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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1938)
Schedule Is Released
By Faculty; Term
Ends June 4
Spring term examinations will
start Tuesday, May 31, and will
end Saturday, June 4. as thousands
cheer the end of the school year.
The exam schedule follows:
Corrective English, 10F.
English ‘'omposition. 10F.
Business English, 10F.
First year French, 10 W.
Second year French, 10W.
French lit., 10W.
French comp, and conversa., 10S.
Sonstructive accounting, 10S.
Physical education activ., 3W.
Physical science survey, lOTu.
General hygiene, women, .3F.
Background of social sci., lOTh.
Elementary psych, lab., lOTu.
All other courses meeting at:
BA LOAN SCHOLARSHIPS
Any junior in the business ad
ministration school interested in
obtaining a loan scholarship for
next year should apply in the office
of the BA school sometime this
Anyhow, It Was Titanic
JHarry X. Clifton and Lew Brice ... A California court may be
asked to decide whether a poker game in which Harry T. Clifton, weal
thy young Englishman, and Lew Brice were the principal players, was
“stud” or “draw” poker.
In Personnel Work
Offered Two Grads
Two University graduates, who
would like to receive training in
personnel work free of charge for
one year under the auspices of
Western Personnel service, will be
entered by the University as appli
cants for such work, Dean Karl W.
Onthank of the personnel division
Potential personnel workers who
are interested are asked to contact'
Dean Onthank without delay.
With school coming to a close,
the infirmary list reveals fewer pa-1
tienl s than last week. Those ill are: i
Betty Paske, Doris McAlister,,
Rosemary Harrison, Lewis Harris, |
Dwight Nott, Howard Lee, Theron
Eorden and Walter Vernstrom, j
A Gift for Every Graduate..
Whether it is for a small remem- g
brance, or a lasting keepsake, you g
will find just what you are looking g
for here. H
THE GIFT SHOP
Good Service [
to the |
University and its Students
IS Our Aim
We have taken pelasure in serv
ing you to the best of our ability
during the school year and are
looking forward to your return
To those who graduate—We ex
tend our sincere good wishes.
Hal Young Pleases
By Mrs. Underwood
On Varied program
Hal Young, professor of voice at
the University, and former star of
the New York musical stage, sang
last night in the University music
auditorium to a crowded audience.
The singer, accompanied by Au
rora Potter Underwood, assistant
professor of music, began his pro
gram with an aria and recitative
from the oratorio “Elijah” by Men
He then sang the “Lasciami!
Laschia ch’io respiri” by Tosti from
“Quattro Canzoni di Amaranta.”
Ciampi’s gentle “"Ina,” and “Lar
go” from Handel’s opera “Xerxes,”
were outstanding numbers on his
Favorite of the audience was “La
Danza” by Rossini, for which the
audience applauded so enthusias
tically that Mr. Young returned
and sang an encore selection “In
An Old Fashioned Town.”
Religious selections on the pro
gram included “The Lord’s Prayer”
by Malotte, and “The Crucifixion”
by Curran, the latter receiving
such a response that he was called
back for three encore numbers.
Stewart to Question
Writer on Program
Turning the tables of ordinary
procedure Paul Stewart, Emerald
commentator, will interview Roy
Vernstrom, the man who writes the
news program, over tonight’s
broadcast at 10:30.
The Emerald radio reporter will
sign off for the year on Friday
W. C. Tyfe . . . led Victoria
Arion’s in “international good-will”
sing on campus Monday.
15 Students Plan to
Attend Seabeck Meet
About 15 University students
will attend the Christian student
led delegation at Seabeck, Wash
ington from June 10 to 19, chair
man Frank Chambers announced
Part of the program will be ar- j
ranged to be led by such prominent
leaders as T. Z.-Koo, secretary of
World Student Christian Federa
tion and Muriel Lester, “England’s
Jane Addams.” Another well
known leader will be John L. Cas
teel, director of the speech depart
ment. Mr. Casteel will lead wor
ship in the Cathedral of the Firs.
Seabeck discussion, this year,
will be divided between small
group, student-led round tables and
plenary sessions of all small
The conference will emphasize
“Christian Living in a Modern
The University of Califoi’nia
medical school is planning a sum
mer camp for diabetic children.
Mrs. Alice Henson Ernst . . . her
“Backstage” wins plaudits.
SENIORS ASKED TO REGISTER
All seniors who have not regis
tered for work with the employ
ment office should' do so beforo
they leave the campus, Karl W.
Onthank, dean of personnel, sakl
THANK YOU STUDENTS
FOR YOUR BUSINESS
DURING THE PAST YEAR
14 W. Eighth
' !0i ■■■i.C . UJ;
Year Is Ended ...
For many students it is the
end of college life and the be
ginning of a new life. We
have been glad to serve you
in the past and wish you suc
cess in the future.
To you students who return
to Oregon, we also extend an ap
preciation of your patronage.
By even more improving the
quality of our work we hope to
merit your business in the future.