Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, May 17, 1917, Page Four, Image 4

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    Farce Comedy
and Pictures
TWO SHOWS—7:15 AND 9:00 P. M.
Pictures
5 - REELS - 5
F eaturing
MRS. VERNON CASTLE
in
12th Episode
“PflTRIfl”
HEARST-PATHE NEWS
Latest Events
A Comedy
MAX LINDER
in
“Max Wins and Loses”
And a
Combitone Scenic
Farce Comedy
by
II. of 0. Players
Entitled
“A FULL
HOUSE”
By James Mott
Cast:
LYLE McCROSKEY
RUTH MONTGOMERY
ALBERT HOLMAN
SATURDAY, MAY 19th
PRICES—Adults, 20c; Children, 15c
Eastman Kodaks
And Films
SCHWARZSCHILD’S
BOOK STORE
Before Leaving
Old Oregon
FOK THE SIMMER,
possiiujY forever
REFRESH
YOURSELF
flt the
VARSITY
SOOD EATS,
GOOf) DRINKS,
fit MM) SERVICE
OREGON WILL MEET REED
IleejJ college co-eds will play the Ore
gon tpani in u tennis match on the Uni
versity courts either this week-end or
next, according to Adrienne Upping,
manager of the girls team.
To the Mothers of America! To all
Lovers of Liberty!
THU I'HUNUII GOVKItNMENT
PRESENTS
SARAH BERNHARDT
in
Mothers of France
An Uxalted Sublime Message From the
l’eople of France
This Wonderplay, made and Controlled
by the French Government. Iioh set all
America Ablaze with Patriotic Fervor
and Love of France
IT WILL CONVINCE YOU OF YOUII
DUTY TO AMERICA AND A.MUKI
CA’S DUTY TO FRANCE
REX
FRIDAY
Matinee, 10c Evening, 15c
m
Children, 5c
Stop Over
at
San Francisco
Los Angeles
On Your Next Trip
East Through California
Costs Little More
There’s Mt. Shasta, Yosemite Valley, Del
Monte, Santa Barbara, Orange Empire,
Salton Sea, El Paso and Ft. Bliss and
many other interesting places to see. And
this southern way is the
Romantic Open Window Way East
Ask your local agent for fores, etc.
John M. Soft. General Passenger Agent
Portland, Oregon.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC
“Portland Rose Festival, June 13, 14, 15.”
CHURCH BODY ELECTS
Campus and Town Religious
Council Organizes 17-18 Work
Boynton, President; Sheehy,
Treasurer; Dinsdale and
Foster Secretaries.
The Council of churches elected offi
cers for the next year at a meeting
Monday night in the Y. W. C. A. Bunga
low. This council which was formed last
year meets once a semester and aims
to bring all the churches and religious
organizations in a closer working basis.
It is composed of five members from each
church, five from each association, two
from the University at large, two from
Eugene Y M. C. A., and one faculty
member and one student from the Bible
University.
A. K. Sweetser, chairman of the Bible
study and religious education committee,
said that the Bible study classes would
be continued next year. It was decided
to have Y. M. Cl. A. and Y. \V. C. A.
stage parties September 14, the first Eri
dny after registration, the boys to meet
in Villard an*l the girls in the Y. W. C.
A. Bungalow. The Church receptions
will then be held on September 21 and
the joint parties will be in Villard on
tlie twenty-eighth.
The officers elected lust Monday were:
W. I’. Boynton, president; I)r. L. E.
(leorge. vice-president; James Sheehy,
treasurer; J. I). Eoster, executive secre
tary, and Tirza Dinsdale, .recording sec
retary. Dr. Boynton was given power
to choose, representatives from the
churches for the executive council.
F. C. Southworth, D. D., Ad
dresses Wednesday Assembly.
Discusses Law, Medicine, Di
vinity; Defends Ministry
as a Profession.
Franklin Chester Southwcrth, I). D.,
president of Meadville Divinity School,
.Meadeville, Pennsylvania, and a brother
of Dr. \V. Southworth, ti Eugene phy
sician, spoke yesterday morning at as
sembly on the subject, “Choosing a Voca
tion.” Mr. Southworth limited his dis
cussion to just th'-ee professions: law
medicine, and the ministry, dwelling at
length upon the latter.
In his lecture he showed the great
chasm between the ideals of the pro
fession and the actual work in law and
medicine, and explained the combination
and working out of these ideals in the
ministry. Like the uiwyer, he said, the
minister works for justice, but justice
in human relations, not in legal rela
tions. Like the physician the minister
is the healer of disease, but spiritual
disease rather than physical.
“1 know of no other work where men
are admitted to the hearts and firesides
of so many people as are the men in the
ministry," declared Mr. Southworth. He
answered what he considered the three
most common objections of young men to
becoming ministers. They are: first,
that they are not good enough; second,
that they lack time to adequately prepare
themselves for the work; third, that
some other institution may arise to take
the place of the church.
In regard to the latter objection, ae
maintained that it is his belief that tin
great day- of preaching arc yet to come,
lie declared that the church can not be
done away now after it has lived siuee
ancient times.
The assembly yesterday was the last
assembly of the year.
NOMINATE JUNIOR OFFICERS
Officers for next year's junior class
were nominated at a meeting in tluibi
Wonderful Sale of Womens
and Misses* Coats and Suits
Many Selling' for Less than Wholesale Cost
With the present high prices and great scarcity of good
merchandise it is extremely defficult to find good garments
at special prices.
It was the opportunity we were waiting for when a
large New York manufacturer offered us a part of his sur
plus stock at a big saving. About 125 garments in the dif
ferent lots many of which are
Marked far below actual Wholesale Cost
Sport Coats
$7.50—$9.75
Clever models in velour, Jersey cloth and mixtures.
There is a variety of styles, large collars, plain and sash
belts. Nearly all colors. Splendid for school or street wear.
Some of these coats were made to sell at double what we
have marked them. You will like the splendid quality of the
coats.
Suits
$ 19.75 to
to 24.75
Nifty tailored suits made of
wool Jersey, wool velour and
poplin. Would sell regularly at
$25 to $30. We have marked
them $19.75. Splendid suits of
gabardine and poplin, beauti
fully tailored. Would sell regu
larly at $35 to $40. We have
marked them $24.75. All at
tractive new models in good
colors.
if I /
New long coats of best quality jer
sey cloth. Comes in most popular
colors. Plain and trimmed models.
Would sell regularly at $25 and $30.
We urge you to take prompt advant
age of these most excellent values.
See our Special Interior Display
L A R G E ’ s
865 Willamette Street Phone 525
“The Store that Sells Wooltex”
hull yesterday afternoon. The ballot will
read as follows: for president, George
Cook and Ward McKinney; vice presi
dent, Anne Dawson and Helen McDon
ald secretary, Harriett Garrett, Caroline
Alexander; treasurer, A1 Holman; ser
geant-at-arms, Tracy Byers. Dwight
Wilson today petitioned to run for treas
urer. Election will take place from 10
to 2 o’clock on Friday in Villard hall.
MERRITT GOES TO PRESIDIO
Walle Merritt, former professor of law
at the University and until recently a
student in the law department at Har
vard passed through Eugene Saturday
mi his way to l’residio, California. He
had intended teaching at the summer
session at Ann Arbor -and in the fall
take the place of a Harvard professor
on a leave of absence. The war situa
tion. however, changed Professor Mer
ritt’s plans and he secured admission to
the officers’ training camp as soon as he
could arrange his affairs. The man whose
place he was to have taken next year has
consented to postpone his leave of ab
sence on this account.
I
SAVOY THEATRE
William Russell
in
“My Fighting Gentleman”
6 Part American Mutual
Friday—ONE DAY—Only
Also Chapter 10 of the
“GREAT SECRET
With the usual Excitement
Oh l! Go To
the
PETER PAN
Buy a Vulcan Film
FOR BEST RESULTS
PRINTING AND DEVELOPING
University Pharmacy
SIDNEY R. ALLEN, Prop.
Corner 11th and Alder Phone 229
Send the Emerald Home.