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Seniors Exhibit Class Talents Three-Act Drama Given On Monday night, J u n e 10, the senior class will present its class night play entitled " T h e Importance of Being E a r n e s t , " by Oscar Wilde. This play is about two young men, J a c k W o r t h i n g , played by Roy Pierson, and Algernon Morcriff, played by Howard Harrison, w h o live an o r d i n a r y life b u t who like to get away from it every once in a whole. W h e n they do, they t a k e a different n a m e and as it happens, they both taJie the n a m e of E r n e s t . While using this name, each of t h e m becomes engaged. J a c k becomes engaged to Algernon's cousin, Gwendolin Fairfax, played by Alfreda Martin, and Algernon becomes engaged t o J a c k ' s young ward, Cecily Carden, played by R u t h Hodson. When the two young women meet and t h i n k t h a t they a r e both engaged to t h e same fellow, complications set in. Gwendolin's mother, Lady Brackwell, played by Irene Swanson, "is a starchy society lady who wants t h e best catch she can get for her d a u g h t e r and for her nephew. Miss Prism, played by E s t h e r May Weesner, is Cecily's governess and she also helps clear up t h e m i s u n d e r s t a n d i n g . Rev. Chasuble, played by Ervin Atrops, is i m p o r t a n t to several of t h e characters and especially to Miss Prism. The two butlers a r e played by Ladoan Martin and Willis Barney.

NEWBERG. OREGON. JUNE 5. 1940 Garden Party Given At Home of W. L. Finley The annual garden party sponsored by the W o m a n ' s Auxiliary of Pacific was held Tuesday, May 28, at the home of W. L. Finley, J e n n i n g s lodge, on the banks of the Willamette. H u n d r e d s of guests enjoyed t h e beautiful gardens and river. Mr. Finley, one of t h e most noted n a t u r a l i s t s in t h e U. S., gave informal walks and t a l k s on bird life. The affair a t t r a c t e d more Newberg residents t h a n any previous garden parties for the benefit of t h e college. T h e auxiliary decided to apply all money received to the Pennington F o u n d a t i o n .

Jr.-Sr. Banquet Held Friday Has Nautical Motif

W i t h the decorations following a nautical theme, the juniors entertained t h e seniors with t h e annual Junior-Senior banquet at 7 p. m. on May 24, a t t h e F r i e n d s church. Mark F a n t e t t i served as captain and able t o a s t m a s t e r for t h e occasion. The first toast, a speech of welcome, was given by George Thomas whose topic was "Yo! H o ! Mateys." H o w a r d Harrison responded on behalf of the seniors in his toast, "Aye! Aye! Sir!' Joe Kycek spoke on "Life P r e s e r v e r s " and Chase Conover gave the closing speech, "Bon Voyage," in which he expressed the hope t h a t each person would have t h e The play is a delightful com determination to m a k e life in t h e edy and t h e seniors hope t h a t future yield more than it has in the students and faculty mem the past. bers and their friends will come The program w a s closed by out and enjoy the play. singing the college song.

I Was There — Intimate Revelations of a Reporter 'Twas a sultry day in May When t h e Seniors sneaked away, B u t they came back without a care W i t h the wind and the sand in their hair, With ruby cheeks and sunburned feet. W i t h full g u l l e t s and upset stomachs.

fish Buck and Roy let get away. I believe this would be an admirable opportunity to expound upon the virtues of said fish. They put up a terrific struggle, t h e fish p u t up a terrific struggle, the fish got away. He was t h e biggest flounder I ever saw; why, he pulled us all over t h e bay before finally severing the line. At one time they had him up to t h e Ah yes, the poetry of n a t u r e , top of t h e water, and I swear h e was, well anyway- five feet across, would t h a t we could go again! so help me. If you don't believe It was on the afternoon of me, ask Buck. May 16 t h a t the senior class of Then I could tell you of Lathis fair college stole stealthily, without being too conspicuous, dean's crabs which he cooked and from t h e w a r m t h of their homes whose stench drove everyone from the cabin. And the row boat ext o w a r d the roaring sea. Ah's me, w h a t a good time cursion which started out. over t h e was had by a l l ! I d a r e n ' t tell b a r but came back s o o n e r ' t h a n Or I could tell all t h e eventful episodes of our was expected. clandestine excursion for fear dire you of t h e hotcakes t h e girls consequences may b e f a l l me. cooked us for breakfast, b u t I c Iow-some-ever, I might say some- won't. And so on and on. We left Netarts, which was inthing about t h e w i e n e r roast which was held in spite of a cidentally our destination, Saturblistering gale which pelted sand day afternoon and journeyed to Orla Kendall had and smoke at us from any posi- Sand Lake.


Forty-Seventh Annual Commencement Dated June 11 Vocal Recital Presented By Miss Alfreda Martin Miss Alfreda Martin, soprano, a pupil of Mrs. Florence Tate Murdock, was presented in a vocal recital May 28 at 8 p. m. in t h e college auditorium. Miss Martin was accompanied by Miss Vera Larson, and the recital was very enjoyable. Miss Martin's program was as follows: "Dedication," F r a n z ; " H a r k , H a r k , the L a r k , " Schubert; "In the Time of Roses," Reichardt, a r r a n g e d by N. Clifford P a g e ; "Still wie die Nacht," Bohm; "Galtes R a t h und Schneid e n , " Mendelssohn; "Weigenlied," B r a h m s ; intermission; "O Lovely Night," Ronald; " T h e Fairy Pipe r s , " B r e w e r ; " E v e n t i d e and T h e e , " Sprass; "O Dry T h o s e T e a r s , " Del Reiga; "You Came a t Dawning," Eville; " I Passed By Your Window," B r a h e ; "Come to the F a i r , " Martin. F o r an encore Miss Martin sang " T h e Cukoo Clock."

Lettermen Give Annual Banquet The a n n u a l Gold P banquet was held last Friday, May 3 1 , in the F r i e n d s church b a s e m e n t at 6:30 p. m. The affair was a formal occasion with decorations and toasts carrying out the t h e m e of fishing. The W o m a n ' s Auxiliary of Pacific college prepared the meal for t h e l e t t e r m e n ' s club, which sponsored t h e banquet, Toastmaster Cecil Hiilshaw entertained everyone w i t h ' practical jokes, and t h e following toasts brought enthusiastic response: Dr. T. W. Hester on " P l a y i n g the F i s h ; " Dr. C. A. Morris, " T a c k l e ; " Russell Lewis, " F i s h i n g F e v e r ; " Robert Sieloff, " Y e Old Fishing Hole." Gold P President George Thomas gave the welcome. The college male quartet, Kenny Booth, Kermit Daywalt, Dick Binford and Galen Miller, sang " J o n a h In the W h a l e " and "Little Tommy W e n t a-Fishing."

Hirtzel-Goodnough Recital to Be Commencement Feature Robert Hirtzel, violin instructor-elect, and Prof. Mordaunt A. Goodnough, pianist, will present t h e annual commencement concert Saturday, J u n e 8, at 8 p. m. in Wood-Mar hall. The program is open to the public. Mr. Hirtzel and Mr. Goodnough will join in presenting t h e Sonata in F Major by Grieg. A feature of the program will be the F a n tasie in C Minor played by Mr. Goodnough, who will also interpret a n u m b e r of Chopin preludes.

Fourteen in Class '40 The forty-seventh annual commencement exercises will be held Tuesday morning, J u n e 1 1 , a t 10 a. m. in the college chapel. The commencement speaker has not been named yet since the speaker who was originally selected found himself unable to attend. The series of events honoring the seniors will begin S a t u r d a y evening, J u n e 8, at 8:00 p. m., when Mordaunt A. Goodnough and Robert Hirtzel will present t h e commencement concert. Dr. Levi T. Pennington will deliver t h e baccalaureate address Sunday J u n e 9, at 11:00 a. m. in t h e F r i e n d s church. F e a t u r e s of this program include solos by Mrs. Florence T a t e Murdock and Miss Alfreda Martin. The college chorus will act as choir. A reception for t h e seniors will be held a t t h e P e n n i n g t o n home, 1000 Sheridan street, on Sunday afternoon. F r i e n d s and relatives of the g r a d u a t e s are cordially invited to attend this public reception. T h e Christian associations of t h e college will present a service in the seniors' honor a t the F r i e n d s church Sunday evening. The speaker has not yet been announced. Class Night will take place Monday evening, J u n e 10, a t 8:00 p . m. The senior class play " T h e Importance of Being E a r n e s t " by Oscar Wilde will be presented with other events such as t h e class prophecy and will also being scheduled. F i n a l g r a d u a t i o n exercises will be t h e Commencement program a t 10:00 a. m. Tuesday in WoodMar hall, followed by the alumni banquet a t 6:30 p. m. ' T h e members of the g r a d u a t i n g class this year a r e : Irene Swanson, B. A.; Alfreda Martin, B. A.; (Continued on page four)

ALUMNI HONOR SENIORS AT ANNUAL BANQUET The Pacific College Alumni association has invited t h e class of '40 to t h e a n n u a l a l u m n i b a n q u e t to be held in the dining room of Kanyon hall J u n e 11 at 6:30 p. m. T h e alumni banquet is given each year in honor of t h e g r a d u a t i n g class. Guests for t h e evening will also include the faculty and their wives. According to Veldon Diment, alumni president, a very interesting program has been arranged. Amos C. Stanbrough, professor of m a t h e m a t i c s at Oregon College of Education, will be the main speaker. Mr. Diment has expressed the hope t h a t the dining room will be filled to capacity. The banquet is t h e last opportunity for t h e senior class to attend a college function as a class unit, as well as providing the alumni with an opport u n i t y to exchange reminiscences. An unofficial event connected with

Published bi-weekly d u r i n g t h e college year by t h e Student Body of Pacific College, Newberg, Oregon. E n t e r e d as second-class m a t t e r a t t h e Postotfice a t Newberg, Oregon T e r m s — 5 0 c a year EDITOR — R O B E R T S I E L O F F Assistant E d i t o r s J a c k Bennett, Ervin Atrops Advertising Manager K e r m i t Daywalt Members of t h e Senior Class »


Faculty Changes It is with mingled emotions that* we view t h e faculty changes for next y e a r — r e g r e t t h a t Miss Kendall and Mrs. Ramsey have resigned and a r e to be with us no m o r e ; a sense of loss in P r o fessor Conover's leave of absence, tempered by t h e realization t h a t h e will be gone only one year; an a t t i t u d e of anticipation and welcome to Professor Gulley as he r e t u r n s to t h e Pacific college campus after two y e a r s ' service a m o n g refugees in S p a i n and Cuba. Miss Kendall, who began professional duties at Pacific in 1934, has served t h e college well in her capacity as professor of l i t e r a t u r e and adviser of the s t u d e n t publications. Mrs. Ramsay, a l t h o u g h upon t h e campus only this year, has demonstrated a real knowledge of the F r e n c h language, l i t e r a t u r e and people, and has endeared herself to her s t u d e n t s by a pleasing personality. C h a s e Conover is in reality merely t r a d i n g positions so t h a t Mr. Gulley may resume his duties upon the campus. To those who a r e leaving we express our sincerest appreciation of tasks well done, and extend our best wishes of well being as they depart into other fields of service. Dr. Levi T. Pennington, although carrying on in his role as president of t h e college, will teach no classes but will be serving t h e college in work t h a t will often t a k e him off t h e campus. Miss (Continued on page four)

Be Alert This is the last issue of the Crescent this year, and it seems a particular o p p o r t u n e time to issue a clarion call for clear t h i n k ing during the m o n t h s ahead. As the war rages and spreads, Americans will become more exposed to propaganda both overt and subtle. As college s t u d e n t s we a r e leaders among youth and should be o r g a n s of articulation in o u r communities. As we depart to our various homes t h r o u g h o u t the nation let us bear a firm resolve not to be stampeded by propaganda into either t h i n k i n g or acting in a m a n n e r which we do not ordinarily condone. Let us keep our minds open; let us a t t e m p t to obtain all t h e r e l i a b l e information we can; scruitinize carefully all official s t a t e m e n t s of belligerents; intelligently dissect all " n e w s . " whether from newspapers or radio; analyze the public utterances of our officials and our next door neighbors. Decisions may be made d u r i n g t h e s u m m e r m o n t h s which will not only affect this generation, but generations to come. Let us do our level best to see t h a t such

Chaperons? —Perhaps Perhaps the m o s t irritating custom of Pacific college, outside of the present excuse system, is t h e rule requiring faculty chaperons a t all class parties. Every effort should be made to develop competence a n d self-sufficiency in t h e modern college student, a n d faculty chaperons a r e not conducive to this development. They remain as a reflection upon t h e c h a r a c t e r and integrity of Pacific college students and a r e an especial r e b u k e to parents who a r e acting as hosts to a class party. Many of the faculty members m a k e excellent chaperons, and e n t e r into t h e spirit of t h e occasion. No fault can be found with their chaperonage. B u t t h e m e m bers of t h e s t u d e n t body would r a t h e r invite them as guests than as compulsory chaperons.

Fare Thee Well Well, it has been a short, long four years since ye editor published t h e freshman edition for t h e class of ' 4 0 . T h e r e has been quite a transition, both in the school itself and within ourselves. At times we have felt terribly disappointed and blue, but somehow things always brightened. Now t h a t we have reached t h e end of our u n d e r g r a d u a t e years at Pacific, we look back with joy. It has been g r e a t fun—even t h e bruises a r e fun now t h a t they a r e over. W e ' r e proud of our class and of t h e things it's done. We're proud of our school and t h e forward steps it has t a k e n d u r i n g this college generation. And w e ' r e proud of y o u — o u r successors. It's hard to tell you j u s t how we feel—joy t h a t we have successfully completed a task, sorrow t h a t we m u s t leave. B u t we know t h a t when you a r e seniors you will understand and t h u s realize w h a t we're t r y i n g to say.

PACIFIC COLLEGE MAY SPONSOR ROLAND HAYES A r r a n g e m e n t s are now being present Roland Hayes, great Ne gro tenor, in concert in the P o r t land Civic auditorium J a n . 23 19,41. Although Mr. Hayes has been requested to appear in Portland u n d e r other m a n a g e m e n t , first chance a t the opportunity was given Pacific college. After careful consideration, t h e i'acully voted unanimously to u n d o / t a k e t h e project. T h e auditorium s e a t s over 3,000, but it is planned to present Mr. Hayes a t t h e same papular prices used when he appeared in Newberg early this year, which should create a good deal of in_



The Student-Faculty Committee on Cooperation has functioned very efficiently this year under the • able chairmanship of Miss Kendall. Problems referred to it have been discussed in a very business-like and impartial manner. However, as now constituted, this committee functions merely as a curative r a t h e r t h a n a preventive body. If t h e sphere of action could be enlarged to include t h e latter, its constructive activity w o u l d be greatly enhanced. T h e committee might be reorganized so t h a t disputes, problems and t h e like could be discussed there before t h e y have reached t h e "boiling point." This committee is one of the chief factors in t h e development of amicable student-faculty relationships and t h e r e is every reason to suppose t h a t such ties would be s t r e n g t h e n e d by t h e conversion of this committee into a policy-making body acting in a preventive as well as curative manner.

Miss E s t h e r May Weesner, soprano, a pupil of Florence T a t e Murdock, was presented in a vocal recital May 21 a t 8 p . m. in Wood-Mar hall. M i s s W e e s n s r was accompanied by George Beagles. All in attendance enjoyed the recital.

A Letter From Coach Keller I cannot point with pride to t h e m a n y wins of P . C. t e a m s during t h e time I have been associated with t h e - s c h o o l , and I do not wish to rationalize or excuse myself for failures on my p a r t to m a k e t h e most of a t h l e t e s with whom I worked. Only those wno have tried, know how h a r a it is to do j u s t t h e r i g h t things which will m a t u r e inexperienced athletes fast enough to create fine t e a m w o r k in any sport before the season is past; almost anyone can m a k e a team out of a l r e a d y m a t u r e d men. Most of our teams did become proficient enough to be good competition as each season progressed, which indicated improvement even though it was slow to m a k e its appearance. I point with pride, however, to the general attitude exhibited by P. C. t e a m s . Men were very r e g u l a r in practice in spite of the lack of pressure, which shows genuine loyalty, if it does not indicate enjoyment of practice periods. T h e general willingness to learn from a fellow s t u d e n t is highly commendable, along with t h e cooperative a t t i t u d e shown by a majority. I have been proud to accompany P. C. teams and m a k e a r r a n g e m e n t s for them to play, because I could always be assured t h a t they would give all they had even when losing, and because their personal conduct, d u r i n g contests and outside, never gave me cause for apology. I wish we could have won more games, for your satisfaction, and I sincerely hope t h a t you had a lot of fun. In this final word, let me " h a n d it to y o u " fellows, you're really the finest bunch of sports I've ever k n o w n ; t h a t is the way I'll always r e m e m b e r you. Now do you mind if I talk with you a bit about some of my pet athletic theories? One of my chief antipathies is t h e commercialism in most modern athletic programs which is accompanied by g r e a t pressure on t h e p a r t of many people and groups upon teams and coaches. I believe t h a t all athletics exist primarily for t h e personal development and enjoyment of the individual who participates; for his recreation. The greatest good is obtained then when t h e g r e a t e s t n u m b e r actual-

Miss Weesner presented t h e following p r o g r a m : " T h o u ' r t Lovely as a Flower," Schumann; " F l o r i an's Song," Godard; " T h e Lotus Flower," S c h u m a n n ; " H e d g e Rose s , " Schubert; "A Swan," Grieg; "Sylvelin," S i n d i n g ; "Obstinat i o n , " Toutenailles; intermission; "A W i n t e r Lullaby," deKoven; "By the Waters of Minnetonka," L i e u r a n c e ; " T h e Wind Speaks," Grant-Schaefer; " W h e n Love Is K i n d , " an old English melody; " W h e n I W a s Seventeen," Swedish folksong; " A u n t Sally," Clark; "A Perfect B a n d , " Jacobs-Bond.

MOVE UP, AWARDS DAY BRINGS ANNUAL CUSTOM Move-up day a t Pacific college was held Friday, May 3 1 . Each class moved up a step while the senior class moved out, preparing for life in this world. A w a r d s were given in sports and activities of the college. Letters in baseball, a major sport, were given to Orla Kendall, Harold Davis, Ervin Atrops, Ed Beese, George Thomas, Heil Heald, William Hayes, E a r l Smith, Stanley Keller, J a m e s Spirup and Chuck Smith. Girls' letters in Softball, also a major sport, were given to Marguerite Barney, Pinky Cuffel, Josephine Haldy, Mary Lou Hoskins, Helen Robertson, Elenita Mardock, Doris Manning, W a n d a Needles, F e r n Nixon, Mary Pemberton, J a n e t Phipps, Marjorie Wilson, and Mary Thornsberry. L e t t e r s for track (minor sport) went to Orla Kendall, Stanley Keller, A. Booth, K. Booth, D a l e Smith, Ed Daniels and Ed Beese. L e t t e r s for tennis (minor sport) were given to Dean Tate, Ralph Sandburg, George Bales and Mark Fantetti. L'Ami awards were given to Helen Robertson, editor, and Harold Hewitt, business manager. Crescent awards went to Douglas Cowley, editor, and Bill Thomas, advertising m a n a g e r . Public speaking awards were given as follows: A gold " Q " pin to J e a n n e F o l l e t t e who represented the college in t h e state extemporaneous contest; to Helen Robertson, w h o took p a r t in the Old Line Oratorical contest. A guard with n u m e r a l s went to Stanley Keller for t a k i n g part in the Old Lin Oratorical contest.

Wallace's Newberg's Variety Store Since 1911 "Where a little money goes a long way"

Parker Hardware General Hardware Sporting Goods and Paint 701 F i r s t Street

Dr. Homer Hester T1RNTIST

Senior Who's W h o IRENE SWANSON


Born a t Portland, Ore., December 22, 1918, Irene Swanson is now 21 years of age. She has received her education a t Sunnyside g r a m m a r school, Washington high school, one year a t Albany college, s u m m e r school a t t h e University of California, and Pacific college. She hopes to teach school and plans to a t t e n d summer school a t t h e University of Oregon. Tennis is Irene's favorite sport, music and scrapbooks h e r hobbies, and novels by modern a u t h o r s her favorite booka. Being chosen May queen and ruling over May Day was one of t h e most thrilling m o m e n t s of her life a t college.

H o w a r d H a r r i s o n entered this world August 25, 1917, at Cascade Locks, g r a d u a t e d from high school t h e r e and has gone to Pacific college four years. Howard will receive a B. A. degree a t g r a d u a t i o n and plans to teach school, going to s u m m e r school a t t h e University of Oregon this summer. His favorite sport is basketball; his hobby, collecting pennies, a n d novels are his favorite books. Mr. H a r r i s o n feels t h a t t h e most accomplished t h i n g t h a t ever happened to him, was finally being able to Bkate clear a r o u n d the skating rink without falling down once, or h a v i n g to use pillows.



L e R o y Pierson, one of our s t r o n g Republicans ( ? ) , was born December 4, 1916, a t Portland, Ore. He g r a d u a t e d from Canby high school and has gone to P a cific college all four years. Roy will receive a B. A. degree at g r a d u a t i o n and plans to a t t e n d s u m m e r school a t t h e University of Oregon. In the fall he will teach commerce and be assistant coach at the Woodburn h i g h school. Mr. Pierson's favorite sport is football, golf is his hobby, " T h t Great American T r a g e d y " is his favorite book, and he's a fishmonger.

Robert Vernon Sieloff was born April 1, 1916, a t Detroit, Mich., and believes in variety. . He has received his education In several places a n d will receive a Bachelor of Arts degree a t g r a d u ation. He intends to work this s u m m e r a n d enter Haverford college next fall where he will work for a M. A. degree in sociology. Bob's favorite book is "David Copperfield;" his favorite sports, golf and ping pong, a n d r e a d i n g is his hobby. Bob has spent one year in a C.C.C. camp and takes pride in t h e fact t h a t he hitchhiked to Michigan in five days last s u m m e r .

ESTHER MAY WEESNER E s t h e r May Weesner does not believe in as much variety as Mr. Sieloff. She was born September 9, 1919, a t Newberg, and has received all of h e r education h e r e in Newberg. E s t h e r May will receive a Bachelor of Arts degree a t graduation and hopes to teach school. She Is planning to go to s u m m e r school a t t h e University of Oregon this summer. Her hobbies a r e music and photography. It seems E s t h e r May likes to surprise people. Ever since her vocal recital she has heard the followi n g : " I didn't know you could sing." But she can!

ODE TO 'LAMI I hear in the hall above me The stamp and "scrape of feet, The sound of an o n r u s h i n g a r m y — I tremble t h e mob to meet. A sudden r u s h from the stairway, A sudden raid from the halls. By a dozen doors u n g u a r d e d They e n t e r P. C.'s walls. They climb up into my t u r r e t O'er t h e a r m s and back of my chair. If I t r y to escape they s u r r o u n d me They seem to be everywhere.

Tennis Teams Have Good Year All Members Will Return

Drinks, Hamburgers and Milk Shakes

On the afternoon of May 24 Served With A Smile t h e tennis team of P . C. met Oregon College of Education for its They bring health, wealth final match of t h e season. vigor to any "chile." Since several of t h e men of Pacific college were interested in tennis as a sport, a team was WHERE? organized. Those t u r n i n g out were Stein, Cowley, RIehle, Bales, AT T a t e , Ashwill, S a n d b u r g and F a n tetti. T h r o u g h t h e process of elimination four men were chosen to represent t h e college. Dean Tate, a veteran of the sport, was number one m a n ; Bales, n u m b e r t w o ; Sandburg, n u m b e r t h r e e , and F a n t e t t i , n u m b e r four. The first match was with Newberg high school in which t h e (Formerly Perfection) Pacific lads, for once, showed superiority. 706 First St. Paul Haight In t h e second match with Multnomah, each man lost his match b u t in a veteran meet with Multnomah t h e score was reversed and Pacific was t h e victor. Physician and Surgeon T h e matches with Oregon College of Education were certainly Phones: Office 239J, Res. 275J no w a l k a w a y for them. Pacific Newberg, Ore. lost both meets with t h e m ; however, Sandburg managed each time ALWAYS A GOOD MEAL to beat his m a n . T h e last match was with Reed, at- the in which Pacific tied. The tennis season for next year looks brighter since interest in the sport in t h e school has been Served Every Day Except Sunday created and new talent is probable.


Peerless Bakery

Dr. T. W. Hester






MILLER'S Everything to WEAR

C. A. Morris Quality Jeweler

Doctor of Optometry

Next to Stage Tavern

H. S. Barnes

College Pharmacy

Glenn's Shoe Shop


They almost o'erwhelm we with L'Amis, SCHOOL SUPPLIES Y.M.-Y.W. CABINETS SHOE REPAIR They a r e all standing near in a RETREAT TO ROCKAWAY line, Prescriptions — Fountain 5 0 8 % F i r s t St. Newberg, Ore. 'Til I envy the Bishop of Bergen Twin Rocks was the setting for In his mouse t o w e r on t h e the Y.M.-Y.W. cabinet r e t r e a t May Rhine. 24-26. The discussion of the group GROCERY AND MARKET The L'Amis are out, as you can SHOE REPAIRS emphasized plans and purposes of all see, and we extend o u r conRed & White Store t h e Christian Association for the g r a t u l a t i o n s to the staff for t h e Dyes - Polishes - Laces W e Appreciate Your Patronage coming year. excellent showing they have m a d e . Sunday morning t h e group took P h o n e 134R C03 First St. - Newberg, Ore, 610 F i r s t St. charge of the church service near Watches—Jewelry—Clocks Rockaway. NEWBERG LUMBER CO. T h e members left F r i d a y after- Expert Watch and P e n Repairing W. IJ. CHAMBERIilN, Mgr. noon in cars driven by David AT DRESS SHOP BEATJTT SALON A complete line of Michener and Gene Rogers. T h e BUILDING MATERIALS party enjoyed all kinds of beach Clara M. Janes Mary N. Manson sports (including swimming, softCorner Hancock and College Phone 224R C13 First St. All Work Guaranteed ball and a wiener r o a s t ) over t h e Phone 12 8 J Newberg, Ore. weekend. President Pennington and Mr. Sanders spent Saturday W. W. HOLLINGSWORTH and Sunday with the group. On and Son, Inc. the r e t u r n one carload came by way of the Wolf Creek highway, REAL ESTATE BROKERS LAWYER STORE OF QUALITY a n d t h e other came through As47 Tears In Newberg toria. City Hall Building Furniture Morticians


F. E. Rollins

S. M. Calkins & Son Herbert Swift

I WAS THERE—REVELATIONS CContinued from page one)

ZeffF. Sears Fine Watch Adjusting and Repairing

how we could scoop up flounders by t h e sackfull t h a t t h e suspense Headquarters for Archery Tackle was too great. After an hour 708 F i r s t St. Newberg, Ore. and a half of very uneventful wading, Ervin and " O r e " managed to get a four-inch flounder cornered, which was the extent of t h e gigantic catch. F r o m Sand

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taking the initiative. He is a A LETTER FROM I feel STANLEY KELLER student at Monmouth. quite certain that something definite will materialize so that P. C. (Continued from page two) can become a member of such a off the spectator for whom most league and have a regular schedcommercial sport is created and ule with evenly matched teams maintained, and places importance This ought to be of interest to upon the participant. Spectator- students expecting to be at P. C itis is a malady resulting in fat next year. and lazy gazers, and prematurely Yours for a greater aged athletes. Pacific College, In many colleges, athletics are STANLEY KELLER, used as a means of publicity and Coach '40. a bait to draw students to the campus; theoretically the strongFACULTY CHANGES er the athletic achievements the greater the drawing power. That (Continued from page two) is particularly distasteful to me. Instead of making the physical Kendall will make her home in program serve the needs of the Spiceland, Ind., where she will students, it tends to become an assist in caring for her sister who end in itself and defeats the most was injured in an auto accident. important use of college life: The Mrs. Ramsey will be at her home balanced development, culturally in Vancouver, Wash, where her and physically, of ALL of the husband has work. The Conovers students. Under such a system, will travel to Cuba to carry on athletes get the best jobs around the refugee work which the Gulschool, get much undeserved at- leys leave to come back to Newtention and praise, use a large berg. Mr. Gulley will be at P. C. proportion of the students' money again where he will teach. Spanand turn out to be a bunch of ish, and assist with social science over-confident brawn and muscle. and religious ed. courses. Keller, who has served as student coach Entrance requirements into col- for the past two years will enter lege, instead of being based upon Bethany Biblical Seminary, Chiathletic prowess, should center cago, 111., in the fall. Mr. Robert around a person's general adapta- Hirtzel will come to the college as bility for college life; around his a student, and as a teacher of chances of becoming a more ef- violin. Dr. Pennington states that ficient and useful member of so- a number of applications are beciety. This would eliminate some ing considered for these positions who ought never to use anything but that no decision has been but the "big muscles" and give reached. others a better chance to develop intellectually. There has been some pressure FORTY-SEVENTH ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT JUNE 11 and clamor for better athletic teams at P. C, t h u s bringing (Continued from page one) greater publicity, and I'm willing to admit that some improvement Ruth Hodson, B. A.; Esther Mae would be a good thing, but I do Weesner, B. A.; Ervin Atrops, B. hope that this college, that I S.;Jack Bennett, B. S.; Harold have learned to love, will always Davis, B. A.; Stanley Keller, B. follow the policy of making the A.; Robert Sieloff, B. A.; Leroy physical program serve the needs Pierson, B. A.; Ladean Martin, B. of the students. I can not see S.; Willis Barney, B. A.; Orla that it would be wise to stimu- Kendall, B. S.; and Howard Harlate the athletic program simply rison, B. A. This year's class of to draw students. I think the fourteen is only one less than the general policy and curriculum of record-tying number which gradPacific college should be made uated last year. attractive enough to deserve the Ordering a copy of Tennyson's attention of students who will then make this school their alma Poems, a customer wrote to an mater. This general attractive- English bookseller: "Please do not ness may well include better ath- send me one bound in calf, as I letic equipment in keeping with am a vegetarian." the intellectual and moral standSome of the boys around the ards of the school. It is my conviction-that the students do not school are like old Fords—Shifthave the finances to make neces- less! sary improvements, and therefore, He: "What is that gurgling the school management should devote more funds to supply better noise?" She: "I'm trying to swallow equipment. Along with better equipment, that line you're throwing." there is a need for a general physical education director at Pacific. I can conceive of his duty as that of planning the total physical program for the school COMPLETE—NEW and coordinating all athletic activities. He might have others under him who would do much MODERN FOOD MARKET of the actual work of developing and managing teams. He would be so qualified that he could teach coaching along with the REPAIRS - GAS - OIL fundamental elements of play, giving also practical teaching along 1st and Washington the line of recreational leadership. He could teach the care of the body, first aid, etc., and give athletes the right kind of advice concerning body building and diet YARD during training. This I say, would be one of the elements in the creBUILDERS' SUPPLIES ation of a more attractive college 1st and Main St. Phone 76M program at P. C, designed to serve ALL of the students. If you will look at the bulletin board you will see that there is some clamor for a league among INSURANCE the smaller schools of the Will-

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In a real slugging bee the PaSERVICE THAT cific college baseball team dropped SATISFIES the final game of the fiscal season to Reed by a score of 15 to 10. Phone 855 A combination of errors and freehitting were the main causes for the defeat, although it was just one of those games in which we CHIROPRACTOR and failed to get the breaks. Reed NATUROPATH collected a total of 15 hits to Steam Baths - Radionics score 14 runs, aided by 10 Pacific errors. Pacific scored 10 runs Phone 40W from 15 hits and four Reed er- 110 N. School St. - Newberg rors. Three-base hit, Michener; twobase hits, Spirup, Hays and Heald. The batteries were Carson and Kvernlop for Reed, with Heald Prescription Druggist and Davis for Pacific. Kvernlop THE REXALL STORE issued five bases on balls, three strikeouts; Davis, five bases on 303 First St. - Newberg, Ore. balls, six strikeouts. The lineup was as follows. Pacific— ab h Kendall 4 1 Spirup 5 1 LAWYER C. Smith 5 2 Beese 4 2 Office: Second Floor Union Block Heald ". . . 5 2 G. Thomas 5 2 W. Hays 5 2 E. Smith 4 1 Davis 4 2 Keller (sub) 2 0


Lynn B. Ferguson

R. H. C. Bennett

Totals Reed— Carson Muonchor McElroy Martin Pierce Kvernlop Kohler Manlove Wilson



44 ab 4 6 4 5 4 5 5 5 4

15 h 3 2 2 2 1 2 2 0 1

42 15

Today's Scientific Fact— Through a survey of all universities, we have just discovered that 99 per cent of all graduates last year could both read and write.







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Quakers Suffer Defeat In Final Baseball Game


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