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DR. MESSING TO SPEAK Pacific Hoopsters ABOUT SOCIAL, HYGIENE IN SEVERAL. LECTURES Win Contest from Today, Tuesday, February 13, the colChristian Associations will bring Reed Team 32-31 lege to Pacific and Newberg, Dr. Fred B.

Last Minute Basket Decides Tilt After Reed Overcomes Early Quaker Lead in Last Half The Pacific college hoop team captured a ding-dong: battle from Reed college in Portland Thursday afternoon, 32-31. The Quakers gained a 21 to 10 lead in the first half, but Reed, paced by a slippery guard named Siegel, came back to regain the lead in the final period. Pacific dropped the winning basket with less than a minute to play remaining in the game. Coach Emmett Gulley of the Quakers started an all Freshman quintet consisting of Welch, Eggers, Louie Sandoz, Greene and Bush, against Reed. The new combination showed little marks of team work, but it did score points. The" count at the end of the first period favored Pacific 11 to 4 and the afore mentioned half-time count speaks for itself. The all around play of Herald Welch and some dead-eye shooting by Louie Sandoz featured the Quakers' play in the initial period. Siegel. a former Lincoln high and Portland A. Z. A. star, scored eight of Reed's total points up to this stage in the game. Coach Gulley shoved almost a new lineup into the game after the intermission, but Reed had found the range and baskets began to drop through the hoop. Siegel and another former A. Z. A. standy, Puzess, were bombing shots in from mid-floor or the foul line. They (Continued on page three) FOOTBALL. LETTERS AWARDED NINETEEN MEN AT STUDENT CHAPEL—PRESIDENT SPEAKS



Football letters were awarded nineteen men in the student chapel last Friday by President Pennington. Before he presented the letters President spoke about the .number of men turning out in comparison to the size of our student body and something of the purpose of athletics at Pacific. He stated that athletics at Pacific had a three-fold purpose: First, keeping physical fitness; second, the games for the sake of the fun of playing them, and winning if good sportsmanship and nondirty professional methods can be used; and third, an understanding of the game for use in later life, when coaching ability may be needed. Those receiving letters were: Louie Sandoz, Alfred Boyer, Don Larimer, Carl Sandoz, Charles Henrickson, Harvey Campbell, Cal Hicks, Wendel Morse, Ronald Sherk, John Dimond, Jodie Eggers, Kenneth Fowler, Ned Green, Allen Hadley, Ben Luethe, Delmer Putnam, Leonard Vincent, Herald Welch, and Eugene Coffin.

TODAY: BASKETBALL Pacific Freshmen vs. Linfield Freshmen

Messing, Executive Secretary of the Oregon Social Hygiene Society, who during the day will speak to the college students, and in the evening will address married people, especially parents. All of these lectures are free to those who come. The program of college lectures is: 10:00 to 11:80 a. m.—Freshman girls. 11:30 to 12:10—All students. 1:10 to 2:40—Freshman boys. 2:45 to 4:00—All sophomores, juniors and seniors. 4:00 to 6:00—Conferences. The evening program is: 8:00—Lecture to married people; subject, "Social Problems of the Home and Community." Any students having problems that they would like to discuss with Dr. Messing should give their names to Una Hicks or Vlldon Diment, and a time for conferences will be assigned. A list of classes dismissed will be posted. PLAYERS FOR "THE MAN PROM NOWHERE" CHOSEN The cast for the play "The Man From Nowhere," which will be given by the Freshman class March sixteenth, has been selected and work on memorizing material will begin at once. The play, a three act comedy by Mabel Conklin Allyn, has a cast of five men and five women. It is a play of modern times. The cast is as follows: Mrs. Craddock, a woman of fifty whose tongue has grown sharp with the years; she Is a boarding house keeper— Mary Collver. Hilda Swenson, a young Swedish maid of eighteen or twenty—Wanda Carter. Anne Royce, a charming girl of twenty years—Jean Gardiner. Dora Pry, a girl of twenty; she is bold In everything—Helen Leonard. (Continued on page two)

SCHOOL OF MUSIC GIVES SECOND RECITAL OF YEAR UNDER HULL'S DIRECTION Last evening, Monday, January 12, at Wood-Mar Hall, the School of Music, under Professor Alexander Hull's direction, presented another recital which, as is the case in all of these presentations, was highly entertaining and pleasing to the audience. The program was as follows: Spring's First Message Meyer Pierrot's Dance Kullak Alice Gulley, Mr. Hull The Juggler Gurlitt A Curious Story Heller Mary Grace Dixon There Is a Green Hill Gounod Bertha May Pennington Slumber Song _ Gurlitt Children Skating Rebikov Hobby Horse Tschaivowsky Alexander Hull, Jr. Minuet in G Beethoven Alice Gulley Etudes, Op. 24, No. 2 and 3 Concone Helen Dixon Rustic Dance Schnecker Festival March Blaesing Mary Grace Dixon, Mr. Hull The Road to Kerry Cadman Margaret Weesner (Continued pn page three) STUDENTS CELEBRATE PASSING EXAMS WITH DORMITORY PARTY Tiddledy winks furnished the main diversion for the Post-Exam Jubilee, the annual celebration that marks the close of exam week, which was held Friday evening, February 3, at the girls' dom. The party began immediately after the ball game, and in high spirits the conquerors divided their attention betw. '-tiddledy winks, pingssjojig, rook, the radiv^^nd some lesser eviis. The commf|fc»&Jn charge/served milknickles about ten7M*ckv&nd after more recreation examinations were declared survived. Garnet Guild, chairman of the social committee, was in- charge of the arrangements and was assisted by Una Hicks.

SEYNT VALENTYNE All the birds with joy are shouting, "Spring," in the wild and lovely chorus! 'Tis the second month's new greeting In this droll world for us. Listen to the ring-dove's cooing,— Tell me, Dear Seynt Valentyne, Is such measured time renewing Thots of love, divine? "What sings he with springtime cheer? Let love and pleasure rule the year." Then lads and lasses all be gay For this is nature's holiday. —Dorothy Balcom.


Professor Lewis Tells of Kipling in Lyceum Number First Number of Lyceum Course Portrays Life and Work of Famous Author Vividly portraying the life and works of Rudyard Kipling, Professor R. W. Lewis, with his many fine illustrations and readings, presented on Thursday evening, February 9, the first of a series of free lyceum lectures to be given at Pacific. The course was officially opened by a few brief remarks by President Levi T. Pennington, who expressed his delight in the return of such lectures to Pacific and announced the appearance on February 22 of Mr. Raine of Alaska, who is to bring to us a delighting and enlightening lecture on the Wonders of Alaska. Professor Lewis' lecture was especially enjoyed by his friends and students who realized his hobby of the study of this famous author who for 45 years has been painting a world of fiction for both young and old. During the evening Professor Lewis was assisted by Eugene Coffin, acq panied by Violet Braithwaite, who two of Kipling's more popular sonl "On the Road to Mandalay" and the^ Recessional, "Lest We Forget." Miss Annice Carter illustrated Kipling's ability to appeal to children, by the reading of one of his "Just So Stories," and Mrs. Don Larimer gave the beautiful reading of "L 'Envoi."

EDGAR RAINE, ALASKAN TRAVELER, TO PRESENT SECOND LYCEUM NUMBER ' Edgar C. Raine, for twenty-five years a traveler and resident of Alaska, will present the second number in the Pacific College Lyceum Course at Wood-Mar Hall next Thursday evening at 8:30 o'clock. This interesting and well informed lecturer will have stereopticon slides along with his address. This number, as well as the other numbers in the course, are free, but a free-will offering will be taken. Holders of last year's Lyceum course tickets may procure reserved seats for this number. The other numbers on the course as now planned are: February 22: "Are We Going Crazy?" —Chase L. Conover. March 1, "The Land of the Messiah and His People," given by Miss Annice Carter. March 8, "Wonders of Modern Chemistry," George A. Scherer, Ph. D. March 15, "Music from Tom-Tom to the Symphony," by Professor Alexander Hull. (Continued on page thvee)



B. V. Hinshaw spoke In chapel last Thursday, Feb. 8, on "Henry Ford." All Beauty work done at a Henry Ford is the hardest man in all reasonable price. the world to see. The reason for this Satisfaction our Motto is that he is perhaps one of the greatest / men. Since Mr. Ford is the wealthiest s. man in the United States, all kinds of people try to get him to give money Phones: Office 243W; Residence S3M to various organizations, charity work, and other things, but he never gives donations. Mr. Ford, the greatest individual emDENTIST ployer of labor in the world, maintains X-Ray Diagnosis one of the largest schools In the world in his Ford City of over 150,000 people. Office in First National Bank He is also the largest employer of exconvicts. He employes about 600 of such persons. It is to some of these ex-convicts that is due, partly, his large fortune, for they have kept his business up to par and ahead of other manufacturers. He turned out as many as 6,000 Quality Doctor of cars a day at one time. Jeweler Optometry Henry Ford is known as a great organizer, a democratic person, and an aristocratic person.

Published bi-weekly during: the college year by t h e Student Body of Pacific College, Newberg, Oregon. Editor Blwood Bgelston Associate Editor Virgil Hiatt Business Manager, Helen Lou Povenmire Advertising Manager Bob Wehrley Circulation Manager Ernest Pearson Adviser _... Prof. R. W. Lewis


STAFF News Editor Marjorie Seely International Relations Mary Brooks Sports Delmer Putnam Treflan Marguerite Nordyke Chapel , Louise F r a n k Exchanges _ _. Ray Hansberry T. M. C. A Wendell Morse T. W. C. A. Ruthanna McCracken Dormitory Violet Braithwaite Artist _ E v a Hart


REPORTERS Una Hicks, Howard Richards, Ruth Felton, Ruth "Wilde, Elizabeth Clemmens, Eldon Bush, John Dlmond


Entered as second-class matter a t the Postoffice a t Newberg, Oregon. Terms: 50c the year. WHITHER NOW? Recently while looking through a catalogue of the automobile industry for 1934, we were struck with the idea "how far can this go on?" Each year new features are being added, better lines are being added, more speed and power are being developed, and greater pleasure and ease are sought. Not only does this apply to ears, but also this might apply to practically-all things manufactured, and even some are trying towdevelop better types of vegetables. (Not a bad idea). The astonishing fact is that improvement is being made. We cannot see, many times, how improvement could be made, but when the next year rolls around, the engineers present an improvement. Will this rate of improvement go on indefinitely at the present high rate, or will it gradually slow down and finally stop? W e do not believe that progress in the inventive world will stop. Neither can we imagine it going on forever. It is a good deal like trying to imagine a limit on the universe, or a universe without limit. We just can't do either, so maybe we'd better just think about something that deals with ourselves now, and let the future take care of itself, for it will anyhow.



ABRAHAM LINCOLN One hundred and twenty-five years ago Abraham Lincoln, one of America's most loved heroes, was born. There is little need to trace his life from its early backwoods beginning to statesmanship and finally presidency. Every boy and girl knows his ideals, his history, and his perseverance when it seemed defeat was* most certain. He is held as an example and his favorable . . . . characteristics are so emphasized and amplified till at present when his name is mentioned, a person, somewhat Godlike, appears. And, rightwe should make much of those ideals that are desirable in any man and these Ideals should remain a s a goal for all men to attain at all times. If this generation and future generations continue to aim at these goals of character and manhood as attributed to Abraham Lincoln, there need be little fear of a breakdown of our nation. ST. VALENTINE'S DAY St. Valentines Day is celebrated on February 14th by the sending of valentines, candy, flowers, and other gifts as expressions of love and sentiment. The custom has two origins. Did you ever notice how many birds there are on valentines? There is a legend that birds begin to mate on February 14th. Therefore, young people choose their "valentines" or their mates on that day. The name comes from St. Valentine, Bishop of Rome, in the third century. He was a most lovable man with the winning gift of eloquence. He converted so many pagan Romans to Christianity that he was martyred by order of the Emperor on February 14, A. D. 270. His day remains a day of love and tender eloquence.

Every Editor's Sentiments They find fault with the editor, The stuff we print is rot, The paper is as peppy As a cemetery lot. The ads show poor management, The jokes, they say, are stale; The upperclassmen holler, The underclassmen wail. But when the paper is printed, And the issue is on file, NATIONAL W. C. T. V. WORKER If someone misses his copy, You can hear him yell a mile. ADDRESSES COLLEGE CHAPEL —Monday Morning Moan. Miss Maud M. Aldrich, head of motion pictures for the national W. C. T. TJ., Electric Love spoke for a few minutes- in chapel yesIf she wants a date—Meter. terday. If she wants a call—Receiver. She said that we were betraying a If she wants an escort—Conductor. If you think she's picking your pock- trust with God if we drank alcoholic beverages. God entrusted our body to ets—Detector. If she's slow, of comprehension—Ac- our care and if we do not take care of it we are unfaithful to Him. celerator. If she goes up in the air—Condenser. She said the person who has drunk If she's hungry—Feeder. just enough to "feel good" is the most If she's a poor cook—Discharger. dangerous of any man in the various stages of drunkenness. He is unable If she eats too much—Rectifier. If she fumes and sputters—Insulator. to be a judge of himself. He loses his If she wants a holiday—Transmitter. self control and slows down the rate If she is narrow in her views—Ampli- of operation of the sensory and muscular equipment. fier.—Tech-O-Gram.

A playlet, "The Challenge of the Cross," was given at a joint meeting of the Y. W. and Y. M. February 7. We need to be willing to take up our crosses and follow Christ. Our cross might not be the one we would have chosen but it Is our cross and is to be borne gladly and willingly. We are to bear and not worship the cross. We must bear it all the time and not hide it as if we were ashamed of it. There is a challenge in the cross for each one who would truly serve Christ. THE VICTORY BELL By Ruth Wilde Listen, you rascals, and you shall hear Of a victory bell with a real career! 'Twas in '34 (how time does fly!) Then, I was but a college guy. She hung in state, in the boys' dorm towei1— Just the thoughts of her voice Made the enemy cower. Though her bell rope was old And all frayed on the end. We welcomed the touch Like the clasp of a friend. 'Twas the Homecoming game In the early fall, Two minutes to play, Gene had the ball. The score 6 to 6, The field a great swamp. Our boys, slightly weakening, Were tired of the romp. When out from one end, A blond, Welch, by name. Pulled Coach's trick play And won us the game. The girls, too, made records On the volley ball floor. In playing Oregon city They doubled the score. Such plays made history And loud our bell told Of the real brawn and brain In the Blue and the Gold. PLAYERS FOR "THE MAN FROM NOWHERE" CHOSEN (Continued from page one) Miss Prim, a timid little old maid, dressed in old-fashioned clothes—Mary Brooks. Mr. Graydon, a genial easy-going man of fifty; the president of a bank—Delmer Putnam. Mr. Cox, a stolid, stupid, bull-dog of a man, forty-five or fifty years old— Kenneth Fowler. Professor Holmer, a typical absentminded professor—John Dimond. Rodney Baxter, a charming, whimsical young man of twenty-four or twenty-flve—Herald Welch,

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OREGON TECH QUINTET PACIFIC NETMEN LOSE HUMBLED SECOND TIME TO MONMOUTH—LOCALS BY QUAKER FIVE 28-23 FAIL IN SECOND HALF Fernwood'e own pride and joy, the Sandoz Bros., led the Pacific College Quakers to their second win of the season over Oregon Tech here January 2, but it took a determined rally by the Blue and Gold in the last five minutes of play to turn the trick. Carl and Louie Sandoz pumped in five field goals apiece as their contribution to the Quakers' 28 to 23 win over the Techmen. A tiny forward named Brokenshire took the spotlight away from his teammate, Johnny Wyatt, as he grabbed off high point honors with 12 counters. This same Brokenshire, ably assisted by Wyatt and Winkle, kept O. I. T. on even terms with the Quakers throughout most of the fray. The Techmen held a 13 to 10 lead at the half, but Pacific spurted soon after the intermission and took the upper hand, 19-13. Back came O. I. T. with a flock of baskets to forge ahead again 23-22. At this point Herald Welch potted a beauty from the sidelines, and Pacific maintained the advan. tage until the final gun. The lineup: Oregon Tech (23) (28) Pacific Winkle (4) P (10) C. Sandoz Brokenshire (12) P (2) Coffin Wyatt (6) C (10) L. Sandoz Warren (1) G (2) Hadley Smith _ G (2) Putnam Substitutions: Oregon Tech—Dodge. Pacific—Welch, Eggers, Scarborough, Greene, Bush and Eggers. Referee—Ralph Jones.

A valiant Blue and Gold basketball defense enabled the Pacific College Quakers to play even-stephen with Larry Wolfe's highly touted Monmouth Normal School team for two periods of the game here Tuesday night, but the defense crumbled in the second half and Monmouth ran wild for a 60 to 23 victory over the locals. Monmouth, supposedly the outstanding small college team in the state, held only a 19 to 16 lead at the intermission. The Quakers were checking closely and the offense was clicking. And then came the big explosion.! In t h e third session Wolfe's clan shoved the count up to 38-16 before a loggy Pacific team managed to drop in a point. Coffin broke t h e ice with a foul conversion. Both teams substituted frequently, but the Normal School subs scored just as often as their big brothers. Referee Ralph Jones ruined what might have been a great ball game with an excess of whistle tooting. Jones called 26 personals, 13 on each team. Three men left the game with four per. sonal fouls, and Jones booted Putnam out of the fray in the first half for speaking out of turn. The lineups: Monmouth (60) (23) Pacific Benjamin (12) P (6) C. Sandoz *jeonard (6) P (4) Coffin Averill (9) C (7) L. Sandoz Ashby (6) G Hadley Ystad (7) G (4) P u t n a m Substitutions: Monmouth—Burrell (3), LINFIELD ROOKS TO PLAY Gustafson (4), Webb (2), Park (2), MaPACIFIC FRESHMEN TODAY kay. F o r Pacific;—Eggers (2), Welch, Greene, Bush and Scarborough. Referee—Ralph Jones. The Pacific College Freshmen will tangle with the Linfield Rooks in a long awaited basketball game to be play- SCHOOL. OF MUSIC GIVES SECOND RECITAL OF YEAR ed here tonight (Tuesday). The Quakers have skirmished with the Wildcats UNDER HULL'S DHUECTION three times this season, but this will be (Continued from page one) the first game in which the two freshman quintets have engaged. Rondo _ Bohm Two dead-eye shots, Harrington and Helen Dixon, Mr. Hull Brown, are the outstanding Rook hoopSchytte sters on the Linfield squad, although Staccato Etude Orwick, a former Astoria boy, and Pow. Sung Outside the Prince's Door. _ MacDowell ery, a gangling pivot man, have played Esther May Weesner bang-up basketball to date. The locals' starting lineup is un- Star Eyes _ Speaks known. Rooks who have seen a lot of i Ruth Leonard action in varsity games include Herald I Rondo for Two Pianos Gurlitt Welch, the former Ballard high school | Arlouine Bennett. Mr. Hull three-sport star; Jodie Eggers, from the ' So Long Ago Gallup "you gotta sho' me" state" (Missouri); I She's Somewhere in the Sunlight Ralph Scarborough, a one time casaba | _ Bennett chaser at Bridge, Ore.; Allen Hadley, | Helen Lou Povenmire the rough and tumble ex-Washington ' Kammenoi Ostrow Rubinstein high guard; Eldon Bush, from Jefferson i Violet Braithwaite high in Portland; and three former New- | Moszkowski berg high dependables, husky Louie San Take My Heart Ray Hansberry doz, Ned Greene and Delmer Putnam. Prelude Bach Aragonnaise Massenet TREFIANS ELECT OFFICERS Arlouine Bennett The meeting of the Treflan Literary Fugue in C Handel Society on Wednesday, February 7, was _ Borodin given over to election of officers. Una Serenade MacDowell Hicks, Pacific senior, was elected pres- In Autumn Marjorle Lewis ident for the semester. The other ofSince We Parted Allitsen ficers are: Hawley "Vice president, Helen Lou Povenmire. Bedouin Love Song Veldon Diment Secretary, Marjory Seely. Invention No. 8 for two voices Bach Treasurer, Violet Braithwaite. The Harp Heller Critic, Mary Brooks. Reporter, Ruth Wilde. Idylle -• MacDowell Marshal, Mary Collver. Constance Lewis Faculty Advisor, Miss Sutton. The officers are to be Installed at the EDGAR RA1NE, ALASKAN next regular meeting, and Roland Hayes TRAVELER, TO PRESENT will be the subject of the program.


GIRLS' BASKETBALL PRACTICE BEGINS In the while since the beginning of the new term and the beginning of the Pacific girls' basketball season it is somewhat difficult to tell just what material is available and just what combinations of the available material will be best for the team. Miss Carter now has three divisions of the girls taking gym. As t h e best players in the first two divisions are discovered they will be shifted to the third division from which the teams will probably be selected. The new material seems to be very scarce with only two or three entering students who have played or who are likely to become good enough to play this year, at least. However, the last year's team has not been too seriously injured since there have been lost only three, Doris Hampton and Dorothy McMichael by graduation, and Elizabeth Aebischer who will not play this year. The newcomers, all of whom may probably be contestants, at first, of the guard berths, are Ember Ellis, Beatrice Comstock, and Helen Leonard. The former two have played on their respective high school teams, and Miss Carter belives that Helen Leonard may be developed into a guard even if she has never been on a team. Those guards remaining from last year's squad are Garnet Guild and Eva Hart. Pearl KJvett, who last year played running center, will probably be tried at guard position. There seem to be only three entries for the positions on the center third of the floor. They are Violet Braithwaite and Helen Wehrley, running centers, and Isabella Wilson, center. The only two forwards at present are Marguerite Nordyke and Lera Rice. There has been nothing definite settled and the tendency of teams to play a "throw i n " , center ball instead of a " j u m p " center ball will no doubt have some effect on the arrangement of players. Before the teams are finally chosen there may be many changes in which all kinds of new arrangements of players and positions will be made. In any event there will be a lot of spirit and competition shown before any player will be assigned to her position.

PACIFIC HOOPSTERS WIN CONTEST FROM REED TEAM 32-31 (Continued from page one) didn't care where they shot and it didn't seem to make any material difference. They all went home! Before the astounded Quakers knew what the war was all about, Reed had gained a 26-26 lead. Coffin equalized t h a t with a layin shot under the basket, but Slegel and Puziss couldn't be stopped. With the game tied at 29 apiece, Putnam fouled Siegel, and he promptly sunk t h e free throw to give Reed a one point lead. In a wild scramble under Reed's basket a few seconds later, Putnam grabbed the ball and tipped it in, and Pacific was in the lead once again. Reed couldn't score after that because Pacific took a jump-ball and played " k e e p away" for t h e last few seconds of the wild melee. Allen Hadley was the Quakers' defensive star in the last half and teamed up nicely with the Pacific forwards on many fast breaking plays. The lineup: Reed (31) (32) Pacific Wood P (2) Welch Clare F (4) Eggers Rauch C (9) L. Sandoz Siegel (17) G Greene Puziss (11) G (2) Bush Substitutions: For Reed—Sato, Peters (1), and Stout (2). For Pacific—Coffin (2), Hadley (2), C. Sandoz and Putnam (11).

Sir Jacob Astley, history records, just (Continued from page one) before' he entered the Battle of NewThe door to a man's heart must be berry (1644), prayed thusly, "Lord, I Whether other programs will be given shall be verie busie this day. I may or not will be decided by the amount a revolving door, judging from the way the girls rush in and out. forget thee, but do not thou forget me!" contributed toward this course.

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FORMER PACIFIC STUDENT HAS WINNING BALL SQUAD Dennis MeGuire, one of last year's graduates, has been having a good deal of success as a coach of basketball at Central Point In southern Oregon where he has been teaching. His boys have played eight games and lost none. They have yet to play three games and must win on-? of trem t> plvy Ashland for the right to reptesen. South m Oregon al the state tournament at Sulem. Last Friday Central Point beat Gold Hill 3525. Denny's team is the only one in the second division down there that has not been defeated. His team is built Of eiglit veteran players, of fairly good size. His next game with Jacksonville may be the deciding game as to who will win the "B" division. Dennis- played at Pacific academy and college for close to eight years and received his knowledge of basketball here while participating in the games himself. W E SEE THAT— Seven students, conscientious objectors, were expelled from Ohio State TJniaity for refusal to take military training. . . . One paper mentions a Kansas paper and in the same sentence says, "The Crescent, another western publication—." . . . Other schools beside our own seem to have let down on school spirit. . . . One publication thinks college is not life. What do we mean then when we say, "This is the life," or "Whatta life"? . . . The Oregon State entry again won the state Peace contest. . . . The Earlham basketball team lost a game, after winning twentyfour consecutive contests. . . . We have a couple of new exchanges, "The Pacific Weekly" from Stockton, California, and the "College Coyote" from Caldwell, Idaho. . . . The College of the Pacific has a new double-unit revolving stage completed. This is the first one in use on the western coast. We recently received a letter from Link B. Wirt, once editor of The Crescent and a member of the class of '32. He told us a few things, good and bad, which we appreciate. He is attending Tale Divinity School, along with Elmore Jackson, P. C. '81. Link seems to think he's working pretty hard. He also longs for a good old-fashioned men's dorm pillow fight. He also suggests sleeping in class, if you can't keep awake.

SMILE PRODUCERS "William Tyndale was the garter of King Henry VIII." "How come?" "Well, they said in English Literature class that he was a supporter of Henry." <* One: "What is the matter with that hen?' Two: "It's shell shocked, cause ducks hatched out of the eggs she was laying on." And then there was the one about the conscientious nudist who drove into the colony and stripped his gears. "I wonder why Rachel gives me the same old stall?" Probably because you're the same old jackass." They call them Huey Long grapefruit because they are always getting in the public eye. Allen: "That's funny! This match won't light." Eugene: "What's the matter with it?" Allen: -"I dunno; it lit all right a minute ago." Question: "Can you tell me how long girls should be courted?" Answer: "Just the same as the short ones." Sweet Young Thing: "What is this rope for?" Cowboy: "That is the lasso I use to catch horses and bulls." Sweet Young Thing: "And how do you fasten on the bait? Virgil: "Darling, you are the breath of my life?" Marjorie: "Well, why don't you hold your breath?" First Faculty Prof.: "The way these students have one "crush" after another is quite Interesting." Second Solomon: "Yes.. Since that is the heaviest course here I believe a special director should be appointed in that line.

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Because of the lack of new students at the beginning of this term, the usual Y. M. and Y. W. new students reception was not held last Friday, but this coming Friday these associations are sponsoring a general get-together. This affair will take place either in the dormitory parlors or in room 14 in WoodMar Hall.

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Newberg Bakery

"Give this little girl a great big hand," Herald to Isabella: "Smile that way said the cannibal's daughter as they again!" were serving dinner."—College Coyote. She blushed and dimpled. Herald: "Just as I thought, you look like a chipmunk."

DORMITORY SQUEAK Dear Dormites: I very greatly enjoyed being a guest with you for the one week I was there. We certainly had a gorgeous time, didn't we? Do you have good times like that all the time? Such giand pillow fights as you do have!—but say, those pillows with the fringe on them sure are hard when thrown by big football and basketball heroes like Gene and Allen. And then that old victory bell certainly gives you a thrill, doesn't it? I only wish it were loud enough to be heard where I live, then I could be happy with the rest of you when I heard it. You know, I gained five pounds just that one week I was there. That must have been because of the swell cooking of Mrs. Schmidt. Oh, and wasn't that the funniest thing when two of the freshman girls were late getting in and the door was locked, and the light out? Yeah, a decision was made to charge the culprits a nickel to get in every time they were out after 10 o'clock. Huh! They may have to camp on the doorstep some night. Well, I must close now, and I hope I can come and see you again some time. A guest. P. S.—Tell the little red-headed boy "hello" for me.

MORE TRUTH THAN POETRY 1. The man who knocks, like the motor, is losing power. 2. We knew a girl once who could not take a joke—but she finally did. 3. Men are like corks—some pop out and others have to be drawn out. It all depends on the stuff they have In them. 4. Some people can be read like a book, but they can't be shut up so easily. 5. Vacant lots and vacant minds usually become dumping grounds for rubbish. 6. There was once a man who was so fond of arguments that he even insisted on eating things that didn't agree with him. Life is like a game of tennis, in that the player who doesn't serve well usually loses in the end. 8. A gentleman is able to express himself without the use of profanity. I have walked through summers' meadows flushed and broke, But I never saw the cattle, nor the sheep, nor horses smoke. I have fished in many a river when the sucker crop was ripe, But I never saw a catfish puffing at at smelly pipe. If Dame Nature had intended, when she first invented man, That he'd smoke, she would have built him on a widely different plan. She'd have fixed him with a stovepipe, and a damper, and a grate. An' he'd have had a smoke-consumer that was strictly up to date.

Progressive Shoe Shop

Safeway Stores Let Us Serve You with Quality Foods

508 H First St.

Newberg, Ore.


Maxine M. (to bus driver, sarcastically): "Is this Noah's ark full yet?" Driver: "All but the monkey. Jump in!" A scientist ridicules the idea that kissing shortens life. It just makes the time pass more quickly. Visitor: "I understand that you people raise a lot of young chicks in an incubator." Poultryman: "Oh, yes—lots of 'em." Visitor: "But don't you think it is cruelty to animals? How would you like to call a wooden box 'Mother'?"

Dr.R.W.VanValin DENTISTRY Over U. S. Bank



SEE MILLER'S for your

Dress Shirts Pre-Shrunk

Easter Wearing Apparel

98c A $1.49 Value

J. C. Penney Co. Inc. The Home of Values

Newberg, Oregon ^

UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK Capital, Surplus and Profits $150,000.00 Accounts ef students, faculty and friends of Pacific College invited INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ESTABLISHED 1881


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