Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, May 16, 1918, Page Two, Image 2

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Official etulent body paper of the University of Oregon, published every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday of the college year by the Associated Students.
Entered in the postoffice m Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter.
Subscription rates $1.00 per year. Single copies, 5c. Advertising rates upon
William Haseltine .... News Editot
Douglas Mullarky .... Assistant
Adelaide Lake ...... Women’s Editor
Elsie Fitzmanrice, Dorothy Duniw ay, Helen Brenton, Leith Abbott, Her
man Lind, Bess Colmau, Alexander Br own, Levant Pease, Helen Manning,
John Houston, Gladys Wilkins, Elva Bagley, Alone Phillips, Louise Davis,
Frances Stiles, Erma Zimmerman, Kenneth Comstock, Mary Ellen Bailey, and
Helen Downing.
Catherine Dobie . Clroulttlon Manager
Eve Hutchison .Advertising Manager for Apru
Harris Ellsworth, Lyle Bryson, Madel ine Slotboom, Dorothy Dixon, France*
Schenk, Foreign Advertising.
Promptness and accuracy in the matter of delivery is what the Emerald
seeks to obtain. If you are not getting your paper regularly, make a complaint,
but make it direct to the Circulation M unuger. Address all newt and editorial
complaints to the Editor.
Manager 177-J
News and Editorial Rooms 659
Editor 841
Bualnesss Office 1200
The plans of the government to keep college men at their
studies are at last assuming definite form and with the opening
of the University in the Fall men on the campus will stand as
a recognized military body, assured of being able to complete
their courses without interrruption so long as they do satisfac
tory work.
Since the rush of college men to the colors first indicated
that something must be done to insure a generation of trained
men in the years that are to follow the conclusion of the war, the
plea has gone out to college men to stay with their studies until
called. Many of them have taken the advice, but it is not sur
prising that many have not. Even with President Wilson and
other high officials urging them to remain in college, it has
taken a lot of courage for able-bodied young men to keep from
enlisting. The tendency of the unthinking has been to condemn
them as slackers to a more or less extent, and away from the
campus they had nothing to distinguish them as carrying out the
wishes of their government.
Enlistment in the new cadet organization will be purely vol
untary, but will place all of the men who do enlist on an equal
standing with men enlisted in any other branch of the service.
They will wear some insignia to distinguish them as enlisted
men and they will be subject to call at any time by the president.
Secretary Baker’s statement, printed on another page, gives
a general idea of the new organization and makes entirely clear
the fact that men enlisted in the organization will be allowed to
continue their studies until they reach the age of twenty-one.
One further point which will be asked by the University
students is what assurance they will have that they will be al
lowed to finish their courses after reaching draft age. This is
covered in a telegram received this morning by Karl Onthank
from President Campbell, in Washington. As fast as the men
reach draft age they will, upon recommendation of their com
manding officer, be detailed back into college to complete their
courses. These provisions, however, will apply only to those
men who enlist in the new corps, a unit of which will be estab
lished on the campus just, as soon as authority to do so is grant
ed by the War Department.
Pamphlet Outlines Courses Of
fered ii Colleges; Reed's
Reconstruction Aides
$ Ranks First.
Vassar to Have Nurses’ Train
ing) Camp; Social Work
ers Wanted Abroad.
War work, which tu»y I"* done by
trained women, is outlined and discussed
in a bulletin called “War Work of Wom
en in Collate*," issued bv the committee
on public information and is dated April
1>8. This pamphlet, which has been re
ceived at the library, summarises the
war course* offered women in the col
leges throughout the nation, gives an
alphabetical list which has the lines of
war work which women are permitted
to enter.
lteed college, of Portland, the pamph
let describes as having one of the beat
wvtr courses to offer of any college.
When the women who take the course
finish, they will be employed by the
war department to give remedial eier,
cises to wounded soldiers in the hos
Remunerative Work Listed.
Vnder remunerative work the article
lists for the college student, play ground
eupervlgion, industrial welfare work,
and inspectors of factories, particular
ly war products factories, l’or teach
ers and married women there is the
work of the “scout" or “police woman,”
canteen and hostess hut work, and re
construction work in the reclaimed
Vassal- is to have a nurses’ training
camp this summer for the college worn
i an who wants to train for the hospital
work, and this may take her abroad.
There is also a demand for social work
ers abroad, ami for the college girls who
cannot go across the seas there is the
opportunity to contribute to (lie sup
port of Belgian and French orphans.
No Passports for Relatives.
The list of the opportunities in war
work for women is headed by the warn
ing that there is a ruling of the war
department that relatives of men in
the Fnited States service cannot obtain
[ passports excepting as their employ
ment demands it.
Some of the positions listed are ean
i teen won .-.era. chauffeurs, dietitians, en
tertainers. factory workers. farmers,
librarians, nurses, publicity experts, re
j construction aides. scientists. social
welfare work, speakers, stenographers,
teachers, telegraph operators, irans.
lators and yeomen.
The pamphlet gives the address of
all of the headquarters in the United
Stall's, Bureaus of Occupation, and
state chairmen of the Women’s Com*
I mittee of the Council 'f National De
| fense, w ho in this state happens to be
Mrs. 1*. I*. Campbell, wife of the presi
I dent of the University.
Instructor in Psychology Now at Camp
Lewis. Wash.
Dr. H B. Teachout, instructor In
psychology, left Monday for Camp Lew- >
11 where he has entered the psvcholog
i leal service of the national ; ruiy. Dr. 1
j Teachout is the second meuiVer of the)
recommends the Three One-Act War
Plays of Mask and Buskin as
Directed and Staged by Fergus Reddie.
Eug^ae Home Guard Benefit
Don’t Be A Slacker. Help This Patriotic Cause,
Box Office Open Thursday, May 16,10 a. m.
Y. M. C. A. Committee Would Send
$100 to James Lyman for
Asiatic Refugees.
To raise $100 for the Armenian refu
gees is the aim of the committee in
charge of the James Lyman Relief Fund
Y. M. C. A. campaign which will begin
next Thursday, May 25. The purpose
of the jlrive is to raise by personal sub
scription of every man on the campus
m least $100 to send to James Lyman,
who served as general Y, M. C. A. sec
retary for five years at the University
and who is now a missionary instructor
in the college at Marash in Asiatic Tur
Mr. Lyman sent word to the Y. M. C.
A. telling of the great number of Assy.
nun aud Armenian refugees who flock
ed to seek relief iu the city of Murash
"It is impossible,” he says, "to realize
the intense misery and suffering of these
homeless people.” Mr. Lyman is earn
est in his desire to help these refugees
and is asking the young men of the Uni
versity of Oregon to help by .sending
him money.
"If every man on the campus gives
at least 50 cents," says Ed. Taddeo,
chairman of the Lyman Armenian Re
lief Fund committee, "we will raise .he
While Mr. Lyman was Y. M. F. A.
secretary here lie was also the varsity
wrestling eoaeh. He now has entire
charge of athletics in the college of
Mat-ash besides his missionary work.
psychology faculty to leave within the
lest twelve months. Hr. R. 11. Wheel
er. his predecessor, is now engaged in
similar work in eastern cantonments.
The laboratory sections heretofore iu
.barge of Hr. Teachout have been turn
ed over to Miss Telia Huger, assistant
n the department.
Seabeck Conference Tales to Be Told
by Girls Present Last
The campus Y. \V. C. A. will hold i.a
List meeting of the year next Wednes
day when every woman in the Univer
sity is invited to attend a picnic north
of Skinner s butte from 4 to 5 p. m.
Each girl is asked to bring a small
lunch and 10 cents to pay for additional
food which will be cooked over a camp
fire. Ukuleles will also be welcome.
Seabeck Y. W. C. A. conference, to
i>e held at Seabeck, Washington, Juue
121 to July 1, will be tho chief topic of
the meeting.
Miss Mary Watson, instructor in En- j
plish, who attended the conference last
year and conducted one of the study
groups, will be the ehief speaker. Hel_
en Wells, Helen Brenton, Essie Ma
guire, Ruth Westfall, Lillie Miller, Dor
othy Wheeler, Jeannette Kletzing,
Delilah McDaniel, Dorothy Collier and
Frances Sehenck, who also attended the
1017 conference, will tell of their ex
periences there.
The high school Y. W. C. A. has
been invited to attend.
Musical selections will be given by
Esther Banks and Adah McMurphey.
(Continued from rage One.)
1 students a definite and immediate mili
] tary status.
i Later announcement will be made of
1 the details of the new system. In the
meantime, the presidents of the cot
i legiate institutions are requested to call
i this matter to the attention of their
students. Those who do not graduate
this spring will be urged to continue
their education and take advantage of
this new opportunity to serve the na
Miss Thomson Selects Friday, Monday
and Wednesday at 4.
Preliminary shoots for Miss Harriet
Thomson's classes in archery will be
held on Friday. Monday, and Wednesday
at 4 o’clock. The schedule is arranged
in this manner so that in case of rain the
shoots may be hold u Tuesday and
For Dainty Lunches, French Pastries
and Home Made Candies.
Eugene Dyeing and dealing Works
f. Witty, Agt., Friendly Hall. 245 Ninth Ave. E. Phone 122,
The Varsity
And we will see that your order is filled promptly with
Fresh, Clean Groceries.
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Rex Flora
All Flowers in Season.
Corsage Bouquets a Specialty.
Prompt Delivery.