DA. BERTHA STI1T IS OFF FOR FRANCE Former Woman’s Physical Di rector to Take Up Work With Children’s Bureau. Frieda Goldsmith to Be Head of Department at Reed College. Dr. rJertha Stuart, formerly head of the department of physical training for women at the University, and since 1916 physical director *for women at Reed College, is now on her way to Paris, where she will start work at her new post in the children’s bureau of the American Red Cross Dr. Stuart was the University’s first woman physical director, comiDg to Oregon in 1909, when the women's de partment of physical instruction was created. She remained here for seven years prior to her appointment at Reed. Is Michigan Graduate. Miss Harriet Thomson, assistant in the department, was a classmate of Dr. Stuart’s at the University of Michigan. “Dr. Stuart was graduated from Michigan in 1902,” said Miss Thomson. “She then took a four-year medical course at that institution, getting a doc tor’s degree in 1906- She was for two years an instructor at Michigan before •he came to Oregon.” ■While the primary aim of Dr. Stuart in her work in Europe will be to give medical care to French children, she will probably find a broad field in many parts of the devastated sections. Be sides her experience at Michigan and Oregon, she has had work at the Uni ' versity of California, and clinical prac tice at the Waverly Baby Home. Miss Goldsmith Advances. Miss Frieda Goldsmith, a University graduate, and an assistant in the Phy sical Training Department here from 1914 to 1917. has been named to as sume the duties of Dr. Stuart at Reed during the latter's absence. Miss Gold smith has been an assistant in the de partment at Reed this year. ORDNANCE MEN PROMOTED Three Former University Students Re ceive Non-Commissioned Rating. Joseph Hedges, Henry Trowbridge and Kieth Kiggins. all members of the first ordnance class, have been made sergeants, according to word received by friends in Eugene. Twenty-five of the 50 men were given a non-commis sioned rating, and they were among the lucky ones. They are to be stationed in the ord nance department of the training camp at Des Moines, la., for the present. Up to now they have been at San Antonio, Tex. ANOTHER GRAD IS MARRIED George Wilcox, ex-’l9, Weds Marie Mor rison at Grass Valley. George Wilcox, a student at the Uni versity last year, was married Decem ber 26, to Marie Morrison, at Grass Vaiiey, according to word received by his friends here. Wilcox was a law student while in the University. His bride was a for mer student at the Monmouth normal. BUSINESS DIRECTORY Phone 243-J. C. B. MARKS, M. D. Specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and Tnroat masses uorrectiy Mtted Office, Brown Bldg. Eugene, Ore. OR. M. C. HARRIS Dentist Room 402 C. & W. Bldg., Sth and WU lanrttte Eugene, Ore. DR W. B. LEE Dentist Room 404 C. & W. Bldg., cot. Sth and Willamette Sts. Honrs 7 A. M. to 6 P. M. Phone 155 W. P. BAGLEY Doctor of Magnetic Healing and Sug gestive Therapeutics Treats all acute and chronic diseases. Matlock Bldg., room 4, Eigth and Wil lamette Sts. Eugene, Ore. DR. MILLER Dentistry 204 Brown Bldg. Cor. 9th and Oak Office Hours: Phone 531 9 to 12 A. M. 1 to 5 P. M. OR. L. L. BAKER Dentist Instructor’s diploma N. U. D. S., Chicago Office 310 C. & W. Bldg., 8th and Willamette Sts., Eugene, Ore. DR. R. T. BURNETT Dentist Phone 769-R. ' Office, White Temple MADAME SHEFFER Modern Hair Dressing Parlors Prices Reasonable Ofer Price Shoe Store Phone 8S8 Try “Root Beer Creamed” In a Big Sfein At the Peter Pan SPALDING EQUIPMENT FOR OUTDOOR WIN TER SPORTS. Skates and Shoes, Hockey Supplies, Skiis, Sweaters, Jerseys. The Spalding line affords you the wid est range of selection with a guarantee that every article will give satisfaction and ser M-l'. """■ "* A. G. SPALDING & BROS. Broadway at Alder. Catalogue on request, SURGICAL DRESSING WORK BEGUN BY FIFTEEN GIRLS Small Number in Attendance Due to Fact That Definite Schedules Were Not Arranged. Although few in numbers, there was no lack in the enthusiasm of the women who met at the Y. W- C. A. Bungalow for the first work on surgical dressings, Monday afternoon. The small number was attributed to the fact that the schedules for the work had not yet been arranged, and many people did not realize that the work actually began at 1 o’clock on Monday. Those who were there, however, gained a definite knowledge of the work, and those in charge were quite satisfied with the output, considering the fact that there were only 15 workers pres ent. About 15 gowns and caps have been finished and mere are being made under the supervision of Mrs. A. R. Sweetser. However, to avoid delay, as many girls as possible are requested to bring their ! own caps and aprons, for the present. A I guest towel can be used as the head l piece, according to instructions. The | girls are also requested to supply them ! selves with a pair of scissors, to be used in cutting the dressings. The work will be held regularly, from 1 till 5, on all scj^ol days esc^pt Wednesdays, when the hours will be ; from 1 till 3. There will be four in I structors from the down town head | quarters there each day, with Miss Myra j Caief in charge of the work in general. I Those who were there yesterday were HiW r'"1"r U-p rT . II— I Verneta Wright and Mrs. Walter | Griffith. Save the food and help the fighter fight. FIVE BEZOEK STARS I MENTIONED BY CAMP Beckett Named on First All American Service Eleven; Mitchell Choice for Second Team. Holden and Snyder Placed on Third; Steers One of Nine Best Quarters. Four former Oregon football stars, now members of military teams, and Bill Steers, member of the Varsity squad during the past season, are among the gridiron stars of the country to receive mention from Walter Camp, dean of American sport writers. Johnny Beckett is chosen for a place on the mythical all-star service eleven. Beckett, who was captain of the Oregon Varsity in 1916,.has this year been play ing as captain of the Mare Island Ma rines, which won a 19-7 victory over Camp Lewis at the Pasadena Tourna ment of Roses, New Year's day. “Brick” Mitchell, former Oregon end, is chosen for the second all-American service eleven. “Brick” is also a mem ber with eckett on the Mare Island Marines team. Two More Oregonians Named. “Bill" Holden and “Bill” Snyder are former Bezdek stars selected by Camp for places on the third all-American. Both played on the 91st division team of Camp Lejjvis. In making the selection of the college stars, Camp did not form first, second and third teams as usual, merely giving his selection of the best for the respec tive positions- The only Oregon man selected was Bill Steers, who is men tioned as one of the best of the nine all-star quarterbacks. Other western players mentioned in this division are Creswell, of Occidental, and Mallette, of the University of Southern California. Walker, of the Oregon Aggies, was selected among the tackles, as was (Tor don, of California. Stites, of Washing ton State, was among those mentioned for guards. Hanson, the University of California center, whose sickness caused Oregon to defeat California, according to Coach Andy Smith, was selected among seven others as the best, centers in the country. Washington Staters Prominent. In the backfield, Newman, of O. A. C., Banks, of Washington State, Boone, also of Washington State, and Murphy, of the University of Washington, are the western representatives. There was a marked lack of individual stars among the colleges last year, owing to the heavy drain upon football mate rial made by enlistments. Guyon, of Georgia Tech, was the one shining light of the past season. His work has been classed with that of Mahan and Oliphant of previous seasons. SHELDON NEW PRESIDENT OF OREGON TEACHERS University Well Represented in Associa tion Meeting in Portland Dur ing Holidays. Dr. Henry D. Sheldon, dean of the school of education, was elected presi dent of the Oregon Teachers’ associa tion, during the Christmas holidays at a meeting of the association held in Portland. Professor Sheldon has been an active worker in the association for a num ber of years. He held the office of vice president during the past year. % Other •members of the University fac ulty attending the meeting were Pro fessor F- S. Dunn, Professor A. H. Schroff, Dean E. F. Lawrence of the school of architecture, Dr. E. E. De Cou, Dr. W. P. Boynton, Professor F. I,. Stetson, Dr. D. W. De Rusk, E. L. Kezel, G. E- Ruch, Dr. W. D. Smith, Dr. E. S. Conklin. All representatives from the University took part in the programs of their respective depart ments. Attendance at the meeting, according to Professor Sheldon, was about 2500, or 300 more than that of last year. NEW JUDGES ARE SELECTED Hogue, Smith and Wffitney of Portland to Mark Architecture Work. A. H. Smith and IT. A. Whitney, Port land architects, have been selected by Dean E. F. Lawrence, of the school of architecture, in place of Albert Sulton and Harrison J. Whitton, as judges of the work of the architecture students "'-1-i,.,. tv. n-t „f Chestes Hogue, A. H- Smith and H. A. Whitney, all practicing architects of Portland. i Send the Emerald Home (Continued from page one) sorimmage, the first real workout of tne season- This was followed by hard practices this afternoon and Monday between the tentative first and second squads competing for the Varsity posi- ; tions. , Aggie Games Postponed. Coach Walker will hold more of these workouts from this time on, as the sea son is getting well under way and the team in a pre-season condition. \ ery little has been done as yet to secure teamwork, as most of the effort has been expended in individual coaching. The games scheduled with the Oregon Aggies for the 11th and 12th of this month have been postponed until the Sth and Oth of February, thus putting all conference contests off until next month. Manager Tiffany is endeavor ing to schedule a practice game for January 26, but ns yet has been un successful. During the middle of Feb ruary a trip may be taken to Portland, and thence to Seattle, but final ar rangements are not completed at the presert time. Fifteen in Squad. A few more recruits have been show ing tip each day, so that now the squad numbers about 15. Parsons returned front vacation on Sunday and turned out in .uniform last evening, and also Brandon, a student of last year, made his appearance yesterday. A good deal of competition has been shown for the dif ferent- places, and it is doubtful who will finally wear the lemon-yellow for the season. No word has been heard from Varsity Coach Bill Hayward, and it is very doubt ful when he will return from central Oregon. Dean Walker is taking full charg.- until the coach returns, and is doing as much as possible to have the men it. good condition when Hayward returns to resume his duties. EXTRA! BLACK HAND GANG BUSY ON OREGON CAMPUS Caesar Is Kidnaped and Held for Ran som- $100 Check Left for Mrs. Blackmail. A blacklvand gong is at work on this campus. Saturday night was a very successful evening for the "gang.” They succeeded in forcing the payment of $100, in signed check, when Caesar was kidnapped aud held for ransom. Caesar is the Kappa Sigma dog. Be ing an old resident on the campus, Caesar is an ardent believer and sup porter of the Oregon spirit and democ racy, so he went around with his fra ternity to open house at the sororities. Saturday night, Caesar visited several houses. Every thing went well, and he had a good time. Then the boys took him to re new friendships and meet the new pledges at the Gamma I’hi house. While some of the other Kappa Sigs were being taken to cosy corners. Caesar, it now develops, was lured to a closet and locked in for keeps- And the Kappa Sigs went off, not noticing his absence. At 11 o’clock a messenger called on the Kappa Sigs. lie had a huge paste board message. It read: ‘‘Caesar is held for ransom. Leave $100 on the Gamma Phi porch or he will be cremated. (Signed): Blackhand.” A delegation of Caesar’s friends hur ried over and left on the Gamma Phi porch a check calling for the payment of $100 to ”Mrs. Blackmail.” And Caesar tore gladly out of the : Gamma Phi Beta house—with a Gamma Phi pledge pin. Caesar contended that the Gamma Phis had used the third degree in pledg ing him. Kappa Sigma now threatens to bring before the Panhelienic a resolution which, because of the third degree worked on Caesar, would bar the Gamma Phis from pledging any more dogs foi one semester. ♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ TORCH AND SHIELD ♦ Announce the election of ♦ ROBERT CO SO RIFF ♦ JOHN MASTERSON ♦ EDWIN WARD ♦ GEORGE BEGGS ♦ FLOYD ELLIS ♦ MERLE BLAKE ♦ EDWIN OXMAN ♦ FRANZJACOBBERGER ♦ EDWIN DURNO ♦ WILLIAM HOLLENBECK T—HXVf jot)” | ♦ LYLE BAIN ♦ RICHARD ADAMS ♦ DON ROBINSON ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ Girls! Wear a Service Pin For That Friend in the U. S. Service Or if any members of your family are in the service, wear a service pin for each of them also. SINGLE STAR PINS ...25* Luckey’s Jewelry Store X Imperial Hotel At Broadway, Stark and Washington. X | Should be designated as our favorite meeting place and | Our Official Headquarters y X In Portland, Oregon. 2 dining rooms # l Y with table d’hote meals from 25c up T Y » XK~X~X**X~X~X'*X~X~X“X~X*-'X~X~X'*X~X~X''X~X**X“X**X~X~X~X~X* Y Y | — TRY — I I | Eggiman’s Candy Kitchen For Good Candies and Ice Cream. $ Springfield. x 4th and Main Streets. $ X •:“W"X,,:“X“X,,;"X”X“X,'X“X“:i;X"X,,Xm!"X"X"X"X~M“X“»,X"K,*:',k,<-X’ Don’t Forget The MARX BARBER SHOP 729 Willamette. DUNN’S BAKERY — For — GOOD THINGS TO EAT. Phone 72. 36 9th Ave. E. inan^N t f ♦ T f Y ? Y Y Y i THE OR EG AN A The Student Shop. ICE CREAM LUNCHES CANDIES : £ Near The Campua. Phone 928. \ | £>^>^xx-x~x~xk-xkkx~x*%~x~:~x**x~x~x~x**x~x-x~x~x~x~X“X^ Maxwell Jitney —Phone 114— STUDEBAKERS, DODGES, OVERLANDS, SAXONS The All Night Service.