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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (April 9, 1918)
EIGHT FROM OREGON
TRAIN FOR OFFICERS
Ordnance Men from University
Make Good Showing at
Camp Meade in
Class of 135.
Sergeant Tengwald, of First
Class, Writes Onthank;
Others in Line.
“Old Oregon has again ‘made gnad.’
Recently two can aviates from each ,
camp in the country were ordered se
lected to attend the Ordnance Officers
Training Gamp to be held here," -writes J
C. Y. Tengwuld, a member of the first j
ordnance clasn now at Gamp Meade, i
“As you know, the boys from the Ord
nance classes are scattered all over the ,
country now, and some perhaps on their ;
way to France, if not already over <
'The following Oregon men were sue- i
cessful in being selected to attend the i
camp here out of 135 men selected:
Sergeant Ghas. O. Ghatterton, Ser
geant William (’. Christensen, Sergeant
Garnet L. Green, Sergeant Ellis it.
Hawkins, Sergeant Joe Denn, Sergeant
Ridgeway, Sergeant Carl Y. Tengwuld,
and Sergeant Wild, former assistant to
“Ohriwtenecn and I had been sta
tioned at Gamp I lodge, Iowa until sent
here. The boys there are all expecting
overseas service soon. All wore well
when I left, except Zumwalt, who was
in the Ra.ie Hospital with mtunpn, but
he is probably out by this time. Of the
boys sent there only three besides ns
have left tbijre. Sergeant Knickerbocker,
now in Ordnance Department, Washing
ton, I). G; Sergeant ('. W. Salisbury,
Ordnance Department, Mosler Dock Co.,
Dayton, Ohio; Sergeant Joe ('. Hedges,
with First Rattalion, A. O. It. D. F., on
“Our training course here commences
next Monday, and will cover a period of
six weeks. It is a very intensive course
and every hour of the day will be taken
up. and even two hours every evening.
“This is a very beautiful camp, lo
cated midway between Washington, I).
G., and I tuition-ore, about twenty miles
to cither city. The camp is surrounded
by pine trees, the first we have “en
cotmterod" since leaving Oregon, so we
feel rather 'homelike’ ngtuin.”
It is a requirement that men must be
in ordnance work three months before
being admitted to the Officers Training
Camp at Gamp Meade. Several mum
bora of the later classes have already
been recommended when they become
(Continued from page one)
aplwndidly, according to those in charge.
Seniors have Subscribed.
‘If y«u nre « junior support your
clans. If you nre an underclass man.
think of the days when you will need
'support and buy your Oregana now.
If you are a senior hut all seniors
have eulisoribed already for they are
old enough and wise enough to know
the benefits derived from tan Oregana.
No matter who you are you will want
a copy of the t>ook of the hour when
tC comes fresh from the press Junior
‘Don’t one of the disappointed
people who have the idea that they
can fc-et a book at the last minute.
They »tc going to get the surprise of
their IDes,” said the manager, “for
there will be only #is many hooks prin
ted ns there are subscriptions.”
Y. W. SECRETARY “GOES ACROSS.”
Winifred A. Tunell Loaves for Franco
to Do Hospital Work.
Miss Winifred A. Tunell, former pot.
e\al secretary of the Y. \Y. C. A. at tli
University of Oregon.sailed March .“0 on
the Roobambeau for France where Mu
will do hospitid work for the V. M. t\ A
.ays the Ohio State lantern.
♦ The following books are wanted
♦ at the Co-Op Store at once:
♦ Hough A Sedgwick. Human
♦ Adams and Sumner. I.abot Prob
♦ Wilaon A Tracy, Analyte (leom
♦ Palmer A Leigh, trigonometry
♦ Kingley’s, Yeast
♦ Kish Development of American
[RE NU GIRLS TO INITIATE
TWELVE FRIDAY EVENING
leremonics to Be Held at Bungalow
Will Be Followed by Banquet
Initiation of twelve Tre Xu pledges
vill be held next Friday evening at
1:30 at the Bungalow, according to a
lecision reached Sunday afternoon
.t the regular monthly wetting of the
society. Initiation will be followed by
banquet at the Bungalow and a dance
t the home of Mable Weller, a club
nember who live*; in Fairrnount.
New pledges elected at the meeting
resturday are Jennie Maguire, Essie
daguire, Alice. Thurston, and Dorothy
tobertson. Other girls to be initiated
>n Friday are Kilec® Tompkins, Waiva
lean, Erma Huff, Elizabeth Ginsey,
riorida Hill and Ruth Danford. Beat
ice Thurston’s name is also given in
he list, but she will not be initiated,
leenuse she is holding a position this
erm on the Klamath Falls Herald.
A shorthand class for the members
►f Tre Nil to he held under the di
•eetion of Erma Huff, a member of the
dub, on Moi day and Friday at 5
(’clock was decided upon at the meet
ng yesturday. The class will start
A committee from the club has writ
er) to different commercial dubs anil
large business firms of the sl»te, uh!<
ng about prospects for positions for
University girls for the summer. The
lesire of the club girls is to get posi
tions in units, each group of girls being
leeompanied by a chaperon. This
dan has been successfully tried by girls
RUSSIAN MUSIC AT RECITAL
Members of Mu Phi Epsilon Give Pro
gram in School of Music.
A program of Russian compositions
was presented at a meeting of Mu l’hi
Epsilon in the chapter room at the
school of music Saturday afternoon.
Ola Ire (!uz! ey directed the affair and
the carefully prepared program af
forded delight to the hearers. The
program was ns follows:
Russian Music .....Claire Gazley
’The Song of the Shepherd.
Kemenuoi-Ostrow .Aurora Potter
A. IMssonance .Helen Watts
The Pilgrim Song.Minnie Johnson
Ah Sad Indeed My Heart.
Modern Hairdressing Parlors
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GIRLS! GET A SWEETHEART!
“Girl Left Behind” May Wear Symbol
of Fiance in Service,
Military officers in Detroit received
word from Washington yesterday that
the “girl left behind” will be permitted
to display a special “sweetheart” flag,
provided she is betrothed to the boy
now doing his bit at the front for
Tiie new symbal is a white flag, the
center of which contains la red heart
bearing a blue star. This symbol is
certain to be popular with Michigan
women. More than 100 girls have ex
pressed their favor of the plan and
there may be keen competition be
tween the sororities on the campus for
The official word also advised that
“no two girls will be (allowed to wear
a sweetheart’s service flag for the
As is the custom in other service
flags, the star will he changed to gold
if the boy meets death.—University of
,:0UR MONTANA MEN ARE CHOSEN
Grdnanco Department Gives Appoint
ments to Next Course.
Appointments to the Eugene ordnance
school at Eugene, Or., have been receiv
ed by Ilcnry Lamb ’JO, .J. B. Anders >n
’21, Hugh Kent ’Ifi, and Maurice Diet
rich ’IK. I*hil Daniels 'US, and Robert
(ii-etencourt T9, have sent for applica
tions but ns yet hstve not heard from
[hem. Motnana Kain 1 in.
Harry Xorquist and Clarence Potter,
Iboth of the Ordnance Corps, were .Sun
day dinner guests of f’hi Omega.
Mrs. N. K. Clark and Bess Clark
were Sunday dinner guests of Kappa
PICTURES OF WAR WORK
OFFERED HIGH SCHOOLS
Various Army Activities Shown in Set
of Slides Prepared by Exten
The bureau of visual instruction of
tbe Extension Division is now offering
the high schools of the state a large
.number of slides which deal with the
The bureau has received a set from
Underwood and Underwood, New York
i photographers, which show the various
steps in the transition of army uniforms
from the Revolution to the present
time. Another purchase of 300 slides
was made from the committee on pub
lic information at Washington, D. C.
These slides deal with camouflage, the
activities and requirements of the train
ing camps throughout the countiy, the
various schools of aviation, the prep- I
aration for and the combating of gas
attacks and the several other phases
of army preparation which are being
The most interesting of all, according
to Alfred Powers, assistant director
of the extension division, is a collec
tion of 50 Bairuisfeathers cartoons
selected by Colonel John Leader. Col
onel Leader also selected 25 pictures
for slides on the Battle of the Somme.
HEDGES ARRIVES IN FRANCE
Former U. Student and Graduate of
Ordnance is Now Sergeant.
Joe Hedges, ex-TS who enrolled in
the first ordnance course, is now in ■
France as a sergeant La that branch
of the service. A curd was received
last week by one of his friends with
the words “have arrived safely” written
on one side, denoting that he has
crossed the waters.
Get Your Oregana Now!
NELSON, BIGBEE BUILD SHIPS
Former Students in Seattle Work on
Week Days and Play Ball Sunday.
“Dick’’ Nelson, ’17, is now working
in Seattle and playing baseball. His
week days are spent in building ships
and his Sundays in cavorting around
first base. Lyle Bigbee ex-’16 is also
spending his time in Seattle with a
shipbuilding organization. He is play
ing baseball on Sunday -with the same
team with Nelson.
Marie Gates. ex-’20 is acting as sec
retary of the Red Cross chapter at Med
Edna Howd, ex-’20, spent the week
end at the Kappa Gamma house. Miss
Howd is employed in the state fire mar
shal’s office in Salem.
— in —
By Anna Nichols.
Teas and Banquets
648 Willamette Street
3rd LIBERTY LOAN
Dress Your Dollars
Up in Khaki
We can not all go “over there" Iwt we can help send the boys who are
there “over the top.*
Buy a Liberty Bond of the
THIRD LIBERTY LOAN
You are lending your money to the greatest cause of all the ages—
the cause of Right, Justice and Liberty! *
In the years to come, when you are living in a land of Peace, Joy and
Plenty,, will you have the satfefocttui ef knowing that when this country
needed you you did your difty well?
Bonds may be purchased at any bank in the oHy—in any denom mo
tion you wish, from $50 up and on the installment plan if you find you
cannot buy than outright
Americans, We Need You!
This Space Donated by the
Eugene Clearing House Association
first national bank u. s. national bank
BANK OF COMMERCE