the post stand on the pro*
^iocm of the bill and to give the num
5f. of men that will select, certain pro
nsions of the bill should it pass in,Its
Erf nt foTTn- It is also stated that re
^«bments .will be served after the
rjfular business has been finished. The
g*naittee in charge of this are ®- A,
y&l F‘ Pf«chey and'J. h. Handle,
^officers to be instaUed are Xf. O.
rtf' *’ c°mmajide^ E. A. Rhone, aenior
««m»nder; D. A. Elkins, junior
!*« commander; Orral Rasor, adjutant;
r*m^w? r quartermaster; H. ,G.
^mpbeil, officer of the day; M. B
patriotic instructor, r’ S
present commander of the post.
. * ('‘vovui c-vmmniKipr
os installing officer.
CHESS IS REVIVED.
ujt'’»els the Ireland Stanford Cniver
jia tl®Te rt^Tfd the old game of chess
0f*ttBiging a team which will
teams of other colleges;
| Class Rooms for Designs and;
LECTURE HALL IS ADDED
Quarters Will Be Ready For
Occupation in 10 Days.
Tlie classes iu normal art under Miss
Kbodes aiitl the classes iu sculpture un
der Avard Fairbanks expert to move into
♦ heir new quarters iu about ten days.
They will occupy what formerly was the
Tbe outside of this building as well as
the inside is being remodeled. In place
of the front entrance there is going to be
an artistic balcony, where flowers will
be planted. Tbe windows arc being built
along tie lines of Spanish architecture,
with a porch on the north where there
will be an entrance both above and be
The main floor of this building is di
vided into two sections. The front part
is to be occupied by Miss Rhodes for her
classes in normal art, and the rear part
is to be occupied by Mr. Fambanke for
his classes in sculpture.
Loom Room Added.
The largest room in Miss Rhodes’ sec
tion is a design drafting room and the
other room is being fitted for a loom
room. Downstairs in tbe normal art
half, there will be a room for making
cement tiles, plaster casting, dying of
textiles, tie dying Batik that will be nsed
in various classes in normal art work.
AH the crafts will be in the basement.
Miss Rhodes will have an office in what
used to be the physical examination
room, and is choosing the paint and dec
oration now. There will be a balcony
over the front part of the building that
is to hold cases of work. In time they
hope to have rugs and artistic hangings
for this portion of the building, and
give an oriental atmosphere to that part
of the room.
Fairbanks Has Section.
In Mr. Fairbanks section he is having
two balconies which are to be used for
clssses in composition. The two rooms
down stairs will be used for classes in
sculpturing, and modeling. On what was
the sleeping porch, will be an office and
a room for Mr. Fairbanks.
The room in the architecture building
which Miss Rhodes has occupied will be
turned into a lecture room for any lec
tures iu that department. There will be
dark curtains and the room will have a
lantern in it that, will be used to illus
trate lectures. Professor A. If. Sebroff
will hold Ills classes in art appreciation
iu this room and will show lantern
slides with his lectures.
The foundation is completed on the
twenty foot addition to the north side of
the architecture building. This 'room
will be used for classes in water color
and life drawing. In the old studio a
ten foot partition is , being put ip to
make a small office for A. Runquist. The
'center portion of the building is now a
.store room with loc-kers. The north and
/west corner of the building is to be used
for classes in design will have desks all.
'ground the edge of the room where- the
, light is good.
Peanuts Hot Dogs
Pop Cora Cider
. i I. —. iTm,
3 - •••
... -i t ■ -
5 Mayer and McCroskey’s
Saturday 8, 1921
OREGON LEFT OUT 0?
OF NEW “310 THREE”
< Continued from Page 1.)
Tlie University of Washington also ban
expressed a desire to play Oregon nest
season, according to McClain. Washing
ton has three games definitely scheduled.
Stanford at Seattle. November 5, Califor
nia at Berkeley, November 12. and 1
Washington State College at ..Seattle.}
Thanksgiving day. h is likely that; the'
f*ugef Sound in.stitutii.il will walU an-j
other game, and since she lias expressed j
a desire to. me ft Oregon. McClain feels !
reasonably confident that if a suitable'
date can he arranged. Oregon will play;
Washington next season. California has!
as yet arranged no game for October 2ft, j
when she was originally scheduled to j
play Oregon, and there is a possibility}
Mint she might, confirm this date.
Idaho also may play Oregon if n sort- j
able date, cau he arranged. Practice and
early season games arranged at present !
re: Mult noham Athletic chib' at Kugene,
October 8, Willamette at Salem, either j
October 15 or 22. Oregon also has an j
option on a game with Multnomah in
Portland on Turkey day.
Objection Railed to Schedule.
The schedule as arranged for Oregon
at the coast conference meeting last
month, which was never adopted by Ore
gon’s representatives was October 22,
Stanford at Palo Alto;.October 29, Cal
ifornia at Eugene; November 12, Wash
ington at Seattle, and November 19. 0.
A. C. at Eugene. Oregon objected to the
schedule on the grounds that since she
bad played Stanford at Palo Alto this
year, abe should not. be asked to play
her there again this coming season, and
immediately afterwards play California.
Since it would have been impossible to
arrange a different schedule allowing for
four conference games, the four-game
schedule was shelved by Oregon’s oppo
Immediately afterwards various mem
bers of the conference expressed their
disapproval of the coast conference and
mneh talk followed of new combinations.
The "Big Three” comes as a result.
Combination Not Feartf.
When asked as to whether the new
combination would function effectively.
Jack BenefieL assistant graduate man
ager said, “I do not believe that any com
bination can eaist without healthy com
petition, and healthy competition with’ru
the ‘Big Three’ is impossible, because of
the long distances which the teams must
travel. Under the schedule; , adopted,
Washington must play Stanford at Seat
tle and immediately undertake a four
day’s trip to Berkeley to meet Califor
nia. Long distances between institu
tions was the real trouble with the coast
cobforenee.” This attitude was also
taken by McClain.
Neither McClain nor Benefiel believed
that the action taken by California, Stan
ford and Washington would materially
effect other athletic schedules, although
both stated that they bad nothing defi
nite to give out until word was received
from other institutions.
Immediate steps will be taken to com
plete arrangements for other games to
fill out the 1921 football schedule.
WATER PIPES BURST.
Due to bursting pipes, in the kitchen
range, the Phi Sigiua Pi kitchen was
flooded yesterday morning, and the cook
was so handicapped that early risers
were forced to attend 8 o’clock classes
without a hot breakfast.
indication to your friends of
is a mark of
prove the point
11th Street Near Alder
Old ARMORY Bldg.
Learti to Dance correctly—
All Dances taught including
exhibition, no stage.
. Hours: 1:00 p. m. to 9:00
p. m. Daily.
l.LL'l"l t 1 '■!" ■■■".» ' '■ ...
Service Our Aim
O . a , ■:
. in the Pastries served
at the ~ -
The STUDENTS SHOP
" i* r. J! ' ;
Res. Phone 566-J
Office Phone 390
Orders Promptly Delivered.
" ' ....-r;— ... ' 1 '' ..
Rich Milk for Family Use and Free From
Clarifying and Pasterizing
Jersey and Guernsey Milk
Only Clarifying and Pasturizing in the
C. P. HULEGAARD, Mgr.
Res. 1072 West Eighth Ave. •* v
943 Oak Street
. Sr# ■ .(t'fl# W':
rtMOfrUKC ft ■ >'S
■ ¥■ - V
■*>*> *»■&*. *• -an.
M. J. Thompson, formerly proprietor of the Law
rence Street Grocery, has purchased a half interest
in the Wing Market Grocery at 675 Willamette Street,
and the store will be known as the Willamette Cash
|Largerfand j j Better
With a larger stock and more help we will be better
able to supply all of vour grocery needs and at a sav
ing to you, as we are on a cash basis.
The old customers of both stores are especially
thanked for their past patronage and everyone is in
vited to partake of our special cash prices.
Willamette Cash Grocery