j CARTERS I Kiilinery Parlors FAMOUS FISK HATS — and — Saco Patterns Orders Always Satisfactory ROOM 22 Over First National Bank Building'. Electrical Aids for the up-to-date hostess For the after theatre bite, the hasty lunch or afternoon tea, as well as for regular every-day use, electric table cookery has become all the rage. Of course, vou can not take advantage of these popular conveniences unlesf your home is wired. * X High Grade Wiring at Low Prices is our motto this spring. Modern methods have brought the elec trical home within the reach of all and we can quote you prices on a partial or complete wiring plan that will prove a pleasant surprise to your pocketbook. Why not settle this wiring question NOW! It will cost you nothing to have our representative call and make you an estimate, SIGWART ELECTRIC CO. TV-21 FINAL CONFERENCE BATTING AVERAGE. A.B. Steers .3S Lind .u38 Medley .40 Grebe .42 Morrison .28 Danton .38 Skcehy .3G Runquist .34 Wilson .17 Berg .18 Team .329 II. H. Pet. 8 22 .579 17 IS .474 13 15 .375 16 15 .357 7 10 .357 9 11 .2S9 5 10 .27S 5 S .235 3 4 .235 4 4 222 87 117 .356 WOMEN URGES TO I A Mrs. Paul Douglas Tells Girls Chances for Employment Stimulated by Lack of Men. Work in Railroad Yards, Box Factories and Fruit Fields Open to Girls. Because Oregon has no war indus tries that women can do actual work in, Mrs. Paul H. Douglas, of Portland, speaking under the auspices of the Or egon consumers’ league at the regulai assembly hour Wednesday morning, ad j vised women of the University that j their best line of endeavor was in in dustries stimulated by the war and in work done in co-operation with the Consumers’ league. “There is no need to get excited over war work in this state,” said Mrs. Douglas,” for activities here are all men's. There are no munition factor ies to work in as in the east; there are only lumbering and ship building indus tries, demanding work that women can’t I do.” Work in Railroad Yards. In speaking of the industries stimu lated by the war which are open to 1 women, Mrs. Douglas mentioned work in railroad yards, wooden box factories, fruit picking, and sorting scrap iron. The latter work in being carried on quite extensively now by women in Portland, according to Mrs. Douglas. “The special work you women can do this summer,” the speaker added,” is to keep your eyes open to industrial con ditions and report them to the Consum ers' league, which you ought to join.” Describing the work of the league as that of protecting women employed in industries throughout the state, Mrs. Douglas stated that the league was re_ sponsible for the minimum wage law for women, which was the first and best of its kind in the United States. Workers Must bo Protected. “The Consumers’ league acts as a clearing house for industrial informa tion.” she explained. ‘The greatest work this year will be to find new in- I dustries for women, and to get more in- I i dustries under the supervision of the welfare commission. To save the health [ of the nation, women in all lines of work must be protected. The welfare com mission is toh proper organ for this.” Mrs. Douglas told of the change in i industrial affairs for women in England since the outbreak of the war. An in crease of a million and a half women workers, making a total of 5,000.000 j women engaged in work now, has taken [ place. The whole character of indus | try has been changed by the entrance of women into so many branches of work, according to her statement. Spe Kuykendall Drug Store 870 WILLAMETTE STREET. PHONE 23. tamps Every University Student can do something to help win the war, even though he can’t go “over there.” Every time you put 25c aside for a Thrift Stamp you are helping the United States in the vrar—you are backing your soldier friends. Buy. Buy. Buy EUGENE CLEARING HOUSE ASSN. First National Rank. United States National Bank, Rank of Commerce S eialtwifcion and semi-skilled work are the new order of things. The women nre keen, steady, reliable, but untrained, and what will happen after the war when the men return to work again is the question puzzling the industrial for : ees of England.” CAMPUS CAMPAIGN FOR $2500 TO START MONDAY Woman's League to Raise Large Amount of Money by June to Run Canteen t in France. An active campaign to raise $2500 sfor the University Woman’s War Fund will be launched Monday under Roberta Schuebel, chairman of the Woman’s League committee. The drive will close the first of June when pledges are to be paid. Working under Miss Schubel is the following committee: Leura Jer ard. Helen Wells, Erma Keithly, Ruth Ann Wilson, Dorothy Collier, Rosamund Shaw, Emma Wootton Hall, Martha Tinker. Margaret Crosby, Maud Lom bard, Caroline Alexander, Frances Fra ter, Harriett Garrett, Jennie Maguire, Gladys Smith, and Lois Macy. It is estimated that, au average of six dollars for every University woman will have to be given if the mark set is to be reached. “This does not mean,” Miss Schuebel explained, “that smaller gifts will not be just as gladly accepted. It does mean, however, that girls who are able to give more will have to make up the average.” Girls who want to give to the war fund, but who will have to earn then money this summer may pledge the amount now and pay it next year. “Our aim is to make the fund a permanent thing to go on year after year as long as the war lasts,” declared Miss Schue bel. “But our present aim is to raise the $2500 by June.” The sum of $225 was pledged at the meeting of the Woman's League about three weeks ago. This amount was pledged by 46 girls. “We will have no cause to worry about raising the fund if all University women give as freely as the first 46,” said Miss Schiebel. DEAIM LAWRENCE HOME FROM THREE WEEKS’TRIP Attends Architecture Convention in East; Elected Director of American institute. Dean Ellis F. Lawrence, of the school of architecture, returned to Eugene today after a three weeks’ visit in the East where he went to attend a convention of the Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture, Philadelphia. He also vis ited six of the largest architectural schools in the country. “My object,” said Dean Lawrence, “was to enter our University school of architecture in the association of Col legiate Schools of Architecture. This is the first year that we have been eligible. As the association did not have a quorum present at the convention Dean Law rence’s petition was not considered. “It will be brought up.” ho said, “at the next convention which will be held some time in 1919.” At the convention, Dean Lawrence was elected director of the American Insti tute of Architects. This is the first time an Oregon architect has received such an honor. There are fourteen directors of the institution. The offices are held for two years. According to Dean Lawrence, the Uni versity school af architecture compares very favorably with the larger archi tectural schools in the East. This is shown by the signed recognition given the work of Oregon students at the Beau Arts Institute of Design, New York. Co-eds Plus Coaster Came to Grief on Heights Stiffness Result of Night Ride; Personnel of Party Kept Secret. Co-eds—a small coaster wagon—dark ness—a space—and thereupon hangs a sad tale. Last Saturday evening while most of the University people were tripping the light fantastic at the Armory—it being such ail especially nice evening—some of our college friends seemed to have taken steps intt> their second childhood. A little thing called a coaster brought back fond memories, so although long out of experience at guiding, they press ed the little wagon into service. Noth ing would do after a short, swift flight but that the steepest hill around must be descended. The climb up Fairmount heights was quickly made, the start downward was called—the first corner was rounded on two weels—the next— but alas—for our friends—something happened—<and they were flying into space. There is only one possible story as a result—Why arc some people so stiff? Military Styles — very smart Hart BtiuAnar A Mara Here’s one of several.good ones; they’re especially becoming to the well set up young American fig ure — older men look well in them too. HART SCHAFFNER & MARX have produced a wide variety of these suits for young men and older men. We’re ready to see that you get the right thing for you. It’s every man’s duty to help win the war by practicing economy; not a “pen ny wise and pound foolish” sort of economy, but real economy that results from paying a reasonable price and get ting merchandise of known value. You practice real economy when you buy at our store for we guarantee everything we sell to be the best value for the money. Wade Brothers The Home of Hart Schaffner amt Marx Clothes. \ COnSEDVE BREB. RED Forum to Urge Women to Greater Food-saving. — Miss Burgess Suggests that Members Study Extem poraneous Speaking. — The members of the Feruin, the re cently organized women’s debating so. ciety, decided at a meeting, which was held last evening at eight o’clock, in the Administration Building, to present an appeal to Woman’s league asking thut every woman on the campus pledge herself to abstain from eating between meals and to conserve on bread by eat ing not more than three slices a day. It is the hope of the organization to start ia breadless movement on the campus and incidentally to cope with O. A. C. students. The latter, according to Miss Koberta Schuhel, are conserving to the extent that confectionery stores and eating places near that campus arc go ing out of business for want of pntron ago. “What’s more,” says Miss Schu bel,” when 1 was at Corvallis during their junior week-end I realized that jt was only Oregon students who frequent ed such places. It’s a matter of social ostracism for an O. A. C. student to etop to eat on tho way home from a dance.” Miss Julia Burgess, whose professor of debate and oratory at Well esley was Dr. George I’ierce Baker, who had formerly coached President William T. Fostdr, of Reed College, talked be fore the assemblage on her experiences with women’s debating. She suggested . that along with debating the members consider extemporaneous speaking on subjects of current interest. “One must not forget that for good debate one must have not only phrases but facts,” 1 concluded Miss Burgess. It was decided that the meetings of the society be discontinued until next fall since the college term is so nearly over. The Forum will begin work in dead earnest at that time, now that the organization has been established. TWO 1920’S SEEK OFFICE Herald White Running for Treasurer; Era Godfrey for Secretary. Two members of the class of 1920 have already announced their intentions ' of running for office, Herald White for j treasurer and Era Godfrey, for secretay. Is'o aspirants for the other offices have j (put in their appearance up to the pres ent time. There are four offices to he filled for next year and a meeting of /the class is to be culled in the near fu turo by Ned Fowler, class president for (be purpose or nominating. The dole of the class meeting will be announced [ as soon as it has been decided ‘upon. Hark, laughter Loud, Look at the Crowd—There Must Be somethin’ hapj’nin’— Just get in Line—You’ll learn in time They’re there to see— Charles in In his newest 3 reel , comedy >■ * “A DOG'S LIFE” jj and * r V Dorohty Dalton I “FAITHFUL” Charlie Chaplin. Ma; . .v 5f.70.000 Comedian. S avey TONIGHT — TOMORROW — SATURDAY. GO!! Don’t You Ever Get Hungry? OUR LUNCHES SATISFY, THE WORST OF APPETITES. COME IN. The Oregana THE STUDENT SWEET SHOP. 11th and Alder—Near the Campus.