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.