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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1928)
Chib To Discuss
George Godfrey To Talk
On Race Relations
"Race Relations in Hawaii” is to
be tlio subject, of discussion at 7:30
p. m. Thursday evening, iri the geo
graphy room, Condon hall, at the
regular bi-weekly meeting of the
International Relations club. George
Godfrey, who spent two years on
the Tribune-Herald at Hilo, about
t’00 miles from Honolulu, will speak.
Mr. Godfrey, who entered the staff
ns city editor and left, as editor-in
chief, has spent much time in the
study of the relationship between
the many races represented on the
islands, at one time working on that
subject for the Christian Science
Monitor. The unique harmony in
which the various nationalities, Jap
anese, Chinese, Portuguese, Philip
pine, and Porto-Rican, live is to be
the subject of the talk, in which
Mr. Godfrey will try to point out a
way for the use of knowledge gained
by their study.
All faculty members interested
are invited to attend the meeting.
Club members should also bo pres
ent, since they are automatically
dropped from the rolls after two
Five students were elected to fill
vacancies in the club, and five fac
ulty members were chosen at tho
last meeting. Walter Coover, senior
in journalism; John Sprouse, sopho
more in business administration;
Katharine Kneeland, junior in his
tory; John Cox, sophomore in pre
law; and Helen Webster, junior in
history, are the now student mem
Faculty representatives include
William Maddox, Dean E. W. Allen,
Walter Barnes, Dean (ieorge Rebec,
and Victor Morris.
The membership, which is limited
to twenty-five, is as follows:
F. Burr Abner, John Allen, Alson
Bristol, Paul Clark, Albert Cousins,
Walter Coover, John Cox, Herbert
Deal, LaWanda Fenlason, John
Oajley, John Hal derm an, Boy Hern
don, Joseph Holaday, Ronald Ilubbs,
Ernest Jachetta, Katharine Knee
land, Hcrschel Landru, Frank
Learned, Marion Leach, Francis Mc>
Kenna, Frank Shimizu, John
Sprouse, Helen Webster, Benjamin
Whitesmith, Albert Wright.
Miss Daigh Installs
Sorority at Corvallis
Miss Margaret Jtaigh, instructor
in the household arts department,
spent the week-end in Corvallis
where she installed Jll'io chapter of
Beta Phi Alpha. Miss Daigh, who
is the grand editor of the sorority,
and Miss Alieu Hanson, grand vice
president, were the installing off!
The local that was installed as a
member of the national was Delta
(Continued from page one)
portunity to judge the ability of
many untried runners.
Eight Lettermen Back
With eight lettermen, who are,
fairly well proportioned in all
events, there is a reasonable possi
bility of Oregon putting a potential
[team in the running. Last year the
Webfooters won only one conference
] meet, and that with Washington
1 State College in Eugene.
, The 1927 squad had several out
standing men, but the combinations
were not well balanced and in sev
oral meets no points were won in
some events. The broad jumpers will
feel the loss of Proc Flannagan, last
year’s captain, but the lack of
power there has been made up by
the return of Ed Crowley, who was
out during the 1927 season with an
injured ankle, and Bobby Robinson,
from the freshman team, both pole
vaulters. These two men have been
showing surprising early season
form, and are expected to take first
and second in several dull meets
Bill Hayward, veteran Webfo^t
coach and Olympic track trainer, re
cently accepted another appointment
to the coaching staff of the United
States, track team. The northern
division meet of the Pacific coast
conference itill lie held at Missoula,
Montana, on Juno 2, along with the
sectional tryouts for the Olympic
games. With the two meets coming
together and at the same place, Ore
gon is sure to have entrants in both.
Spring Is Here
) Enjoy these pleasant afternoons in a
long drive in the country.
Rent Your Car From Us
Special Week-Day Rates to Students
Quality! That Is Why
We Have Waste-Baskets
The trash-bin is always larger than the strong
box. The waste-basket is usually twice the size of
the letter-tray. Quality, or the lack of it, is what
determines the importance of everything in life,
whether it is shoes or sermons, poetry or pigs.
Some people claim that price is the most impor
tant consideration in our stores. They are wrong.
No article ever crosses our counters that hasn’t a
backbone of Quality. Seconds, job lots, articles
that won’t wear well are too expensive in the long
run for us to offer our customers.
Quality—always at a saving. This is more than'
a slogan with us. It is the foundation on which
we built a successful business.
Allyn K. Foster
Baptist Lecturer Will Give
“Does evolution ' dispose of re
This is the question that Dr.
Allyn K. Foster of Chicago, lecturer
of the Baptist hoard of education,
will discnss at the Thursday assem
bly. 31 is two-day visit to the cam
pus has been arrunged by the Chris
tian association under the direction
of Rev. Henry W. Davis, director of
United Christian work on the cam
“His greatest contribution is in
showing students how their religious
thinking can be harmonized with the
learning they receive in the labora
tories of the universities. He be
lieves truth is a seamless garment,
and that to attempt to distinguish be
tween the secular and the sacred is
sacriligious,” said Mr. Davis.
This noon a twenty-five cent
luncheon is to be held at the Y. M.
C. A. Hut for faculty members and
students who would like to meet Dr.
“The Scientific Approach to Re
ligion” will be the subject of a talk
to be delivered by Dr. Foster at
the “Y” hut 'Wednesday at 5 o'clock. ]
Thursday at the same hour he will
speak on the “Scientific Definition
of Conscience” at the Y. W. C. A.
bungalow. “Atonement and the
Modern World” is planned for his
subject Thursday at 7:30 at the
First Baptist church.
After graduating from Johns nap
kins University, the lecturer re
ceived his M.A. from Yale. For the
past eight years he has been speak
ing in the colleges and universities
of the United States, but he has
been released for a few months in
order that he may do special work
in the Pacific coast institutions of
Dr. Foster spent last week at
O. S. C. From Eugene he will go
to California to continue his lectur
R. U. R.
Booth To Be Moved;
Register Now Is Cry
The response of students to the
request that they register was very
good yesterday, states William
is generally considered
to be a drink, but after
eating some of our
Malted Milk Bread
you will think of it in
terms of bread.
Adams, „in charge of campus regis
tiation .for presidential primaries.
Today is the last day that a booth
will be available on the campus so
those who have not yet mustered,
the courage to go up and say to the :
man, “I am 21 years old and want'
to be a registered •voter.,” are urged
to draw on all their reserve courage
Good citizenship dictates that any
one who would criticize the conduct
of his government must do so
through this legal moans afforded
him, the right to vote.
The Fashion Sense
of Refined Excellence
Artist creations in Orchid, Sunshine, and Rose Biege
Effective, brimless little eve brow Hats.
Dainty hair brimmed picture Hats.
—Becoming models with no thought but to flatter.
Still another leading tobac
conist in Eugene, Ore., says:
"The growth of OLD GOLD
Cigarettes’ popularity here
has been amazing to me, but
what interests me most is the
way students stick to the brand
after they start smoking it.. OLD
GOLD smokers don’t switch
Univ. Co-oP Store
For a most refreshing change:
"Follow your friends and smoke
this smoother and better cigarette”
©P. I.oriUard Ce., Est. 1760