Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 17, 1950, Page 8, Image 8

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    Picnic Pairings
(Continued from puqe one)
Alpha Xi Delta house: Gerry Pear
son and Rocky Gill, entertainment;
Sue Bohlman, promotion; Jeanne
Hall, food; Bill Frye, publicity;
Dick Davis, transportation; Sarah
Turnbull, chaperones; Delores
Dyer, tickets; Molly Harbert, ral
lies; and Stan Goodell, cleanup.
To help defray expenses of the
picnic, it was suggested that cokes
be sold at the grounds. This money,
together with the 10 cent admission
charge, would go to cover rental
Gordon Sabine
(Continued from page one)
Post, Esquire, Coronet, Country
Gentleman, Successful Farming,
and Better Homes and Gardens.
During the past two years, Dr.
Sabine has been doing extensive
research on the Oregon journalism
field, analyzing the content of the
state’s dailies, the readability of
editorials, and the training and
work of editorial writers.
The new dean is married, and
has a six-year-olddaughter and a
son, 7 months old. He is 33 years
Good Turnout Sees
Amphib Aquatics
"Spring Preview,” final Amphib
ian water show of the term, enter
tained a good turnout at the Men’s
Pool Saturday night, President
Barbara Ebeling announced Sun
Directed by Joan Skordahl, the
pageant featured a diving exhibi
tion by Pat Nielsen, a grand finale
to the song “Masquerade” and sev
eral duet and trio members.
Honorary to Meet
The geology of Southern Korea
will be discussed by E. M. Baldwin,
University professor of geology
and geography, at a meeting of
Sigma Xi, science honorary,^ at 8
tonight in 103 Deady.
Prof. Baldwin’s talk will be illus
trated with slides taken while
spending five months in Korea in
The meeting is open to the pub
Asst. Managing Ed.—Mac Epley
Desk Editor—Jackie Pritzen
Copy Desk—Liz Trullinger
Night Editor: John Epley
Night Staff: Helen Jackson,
Barbara Johnson, Jim Johnson,
Gene Gould.
The warst feeling in the wor
Nine years old and he can’t play with the
gang! His parents say two or three of the
boys are different and he shouldn’t associate
with them.
What do they mean, different? He remem
bers that only a few days ago his history teacher
told him that all Americans are equal—all
citizens of one country and all working to
This kid judges the rest of the gang by
their individual personality, character and how
they play ball-not by their race or religion.
Each race, each religion, contributes its own
talents, culture and idealism to produce that
amazing blend of ideas and vigor which have
made America great. This boy wants to be
proud of his country . .. not ashamed of it—
and he can be if we don’t influence him to the
Make sure that you are not spreading ru
mors against a race or a religion. Speak up,
wherever you are, against prejudice, and work
for better understanding. Remember that’s
what it means—to be a good American citizen.
Accept or reject people
on their individual worth