Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1940)
For Two Projects; J
Amount Totals S150
O igati 3 so p h o m o r e class
couldn't deside whether to retire'
the 1933 basketball team numerals
or send the swimming team east
ar; .their school service project, so
Jy..1 night at their ViiUrd hall
) of your
. We have the finest
selection of meats and
foods at IVrlioh’s, so
be sure to phone 54
or call at our store to
buy your lunches.
McDonald Theater RlUg
meeting they did both, to the tune
of a $150 donation.
A unanimous vote of members
present gave $100 to the ”Send
the-Swimmers-East" campaign, de
signed to permit Webfoots Sherm
Wetmore. Jack Dallas, and Jerry
Macdonald, to go to the national
swim meet in March. At the same
time the class voted to give $50 to
retire the numerals worn by last
year’s national champions from ac
Treasury Large Enough
Although President Bob Calkins
and his little group of interested
class members had to make a trip
to qhe ‘-outside world” to jfind
enough sophomore class card hold
ers to take a vote, they were al!
agreed that the class treasury of
$500 was large enough to warrant
a $150 donation.
The case of the swimmers' cam
paign was presented by Jack Lan
sing, while Ken Christianson asked
the class for money for the suit
First to Donate
Although originally Christian
son had requested a $100 gift, he
explained that Coach Howard Hob
son had intimated that the other
half of the needed amount could
possibly be procured from the ath
The sophomores were the first
class to actually promise a cash
gift to the campaign designed to
raise over $600 for the swimming
trio's trip east to compete for na
tional honors. However Junior
Class President Jim Pickett sug
gested last night that the juniors
might agree to a $50 donation
Did you know
is headquarters for your
house repairing supplies?
SNELLSTROM LUMBER CO.
•Sixth and CUarueltou Phone 208
Friday and Saturday Only!
Factory Representative will make
an exclusive showing in Eugene of
D! A- MON -1 ZED SPORTSWEAR
As featured'in the March issue
851 E. 13th
Does She See?
Studios beoomo unfair
ly difficult for the girl
who does not clearly
see School progress is'
intimately related to
good sight. "What a girl
cannot •'see” she can
not, of course, mentally
grasp. Kduoators are
roe om m e n ding our
(dasses to students who
do not elearlv ‘'see.”
Dr. Ella C. Meade
Phone 330 14 West 8th
$50 lor Fund
Group Will Ask
Activities Board to
Build Float Bases
What the interfraternity council
J. Donated S50 for sending Ore
gon’s swimmers to the Vale meet.
:i. Moved that the educational
activities board supply permanent
base floats and drums for junior
weekend canoe fete this year.
3. Heard Professor Dahlberg de
liver his inaugural address as per
manent secretary for the council.
Oregon’s interfraternity council,
one of several campus groups
leading the move to send swim
mers Jack Dallas, Sherm W’etmore,
and Jerry Macdonald east this
spring, “came through’’ with a $50
donation for the University cam
paign last night.
The council decided on the grant
at its bi-weekly meeting and made
the announcement through Roy
Vernstrom, acting head, who pre
sided in the absence of Walt Mil
ler. who was ill. Vernstrom stated
that money for the swimmers will
be taken from the interfraternity
In addition to the donation,
members voted that the education
DURING . . .
Drop in to
— Malts and Shakes
— Soft Drinks
“'Just off the Campus”
Pli. 2974 550 E. 13th
Brighten your room with
draperies made up from
speeially chosen fabrics,
and with the finest of fin
ishing. You'll find many
new styles in all the
Spring colors and materi
als at Mountjoy and Car
i Home Decorations
i 77 E. Brdy Ph. 2hfi
Stage Sets Begun
For 'Idiot's Delight'
The stage set for “Idiot’s De
light.” the next University theater
production which will be presented
April 12, 13, and 16 is under con
struction now in Johnson hall.
“Idiot’s Delight” will be direct
ed by Horace Robinson, assistant
professor of drama.
Casting for the play has not yet
(Continued from page one)
Following is a schedule of ex
Written English (K, composition,
business), 10 to 12 Tu.
French (first, second, lit), 10 to
Constructive accounting, 10 to
Physical education, 3 to 5 Th.
General hygiene, health educa
tion, 3 to 5 Tu.
General psychology laboratory,
10 to 12 M.
Background of social science,
10 to 12 F.
Courses 8 MWF, 8 to 10 W.
8 TuTh, 1 to 3 W.
9 MWF, 8 to 10 F.
9 TuTh, 1 to 3 F.
10 MWF, 8 to 10 M.
10 TuTh, 1 to 3 M.
11 MTuWF. 3 to 5 W.
1 MWF, 8 to 10 Th.
1 TuTh, 1 to 3 Th.
2 MWF, 8 to 10 Tu.
2 TuTh, 1 to 3 Tu.
3 MTuWThF, 3 to 5 F.
4 MTuWThF, 3 to 5 M.
al activities board take over the
expense of building rougher base
parts and necessary drums for
permanent junior weekend floats.
Purpose of this move was to
“emancipate” students from the ex
tra work and time this requires
and to give them opportunity to
spend more time on necessary aca
(Continued from page five)
championship; twice they copped
the second-place trophy; and once
his boys slipped terribly, falling to
At Astoria, Warren popularized
the hoop game, teaching run-em
| When Passing
| Through to Port
| land and Way
| Points Stop at
t the SPA for a
* Double Milk Shakes Also
ONLY A DIME —
Must Accept Job,
Denouncing blind idealism and
laissez-faire theories as the main
cause of present world difficulties,
Dr. Edmund de Schweinitz Brun
ner, professor of rural research at
Columbia university, yesterday
said that solution to current inter
national difficulties would have
to lie in the hands of 1910 college
“The entire world is facing a
tremendous task,” he declared.
“University students must accept
the job of conserving the good that
is in the world and to restore so
cial order. It is this young group
that knows and understands the
problems of the world today."
Dr. Brunner spoke in Gerlinger
hall on the subject, “The College
Student in the 1940's,” and he em
phasized the importance of the
dangers and possibilities for im
provement in international rela
“The two main threats to order
and organization are those that
oppose democracy and those that
are afraid of change itself.” said
“Democracy is not endangered
just as long as we have an equal
chance for profits and a certain
few of the people don’t exploit the
entire nation. This,” he said, “is
what has happened in many so
Dr. Donald M. Erb, University
president, introduced the speaker.
Also as part of the assembly pro
gram members of Delta Delta Del
ta sorority sang two numbers,
“Last Night” and “Gleaming
to-death basketball. He made tha
coast city the state’s hoop center,
and turned out a host of all-star
players, chief of whom were Wally
Palmberg and Bob Bergstrom,
OSC immortals; and Wally Johan*
sen and Bobby Anet, Oregon cham*
pions. Both Palmberg and Anet
were chosen all-Americans.
Who was Warren’s greatest
coaching product? The decision
rests between Anet and Palmberg
. . . but let’s have John give his
“Palmberg. . . . For sole basket
ball performance and knowledge,
Wally was the greatest player I
ever cocahed ... he never wa3
caught at a loss in any situation.
“Anet. . . . Bobby was the great
est leader I ever handled . . . sheer
drive, skill, and leadership prob
ably gave him the edge over Palm
Incidentally, Palmberg was the
only boy John ever coached who
could, as Warren puts it, go down
the floor, turn his back, and yet
know where every player would be.
Anet could do this to a certain
extent, according to John.
We feature . . .
Chicken Dishes and Sandwiches
at prices you can afford!
• Cream Chicken on Toast • Chicken Pie
• Chicken Soup • Chicken and Noodles
• Chicken Sandwiches • All Home Prepared