May Day Plans Announced by Committee Heads Gala Celebration Scheduled for May 5 Plans for Pacific college's biennual May Day celebration were well underway this week when committees were announced and May 5 was set as the date. B'ITbara Garrett and Ross Gulley were named generalisimos for the day, and Marjorie Wohlgemuth faculty adviser. Committees were named as follows: Morning Program: George Bales, Edith Phipps, and Don Brash; Noon Meal: Thelma Green. Bernice MaTdock, Vera Jones, Dorothy B,aird, Naomi Wiley; After non Program: Mary Francis Nordyke; Coronation: Betty Ashwell. Tack Willcuts; May Pole: Varley Crist, Irene Sieloff, Quincy Fodge, Everett Craven; Folk DanGes: John Crist, Viola Nixon; Class Stunts: M*ry Frances Nordyke; Reception: Trefian; Evening Program: Arthur Roberts, Jerry Tharrington; Queen's B o w e r : George Smith, Charleton Smitherman, Betty June Ruden; Decoration: Alice Booth, Joyce Perisho, Mahlon Macy; Costumes: Evangeline Marx, Wilma Archambeau, Betty Ann Roberts, Doris Daves, Marge Cole; Music: Herschel Thornburg, Paul Thornburg, Irene Sieloff; Public Address System: Terrel Repp; Publicity: Don Bowers, Mildred Haworth, Prof. Hoskins, Advisor. May Day celeoration will be one of the high spots of this college year. Miss Betty Ashwill and Jack Wallcuts were recently elected Queen and Cardinal to reign over the day's festivities.
Improvements Begun by Seniors S.eniors were busy late last week and yesterday on whate, from all appearance, will be the most unique class gift to the school for a number of years. The upper part of the canyon wood is being cleaned, cleared, plowed and planted to grass. Benches, an outdoor fireplace raire being built by the members of the class. News of the gift was revealed early because it is such an obvious project. Funds for financing the project are being raised by pie sales conducted by the girls of the class. These will be held on the 15th and the 22nd at the Portland Coal and Coke office on First Street,
MONDAY, APRIL .10, 1944
ottoaae>i cMouAe GatnftaMpH Begun President Emmet W. Gulley, 0 f Pacific Col1 e g e, s h o w s freshman student, Roger Mint h o r n e , New York City, Newberg's "Hoover House." It was h e r e that Dr. John Minthorne, then Principal of Pacific Academy, lived and made a h o m e for Herbert Hoover while Hoover attended the Academy. College and civic leaders are n o w conducting a campaign to raise the necess&ry, funds to purchase and remodel the house in honor of Hoover. President Emmett W. Gulley, chairman of the Hoover house Committee, this weekend sent out several thousand letters explainNets Substantial Profit ing the plans to purchase and Temodel the house in honor of HerPacific college's spring play, bert Hoover. Allie Hinshaw, Pa"Marcheta," playod to two large cific College, is treasurer of the audiences last week and was ac- Committee and other members claimed a. success both dramat- representing local sponsoring orically and financially. ganizations are: City Council, HuLatest figures from Don Brash, bert Armstrong; Chamber of Comticket sales chairman for the pro- merce, Sam Pa.rrett; Rotary Club, duction of "Marcheta," March 31 and April 1, show that the gross Vinnie Vincent; Civic Club, Marie income from the play amounted Evans; D. A. R., Mrs. Charles Wilto $222.50. The net profit is es- son. As a lad, Herbert Hoover came timated to be near 5135. to Newberg to live with his uncle, Critics were high in their praise Dr. John Minthorne, who served for the entire cast, an especially for Betty Ann Craven, who play- as principal of Pacific Academy, ed the titular role. Among the" now Pacific College. It was here men, Jack Willcuts and Allen that he received his college prepHoover himThomas were especially convinc- aratory training. ing. Herschel Thornburg did self says, "As a young student much of the art work on the stag- there for three years, I received ing, as well as helped with sound whatever set I may have had toeffects and make-up. Don Bow- ward good purposes in life." ers and Paul Thornburg spent a The option on the property has great deal of time on the set. been secured, and the committee "Marcheta," given under the is campaigning to raise $10,000 direction of Miss Bainter, local ] needed to purchase the property, high school librarian and gradu- j restore, and furnish the house. ate of Pacific University, drew a The house is to be kept open as a capacity crowd for both nights' museum and memorial to Herbert performances. Miss Bainter was Hoover. assisted by Prof. Lewis Hoskins, faculty adviser for dramatics, and Miss Charlotte Macy, student dra- L'Ami On Way The L'Ami, Pacific college's matics manager. The cast of characters included: student yearbook is on the way to Mary Frances Nordyke, Allen the printers, according to the editors Geraldine Tharrington and Thomas, Orrin Ogier, Betty Ann Betty June Ruden, and should be Roberts, Jack Willcuts, Betty .available for students about the June Ruden, Florence Hadlock, middle of May. Don Johnson, Paul Thoirnburg, Pictures for all but late spring Evangeline Marx, Harold Fowler, campus events have been taken Betty Ann Craven. by Riley studio and Prof. Lewis The capable production staff Hoskins and are now being as(Continued on page 2) sembled by the editors.
Play "Marcheta," Proves Success
Pennington Bust To Be Unveiled April 28 To Be Presented by U. of O. Art School The unveiling of the Roman style bust of President Levi T. Pennington, scheduled tentatively for the o\ening of April 28, will bring to Pacific College a new experience and a group of six eminent people from the University of Oregon. The bust, unfinished before its sculptor, Mr. Barrett, died, will be presented as a gift to Pacific College by the School of Architecture and Allied Arts of the university. It will be presented in the chapel by Dr. Lawrence, of the university, and after the unveiling by Mr. Barrett's wife, will be placed on a pedestal in the west side of the library. Pres. Gulley and a member of the college board will preside at the presentation and receive the gift. Dr. Lawrence, an old friend of Pres. Pennington, conceived the idea of such a gift, and aroused the interest of Mr. Barrett, who began work about three years ago. Although it is not quite finished, it was decided by members of the family and the art school of the university tttait it would be presented as it is. Besides Dr. Lawrence and Mrs. Barrett, Mrs. Lawrence, Mr. Barrett's mother, his mother-in-law, and the pres(? aSed uo panurrnoo)
Annual Old Pulpit Contest Scheduled The Pacific College Old Pulpit Extemporaneous Speaking Contest is scheduled to occur April 19 at chapel time. The general subject for the speeches will be RECONSTRUCTION. Speakers will chose one of three subtopics and all students are urged to participate in ia.nd enjoy this contest. It is one of our most outstanding traditional annual events. This contest originated in 1917 with P. C. students and faculty, and it consists of a series of extemp, speeches given from behir the first pulpit used in Newbe1 This pulpit now resides in P. ( museum. The winner of this contest will receive the honor of having his name engraved upon a tablet which is on the pulpit. Arthur Roberts was winner of this contest last year and has his name engraved on this ancient Newberg keepsake.
Faculty Members Speak in Chapels Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Student Body of Pacific College, Newherg, Oregon Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon Terms—50c a year
FEATURES .... Charlotte Macy, Jack Willcuts, Betty June Ruden REPORTERS
Members of the faculty have spoken to students in recent chap- Opposite Postoffice Phone 238W el programs. Professor Skene, on March 29, spoke concerning recent scientific advances and the opportunities for young people in this field of work. He stressed the fact that, although it seems that everything possible to discover has been discovered, each new advance brings with it many possibilities for further investigation. There needs only to be someone to go to work on it. Professor Weesner, in his chapel talk Monday, April 3, asked students 'to think things through — Lunch clearly. After citing various ex- Fountain amples of .failures to reach a truthful conclusion, Mr. Weesner suggested that we take a lesson from such illustrations, and work our brain power to .a greater de- Cash Grocery & Market gree of capacity. President Gulley, in chapel Wednesday, April 5, related various incidents of his trip to CaliGIFTS, STATIONERY fornia. Details of this trip are recorded in another place in this GREETING CARDS paper. Mrs. Florence Reld, Prop.
Paul Thornburg, Donna Hteacock, Doris Manning, Don Bowers
The BOOK STORE
Top Speed, Or Just Cruising?
In the hall the other day, this remark was overheard, "Oh, but no! We can't do that. After all, think of the han604 First Street dicaps we're working under—small student body, gas rationing . . ." Play, "Marchetar" Not only has such a remark been heard just the other Proves Success day, but last week, too, and the week before that, and nearly (Continued from page 1) every week before that. Is this just an excuse to be lazy? It seems logical that we should be able to adjust our activ- was made up of the following students: Stage set—Don Bowers, Warren Gable, prop. ities and carry on nobly in spite of the "handicaps" handed Ross Gulley, Quincy Fodge, and Paul Thornburg; Lighting, Roger Follow the gang here for us by the world's condition.
Moore's Super Cream Shop
When speaking of airplanes we say they have a top speed of, say 300 m.p.h., but a cruising speed of considerably less. People are the same way. We float along way under the speed we might be going. Every member of the student body has talents and abilities. What we need is to get out if the rut of mediocrity, quit running at cruising speed, and see how close we can come to capacity. Now is a good time to pick up and work towards this capacity. It's spring—that should be enough to give anyone an uplift. Our student body and many of our other organizations have elected new officers and begun a new year. Work has begun on May Day, so there is a new activity to which we may bend our renewed efforts. If all the energy spent in apologizing, blaming, and complaining.were spent in constructive planning and action, think of the net result. Don't you think it's about time we pulled loose from this habit, and began to strive for better than the mediocre? Let's finish this year with our normal cruising speed climbing nearer and nearer to our top speed!
Willcuts to Give Oration at Rotary Jack Willcuts will give his oration, "Christianity versus Nationalism," to the Newberg Rotary Club tomorrow, Wednesday, April 12. This same oration was delivered Sunday, April 2, at the Newberg Friends Church. Willcuts' Oration recently was winner of first place in the Linfield Porensics Tournament, and rated second in the state Peace Oratorical contest.
Thornburg Organizes College Band P. C's new band will meet for its second practice tonight after student prayer meeting. The ten fellows interested in the band are working under the supervision of Herschel Thornburg, music professor. The band, arter wainting some weeks for the arrival of music, had its first practice last Tuesday evening.
Minthorne and Chester Rumbarger; Make-up, Charlotte, Macy SANDWICHES Herschel Thornburg, Betty AshICE CREAM well, «,nd Marjorie Wohlgemuth; publicity, Mildred Haword, DoroMILK SHAKES thy Baird, Donna Heaeock, and Barbara iGarrett; ticket sales, Don Brash; reservations, Viola Nixon; ushers, Vera Jones and Thelma Green; program, Bern ice Mardock. Appearing on the program beDEPENDABLE ERVIOE tween acts were Roger Minthorne playing a clarinet solo and Joyce Phone 168-J Perisho singing "Marcheta," the song which provided the background for the play, written toy F. E. ROLLINS Arthur Jearue.
Economy Cleaners And Dyers
JEWELER Spring Vacation Gives Students Short Breather Pacific College students will return to classeB this morning after a long week-end vacation which began April 6. Vacation avtivities of students were interesting and varied, according to reports coming back. Several remained in Newberg to work and play, and many spent the vacation at their home in surrounding communities. Florence Hadlock traveled as far as Stockton, California, aoid Quincy Fodge, Charlotte Macy, and Betty Ann Roberts went to Greenleaf, Idaho. George Bales, with Gene Rogers, made a historic canoe trip up the river from Eugene, while others went to the coast and down to Medford. In short, vacation was enjoyable and refreshing.
Waterman Pens Repairing
ETHEL BEAUTY SALON Phone 149-J Opposite Depot Under new management NELLIE SPOOR
BERRIAN Service Station COMPLETE Auto Service Hi-Rate Battery Charging First and Edwards
Ptomaine. . . . ? 04, ^umnufacUe? By Jack Willcuts The ihot breath of uncertain peril is constantly pursuing the college student. One hardly dares consider the awfulness of this knowledge; i t i s a sobering thought that at any moment for six anxious days the shadow of impending danger hovered over the merriment of our campus. Tttte repeatedly has attempted to rear her ugly head in numerous places, affecting different poople in unique methods. One is jerked suddenly to the consciousness of its ominous presence when t h e news is heralded from HaJl to Hall that a mysterious malady is totaling up its victims among old and young, strong and feeble, Iblonde and bald, students and freshmen. The hana-writing on the wall appeared when the men failed to appear en-maase from Hoover Hall at the mouth of the dining hall stairs one recent evening. Weird moaning and other unpleasant sounds floated from upstairs windows causing neighboring dogs to re-echo their melancholy and sympathy with contrasting howls.
Florence Swanson And David Thomas Married April 6 Miss Florence Swanson, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Swanson, of Portland, and Mr. David Thomas, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Thomas of Sherwood, were united in marriage Thursday evening, April 6, at the First Friend's Cnulrcb in Portland. The double ring ceremony was performed iby candlelight with the groom's father officiating. The bride was beautifully gowned in traditional white and carried a white Bible with gardenias and streamers. Mrs. Haisch, t h e bride's sister, was matron of honor. She wore a pink dress and carried a bouquet of pink sweet peas. Bridesmaids were Miss Blanor Swanson, the bride's cousin, and Mrs. Terrel Repp. They wore blue and carried bouquets of pink sweet peas. Allen Thomas was best man for his brother. Arthur Roberts, Mahlon Macy and Jack Willcuts were ushers. A short reception at the bride's home followed the ceremony. After a short honeymoon, the couple will make their home in Sherwood, where Mr. Thomas will assume the duties of the pastor of the Sherwood Friends Church.
Couple Honored At Informal Shower
Men and women alike unconsciously tiptoed from room to "Happy Birthday to you" . . room and ta*ble t o table, hardly daring to continue their daily so sang all of the dormites by candlelight at dinner last Monday routine of activity. evening. The tables in the dinIt is always easier to look back ing room were arranged so that and see the events and their all of those students who had had meanings than to understand the birthdays recently were seated in present. But everyone was fear- a place of honor. The meal was ful when the college president exceptionally appetizing — roa3i boldly challenged both mother-in- turkey, dressing .cranberry sauce, law and California in two suc- and all the trimmings. cessive days. Immediately following the meal, everyone went to t h e parlor where As if this act alone was not the Ifaculty and other students enough, t h e Dramatics Club auwere assembled, and a wheelbardaciously used a grave yard green row of ibright and shining tin cans for stage scenery, which is sheer was presented to Florence Swanfolly for a Friday nigat. son and David Thomas. They Only the undaunted courage seemed to be quite surprised: no and power of love caused this doubt they will be even more surdreaded thing of evil from stop- prised every time they open a ping a long-planned and cherished can, for none are labeled! After t h e gifts had been prechurch wedding. No doubt grade cards will be blank, and doctor sented and dessert of ice cream bills full as a result of this inci- and birthday cake had been served, Pres. Gulley gave an imprpmpdent. tu speech, Betty Ann Craven sang A reppnt chapel challenged all "Love's Old Sweet Song," and to worK on future discoveries in Mildred Haworth played "Rustles all fields of research and even this of Spring." Games under the didisaster has (proved a blessing. rection of Wilma Archambeau Already the fact is proven again concluded the program. that man's extremity is the moth6" of discovery (unquote). Countless wits have pondered these recent symptoms and produced a remedy of unparalleled curing ingredients. Wlhen the unmistakable presence of this mysterious sensation begins to surge thorough your person, do more than take that brown liquid medicine cruelly devised to increase your discomfort. Three outstanding students have surecure remedies: ( 1 ) Get married, ( 2 ) Take a bus ride with Ogier, ( 3 ) Use Prof. Harmon's chiropractic treatments. Terrifically yours till Ptomaine takes the teachers . . .
— At — Hello! This is Epiphanes the puss just giving you a picture of your campus through the eyes of a cat. And don't make any remarks about my "narrow view." My eyes do not squint, but that Successor of W. W. Hollingsfeature just allows me to reguworth & Son, Inc. late my routine of cat-naps more easily. And »iome of you may Furniture Funeral Director have reason to thank me for napPhone 04-W Night or Day ping when I do, from things I've seen and heard in half-conscious waking moments.
R I L E Y STUDIO Hollingsworth - Gwin
HOUSER LUMBER YARD
For instance, the sunny afternoon I a w o k e just outside the kitchen windows and heard sweet Paint—Lumber. nothings poured into "willing Phone 76-M First and Main shell-like ears" and it looked like a "ball" story from where I was yawning. Goodness, even I find myself quoting the immortal lines of the brave "Ramon." Which reminds me, a cat has many advantages.
And those of you who did not repose on oak branches to watch the play cast trip home each night from rehearsal, as well as the two production nights, surely missed half the show.
Manson Florist Flowers for all Occasions
And oh—I must admit that there are disadvantages, too, in 306 V n J i A ROAD being a feline specie, for the other day, while skipping across the tennis court, I was nearly ousted over the net by one of Bernard Landreth's powerful side strokes. The game just isn't safe—for cats. Mr. McCracken, too, almost Manufacturers of made a long tail short the other day when he came steaming along MONTANA BLENDED FLOUR with his newly oiled mower and caught me ma/pping in a tuft of AND STOCK FEED, ALWAYS FRESH, LOWEST PRICES high grass. But theres nothing so nice as a good trimming u p — of the grass. When I scampered Phone 1 7 0 80S N. Main Ave. up the pussywillow, I discovered that most of the kittens had lost their calico coats for another season, and have yielded their glamor to the daffodil and camelia, which now beautify coming spring. Lady Attendant AMBULUANCE SERVICE Now I must scamper back to Anytime—Anywhere my favorite repose on the wood PHONE 118-M or 18-W pile, where I'm reading through the window — and over Mrs. Doble's shoulder So Little Time, by John P. Marquand. Yours 'til I'm defurred, Epiphanese. S E E US FOR CLOTHING NEEDS You find t h e Girl— 616 First St Newberg You'll find the ring at Grose's.
Chehalem Valley Mills
0. K. Barber Shop Next To Graham's Drugstore W. G. ROBB
Lemonte E. Grose
Dr. I. R. Root
Lynn B. Ferguson
Grahams Drug Store
Small—pert—those ib-i-ig leyes —president of Trefian—a Junior miss—VIOLA NIXON. Watchmaker and Jeweller Brown eyes—wavy black hair 506 First Street —married (shux!)—artist—piano and chorus prof.—versatile junior —HBRSOHHL TtHORNBURG. Tall — dignified post-grad — brown eyes—"snared by a FowlTHE B E X A L L STORE er"—GEORGE SMITH. Short—jocose prof, in Religious Prescription Druggist Education Department — Chehalem Church pastor — ED HAR- 203 First St. Phone 16-W 6 1 1 First St. MON.
Gold P Neophytes To Perform Soon The Gold " P " club's a n n u a l n o torious initiation of new m e m b e r s will take place next week, Mahlon Macy, club president, announced last week. T h e initiation, a s usual, will cover several days, a n d a chapel p r o g r a m will be required of t h e neophytes. This year's neophytes a r e : Allen Thomas, Everett Craven, Quincy Podge, Chester B u m b a r ger, J a c k Willcuts, a n d Don Bowers. Details of t h e initiation r u l e s will be posted a t t h e first of next week.
Gold Letter Clubs Assist Gym Campaign T h e gold l e t t e r clubs of Pacific College were busy last week sending letters to former m e m b e r s of t h e clubs, a n d others who were interested in athletics while a t tending Pacific College, in t h e interest of t h e fund for t h e new gymnasium. Joyce Perisho and Mahlon Macy, club presidents, report t h a t over one h u n d r e d letters were sent out, and i t is hoped t h a t by this means a considerable a m o u n t may be added to this fund. If present plans go t h r o u g h , t h e new gymnasium will be built during t h e s u m m e r and ready for use next fall.
Spring Brings Physical Ed. Classes Outside On 1a diamond newly lined by E d i t h Phipps, W. A. A. president, girls' physical education classes have begun to play softball. Classes arc u n d e r t h e direction of Marjorie W o h l g e m u t h . Games will be a r r a n g e d with Liufield College, Pacific University, Reed College, Newberg High School, a n d Lafayette High School, a n n o u n c e s Vera Jones, Softball m a n a g e r for the W. A. A. T h e exact schedule h a s n o t beey miode out as yet. Weight lifting and tennis are •absorbing t h e immediate i n t e r e s t of the fellows in Coach George Bales' physical education classes. If sufficient interest is shown in tennis, a t o u r n a m e n t will be diagramed for a play-off for the campus championship. T h e weight lifting program h a s been worked o u t so t h a t a series of muscle exercises >a,re used for t h e s t r e n g t h e n i n g and developing of the whole body. T h e development of muscular coordination is one of the goals of this program. Another growing field of interest involves t h e use of bicycles in physical fitness a swell as ent e r t a i n m e n t . Increased interest in this comparatively new sport on our campus suggests the possibility of a cycling club.
Pres. Gulley Sees Big Shots P r e s i d e n t Etuinett W. Gulley of Pacific col;es« r e t u r n e d early Monday morning from a week's business trip to San Francisco in the interests of t h e college. He had conferences with a n u m b e r of educational and business leaders of the bay area, including Dr. Ray L y m a n W i l b u r , president-emeritus of Stanford university; Allan Hoover, sou of H e r b e r t Hoover; Chester Rowell, writer for the San Francisco Chronicle, ' who holds t h e Theodore Roosevelt gold medal for meritorious service as a private citizen; W a l t e r L. Brown, for eight years assistant, to Herbert Hoover in relief work in Belgium; Mrs. Jessie Cole, former m a t r o n of t h e college d o r m i t o r y ; F r a n k Cole, of the class of 19 30, now in t h e employ of t h e federal government; and H. A. Hinshaw, a. former m e m b e r of t h e Pacific college board of m a n a g e r s .
P. C. Represented Did You Know . . . At Old Line Contest COMMUTATION RATES FOR STUDENTS
Harold Fowler and Mildred Haworfch, both P . C. sophomores, represented Pacific College a t the t h a t we m a v e special a n n u a l "Old- L i n e " omtorical conto a n d from School t e s t held a t Pacific University March 28. Miss Darlene Dickson of W i l l a m e t t e University, was winner of t h e women's confest. JOHN P . MEYNINK and MT. Tom Riggs, of Oregon State College, won t h e men's contest. Representatives from Pacific University, Pacific College, Lintield College, Oregon State Coilege, and W i l l a m e t t e Univcis".ty. Dorothy Povenmire participated in t h e contest. J u d g e s for both the men's a n ! women's contest were the coaclu-s from the- school represented: Pi of R. Mahaffery, Linfield College; Prof. Lewis Hoskins, Pacafic C Hle'^e; Dr. H. Rahe, W i l l a m e t t e University; Dr. E. Wells, Oregon State College, and Prof. A. Kingston, Pacific Univc.siLy. Miss COMPLETE L I N E O F Lois Brannock, Pacific University, was c h a i r m a n . The "Old L i n e " oratorical conT E L E P H O N E 13S-.J sponsortest w a s the last contest Inter-Colle«ie d .by t h e Oregon ate Forensics Association this colilege year. The title of Miss H a w o r t h ' s or- Appreciate Your Patronage ation was "Saludos Araigos," and "Quality A l w a y s " I Mr. F o w l e r n a m e d his "Peaceful P h o n c 32-M 110 S. College Waters."
BEAUTY SALON Easter Greetings Phone 287-W
NEWBERG LUMBER YARD
Students Participate In Community Easter Services
R. EL C. BENNETT LAWYER
Several P . C. s t u d e n t s participated in various E a s t e r services Office: Second Floor Union Bank in Newiberg. George Bales directed a choir comprised of young people of all the Newberg churches in a sunrise service a t t h e F i r s t Baptist Church. Everett Craven played a t r u m p e t solo at this service. Students also took part in a cantata, " K i n g T r i u m p h a n t , " presented E a s t e r Sunday afternoon (Continued from page 1) by t h e choir of t h e F r i e n d s Phone — — — 2-J ent head of this specific depart- Church. ment of a r t , will be present a t t h e unveiling. The committee of t h e faculty in charge of a r r a n g e m e n t s for t h e presentation includes Pres. Gul"Six W e e k s in a J a p a n e s e R e - ley, Prof. M>lcy, Prof. Skene, a n d location C a m p " will be the sub- Prof. Hoskins. ject under discussion at Trefian L i t e r a r y meeting tomorrow. Miss Florence Hadlock, who spent some VALLEY SKATING RINK time working a s a nurse's aide Jeweler a n d Optometrist MON. - W E D . a n d SAT. a t the relocation camp a t Minidoka, Idaho, will speak about her experiences t h e r e . P e n s - Pencils - Rings
Flowers ;The Silent Token
Pennington Bust To Be Unveiled
Hadlock Speaks to Trefian
C. A. MORRIS
CRESCENT E X T R A P U B L I S H E D An extra edition of The Crescent was p u t out in mliniature Last week when t h e publicity committ e e for t h e play, " M a r c h e t a , " sought a novel means of advertising. T h e Crescents, only 5 % inches by S inches, were placed in all t h e stores on F i r s t Street a n d in eve r y home in Newberg. They contained a story of t h e play, t h e cast, t h e p r o g r a m , t h e production staff, and information concerning tickets. T h e y were used for p r o g r a m s t h e n i g h t s of t h e performances. 1500 copies were printed.
.GROCERY & MARKET. The Red & White Store Ph. 134-R - Free Delivery
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SEE Homer A. Chamberlin, 420 S. College, Phone 10M
47 Years in Newberg