Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1937)
Harbert Has Dummy Made for Next Year’s Natural-Color Oregana
Yearbook to Appear
At Junior Weekend
With Natural Colors
The 1938 Oregana, featuring natural color photography and a score
of other new features which Editor Wayne Harbert hopes will bring
Oregon another All-American Pacemaker, will be published on Satur
day of Junior weekend, it has been announced.
The dummy, which is the rough draft of the placement of all pictures,
captions, color, and copy, has been
completed, Harbert stated. Hun
dreds of pictures were taken dur
ing the spring and summer months
to4nsure publication of the book as
a highlight of Junior weekend.
Students may subscribe to the
O r e g a n a during registration,
practically at their own figure.
Individual portraits of members
of the dormitories and the frater"
nites and sororities will be taken
during fall term, starting next
week, according to A1 Dickhart
and Caroline Hand, editors of this
I Some of the new ’ features
serving Oregon students
We want to renew acquaintances with for
mer students, and of course, meet the
members of the new class of '41.
Give your school funds protection by avail
ing yourself of the services offered by the
First National Bank, which Oregon students
have found so satisfactory for over 53 yeare.
The First National Bank of Eugene, home
owned and home managed since 1883. Con
veniently located at Broadway and Willam
First National Bank of Eugene
Broadway and Willamette
Phi Theta, Yoemen
To Entertain With
Dance Friday Night
Phi Theta Upsilon, junior ser
vice women's honorary, and the
Yeomen, organization of inde
pendent men, are sponsors for
an ail campus dance which will
be held Friday night in Ger
linger. Harry Hodes and Doro
thy Magnusson are co-chairmen
for the dance.
The Eugene hotel orchestra
will play. Many novelty dances
are scheduled. Free punch will
planned for the publication by
Harbert include: infra-red photog
raphy, reverse letter captions, nat
ural color lithography, many full
page pictures, an enlarged beauty
section, which this year will in
clude Miss Oregon and her “boy
ORLANDO HOLLIS WEDS
The former Miss Marian Herbert
Bradley of Portland was married
to Orlando J. Hollis, member of the
law school faculty, at the West
minster Presbyterian church in
Portland. Dr. Hopper read the cere
Mr. and Mrs. Hollis are now liv
ing in Eugene.
Follow the footsteps of
your elders—get the—■
early and forever be
Across /rom Sigma Nu
THE CAMPUS IN
WAYNE HARBERT HOWARD OVERBACK I
Editor-in-chief Business Manager [
AND THIS LINE-UP OF SPECIAL FEATURES
Ready by Junior Weekend . . . Natural-color Photography . . . Infra-red
Pictures . . . Greater Personality Play . . . Copy Has Been Slashed ... A New
Humor Magazine . . . Brilliant New Sections . . . Improved Old Sections . . .
Unique Make-up . . . Pull-page Pictures . . .
DON’T MISS THIS BOOK
Sign for Your ORE0ANA
ON REGISTRATION DAY
17 Law Students
Pass Bar Exams
Reconi Due to Teaching
Staff, Dean Relieves;
Eighty-five per cent of the Ore
gon law school graduates of '37
who took the state bar examina
tions in Salem this summer passed,
Dean Wayne L. Morse of the law
school announced yesterday.
“I am very proud of the fine rec
ord which the Oregon law school
has made in the state bar exam
inations during my deanship; and
I am pleased to state that the rec
ord is the result of very high grade
teaching done by each one of my
colleagues on the law school staff,"
Dean Morse said.
During the past few years the
state bar examining committee has
had a very strict examining policy.
In spite of more difficult examina
tions, ninety per cent of the Ore- J
gon law school graduates have
Oregon graduates of last June
who passed the examinations in
July are: Harold K. Fuller, Nora R.
Hitchman, William M. Davis,
George R. Bernie, Richard E. Krie
sin, all of Portland: James R. Dev
ers, Salem; D. R. Dimick, Gerald
B. Gray, Eugene; Thomas H.
Tongue, Arvin O. Robb, Hillsboro;
Anthony Yturri, Ontario; Harry
McCall Jr., Redmond; Robert S.
Miller, Glendale; R o n o 1 d Rew,
Pendleton; Robert Anderson, As
toria; Burton L. Coan, Oswego, and
Orval M. Thompson, Shedd.
Business Ad Men
Pass CPA Exams
Five business administration ma
jors, Max Saunders, Albert J.
Henke, Huish Yates, Robert Buz
zard, and John Goplerud, passed
the examination for certified public
accountants, qualifying in a field
of approximately 35 entered from
various parts of the state.
Six candidates from the Univer
sity of Oregon entered. The sixth,
Wayne Tyrell, qualified in the ex
aminations and will complete the
work in the next examination in
November. Only 12 men out of
the 35 passed.
Records of preceding years show
that candidates from the Univer
sity of Oregon have been almost
100 per cent in passing, and each
man on the list is now well-placed,
either in public service or with
private business firms.
(Continued from peu/e one)
members will explain the functions
of the council.
AWS to Talk
Following Benson, Gayle Bu
chanan, president of the associated
women students, will talk to the
Mike Mikulak, assistant football
coach, and former Oregon All
American fullback, will present the
football set-up to the students as
he sees it now, with what he prom
ises to be an optimistic opinion of
the outcome of the UCLA-Oregon
game in Los Angeles Thursday
Concluding the assembly, yell
leaders will lead students in Ore
gon yells and songs.
Seven artists will appear in
ASUO consert. Admission is in
cluded in your student body mem
I STUDENTS. . .
Save money on our
Leather, $3.25 up
| Parker, Wahl, Esterbrook
Bond, 65c ream, up
| Filler Papers, Erasers, Ink,
| Kinff Binders, Pencils, Show
I Card Colors, etc.
I 76 West Bdwy. Phone 470
To Be Presented
To Oregon Libe
The University of Oregon li
brary will be presented with a
life size portrait of Woodrow
Wilson at a special ceremony,
2 p.m., next Tuesday, it was an
nounced yesterday by Dr. James
H. Gilbert, dean of the college
of social science.
The portrait, to be hung in
the special collection room of the
library, is a gift of Milton A.
Miller, formerly regent of the
University and now collector of
customs at the Phrt of Portland.
The presentation ceremony
will be open to the public.
FROSH TO BE HONORED
Westminster House at 1414 Kin
caid street will honor all freshmen
at an informal reception Friday,
September 24, from 3 till 5 p.m.
Sunday, September 26, the first
| forum meeting of the season will
be at 6:30 following a social tea
at 6. All are invited.
. . . We’d like to
meet you, fresh
men . . . and, of
course, renew old
■ BARBERSHOP ’
* In the Co-op Bldg. £
You will find this bank to your liking for
carrying your checking account or for sav
ings. Bring your "home” checks here for
RESOURCES 125 MILLIONS
w. B. CARD, C. E. LOMBARD
Manager Asst. Mgr.
UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK
Head office: Portland, Ore.
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Historic Great Viewed
In Rolpli Kelp Book
A new anti original book, “Al
bum of the Great,” by Rolph Klep,
graduate of the University of Ore
gon, has been published by Alfred
A. Knopf of New York, according
to word reaching the campus.
The volume, which is expected to
take its place aa one of the most
unusual books of the year, ia
illustrated by the author, and con
tains short descriptive biographies
of 16 of the greatest men of his
Go Back to School
with all the answers
to your clothing problems. Eric Morrell’s arc pre
pared to acquaint you with these answers in the
form of latest styled fabrics at the reasonable prices
that Eric Morrell's are known for.
Nationally known merchandise is your assur
ance of dependable quality. We carry—
1. Society Brand Clothes
2. Hart, Schaffner & Marx Suits
3. Stetson and Mallory Hats
4. Arrow Shirts
5. Freeman Shoes
G. Nettleton Shoes
7. Campus and Rough Rider Cords
Everything that is new in campus styles, you’ll
University Men’s Store
Senior, Frank Drew
JOIN THE A.S.U.O.
The “CO-OP” STORE was
incorporated in 1920 by the
Executive Council of the Asso
ciated Students of the Univer
sity of Oregon for the purpose
of establishing a convenient and
economical depot for the handl
ing of text books and other
necessary student supplies. For
seventeen years this task has
been faithfully performed by
the “CO-OP.” It is owndd ex
clusively by the students of the
That speed-smooth finish de
signed for fast, easy writing.
Standard on the larger cam
puses of the West Coast.
The five student members of the Co-op
Hoard determine tin* policies of the store
in an endeavor to make Ibis student
supply shop meet the many needs of the
Two faculty members, Dean .Tames II.
Gilbert and Professor Orlando John Hol
lis, act in an advisory capacity, but the
Co-op is entirely student owned and in the
main student supervised.
Own one on our easy “pay as
you type” plan. A small initial
payment and after that
$3.00 PER MONTH
A liberal allowance for your
old machine on a trade in.
Senior, Richard L. Sleeter
JOIN THE A.S.U.O.
There are two separate corpora
tions on the campus, both owned
by the students. The “CO-OP"
is the merchandising concern.
The other corporation is the
“ ASSOCIATED STUDENTS '
which manages and controls all
intercollegiate athletics as well
as all intellectual activities such
as publications, lectures, con
certs, etc. in which the entire
student body as a whole may
DON’T FORGET TO
We have just the stationery
you will want—the late styles,
large count boxes, priced low
to sell at—
49c, 59c, 69c and $1
Junior, Jack Loonridge
Junior, Phyllis Gardner
Sophomore, Bob Smith