BETTER HURRY! It is none too earty to make arra«g<xriO«ts for next Winter’s Slabwood Supply. THE BOOTH-KELLY LUMBER CO., 5th and Willamette. Phone 452 U. OF O. JITNEY WE WILL CALL YOU FOR ALL TRAINS. Quick Service for City and Country. All Night Service. PHO IE 158 MISS CLARA LEE RECOVERING Former Employe in Registrar's Office Improves in Health. Word received from I)r. Ralph Matson, head of the Matson sanitarium in Port land, yesterday at the office states that Miss Clara Dee, who wus employed in the registrar’s office for some time be fore her illnoHH and who has many friends on the campus, iB getting along in an entirely satisfactory manner and her complete recovery is assured. She has been in the sanitarium for about five months and will remain there for at least two months more. THE EASTMAN KODAK AGENCY Schwarzschild’s Book Store. FOR REAL FUEL ECONOMY USE GAS For COOKING HEATING Oregon Power Co. PHONE 28. BROWN BLK IMPERIAL CLEAN ERS ANI) HATTERS PHONE 392. Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing. 47 Seventh Avenue East. Trj th* Varsity Barber Shop Eleventh Av<>. and Alder St. Near i '<*nii>us. DUNN’S BAKERY — For — GOOD THINGS TO EAT. Phone 72. 36 9th Ave. E. Hofei Oshurn Favorite Resort of Students. Dinner Dances, Teas and Banquets a Specialty. I LEAVES FOR ALASKA Alfred Powers Is to Spend Month in Red Cross Work. To Investigate Sphagnum Bogs and Inspect Far Northern Chapters of Organization. Alfred Powers, acting director of the extension division, who left Eu gene Thursday night for Seattle, left i there Saturday for a month’s trip to Alaska in the interests of the Red Cross. Mr. Powers will firHt go to Juneau where he will remain for a few days, and then to various points on up the coast inspecting and aiding the Red Cross chapters in Alaska in their work and in raising the $-40,000 apportioned to Alaska in the campaign for funds for the organization. He will also investigate sphagnum mobs hogs with the view of locating the most productive hogs from which to gather the moss for use iu making the new surgical dressings. During his trip Mr. Powers will write a series of articles on Alaska and the war for the Oregonian land for the Seattle Post-Intelligencer. One of these articles will probably be the story i>f the “Dough Hoy Rebellion”the pro. test of the minors and other men of Alaska at lx'ing excluded from the draft. The “dough boys” threatened to march on Washington in a body if the United States did not recognize Alaska’s responsibility in the war. Other articles will probably deal with Red Cross in Alaska and with Alaskan in dustries during the war. Mr. Powers just returned to Eugene Wednesday from a»several days trip to Seattle to attend the conference of between 400 and 5(H) representatives of Ited Cross chapters in the northwest district of Washington, Oregon and Alaska. Mr. (lu.v E. Dvar, secretaiy of the social welfare work of the os. tension division accompanied Mr. Pow ers to the Seattle meeting. Ninety per cent of the chapters in the northwest district including several from Alaska were represented at the conference. 1 One Alaskan representative reported that his chapter ran an auxiliary chap ter at a distance of S00 miles from the main chapter. "Our farthest branch chapter is 1(H) miles from Eugene” said Mr. Powers. A feature of the meeting in Seattle was a trip to Camp Le wis. TEAM TO GO SOUTH FOR GAME THANKSGIVING DAY Varsity May Meet Southern California In Los Angeles Next November — Frosh Considered as Team Material in Ab sence of L'lder Men. .... .. The Thanksgiving foothill! game will l--.-hnl.ly he played with the University >>f Southern California at Loa Angeles next fall if plans being made by A. It. Tiffany, gradual- manager, materilire. In a letter to Mr. Tiffany, the grad uate manager of the nlverslty of South ern i'alifornia, H. W. Itruee, said that they were willing to hold the date open until fall since they want the game with Oregon. Athletic conditions he said were very uncertain but they want to continue their athletics on a normal basis if possible, I'pper classmen, Mr. Itrnce said, were so few in number that the Varsity tnav have to use freshmen on the team and he inquired of Mr. Tiffany if there would be any objection on the part of the University. Mr. Tiffany said re garding that point that the matter would 1 have to be settled later, "If they plav football next fall,** he said, "it means that they take us on, j which practically settles it that we will i play them on Thanksgiving Day." I DELTA TADS DEFEAT SIGMA BSD TO 5 Semi-fina!s of Doughnut Base ball Played Off; Final' Game Is Set for Saturday. _ i Losers Miss Men Who Left for j Training Camp; Have Trouble Starting. The Delta Tau Delta won the semi final game of the doughnut baseball league yesterday afternoon wnen they i tpok the Sigma Chis into ramp by a score of 8 to 3. The game was started in the second half of the second inning, at the point where they were forced to stop several days previous on account of rain. The Sigma Chis Lad a man on third when the contest started and he scored, (giving the Sigma Chis their third run. The game, started with the count 5 to 2 in favor of the Delts. When “Curley” Dalgleish, warm-up pitcher for the Varsity, took the mound for the Sigma Chis “Dot” Medley, star outfielder for the regular lemon-yellow team, went in and caught for the Delts. The Delts presented a brotherly battery to the six spectators. “Dash” and “Dot” Medley, of Cottage Grove, were in the points for the Delts, while “Jiggs” Les lie caught Delgleish’s shoots. The game was good for a doughnut contest and the three runs that the Delts gathered were well earned. “Cur ley” whiffed five of the Delts in the three innings that he faced them and Medley took the measurements of four of the Sigma Chis. “Dash” looked good on the mound yesterday and shows tpromise of developing into a Varsity twirler. The Sigma Chis missed the men that left for the training camp In the game 1 yesterday and seemed unable to get go- j ing. Weigel, of the Delts, was beaned again but as usual reports no ill ef fects. Ed Padden covered himself with glory when he smashed one into right field, the only hit secured off of Medley in toe *[ast three innings. “Roily” "Woodruff and “Dot” Medley each got two hPs out of two trips to the rubber in Wednesday’s half of the game. The final contest will probably be played Saturday if it can be arrang ed. The Phi Delts and the Delta Tau Delta will fight it out for the cup. The line up: Sigma Chi:—Dalgleish. p; Moore, ss; Carter, 3b; Leslie, c; Breed, lb; Mul larky, rf; Smith, 2b; Padden, cf; Mc • Clain, If. Delta Tau Delta:—H. Medley, p; Woodruff, ss; Brock, 3b; D. Medley, c; Brown, lb; Weigel, rf; McCoy, 2b; Port wood, cf; Madden, If. Freshman Shines Shoes to Raise Money. Others Wash Windows anti Scrub to Help Swell Canteen F und to $2500. One freshman girl has established a shoe shining stand in her fraternal base ment in order to help raise the $2500 necessary for the canteen which the Uni versity girls are planning to establish. Although word has not been received by Colonel John Leader from the French government, the girls have plunged into the midst of work of nil kinds. Others are raising their quota by scrubbing and washing window's. Following is the list of work that can be obtained through Miss Tirza Dinsdale, Y. W. C. A. secretary; sewing, darning, taking care of children, cleaning, wash ing, typeing, serving, washing dishes, cooking and clerical work. Thus far only $225 have been actually pledged, fifty women having signed pledge cards. Canvassing for pledges will begin on May 20. The committee express ed a hope that each University woman will give $0. Exquisite Silk Crepe de Chine Blouses Just Arrived by Express. VARY IN PRICE TO $12.00. Aside from their general excellence there are little points and big points of superiority about these waists that will repay you for a close inspection. The quality of the material of these blouses reign supreme and in such charm ing colors of flesh, white, king blue, Nile green, Kelly green, Etc. Exclusiveness of styles that dressy college girls de light in. “PEP” in the Picture Wor Wc have something to tell you, U. of 0. Students, Faculty, everyone in fact who \ own or is planning on owning a Kodak. We have news for you, GOOD NEWS— and this ? is it: i. Linn’s Drug Store now has a man, Mr. Chester Stevenson, who is an expert at developing and printing pictures — and by “an expert” we mean what we say!! He is one of the best in the United States. He is recog nized as such. He has sold more pictures to the Eastman Company for its catalogues than any other one individual, which means that he is not only good at developing and printing, but a dandy at taking pictures. He will be mighty glad to show you where you are making mistakes; just why those pictures of yours don’t come out right, and that will save you money. Another point; Mr. Stevenson understands “the insides” of kodaks and he will doctor yours if it needs it. Bring it in and let him clean it up He can tell you what is wrong with itifanyone can. PICTURES WILL BE READY WHEN PROMISED We are giving service. We want you to know we are giving sendee. If we tell you your pictures will be ready at three o’clock on Saturday, they will be ready then. You won’t have to wait until five minutes after three. You won’t have to wait at all. They will be ready at the time promised" ONE THING MORE — DON'T FORGET WHEN YOU THINK OF LINN'S, THAT THIS STORE IS RUN ON THE SERVICE PLUS PLAN. LINN’S DRUG STORE Phone 217. 764 Willamette St.