Page 1

VOLUME .a*VY

Claude Special Meetings Begin Wednesday Special rr»ptings with Mr. Moses Men'y nhajll will begin Wedesday, ? irch 3, and extend through Sunday. March 14, with meetings at the chapel hour every day at school and evening services at the Friend's church. Mr. Mendenho.il conies to us having beon formerly pastor ol the East Whittier Meeting and superintendent of the Iowa Year ly Meeting. Out of four candidates for this series of meetings Mr. Menden hall was unanimously chosen because of his qualifications ana availability. He has held meetings e t the Friend's University in Kansas and worked successfully with young people's groups in various other places.

Social Science And A Better World; Prof. Macy The business of living is largely a matter of rtdjrtstment to envSronmeujt—the physical and social environment. The pure and applied physical sciences, and the resultant techniques in industry and commerce, have advanced so far today that adjustment to the physical environment takes much leas of our time and energy and is vastly more successful than in the earlier stages of the race. But the problem of getting along witfa each other seems to be still as big as ever. Men in times past had to get along with each other and work together In order to cope with a hard physical world and force a livelihood •therefrom. Now the major problem is social adjustment. The improved physical techniques even become at times a (hindrance to social adjustment as they are turned apainst men instead of getting nature for the sake of man, and as they encourage ' greed and power which make tools of other men. If the social sciences have been slower to develope than the physical sciences, they are rapidly coming into their own, so that even now we know how social adjustments can be made and maladjustments remedied. We know mucin about domestic relations, race relations and international relations, and how good they may be. But we are slow to take up with these social techniques. A better engine comes rapidly into use, but we have more divorces, greater race hatreds, and worse wars. Something beside social knowledge about how to get along with other folks is evidently needed. What is needed is a moral motivation for putting into practice this advanced social knowledge.

Newberg, Oregon, March 1, 1943

Lewis

Elected

News Briefs I5H1 March, Berkley, Calif., transferred from Reed college in Portland to Pacific in order to enroll ir. the Reconstruction courses offered. Bill, a freshman, lieRan school today. He is living in Hoover hall.

Another student is added to the list of new students coming to Pacific this term for the Reconstruction course by the regis, tration of Ward Miles, a junior coming here from Willamette TJ. in Salem. Ward registered last week and began classes today.

—Melvin Asfliwill is ordered to report for active service in the Air Corns within a week or so. He is a junior and is now in the Air Corps reserve. President Gulley and Prof. Edward Harmon left for Idaho on business of the college. They will speak to the various Friends meetings in Boise valley. Bruin Jr., what was left of him was given to the sophomore class by decision of the Student Council, Tuesday. The pieces held by the classes after the fray last Friday were measured by Prof. Weesner. A cessation of hostilities was ordered for the purpose of measuring the remains of the old bear and to allow the construction of a new, more durable bear.

From Washington D. C. comes Prof. Randolph Hutching to replace Prof. Jones, who resigned to assume a position in Reed college. Mr. Hntchins worked with Pres. Gulley in Spain in Reconstruction and Feeding during the Spanish Civil War He is expected to be here to begin classes March

No. 10

President

Old Pulpit Contest Won By Arthur Roberts For the fifteenth time In the history of Pacific college the Old Pulpit Extemporaneous Contest was presented. During the chapel hour on Tuesday. Feb. 23, George Bales, Forensics Manager of the the student body directed the contest telling briefly the history of the contest and introducing the speakers. The students and faculty originated the contest in 1917, and those tafcign part have the privilege of speaking behind the first pulpit ever used in Newberg. The four students- giving fiveminute extemporaneous speeches this year were Arthur Roberts, Charlotte Macy, Kenneth Fowler, and Elenita Mardock. After long deliberation tihe judges, Mr. Gulley, Mr, Iiewis, and Mr. Air Ian announced Arthur Roberts as the •winner of the contest. His name will be engraved on a tablet with the names of previous winners of the contest,

Popcorn Banquet Given By Pres. Candidates The erstwhile, quiet, politics livened up a little bit in the last few days of the campaign period, beginning with a Popcorn Benquet given Thursday night by the two presidential candidates and continuing in Student body meeting Fridfffir when students listened to campaign speeches of .Lewis and Roberts. The banquet consisted of talks by toastmaster Jack Willcuts. Jim Spirup, Wilma Arehambeau, Laur a Sihook, Charlotte Macy and tne candidates, Lewis and Roberts. The affair was carried out in a ludicrous fashion and the menu consisted of Party-Pak and cookies. The corn was featured in- the program.

Defeats Roberts In Finals Maybe you would like to know a few statistics about our new student body officers. The new president s: Claude Lewis, a junior from Newiberg, is in the reconstruction unit. He has been chief teasurer of the student body for two yea.rs as well as for the YMCA. He was vice president of the Gold P last year. He is an outstanding member of the basketball squad and a member of the committee on student-faculty cooperation. Our new vice president is: David Thomas, a junior from Sherwood, majoring in religion. The new secretary is: Florence Swanson, a juniorfrom Portland and her major is English. The new treasurer is: Jack Willcuts, who is .majoring in religion and is a junior. The Crescent editor is: Betty Aehwill, English major and a junior from Newberg. Tine L'Ami edltior is: Deane Roberts, a - sophomore .from. Greenleaf. This election is not the one And only. There are still important offices open in the .student body that must be, tilled. Monday the student council will meet to nominate two candidates for"the minor offices. At the next student body meeting two more candidates will be nominated for each office. The fouT names will be placed on the ballot to be voted upon March 15. After the election at the following student hody meeting all the new officers will be installed In an impr^essiVje ceremony.

YW Girls Honor Dads At FormaJ Banquet

The VWCA girls honored their fathers Friday evening, Feb. 19. at a three course banquet held at the Friends church. The colorful decorations followed the theme of Washington's birthday. The girls whose fathers could not be present invited other •gentlemen. Among these were LeCpl. Burl W. Kirkpatrick vi Pennington, Dorwin Smith, W. Camp Wallace, Texas "The eyes of Texas are upon the sons and daughters of that Jeffrey, Mr. Knapper, Mr. PaTstate which cropped out all over rish, John Meynlnk, Rev. Cunnyou all the live-long day." The first line of one of the Tex- the place. However, their loyal- ingham, Profs. Macy and AHen. Mr. Lewis as toastmaster inas state songs is one of the truest ty is put to shame toy a son of •words ever spoken by man. it the South- Down here they are troduced the following program/: F-nn by Charlotte Macy. HO is not necessarily the physical eyes still arguing whether a native of but the veribal I's are the things Texas is just a plain Texan or A-mmunition by Elenita MardocJt. that count down here. One does- Texian and its a far better bet T-une by Lucien Jones antfotteo. Bales, accompanifldibyrB«tty mn't lhave to be in the Lone Star to put your imoney on Texian. xon. TIOS oil* hOTWlOT It's amazing how soon a newState very long before this becomes evident. They don't mean comer will start telling visitors H-earty by Le^l <\Reimingt0aku> any personal glory but it is the to the state all about San Jacin- 'E-ternal by Rev. GttaEtoaSmithif glory of Texas they are talking of. to, the bluebonnets and how they R-efraln by theegtrts anaftahiwmHiMiftn tn ht>- hovinc some unussisting of fBvangeHneb[)riKalih-


Gkafjdi Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Student Body of Pacific College, Newberg, Oregon Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon Terms—50c a year EDITOR A.DVISOR

Arthur Roberts Russell Lewis

BUSINESS STAFF BUSINESS MANAGER Willian Stein ADVERTISING MANAGER Carrol Michener CIRCULATION MANAGER Wilma Archambeau EDITORIAL STAFF NEWS EDITOR Evangelyn Shattuck SPORTS EDITOR —Harold Nelson SOCIETY EDITOR .Charlotte Macy FEATURE EDITOR Deant: Roberta STAFF REPORTERS—M'arion Do%le, Doris Manning, Wilma Archaimbeau, Ruth V_asey, James Spirup

Clean Up Day Now that Spring has sprung, at least temporarily, it "is a good time for a Clean Up Day. Our campus can be made to look very beautiful if we try. The baseball enthusiasts are ready to snatch at an opportunity to put in a day on the baseball diamond, fixing the backstop and the field and everyone would love to be out on a sunny day raking leaves or cleaning windows. It might be a good idea to have a softball game or some games in the afternoon after working. Let's talk this up and see what we can get done. These Things First >• Beginning in the middle of this week, and extending on throughout next week, Moses Mendenhall of Los Angeles is to lead in our Revival series. This man is a capable leader and will do his part in a successful manner as a humble man of God; nevertheless the success of this series lies with us. With Us. With material things crumbling about us it is a challenge for us to check up on our lives to see if faith and trust in God is uppermost and that we are building our lives on the solid foundation of Jesus Christ. Let us pray much for these meetings and add works to our faith by attendance and invitation to others.

y.

M.

e.

A.

President Gulley gave an inspiring talk Wednesday on the Slplritual Foundations for Reconstruction Work. Contrasting the way some people go to extremes in the matter of social service to the two-fold principle of faith and works, President Gulley urged that we look, to the right balance between the two principles. "Humanitarianism should be an outgrowth of a deep, inner compulsion of love that supercedes any command," declared Pres. Gulley.

^teffUwi Last. Wednesday at 4 P. M. the Trefian club had its semester tea in the parlor of Kanyon hall to honor its new officers. President, Betty Ashwill, welcomed the guests and Joyce Perisho and Evangeline Marx sang. Miss Sutton gave a short talk on the history of the club, which has existed almost thirty years. Mrs. Cole and Miss Sutton poured and Charlotte Macy was in charge.

"Faith of Friends," hft continued, "is of suqh a nature that it translates itself into services of love. The way to serve God is by serving human beings. Service lis "faith in ^ction; faith must come first it is tragedy to serve without that—and if we are to do effective Social Service we must do it because we feel the weight of the cross."

The new" officers are: Betty Ashwill, president; Florence Swanson, vice president; Louella Harris, secretary; Ardys Gossard, treasurer; Charlotte Macy, social chairman; Miss Sutton, faculty advisor; Mary Frances Nordyke, critic: Kuijh Vasey, marshal and Wilma Archambeau, reporter.

STTDENT-FAOUJ/ry COMMITTEE REPORTS The committee on Student-Faculty cooperation met Wedensday noon to discuss the problem or whether to have a spring vacation. A recent student body meeting had referred the committee for discussion of the problem.. No deftoite decissiou was made but a further discussion was planned to be held at a. meeting earlv this

A report was made by Mr. Skene on what was boing done with the nut money. Flans are being made to revamp the foot rail of the chapel stage. As soon as a method and man, or men, can be found, the gym roof will be repaired. A school woodworking shop is in the making. A lathe has been bought. A third or half horsepower engine is now

President Gulley arrived home from a four thousand mile trip on Monday, Feb. 15, and the next he gave an interesting account of his trip in chapel. Representatives from all the other Friends colleges but one were represted at the gathering in Chicago in the interest of the goTernment program for the training lojf reconstruction workers. Mr. Gulley annnounced that as a result of his trip Pacific college was given its place on the map and is to be officially designated by the government, with other colleges, as a center for 'the training of reconstruction workers. Reconstruction is not simply a thing to be looked forward to after the war, but is going on now. Four reconstruction workers are now in Africa distributing several thousand tons of •food. Others are located in various other countries and more should be sent as needy countries can be opened to them. The reconstruction problem following this war is going to be five to ten times as great as it was following the last war. Mr. Gulley said that any one contemplating traveling for pleasure these days should stay at home. Traveling conditions are not conductive to pleasure seeking. Mr. Gulley expressed his pleasure in getting back to the green trees and free adventurous spirit of Oregon., At a very entertaining chapel Monday, Feb. 15, Mr. Philo Eddy delighted the stuifent body by whistling several musical numbers among which were "Minuet in G." "Whispering Hope," and "Jesus Keep Me Near the Cross." Mr. Eddy whistled two tones much, of the time; he was accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Eddy. Mr. Eddy gave imitations of a small boy learning to whistle, a train coming into town, a robin, quail, mourning dove, cardinal, whlpporwill. He also gave a demonstration of how a meadow lark should sing "Springtime in the Rockies" if it could learn the tune. He closed his concert with a rendition of "Listen to the Mocking Bird." During the chapel hour Monday, Feb. 22 the student -body enjpyed, what is coming to be an annual event much appreciated. Dr. Homer Hester entertained the group with his recordings. He had made a recording of tine opening hymn and announcements which included a great student body laugh. He continued with parts of records of KOAC broadcasts. We heard parts of a recent wedding ceremony and then Dr. Hester concluded his program by playing by request a quartet in which he sang all four parts, accomplisltiing this by recording each part in turn on the same record. I bet thht you Thought that this Was a poem But we did it to fool you. Dundee Wee Hi PLAY ROOKS ARRTVE The books for the school play

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2>pa* GtuUUt Maule. Good gossip, like all things, has its a p p r o p r i a t e time a n a place.' And t h a t may be the g i n s ' dorm any time between 6:30 A. M. a n a nimidght. W i t h Marv's as a source of information, hen sessions coiUu be endless, wot t h a t t t h e girls enjoy picking you apart, but somi. one m u s t solve t h e little problems t h a t arise in everyday i n c (and on the campus.) H u m o r s ihave it t h a t Michenc:, t h a t m a n with the a r r o w tie, going to cbange, his technique. He was h e a r d to say, after a Satu r d a y night of wolfing, " T h a t ' s t h e first time I've ever had my face slapped." S a t u r d a y night m u s t have been eventful for oUhers too, especially Wayne, who took up sleepw a l k i n g tfliat night. Flossy Madlock also had escapades. She h a s been h a v i n g Hallucinations since then. It a p p e a r s t h a t the Gold t has taken a few leminine m e m b ers into t h e club. Also the i'retia n society and the Gold y have added men to their r a n k s . Vanna r e p o r t s : " I d a h o does a wonderful job of camatlouginfe the moon and at sucih convenieni times." Don: "I)o you love me s a l l y V M a r g e : "My- n a m e isn't Bally." Don: "Oh, isn't this Wednesday night."? We're under the impression t h a t the Morris Jewelry shop should, give t h e college cut rates on its stones. W i t h t h e business done in '42, why not? Willcuts, a m o n g others, has discovered the possibilities in t h e Kresmmen class a n d t h e same can be said of Cahney and the J u n i o r class. " Television could do w o n d e r s for this column. F o r instance, a r e production of Deane and Viola playing marbles on the fro^t walk W a y n e a n d t w o girls on the sofa, Bruin J r . and m e m b e r s of the t classes strewn all over one of UIH blocks on Meridian, t h e back row in Soc. Prob.. 10:30 on tne rt'om'. steps, Leo and Carroll snenrun^ • an afternoon or evening in V<riri land, or six r i r l s in pajamas trving bo miss t h e front door on t h e

So Bill Stein is a philosophy m a }oi ? Well it sounndeo good tor trne Echo's scandal c o l u m n — a n d Wanda. Notice: especially boys, Doris is onw free again, any and all evenings. P d . Adv.

There have been m a n y signs of spring around t h e campus tlnis last week. The beautiful w e a t h e r h a s helped us t o reprize Jthalt period between winter and summ e r is j u s t a r o u n d t h e corner. T h e u r g e to t h r o w t h e t a s e b i l l on the campus laiwns has come to such men as Michener, Criaman, Nelson, Spirup, Miller and a host of others. It was interesting to listen to Jim S. tell B e t t y Ann j u s t how t h e squeeze play works, b u t when it came to a demonstration he d i d n ' t Use baseball equipment. We were all glad to see C. Michener with his t r a c t o r working on the baseball diamond the other day. b u t h e h a s n ' t explained to us why ihe was up so late, or up so early. Lucien J o n e s was t a k i n g w h a t should t u r n out to be some i n t e r esting pictures the other day. W e wish you luck Mr. Jones. They may ration gas, shoes, sugar, and now food, but they can never ration w h a t a m a n thinks about this time of year. Jim Greer was seen taking his girl friend for a ride in t h e college swing the other day, and having a good time doing it. Badminton seams to have secured a good home in P. C. It was quite a sight to watch Mildred, Florence H., Loren Smith, B a r b a r a M. Tfid J i m m y W e b b playing this sport on the lawn the other n i g h t before supper. W e all er.ioyed seeing Jiimmy Anderson t h e other n i g h t in a return* visit from Toledo, b u t nobody enjoyed more t h a n B. Bates.

Better World (Continued from page one) t h o s e of men -who knew much IRES Thev repeated experience of

College g r a d u a t e s , especially women, a r e being sought for wartime jobs with t h e F e d e r a l government. T h r o u g h t h e new J u n i o r Professional assistant examination, announced today by t h e United States Civil Service commission, g r a d u a t e s from recognized colleges w i t h m a j o r s t u d y in any field m a y be eligible for employment. An unprecedented step for J u n ior Professional Assistant examinations, no time limit is set on r e ceipt of applications by t h e Commission, and examinations will be held periodically when a sufficient n u m b e r of applications have been filed. College seniors may apply when they are a semester or two q u a r t e r s from expected graduation. Since seniors who pass the test m a y receive provisional a p pointments before they g r a d u a t e , students are urged to apply early, in order to be considered for vacancies t h a t occur. An added incentive is t h e increase in salaries. With a s t a n d a r d F e d e r a l work week of 48 h o u r s (which includes 8 hours of overt i m e ) , the present r a t e of compensation for overtime increases s i k i r i e s for those positions about 21 per cent. No options a r e specified, although applicants a r e particularly desired w i t h trair ; n,g in public administration, business a d m i n i s t r a tion, economics, economic geography, library science, historry, public welfare, statistics, m a t h e m a t i c s a g r i c u l t u r e . Eligibles in these fields will be appointed to positions paying ( 1 , 8 0 0 ' t o ?2,000 a year plus overtime, mostly tine latter. Those with majors in English, modern languages, music education, etc., a r e in limited demand, b u t will bo considered for clerical "positions paying £1,620 and ?1,800 a year plus overtime. F o r positions in chemistry, engineering, geology, metallurgy, meteorology, physics and soil conservation, persons with appropriate study should apply u n d e r t h e a n n o u n c e m e n t s for j u n i o r g r a d e positions in those fields (5^,000 a year plus o v e r t i m e ) . No written test is required for these lastn a m e d positions. T h e r e are no age limits. Appointments will be for the duration of the war and for no more t h a n six m o n t h s beyond the end of the war. Consult Pros. Gulley for full information. Announcements and application forms may also be obtained a t first and s°cond-class postoffices, at- regional offices in r e g i o n a l lhP3dquarters' cities, a n d from t h e Commission's W a s h i n g ton office. It is i m p o r t a n t t h a t a list of all college courses completed or to be completed be filed with t h e amplication form. Applications should be mailed t o t h e U. S. Civil Service Commission, W a s h ington, D. C. Men a n d women are sought to fill positions as technical and sei(continued on page four) is t h a t we learn little from hist o r y . B u t tSie past is a b o u t all there is to this h u m a n world. T h e r e is no such t h i n g a s t h e f u t u r e — n o t yet. and the past comes down to t h e m o m e n t t h e future begins. W h a t we call t h e present is m a d e up of a few elements from t h e immediate past a n d some plans for the future. I t would seem, t h a t having s u c h a rie,a and well known past experience, and present knowledge, we could select enough elements for

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NCC -Edges Out PC In Hard Fought Game The hard fighting Quaker quintet went down to a 33 to 29 defeat at the hands of the fast-couning N. C. C. team. Humphreys, N. C. C. center led the winning team with IB points, while Thomas, veteran Quaker forward, led. the loosers with 12 points. The Quakers led the boys from Kugene at 'half time 19-13 but a bad defense and loss of shooting accuracy let the southerners win. Score: NCC (33) (39) Baciric Warner (2) - F (12) Thomas Owens F"-"'__ (2) Spirup Hunvp'ys (16) C (5) Lewis Ftshback (10) G — (8) Antrim Haskell (2) _ G (2) Stein Substitutions: NCC, Warner 2, Stone ( 1 ) ; Pacific, Micoener, Herrick. Referee, Jack Willcuts.

Civil Service Continued from page two) entlfc aid in the Federal Government. They are needed to do research and testing in the following fields: chemistry, geologv, geophyscis, mathematics, metallurgy, meteorology, physics, end radio. The positions pay ?1,620 to $2,600, plus overtime. Applicants may qualify through experience or education. For the assistant grade, applications will be accepted from persons who have completed 1 year of paid experience or a war training course approved by the U. S. office of education. One year of college study, including 1 course In the option applied for, Is also qualifying. Persons now enrolled in war training or college courses may apply, subject to completion of the course. For the higher grades successively greater amounts of education or experience are required. The majority of positions are In Washington, D. C, but some will be filled in other parts of the United States. There are no age limits, and no written test is required. Applications and complete information may be obtained from first and second class post offices, from civil service regional offices, and from the commission in Washington, I>. C. Applications will be accepted at the U. S. Civil Service Commission, Washington, D. C , until the needs at the service have been met. Trainee positions in technical and scientific work win be rilled in Washington, D. C. and vicinity. The salary is S1.440 a year plus overtime, and the only educational rermirement is that the applicant must have completed one high school credit of physics, chemistry, mathematics, biology, or general science. There are no options. Persons using their highest skills in war work are not encouraged to apply. War Manpower restrictions on Federal appointments are given in Form 3989, posted in first and second-class post offices. Some folks think that fleas are black, but I don't think so, eus Marv had a little lamib with fleas as white as snow. North Phoenix Mustang Roundup Daffy Nittons Mushrooms—Places to make

Spmt QouifSL With basketball nearly a thing of the past, we center our minds and thoughts on the spring a ^ letic program. The program will oe a hard* one, indeed, to work out, because of the gas rationing, which hinders transportation facilities and the drafting of men out of our college teams. Baseball will be our main athetic affair of the spring program, witfo tennis and archery doing their bit for the college welfare. Baseball will swing into action in the near future with all men interested being out for the initial practice. We should have an excellent team this year with nine lettermen back. Let everyone who turns out get there every night, if possible, and work as hard as we can to promote a winning team for old Pacific. Football and basketball scores were nearly all losses; let's have for baseball all wins or any way have a percentage of .500 per cent. We will probably play teams like U. C. K. of Monmouth, Reed or Portland, Clark Junior college of Vancouver and also we might Play Llnfleld coiloege of McMlnnville. Everybody wiao knew our baseball coach last year, Mr. McGra; h, will be greatly disappointed that he cannot oome and coach us again because of other work ot importance. Wish, you were here to coach us Mac. Some of the fellows are trying to get Mr. Parrlsh of the College Pharmacy to coach and if he can be acquired he will be a great help to bhe team and college. Others have spoken of having a student coach, but I for one

Beautiful Texas (Continued from page one) ual weatfter at the moment, but you will really love it after being here a while. I imagine that you all have heard that the Texas women are the most beautiful in the world. I guess the reason for this is that there Is more of her to be pretty. Texas grows big women. There Is one thing about it however, if any of you Nawuhern boys would like a loyal friend this is the spot to find her. The idea of not speaking to strange men is a lot of baloney, but to HER man she's as loyal as the day is long. If you haven't spent a winter in Texas you haven't lived. There is no greater story told than of the blue-northers. According to scientists they are a breed of cyclonic gales that are forced down out of the Rockies by high pressure areas. According to Texans however, they come straight from the North Pole with nothing but barbed wire to slow them down. The season for these winds is from October to March. If you see the blue-blackest cloud imag• inable, and smell hurrying fresh air—look out, because before you can put a coat on the thermometer it will have dropped almost out of sight. There is a yarn down here about tlhe team of horses that were out in tlhe field when one of these storms hit and one horse froze to death while the other fell over with the heat, and this is truer than it sounds, if you lhav ever been dawn here in the winter. A description of the speech down here would put to shame some of the expressions heard

wouldn't like to have a student coach. The reason for this is that a student coach can't have the, power and command like a man outside of the student body could have. A coach must first understand the game well, second understand tlhe fellows that are playing under him, third have power and command and yet be cheerful and joking at times, and fourth be a„man that the fellows are proud of, because they will work harder for such an one. Good Work Mr. Jones Mr. Jones our former athletic director should be complimented for the work he has done even though the record fo games won and lost are against him. We have a small student body and too few fellows to get a good team, but what we had was nothing to be ashamed! of for the size of the college we have. We had "quality but not quanlty" and that is what counts. Another thing of great importance is the improvement of me athletic field. Before 1 make any suggestions for Improvements, I'm sure that the student body of the college expresses thanks to Carroll Mlchener for the work he has done on the baseball diamond In getting It in shape for play. Some suggestions for the improvement of the field are as follows: first keep the field In tbe best shape possible by cutting toe outer grass on the diamond, pick up all papers and rubbish which give untidy appearance. Second, altho perhaps impossible at this time, 1 suggest that we see what we can do to build a grandstand. Third, have a new backstop put up. The most, important thing of all is to have the cooperation of students who use the field.

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ELLIS GROCERY & MARKET The Red & White Store Ph. 134R - Free Delivery

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will become accustomed to It befo' being carried out of the state. Ovah yondah may mean only a few steps or 1,000 miles to a native. Evenin' is anytime after the noon meal till night time which is about 11. The Texas drawl is the most amazing thing about their speech; it has to be heard to be appreciated.. Texas is truly a 'big state. Most and biggest are the two most overworked words in the native language. Anyone that ever comes down here will get a touch of Texas in their heart, but as for me take me back to the northwest.

GAIN at GAINERS F. E. ROLLINS

Building Materials TELEPHONE 188J

R. H. C. Bennett LAWYER Office: Second Floor Union Block

College Pharmacy RAY PARRISH

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Lady Attendant AMBULANCE SERVICE Anytime—Anywhere PHONE 118M or 18W

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MILLER'S Mercantile SEE ITS FOR CLOTHING

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