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THE VOLUME

XLI

CRESCENT 1 N B W B 1 S R G , O R E G O N , J A N U A R Y - 28. 1930

CORRESPONDENT IS FRESHMAN PLAYERS WARSPEAKER AT WOOD-MAR PLEASE AUDIENCE A e o o u n l s of T r a v e l s a n d E x p e r i e n c e s of G r e a t Intel esl t o S t u d e n t B o d y

Blizzard Does Not Stop Presen-, Mr. S h e a r e r , w h o r e s p o n d e n t for t h e tation of Annual Play

GOLDEN AGE OF COLLEGE LIFE WAS PRESENTED Slud'iifs Greatly Enjoy Ta'k About College Life of Y e a r s A g o

h a s been a w a r corP r o f e s s o r C o n o v e r g a v e a v e r y interC h i c a g o T r i b u n e a t e s t i n g chapel t a l k , M o n d a y , J a n . 20, conP a r i s , g a v e a n i n t e r e s t i n g c h a p e l tolk c e r n i n g T h e Golden A g e of College Life. F r i d a y , J a n . 24. T h e r e h a v e been m a n y golden a g e s : D e s p i t e all w e a t h e r c o n d i t i o n s on F r i H e told of h i s e x p e r i e n c e s in t h e Riff I n d u s t r i a l , Social, L i t e r a r y , a n d m a n y ilay, J a n u a r y 17, t h e F r e s h m a n c l a s s c o u n t r y a n d h i s a d v e n t u r e s t h e i e . I n o t h e i s . B u t w e a r e i n t e r e s t e d in t h e p r e s e n t e d t h e i r p l a y , " M a r t h a - B y - T h e - 1025 d u r i n g t h e t r o u b l e a t Morocco h e Golden A g e of College Life. W h i c h is D a y , " to a s m a l l, b u t a p p r e c i a t i v e au- w a s s e n t by t h e C h i c a g o T r i b u n e , from t h e Golden A g e ? T h a t is a q u e s t i o n dience. T h i s c o m e d y by J u l i e M. Lipp - P a r i s w h e r e h e w a s s i t u a t e d . H e s t a t e d upon w h i c h all d i s a g r e e . m a n j s a p l a y o£ different t y p e t h a n h a s t h a t t h e s t a t e of c u l t u r e or t h e Riff College Life is a v e r y c o m p l e x sort been s e e n nt t h e College for s o m e timu t r i b e w a s a l m o s t a s p r i m i t i v e a s is pos- of t h i n g . L e t u s view college life from a n d w a s voted a r e a l s u c c e s s . sible for civilized t r i b e s to be. T h e t w o p o i n t s of view—fro m t h e a d m i n i s T h e plot dealt w i t h M a r t h a S l a w s o n ' s c o u n t r y is a n a g r i c u l t u r a l c o u n t r y b u t t r a t i v e point of view a n d from t h e stua t t e m p t to s u p p o r t h e r family , send d u r i n g t h e w a r In 1(125 t h e y lived by d e n t ' s p o i n t ef view. h e r sick h u s b a n d to t h e m o u n t a i n s , a n d p l u n d e r . T h e Riffs a t t r a c t e d m u c h at(1) T h e E d u c a t i o n of t h e Golden A g e s e c u r e a " m i l l i o n a i r e m a t e " for Claire t e n t i o n on a c c o u n t of t h e i r desire for w a s i n t e n s i v e . I t t r a i n e d o n e h o w to L a n g . W h e n F r a n k R o n a l d . M a r t h a ' s freedom. t h i n k . T h e m e t h o d s of discipline w e r e employed, c a m e to t h e S l a w s o n s ' flat, H e t h e n told of his i m p r e s s i o n s w h i l e s u r e a n d d i r e c t l y applied. A m o s t ecoM i s s L a n g discovered h e w a s t h e y o u n g in P a l e s t i n e a n d t h e c o n d i t i o n s t h e r e a t nomical s i t u a t i o n existed on t h e c a m m a n s h e used to m e e t a t t h e office. t h e p r e s e n t t i m e . P a l e s t i n e is t h e s i m - pus. T h e d o i m i t o r y o w n e d t h e i r own T h e n t h e S l a w s o n family w e n t to Ron- ple p a s t o r a l c o u n t r y of t h e Sth c e n t u r y cow. T h e w a s t e p r o d u c t , if a n y , from a l d ' s c o u n t r y e s t a t e w h e r e M a r t h a w o r k - b u t t h e people h a v e t h e m o s t a d v a n c e d t h e d o r m w a s fed to t h e s w i n e w h i c h ed. S a m w a s t h e chauffeur, a n d Clair e kind of c u l t u r e w h i c h s u g g e s t s t h e cul- in tin n w e r e fed to t h e s t u d e n t s . T h u s took c a r e of Radcliff S h e r m a n , R o n a l d ' s t u r e of Soviet R u s s i a . t h e economi c c o n d i t i o n s w e r e p e r f e c t . s i s t e r ' s s o n . M a r t h a did h e r best to T h e r e w e r e s m a l l l i b r a r i e s w i t h few In P a l e s t i n e t h e r e a r e 150,000 J e w s b r i n g Clair e a n d M r . R o n a l d t o g e t h e r book= a n d n e a r l y t w o - t h i r d s of t h e m and 800,000 A r a b s . T h e A r a b m a j o r i t y b u t f o u n d it difficult b e c a u s e of C l a i r e ' s w e r e theology b o k s . is in g e n e r a l a peaceful m a j o r i t y , b u t c o n s c i e n c e . I n t h e e n d M a r t h a helped (2) T h e r e w a s v e r y little r e c r e a t i o n in 11)2!) t h e y b r o k e o u t in riots. S o m e p r o v e t h a t Allen S h e r m a n h a d been u n t r o u b l e a b o u t t h e " W a i l i n g W a l l " c a u s - a n d social life. T h e r e w a s n o g y m n a j u s t l y s e n t to p r i s o n for a theft h i s ed it all. T h e r i o t s , instead of reliev- s i u m , no e x e r c i s e e x c e p t w a l k i n g . T h e r e wife bad c o m m i t t e d . F i n a l l y s h e even Thus i n g t h e feelings of t h e A r a b s , h a v e in- W ' ' P lpbnfing societie s t h o u g h . b r o u g h t t h e two y o u n g people t o g e t h e r , c r e a s e d t h e i r h a t r e d a n d n o w i n s t e a d it w a s a l w a y s a s e r i o u s m i n d e d g r o u p m u c h to h e r s a t i s f a c t i o n . of friendly feelings t o w a r d s t h e J e w s of s t u d e n t s w h o w e r e g r a d u a t e d from T h e o u t s t a n d i n g c h a r a c t e r , of c o u r s e , t h e r e is t h i s t e n s e feeling w h i c h is li- t h e colleges in t h e Golden A g e . w a s D o r o t h y M c M i c h a el a s M a r t h a . able a t a n y m o m e n t to b r e a k o u t in T h e r o o m i n g facilities in t h e d o r m iH e r i n t e r p r e t a t i o n of t h e wit, h u m o r , m o r e r i o t s . tories w e r e v e r y e c o n o m i c a l . T h e r e w a s p a t h o s , a n d c o u r a g e of t h e I r i s h w o m a n no h e a t 111 t h e r o o m s a n d t h e r e w a s was excellent. one fireplace in t h e c o m m o n h a l l w h i c h E X P R E S S I O N C L A S S G I V E S Dennis McOuire as F r a n k Ronald w a s could be utilized if t h e s t u d e n t s p r o C H I N E S E P R O D U C T I O N vided t h e i r o w n fuel a n d c a n d l e . T h u s e q u a l l y good in h i s light a n d s e r i o u s moments. H i s a t t e m p t s to e x c h a n g e d o r m i t o r y life w a s i n d u c i v e to a vigoro t h e r t h a n " c o m m o n p l a c e s " w i t h Claire , " T h e T h r i c e P r o m i s e d B r i d e , " a o n e o u s life. T h e w i n d o w s , w h i c h n o w a d a y s a c t p l a y , b y C h e n g c h i n I-Isuing, w a s were particularly amusing. Arloene a r e used to a d m i t l i g h t a n d f u r n i s h D a v e y played t h e c h a r m i n g Miss L a n g p r e s e n t e d by t h e E x p r e s s i o n c l a s s a t v e n t i l a t i o n , w e r e t h e n u s e d only a s a S t u d e n t C h a p e l . T h u r s d a y , J a n . 23. T h e v e r y well. S h e w a s c u l t u r e d , well-edm e a n s of r e l i e v i n g o n e ' s r o o m of r u b u c a t e d ( h a v i n g g r a d u a t e d from W e l l e s - p l a y b e i n g a C h i n e s e p l a y w a s v e r y bish. T h e r e w a s n o w a t e r s u p p l y . T h e u n i q u e a n d w a s enjoyed b y t h e s t u d e n t ley) a n d v e r y c o n s c i e n t i o u s . a d v a n t a g e s w e r e t h a t (1) life w a s realM a r y S u e B i n f o r d a s M a S l a w s o n, body. T h e c h a r a c t e r s w e r e a s follows: ity; (2) p r o d u c e d v i g o r o u s a n d h a r d y W a n g T a M i n g , t h e M a g i s t r a t e , B u r t o n Sam's mother, w a s t h e amusing , bothers t u d e n t s , if b y n o o t h e r m e a n s t h a n by s o m e old l a d y of t h e f a m i l y . P h y l l i s F r o s t ; T u a n C h a i , t h e s e c r e t a r y , J o s e - s u r v i v a l of t h e fittest. T h e food w a s p h i n e S m i t h ; C h u n g T i n g , t h e k n i g h t , T h o r n e a n d M a r i a n Coffee, playing a l s o a s u b j e c t of i m p o r t a n c e . F o r exF r a n c i e a n d C o r a S l a w s o n , g a v e v e r y Doyle G r e e n ; W a n g Mei-Pao, t h e F i r s t a m p l e , a t H a r v a r d d u r i n g t h e Golden good p o r t r a y a l s of t h e s e t w o dissatis- M a t c h m a k e r , L a V e r n e H u t c h i n s ; H a n Age t h e m e a l s w e r e a s follows: b r e a k fied g i l l s . C o r a w a s especially rebel- Chu-Yin, t h e B r i d e , G e n e v i e v e B a d l e y ; lious a n d w a s a l w a y s in t r o u b l e . D o n T h e B r i d e ' s M o t h e r , G e n e r v a S t r e e t ; (Continued on p a g e four) L a r i m e r w a s good a s S a m S l a w s o n , Chien S h o n , a n old m a n , Veldon Dibeggar M a r t h a ' s h u s b a n d w i t h t h e bad c o u g h m e n t ; T u K u a n g - Y a n g , t h e T H E T R E F I A N SOCIETY E L E C T S a n d t h e w i l l i n g n e s s to let h e r m a n a g e S c h o l a r , Carl S a n d o z ; L i n M a , t h e secOFFICERS FOR N E W SEMESTER ond m a t c h m a k e r , E t h e l N e w b e r r y . T h e everything. B e r t h a W a l t o n took t h e p a r t of t h e a t t e n d a n t s w e r e Mabel K e n d a l l a n d DorOfficers for t h e c o i n i n g s e m e s t e r w e r e h a u g h t y , deceitful M r s . Allen S h e r m a n . o t h e a N o r d y k e ; t h e m u s i c i a n s , E l i n o r S h e showed real ability in s e v e r a l dra- W h i p p l e , E l v a V o t a w a n d G e n e v i e v e elected a t t h e last Trefian m e e t i n g . T h e y m a t i c s c e n e s . A m y P e i h a m , p l a y e d b y B a d l e y . T h e t i m e w a s long a g o , m a n y are: Helen W h i p p l e Lillian B a r n e s , w a s o n e c o m p l i c a t i n g y e a r s before C h i n a b e c a m e a r e p u b l i c . P r e s i d e n t Generva Street f a c t o r in t h e love affair b e t w e e n R o n a l d P l a c e : T h e M a g i s t r a t e ' s C o u r t in a n in- V i c e - P r e s i d e n t Lela Jones a n d Claire, b e c a u s e s h e w a s M i s . Sher- terior d i s t r i c t in H o - N a n P r o v i n c e , Chi- S e c r e t a r y Treasurer Goldie H e n d r i c k s o n na. m a n ' s favorite. Genevieve Badley A C h i n e s e p l a y is v e r y different t h a n Critic R u s s e l l Millet w a s Allen S h e r m a n , Dorene Heacock w h o r e t u r n e d from p r i s o n , h a r d e n e d a n d an A m e r i c a n p l a y . W e h a v e t h e s t a g e R e p o r t e r Winona Jette set in h i s p u r p o s e to see h i s son. H a n s all s e t w i t h a p p r o p r i a t e f u r n i t u r e a n d M a r s h a l „ N i e l a n d . a s S t e v e L u n d y w a s t h e a m u s - j p i c t u r e s , e t c . T h e y h a v e a p r o p e r t y Social C o m m i t t e e C h a i r m a n Doris Gettmann i n g m a n w h o c a m e to cellect M a r t h a ' s m a n a g e r w h o p l a c e s t h e a r t i c l e s a s t h e y Miss Sutton r e n t a n d left w i t h o u t it. S h a w , t h e a r e needed a n d l a k e s t h e m a w a y w h e n F a e u l t y A d v i s o r T h e p r o g r a m w a s based on n e g r o writtypical b u t l e r a t t h e S h e r m a n ' s w a s t h e p l a y e r s a r e t h r o u g h w i t h t h e m . Goldie H e n d r i c k s o n played b y W e n d e l l Mills. F l i c k e r w a s T h e A m e r i c a n a u d i e n c e is s u p p o s e d to ings a n d m u s i c . t h e dog w h o w a s p a r t l y responsibl e for k n o w t h e s e t t i n g from t h e " w r i t e - u p " g a v e a r e p o r t on M o d e r n N e g r o P o e t r y . R o n a l d ' s m e e t i n g Miss Claire a t Slaw- in t h e n e w s p a p e r , from t h e s h o w y post- A q u a r t e t c o m p o s ed of E l i z a b e t h H a d e r s o r a t t h e last m i n u t e from t h e ley, G e n e v i e v e B a d l e y , Helen a n d E l i n o r son's. A l t o g e t h e r t h e p l a y w a s a fine per- p r i n t e d p r o g r a m . I n a C h i n e s e p l a y t h e W h i p p l e s a n g a n e g r o s p i r i t u a l . E l v a f r o m a n c e , t h e s u c c e s s of w h i c h w a s p r i n c i p a l c h a r a c t e r r e l a t e s t h e c i r c u m - V o t a w g a v e a n e g r o r e a d i n g . T h e prog r a m w a s followed by a social h o u r and refreshments. ( C o n t i n u e d on p a g e t w o ) ( C o n t i n u e d on p a g e t w o )

NUMBER

8

LOCAL PEOPLE ENJOY FACULTY MALE SINGERS Lyceum Number by Quartet Is Well Received by Patrons T h e F a c u l t y M a l e Q u a r t e t , in pres e n t i n g t h e i r n u m b e r of t h e l y c e u m c o u r s e , g a v e a n e v e n i n g of fine e n t e r t a i n m e n t M o n d a y , J a n u a r y 20 T h o s e who braved the inclement weather to a t t e n d t h e p r o g r a m w e r e well r e p a i d for t h e i r t r o u b l e . T h e a u d i e n c e w a s ent h u s i a s t i c in t h e i r r e c e p t i on of t h e v a r ious n u m b e r s b u t t h e r e s h o u l d h a v e been a l a r g e r crowd, c o n s i d e r i n g t h e excellency of t h e p e r f o r m a n c e T h e personnel of t h e q u a r t e t w a s : Prof. Conover, first t e n o r ; Prof. L e w i s , s e c o n d t e n o r ; Prof. Gulley, b a r i t o n e , a n d P r e s P e n n i n g t o n , basso. At t h e o p e n i n g of t h e p r o g r a m t h e four m e n w e r e p r e s u m a b l y a t P r e s . Pennington's home practicing for the c o n c e r t , a n d voicing t h e i r o p i n i o n s on several subjects. F i r s t P r e s . Penningt o n s a n g t w o s o n g s , o n e Swedish a n d one I r i s h , a c c o m p a n y i n g himself o n t h e g u i t a r . Prof. L e w i s s a n g , " H e ' s a College B o y , " " T h e Old R e f r a i n , " a n d " T h e Night H a s a Thousand Eyes." Prof. Gulley played a piano a c c o m p a n i m e n t for t h e l a s t t w o . T h e n P r e s . P e n n i n g t o n s a n g " R e q u i e m , " a c c o m p a n i e d by Prof. L e w i s . As an encore he used "One Hundred F a t h o m s Deep," singing it first a s h e did h i s v e r y first solo, a n d t h e n in a deep " h e - m a n " voice, a s he describe d it. F o l l o w i n g t h e s e solos Prof. G u l l e y a n d Prof. C o n o v e r s a n g s e v e r a l h u m o r o u s s o n g s to t h e t u n e s . of " M y B o n n i e , " " T h e Old O a k e n B u c k e t , " e t c . T h e q u a r tet s a n g " T h e W i s e Old O w l , " " T h e S t o r y of a L a r k , " " G o i n g F i s h i n g , " a n d "The L u n a t i c Love Song." Then President P e n n i n g t o n r e a d s e v e r a l p o e m s in n e g r o dialect from t h e poe t J o h n C h a r l e s McNeil. The poems were "Preacherly Preference," "Long Time Dead," and "A Bedtime Story." The , q u a r t e t closed t h e first half of t h e p r o gram with "Annie Laurie." I n t h e s e c o n d half t h e y w e r e in full d r e s s a n d p r e s e n t e d t h e i r n u m b e r s in a m o r e f o r m a l m a n n e r . T h e y first s a n g a g r o u p of t h r e e n e g r o s p i r i t u a l s , "Golden C r o w n , " " S t e a l A w a y , " a n d " I n M y H e a r t . " T h e s e w e r e followed b y " L u l laby" and "Winter Song." The next number, "Little Orphant Annie," was t h e o u t s t a n d i n g s u c c e s s of t h e e v e n i n g . T h e n c a m e " S e a F e v e r " from t h e p o e m by Masefield. T h e q u a r t e t closed t h e i r program with two sacred songs, "One Sweetly Solemn T h o u g h t " and " T h e Twenty-third Psalm." W E T H A N K YOU! T h e F r e s h m a n c l a s s , a n d in f a c t t h e e n t i r e college, a p p r e c i a t e d t h e w o r k of t h e F i r e D e p a r t m e n t in c l e a r i n g t h e driveway and the streets around t h e college on t h e d a y of t h e F r e s h m a n play. W e wish to express this appreciation a n d feel s u r e t h a t t h e p e o p l e a t t e n d i n g t h e p l a y also felt g r e a t a p p r e ciation a n d p e r h a p s did n o t k n o w w h o m to t h a n k . M a r t h a : "You certainly a r e t h e fastest t h i n g on r e c o r d . I f y o u ' d b e e n b o r n a train you'd been a n express."


TWO

THE CRESCENT Published semi-monthly during the college year by the Student Body of Pacific College, Newberg, Oregon. RALPH E. CHOATE '31 Editor-in-Chief

MARION DE VINE '32 Associate Editor

Phone Blue 20

Phone Red 19

CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Society La Verne Hutchens Chapel Helen Whipple Y. M. C. A Hans Nieland Y. W. C. A Elinor Whipple Sports Frank Cole Features Lincoln Wirt Personals Ethel Newberry Jokes Noel Bowman Academy Seniors Veldon Diment Dormitory Elisabeth Ott MANAGERIAL STAFF RALPH A. MOORE '33 LINCOLN B. WHIT '32 Business Manager Circulation Manager Entered as second-class mail matter at Postoffice at Newberg, Ore. Terms: $1.00 the Year in Advance. Single Copy 10c. BRIDGE The engineer stands in the moonlight Surveying his achievement; A lithe span of steel, Rythmic as a poem, Between two points of reality. Across it he walks; No longer a dream. —La Baron Cooke Did you eyer think of your four years of college work as a bridge spanning the chasm between the desert land of Restricted Opportunity and the fertile valley of Success? We are all engineers and we are all building our bridges from the blue prints drawn by our own selves. Will our bridge stand the buffeting of wind and water? We are now in the process of laying and anchoring one of the important and very essential beams of our bridge. Will we fasten it securely ? Some of the bridges have been building for nearly four years and are almost done. Others have just begun the foundation. The bridges are not alike, and each is built to accommodate only its builder. There will be great storms, floods and perhaps earthquakes in the future of our lives. Will our bridges withstand against these things ? When we have crossed our bridge and have climbed to the height of the mountain peak, Attainment, will be able to look down into the valley and see our bridge, a lithe span of steel, rythmic as a poem? May we build so well that we may at the end of our college life, walk across our bridge and find it to be no longer a dream but a beautiful reality. With a smile, Editor.

FRESHMAN PLAYERS PLEASE AUDIENCE

EXPRESSION CLASS GIVES CHINESE PRODUCTION

(Continued from page one)

(Continued from page one)

contributed to by the fine work of Miss Eshter Binford, coach, Kenneth Crabtree, advertising manager, Mabel Kendall, stage manager, George Donnell, Oren Winslow, assistant stage managers, and Ross Courser, Helen Williams and Henry Davenport, property managers.

stances and establishes a close contact between the players and audience. The expression class worked out the play successfully and made it pleasing to everyone.

A young man just out of college sought the services of a hard-headed and successful business man. "Link, didn't you open a jewelry "Tell me, please, how to go about store once?" getting a start in the great game of "Yes." business." "Well, were you successful?" "Sell your wrist watch and buy an "No, the cops caught me." alarm clock."

DORMITORY EXISTENCE IN WINTER TIME "How little do we realize the blessings with which we are showered." W h a t we want to know is, "Who said that?" Think of the poor caveman and how he used to exist in weather like this. Yes, just think of him, and maybe you'll stop howling about the weather long enough to give someone else, perhaps not quite so noisy as you, a chance to exercise his bellows, too! Imagine the caveman, in all his glory, eventually waking up, at the request of 2 rising bells, 1 radio, 1 phonograph, and 6 hoarse cave brethren. W h a t the fur fly as a thong snaps in the process of boot-lacing He has no college building to refer to when he finds the water pipes frozen, and icicles flow from the faucets. No one rings the last bell while he puts on a shirt with one hand, a tie with the other, and tries to keep his pants up during the process of a mad dash from one dorm to the other. "Order! Order!" no one shouts a t him, during a short snooze at the table. "Waffles a la Grants Pass—Oh no—weak tea, please, without the leaves," he drawls back to nobody. He has nobody to throw snowballs at him, as the he trundles off to school with both arms full of books, only to find that he is exiled from Room 14, and has nobody but 37 girls to shove off the hall register before he can start to study. He never has to pull his feet up around his neck in bed, when some sap decides to take a midnight shower with the drain frozen, to keep the overflowing water from the floor above from dampening his lower extremities. In fact he never has to worry about anything, except what to do with his spare time. Nowadays we are living in the most improved days of mankind, when—men are Icicles and women play carroms— but for us, give us the hardships of the caveman—when men were men, and women didn't stand over hot-air registersCONGARTULATIONS! Everett Gettmann's history class ranked highest in a test recently given to all high school history classes in Klamath county. Everett graduated from P. C. June, '29. He Is teaching in Bonanza, Oregon.

Economy Cleaners and Dyers 503 First St.

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Ed Real's Shoe Shop Quality and Service Patronage Appreciated

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Phone Blue 93 and ask for Slim

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Barber Shop Up-to-Date Hair Cutting We appreciate your patronage

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Newberg Laundry Good Work—Good Service Try Us For the easiest shave and most up-to-date haircut— Go To

James McGuire Opposite the Post Office

_


THREE WHAT THE FOURTH YEARS THINK KING WINTER DESCENDS ON It would seem to the Fourth Years PACIFIC COLLEGE CAMPUS that the Room 14 edict punished only For the past week and a half the Wil- those who have been using the library lamette valley has been ruining its rep- for study. One of our teachers recently remarkutation for fair weather. In spite of the fact that some of the students are ed that as review week is never taken having their first experience with cold seriously, it would be well to do away weather, most of them are enjoying it with it. We'll go the teacher one better by suggesting that we do away with while they may. At the first of the cold spell skating exams, but, as President says, "There was in proper order. The ice on the isn't a chance in the world." Now would be a good time for a pond near Harle's may not have been as smooth as glass but most of the treasure hunt! We could follow the would-be-skaters report that it is hard- tracks of those who did the hiding. The College ought to take more daily er than lots of things. No casualties from the attempts at grace have been papers. With several professors and reported aside from a few bumps and students who enjoy the comic strips and bruises and perhaps a fractured skull sport items, anyone endeavoring to get or two. It is certain that the skating a needed report on current events is was good and lots of fun for everyone apt to wish for less competition. The Fourth Years are developing a concerned. The snow storm seemed to draw at- good deal of dramatic ability. When tention to the use of sleds. Groups of the leading character in a play can the students have been having a great send his shoes out to a fellow sufferer deal of fun coasting on the hills around and make it appear a part of the protown. The sport has been not without ceedure, the aforementioned ability is educational value as well. It is reported proved. that some of the dormitory men have A homesick Irishman got a job as become so efficient as to construct, with aid from outside energies, a trusty sled. railroad crossing guard. The foreman One broken finger and a few minor in- handed him a red flag and a green flag, juries such a s skinned noses and said: "Whenever you see a train coming, have resulted from over-enthusiasm, or perhaps neglect of the speed laws and get out and wave this red flag." "Git away wid yer job!" exclaimed the laws of Newton. All together the student body has been Pat, "Me wave a red flag whin Oi enjoying the storm and are still doing have a grane wan handy? Oi'll starve first." so. KING GEORGE AND THE DORM Last Monday night—or Tuesday morning, to be technical—Fire Chief Choate exercised his granted powers to a very good purpore, namely, ringing the fire drill in the men's dorm about 2:30 in the wee sma hours, taking unfair advantage of the sleepy horde by ordering them into Oren's hangout for the express purpose and privilege of listening to King George the V, at 3 a. m. over the radio. The sleepy batch of bachelors dreamily heard and enjoyed (?) first, King George, then Ramsey McDonald, prime minister of England, and also Secretary Stimson of the United States. The occasion was a rare treat for the dorm boys, but rumors are traveling around to the effect that the translations of the speeches into French and Italian sounded strangely like the snores of several of the dorm Freshmen, especially the Hon. roommate of Noel Bowman.

Creditor: "I can't keep coming every day for my money." Debtor: "Then come every Wednesday if that suits you." "Let's have some ginger ale." "Pale?" "No, one glass will do,"

CAN YOU IMGAINE— Henry Davenport coasting in his sleep? Dorene Heacock becoming Dr. Heacock? Kenneth Crabtree singing in the basement hall? Lillie Blake passing as a blonde? Russell Millet studying in Room 14? Phyllis Thorne grown up? Dennis McGuire seeing "red?" Lillian Barnes missing Link? Carl Sandoz not competing in a mustache contest? Helen George spending two week-ends in Newberg? Eldon Newberry hurrying through the halls? Elizabeth Ott entertaining in the kitchen? Mr. Weesner giggling in chapel? With a large map placed on the wall, the teacher was instructing the class in geography. "Horace," she said, "when you stand in Europe, facing the north, you have on your right hand the great continent of Asia. What have you on your left hand?" "A wart," replied Horace, "but I can't help it." Haughty Lady (who has stamp): "Must I put it on Postoftlce clerk: "Not ma'am; it will accomplish put it on the letter."

purchased a myself?" necessarily, more if you

Mr. Klein: "Why did you get me such big shirts? These are four sizes too WANTED! large for me." Reliable student to do light work Mrs. K.: "They cost just the same as about the home In payment for room. your size and I wasn't going to let If interested, see or call Mrs. H. E. a strange clerk know I'd married such Sweet. Phone Black 53. a little shrimp as you." Window cleaners are not the only ones in hazardous occupations. We heard about a magazine editor who dropped eleven stories into a waste basket. Traffic Cop: " W h a t ' s the idea of balling up traffic? Why don't you use your noodle?" Sweet Miss: "Didn't know the car had one." Teacher: "What is a synonym?" Pupil: "It's a word you use in place of another word when you can't spell the other."

"Who has written this compostiion for you, Jimmy?" WORK BEGINS ON THE "My pa, teacher." CAST FOR A. S. B. PLAY "All of it?" "No, I helped him a little." The next dramatic presentation of the Associated Student Body is to be Storekeeper: "What kind of candy do the play, "The Passing of the Third you want, little boy?" Floor Back," by Jerome K. Jerome. Boy: "Something ten for a penny, so This is a rather unusual type of play I can give my little sister one." but has been pronounced intensely interesting by those who have seen or Boxing Instructor (after first lesson): read the play. Work has already begun "Now, have you any questions to ask?" on the choosing of the cast. This proBeginner (dazed): "Yes; how much is duction promises to be one worthy of your correspondence course?" the reputation which Pacific College has regarding the plays presented from time Senior: " W h a t is cold boiled h a m ? " to time. Watch for more news conFrosh: "That's ham boiled in cold cerning this play! water, isn't it?" Teacher: "Who signed the Magna Charta?" Youngster: "Please, ma'am, 'twasn't I." Teacher (disgustedly): "Oh, take your seat." Skeptical Member of School Board: "Here, call that boy back. I don't like his looks. I believe he did do it."

OH, YEAH!

The Green Lantern

Quality Dairy "The Name Implies"

Phone Black 28

We deliver at 8:30, 10:00, 2:00, 4:00

W. W. HOLLINGSWORTH & SON, INC. Store of Quality

Graham's Drug Store Kodak Service Fountain Service Phone Green 113

GREEN CHAIR

Barber Shop Want a Neat Haircut? HAROLD CORNELL Try Us—509 First St.

Ward's BarberShop Located in Bus Terminal

NEW STUDENTS AND OLD Are invited to see our VALENTINES

Physio-Therapist

Boyd's Book Store Progressive Shoe Shop Expert service awaits your patronage 608% First Street

is the road to Good Health DR. PAUL P. DYBEDAL Phone Black 123

Seligman Studio Our Kodak Work is cheaper and better and wo give a quicker service. Give Va a Trial

Phone Blue 48

Groth Electric Co.

Kienle Music Co.

Reliable Electricians

Pianos, Victrolas, Radios Everything Musical

All Work Guaranteed 510 First Street

Newberg, Oregon

Baynard Motors Sales and Service Call Green 75

Sheet Metal Works Pipe and Pipeless Furnaces

Moore's Grocery 315 First Street

Service and Satisfaction

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804 First St. Newberg, Ore. Phone Black 212

for HOT DINNER SANDWICHES Phone Black 33

WALLACE & SON

PURE MILK AND CREAM

Sandwich Shop

721 First Street

THE FAIR VARIETY STORE is the place for a fair price on Anything You Want

504 First Street

Hart Motor Car Co. Chrysler Cars General Auto Repairing 813 First Street

Crede's Market Quality and Service Count

Phone Blue 129

G21 First Street

Phone Blue 23

Phone Green 4

Elliott's Tire Shop The place for Quality, Honest Advice and Ready Service 810 First Street

Phone Blue 4


FOUR

Y. M. C. A.

Y. W. C. A.

January 22 A joint meeting of Y. W. C. A. and T. M. C. A. was held to hear Prof. Gulley speak about "Missionary Mexico." Mr. Gulley gave an interesting lecture on the growth of Christianity in Mexico and its effect on the growth of the country. In the course of his speech he told of the founding of the first Quaker Mission in Mexico which was established in Matamoras, and gave a short though interesting account of the life of Samuel Purdy, first American Quaker missionary in Mexico.

January 15 "World Peace" was the topic of the World Fellowship Committee in Y. W. on January 15. The subject was presented as a report of the world peace conference of youth which was held in Holland in 1928. Members of the committee gave reviews of the chapters of the book, "Youth Looks at World Peace," which tells of the conference. There were 34 countries represented at this conference and many different languages. The obstacles to peace which they discovered were language, psychological and economic barriers. They GOLDEN AGE OF COLLEGE would not discuss the barrier of race. LIFE WAS PRESENTED Finally youth turned to education, and the conclusion to which they came was that the world must be changed by ed(Continued from page one) ucation instead of by force. fast, two slices of bread and half-pint First Pedesrtian: "Say, that taxi of beer; dinner, sliced meat, baked or boiled potatoes, and bread; supper, nearly got you!" Second Pedestrian: "I knew it wouldbread and milk, chocolate or tea. The advantages that this method af- n't hit me." First: "How's that?" forded were: (1) Overeating avoided. (2) Second: "It was yellow." Highly selective group of college students. Thus we can see that the Golden Age Lady on street corner: "I certainly of College Life graduated a distinctly shall cross, officer. I've every bit as superior group of students. much right on this street as that truck has!" Officer: "Surely you have, lady- but A lady brought into court charged with assault upon a neighbor pleaded give me your name and address benot guilty. The prosecutor leaned for- fore you start." ward and shouted: Teacher: "Willie, when Abraham Lin"If we prove you guilty, which we shall do, will you tell us why you coln was your age, he studied whenever he had a chance." committed this offense?" "I will not!" retorted the defendant, i Willie: "When Abraham Lincoln was your age, he was president of the Unit"I had my own reasons." ed States." Housewife: "Why didn't you send "Is this a fast train?" inquired Olin. your man to fix my door bell as you "It certainly is," replied the conpromised?" Electrician: "He did go, madam, but ductor. "I thought so. Do you mind if get as he rang three times and got no answer, he concluded that nobody was at out to see what it is fast to?" home." Miss Binford: "Elva, I smell something burning. Are you sure you turned Burton: "Mother, am I a canoe?" off the iron, as I told you." Mother: "Certainly not! W h a t makes Elva: "Yes, Miss Binford, I pulled you think that?" the chain once and then pulled it again Burton: "Well, you are always saying to make sure." you like to see people paddle their own canoes, and I thought I must be yours." Mother: "When I was a little girl, I always ate the crusts of my toast." The professor asked one of the stuSybil: "And did you like them?" dents in his class this question: "Can Mother: "Yes, indeed!" you give the class an example of wasted Sybil: "Then you may have these." energy?" "Yes, sir. To tell a hair-raising story to a baldheaded man." "These are hard times. The other day .1 heard of a man who couldn't raise money even on government bonds." "Indeed! What was the reason?" "He didn't have the bonds." Absent-minded Professor: "Didn't you have a brother in this course last year?" Student: "No, sir; it was I. I'm repeating the course." A. M. P.: "Extraordinary resemblance, though; positively extraordinary." "Have you been drinking hot water an hour before each meal as I directed?" "Well, doctor, I tried it, but I had to give it up. I felt like a submarine after fifteen minutes." She: "Before were married you told me you were well off." He: "So I was, but like a lot of other fools, I didn't know it." We smith serted ing a

learned in English that Goldgot his inspiration for "The DeVillage" from a Scotch city durRed Cross drive.

Tramp: "Can you help an unfortunate wanderer? I've lost my leg." Irate Old Gentleman: "I don't have it. Why don't you advertise for it?"

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Careless seems the great Avenger; hisAs far as we know, the Hung F a r tory's pages but record Low restaurant, in Portland, is the only One death-grapple in the darkness 'twixt underslung eating house in the world. old systems and the Word; Truth forever on the scaffold, wrong forever on the throne. Yet, that scaffold sways the future and, behind the dim unknown, Standeth God within the shadow, keepReady, Efficient Service ing watch above his own. —James Russell Lowell. 205 First Street Phone Black 31

Bill Best, Plumber

"What fo' you name yo' baby 'Electricity,' Mose?" "Well, mah name am Mose and mah wife's name am Dinah, and if Dinahmose don't make electricity, what does dey make?"

E. C. Baird General Merchandise We appreciate your patronage Phone Red 37

AVaitress (to restaurant patron): "I'm afraid we can't cash this check, sir. We have a mutual agreement with the banks that we cash no checks and they sell no soup."

Ask for that Good NEWBERG BREAD

ATTENTION STUDENTS The Parker Hardware Co. is the place to buy a real line of Athletic Goods Come in and look them over if nothing else.

Newberg Bakery

Watches Clocks Expert Watch and Pen Repairing at

GEM CAFE

F. E. Rollins Jewelry

Waterman Pens

A Comfortable and Good place to Eat Real Mexican Chili THE

Self Service Store Serve Yourself and Save

City Meat Market "The Home of Good Meats" Phone Red GG

HOMER G. MOORE

YAMHILL ELECTRIC CO.

Gives an Electric Service of reliability and courteous attention to its customers' requirements.

YAMHILL ELECTRIC CO. SAVE WITH SAFETY AT YOUR REXALL STORE School Books and Stationery Developing, Printing—Daily Service LYNN B. FERGUSON Prescription Druggist — Rexall Store 302 First St. Phone Black 106

FIRST NATIONAL BANK NEWBERG, OREGON

Keep your reserve funds with us Interest paid on savings accounts

Is the Place of

Good Eats at Right Prices Phone Green 114

UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK

COLLEGE PHARMACY

Accounts of students, faculty and friends of Pacific College invited INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ESTABLISHED 1S89

Capital, Surplus and Profits $150,000.00 900 First Street

School Supplies, Soft Drinks and Confectionery PHOTO SUPPLIES Developing and Printing

Dr. I. R. Root

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Model Shoe Shop Modernized Shoe Rebuilding 001 First Street

Newberg, Ore.

Phone Green 111

Newberg, Oregon

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