Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 13, 1922, Page 3, Image 3

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Careful Watch Kept of Student
Health. Says Dr. Bovard
With a total of 7.584 treatments
given during January, February and
March of 1922, the University health
service in the three months of the
winter term took care of 7S per cent
as many cases as were treated in the
entire year preceding January 1, 1022.
This enormous increase, according to
Dr. John F. Bovard. director of the
health service, is not due to the im
pairment of health conditions on the
campus, but to the daily growing num
ber of those who report at the slightest
warning of cold, sore throat, eye trouble
or minor injuries, so that infection may
be warded off.
The winter term was heavy also on
account of the season but now, with
spring on its way, la grippe, pleur
isy, bronchitis, and tonsilitis are mak
ing way for a smaller number of poison
oak cases—resulting from spring hikes
and picnics—and for minor injuries re
ceived in spring sports.
During the epidemic the health ser
vice was working iinder pressure to
take care of the cases that came up
and it was through its vigilance and
the cooperation of the students and
those in charge of the different houses
that a much more serious situation was
avoided. In January, 1,496 treat
ments were given, including patients at
the dispensary, in the infirmary, and
202 house calls by nurses and doctors.
Thirty-seven operative cases were
cared for at the infirmary, the Uni
versity health service’s hospital. These
included tonsilectomies, operations for
hernia, appendicitis, and nasal dis
orders. Patients ill with la grippe in
the infirmary numbered 97, miscellane
ous 52, making a total of 186 patients,
789 patient days, or slightly more than
half of what were taken care of in the
apVmnl roar nrpnPflincr
Education Professor Asked to Teach at
Wisconsin Summer Session
Prof. H. R. Douglass of the school ef
education has received an appointment
to teach classes in education at the
University of Wisconsin this summer.
His acceptance depends on the obtain
ing of an instructor to take his place
in the summer school here, and it is
not probable that such a substitution
will be made, ns Mr. Douglass is sched
uled to teach a course in educational
tests and measurements. Such a course
is a new development in education and
there is a great demand for it. At
present there are only a few instructors
on the Pacific coast who give the
course and it is difficult to obtain any
one from the east for a six weeks’ ap
Prof. C. A. Gregory of the school of
education will have classes in educa
tion at the University of Montana this
summer. Dr. B. W. DeBusk will teach
in the University of California, while
Prof. F. L. Stetson will handle the ex
tension division work at Portland. Dr.
H. D. Sheldon, dean, will remain on
the campus for the Oregon summer ses
(Continued from page one)
tor Santiam; Alma Nendel, editor Hi
Corvallis: Leston Lemon, manager
Pendleton: Irva Dale, vice-president O.
H. S. P. A.
Airlie: Dorothy Gross, assistant editor
H. S. Mirror; Bernice Ulrich, writer
news notes Enterprise Independent;
Bertha Shenk, writer news notes for
Dallas Obsesver; W. H. Carney, prin
cipal and faculty adviser; Lillie Cal
kins, editor H. S. Mirror, Airlie.
Cottage Grove: Miss Price, faculty
adviser Cee Gee; Ethel Mackey, edi
tor Cee Gee; Brighton Leonard, busi
ness manager Cee Gee (also S. B.
president); Margaret Galloway, as
sistant editor Cee Gee.
Newberg: Robert Brown, editor N. H.
S. Echoes and Senior Magazine;
Chester Newlin, business manager N.
H. S. Echoes and Senior Magazine;
Miss Virge I. Anderson, faculty ad
The Dalles: Miss Teressa Cox, faculty
adviser Steelhead; H. G. Miller, fac
nlty adviser Steelhead; Mrs. H. G.
Miller; Gertrude Fredden, editor
Student body officials who will at
tend are:
Salem: Marie Rostein. secretary of S.
B.; Lucile Moore, vice president of
8. B. (also Clarion editor).
Oregon City: Philip Paine, president
of 8. B.; H. Quenton Cox, secretary
of S. B.
North Bend; Louie Anderson, presi
dent S. B.; Wanah Randle, debater; i
Mary Dutch, debater; Mabel Banley.
coach; Sumner E. Bryant, faculty ad
Sutherlin: Orville Merritt, president
S. B.; Earl Smith, secretary S. B.
McMinnville: Grant Osborne, athletic
manager; Gail Vinton, president of
8. B.
Monroe: Kenneth Masson, president
8. B.; Leora Makon, girls’ reprsenta
Hood River: James Johnson, president
S. B.: Livona Peterson, vice president
S. B.
Airlie: Lyle Hadley, president S. B.;
Laura Wienert, secretary S. B.; Ber
tha Englehorn, secretary senior class.
Coquille: Lorin C. Schroeder, president
S. B.
Lakeside: Reginald Menegat. presi
dent S. B.: Signie Christiansen, sec
retary S. B.
Maupin: Erma Morris, freshman presi
dent: Clifford McCorkle, sophomore
president: Mabel Cyr, junior presi
dent: Lester Crofoot. senior presi
Portland: Washington High School—
Robert Hodson. president S. B.
Veronia: Harry Keasey.
WalterviUe: Gladys Innman, presi
dent: Rozella Smith, secretary.
West Linn: Mildred MeKillican, pres
ident; Evangeline Christensen, sec
Newberg: Florence Hester, president
S. B.
Cottage Grove: Brighton Leonard, S.
B. president.
Corvallis: Four members S. B. and
faculty advisers.
Committee Appointed to Attempt to
Reach Goal; First Contribution
Made by Nebraska Woman
An instance of student service on the
campus, started in a small way, is the
boys' loan fund of the University Y.
M. C. A. which is now being raised by
a student committee appointed for that
purpose. The goal of the committee is
a $50 fund. Previously the limit of the
fund was $6.
A few years ago, when Mrs. C. R..
Donnelly, now the Hut mother of the
campus “Y,” was in Arizona, engaged
in mission work, she met a woman of
some small means who, while staying
in the south to regain her health, be
came interested in Mother Donnelly’s
Last fall, when the woman had re
gained her health and returned to her
home in Nebraska, Mrs. Donnelly, who
had maintained a continuous corre
spondence with her, wrote to her friend
describing something of her work in
the tTniversitv Y. M. C. A. on this
In the return letter from her friend,
Mrs. Donnelly found a check for $6,
which the woman wished Mrs. Donnelly
to give or loan to someone’s boy who
might be in need of it. As Mrs. Don
nelly knew no particular boy who was
in need of money at that time, she laid
the sum by, and later loaned it out in
small sums to boys who were in sore
straits for means to pay their “lab”
fees. The entire sum is “out” in vari
ous hands most of the time, and as the
work has continued, the need for a
larger sum has arisen. It is expected
that the $50 fund will be raised by
the end of the month.
“As this is a fine chance to show
student’s humanity to student,” said
L. P. Putnam, “Y” secretary, “I hope
that the sum will be largely raised by
student contributions at the ‘Y’ hut
Material on Pacific Northwest Wanted
in Oregon Collection
Material regarding the state of Ore
gon and the Pacific Northwest is being
solicited by the University library for
i1s special Oregon collection which oc
cupies a room of its own in the Library
building. The library wishes to build
up this collection, whsoh now contains
about 050 volumes, Deluding books if
C:egon history, description and trin.l,
Oregon documents, books by Oregon
authors, and reports and publications of
various Oregon societies and organisa
tions. The library’s collection of Ore
gon newspapers now numbers about
1450 volumes.
Additions along this line of material
will be gladly received by the library
as well as gifts of back volumes of
many medical, law, scientific, literary,
technical and sociological periodicals
which are still needed to complete the
files in the library. Many useful gifts
if this nature are received every year.
(Continued from page ona)
student body functions were billed. It
is said that a misunderstanding has
arisen over the proposed program for
this week-end and as a result an at
tempt was made to stage a dance down
town on Friday, the same evening that
“College Night” will be held on the
Immediate awarding of sweaters and
emblems at the close of each athletic
season, rather than on an official fra
ctional award day, is the desire of the
Order of the “O.” In the past the pre
sentation of letters to the deserving
athletes has often been delayed for
some time.
“All the letter men want their
awards as soon as possible,” said George |
King, football letterman, at the council
meeting. “The men would like to be
rewarded at the end of each sport sea
son. They are willing to help out in
staging one big award day, by turning
in their sweaters and receiving them
again at an official presentation.”
The sentiment of King prevails in
the rank of the Order of the “O.” At
a recent meeting the topic was discussed
and all members were in favor of im
mediate awarding of sweaters.
Home Economics Girls Have Charge of
Ordering. Serving and Preparing
The food preparation and food prob
lem classes of the home economics de
partment have started a series of daily
meals which they are serving to invited
guests and regular boarders.
The girls have full charge of the or
dering, preparation and serving of the
food and must keep a detailed account
of the food values and the time and
money spent in preparation. All vari
eties of meals, from a simple buffet
lunch to a formal dinner, are included
in the series.
Money Will Be Used to Buy Case for
Gift to School
Proceeds from the sale of Easter ;
cards and other articles made by stu
dents in the normal arts department of
the school of architecture and allied
arts will be given to purchase a case
for part of tlio art collection recently
given the University by Mrs. Murray
Warner of Kugene as a foundation f ir
a University museum. Members of the
Normal Arts elub, under tli direction
of Miss Kerns and Aliss Avakian, have
made a number of cards, neckties, lamp
shades, woven runs and various other
useful articles which are now on sale
at the studio.
Orders will be taken for any articles
similar to those displayed, by members
of the club at the close of the sale to
night, and by representatives of the
club in each women's living organiza
tion on the campus during the rest of
the week.
V. W. C. A. girls will sell home-made
candy at the performances of “The
Shady Lady" to be given in Guild hall
Thursday and Friday evenings of this
week. The proceeds from the sale will
be added to the fund being raised to
send the local delegate to the national
convention of the association this
month. Grace Tigard and Lelaine West
are in charge. Candy will bo sold in
10-eent bags.
U. of O. Students
We Specialize in Mending Soles
Our present University patronage is the verification of our
good work
Why Rent? |
Buy Your Own
We have secured a number of f
L. C. Smith Bros, model 5 type- |
writers which we are rebuilding
to sell at $60 with new guar
Special rate, $10 down,$5.00 a month.
Office Machinery & Supply Co. inc.
Successors to Valley Sales Agency
a 25c package of
Jonteel Talcum
with a 50c jar of
Jonteel Cold Cream
A 75c combination value for
W. A. Kuykendall,inc.
The Rexall Store
870 Willamette Street
■ nseaRri ■: ■: rv'rKamansKi
‘Follow the trail”
1 Easter Candies
of all kinds,
from chicks
to gift boxes.
Good? Oh man!
J. W. Sheahan
W. A. Edwards
Eugene Business College
A Modem School of Business
Bookkeeping, etc.
Reasonable Rates—Efficient Instruction
A. E. ROBERTS, President
Phone 666 Eugene, Oregon
Spring Is Here
Phone 827
832.OLIVE ST» •• •
A Burlesque-Comedy
Guild Theatre
Tonight and
Tomorrow Night
Curtain at 8:15
Tickets at Box Office
Note: This is not a Shakesper
ian production.
Make your Easter a real one by having a real dinner and
filling up for once. Meat is necessary for every or any
good meal. Make your plan now for the best Easter yet.
BroderS BrOS. Meat Market
80 West Eighth
Phone 40