VOL. 26, NO. 2
PACIFIC COLLEGE, NEWBERG, OREGON
MONDAY, OCT 23, 1944
Pacific College Opens Intensive Campaign For $100,000 Big Day Planned For Homecoming On November 11 Burton Frost Named Generalissimo for Day The 1944 Homecoming celebration to he held November 11 on Pacific's Campus will •be directed •by Burton Frost, senior student and Physical Education director for men, who was appointed generalissimo for the day by the Student Council. Plans are well underway this week for this annual celebration when all alumni and former students are invited back to Pacific to enjoy a day of frolic and fun and reviving old memories and meeting of old friends. Committees appointed by the Student Council include: PLegistrars — Joyce Perisho and . Margery Cole Afternoon program — Charlotte Macy Uanquet — Barbara Garrett and Viola Nixon, Chairmen Decorations — Eleanor Swanson and Eilene Tamplin Program — Evangeline Shattuck, Wilma Archambeau and "Wesley Murphy Clean-up and waitresses — Roger Minthovne and Freshmen Evening Program — Vera Jones ;nd Paul Thornbui'g, chairmen; Herschel Thornburg and Lewis Hoskins Publicity—Mildred Haword, chairman; Stanley Williams, Pauline Ireland, Floyd Watson, Colleene Bybee, Glen Koch, and Florence Hadlock Campus decorations — Betty Ann Craven, chairman; Everett Craven, Genevieve Belz, Ross Gulley, and Nancy May Lewis. Registration will begin at 10.00 a. m. in the main hall, and all the (Continued on paige 4)
First Student Recital Held in Kanyon Hall The parlor of Kanyon Hall was the scene of the first student music recital of the year, held at 7:00 p. in., October 19. Professor Clark started the program with prayer and a few announcements that were to be made. The program proceeded as follows: Patricia Perisho singing "Bless This House" (Brahe) : Thelma Green singing "The Hands of Jesus" (O'Hara); Louise Thornburg playing the piano, "Minute Waltz" (Chopin) Charlotte Macy singing "The Lord's Prayer" (Mallotte); E l e a n o r Swanson singing "I Shall Not Pass Again This Way" (Effinger); Margorie Murphy playing the violin, "To a Wild Rose" (Mac L o w e l l ) ; Divonna Schweitzer singing "Coming Home" (Willeby); Mary Esther Clark singing "Morning" (Speaks); Paul Thornburg playing the piano, "Valse Chromatic" (Gttddard); Joyce Perisho singing "Elegy" (Massanet) and "I Love Life" (ManaZucca). Bob Gwinn, a Newberg boy who is on short leave from the Navy, consented to sing as a guest artist; he sang "The Holy City."
First Deputation Team Travels to Tacoma
Special Meetings A mixed quartet from Pacific By Frank Davies College spent the past weekend at Tacoma, Washington, taking part Begin Today^ in revival meetings at the FriendsChurch there. Clark Smith is pastor of the church. Jack Willcuts, 1944 graduate of Pacific, is holding ithe meetings there. Prof. Roy Knight is taking the group which is composed of Margery Murphy, Leta Hockebt, Wesley Murphy, and Quincy Fodge. Next weekend another quartet composed of Charlotte Macy, Colleene Bybee, Paul Thornburg, and Bernard Landreth, will accompany Prof. Knight to Tacoma,. Both groups participate in five services, and also give a radio program.
First Orchestra Practice Success The new orchestra being organized by Prof. Roy Clark, head of Pacific's music department, met with an enthusiastic response as the first rehearsal was held in the music ctudio October 18. About fifteen players turned out for ithe first practice. Prof. Clark said he was encouraged after this first rehearsal, and added that he tlvought in a relatively short time the trrouy would be playing some presentftble music. The first rehearsal included only college students, but the orchestra will eventually include several people in t i e community who have shown an interest in this project. Prof. Clark saye he has a well-balanced group with which to work and prospects for a symphonic orchestra are good. R e h e a r s a l s are tentatively scheduled for each Tuesday evening. Books from the library obtained with the purchase of the Hoover House last year are being sorted by Mrs. Doble, college librarian. B'Ooks dated before 1895 will be placed in the Hoover House, and the rest will be added to the college library.
Sponsored by S. C. IL, Services Close Friday
Frank Davies will be the speaker for the series of special evangelistic services to be held at Pacific College, beginning today and carried on through Friday. Davies will speak at chapel peried every day and will hold services each evening ait 7:30. Evening services will be held in the auditorium, and the public is invited to attend. Arrangements are being made for Mr. Davies to have individual conferences in the afternoons, according to Paul Thorniturg, S. C. U. president. He may be seen in the Prayer Room between 1:00 and 3:00. Pre-prayer services are being arranged to precede the evening services. In order that the groups may be smaller, prayer meetings will be held in the Prayer Room, the Y room, and rooms 13 and 17, beginning at 7:00 p. m. Mr. Davies was formerly Friends minister at Bell, California. He is now living in Portland 'and is engaged in full-time etaiLgplistic irark. With a full schedule this fall he has just finished a series of meetings at First Friends Church in Portland, and will go from Pacific College to Idaho. These special meetings have been planned as a part of the regular activity of the Student Christian Union of Pacific College. They are considered as one of its most important functions. Herschel Thornburg and Roy Clark have planned the music for the services, and the rest of the arrangements have been made by the cabinet of the S. C. U. Eilene Tamplin has been absent from school the past week because of the death of her grandmother. Edgar Potter was a campus visitor October 19. He is an employee of Pan-American Airways.
Chemistry Research Arouses Interest on Campus
After some time of diligent searching, Don Dodd was finally found in the midst of the large barrels, compressed gas bottles, flasks, blue smoke, and (musty odors of the Pacific College chemistry laboratory. Upon looking around, one finds that many changes have been made in the lab since this research chemist arrived on the campus last spring. Two large barrels now guard the doorway. Mr. Dodd explains that in these barrels a very refined batch of epinephrine crystals are being separated from the mother solution. This crystalizatiKm is the last step in the purification of the drug which is being prepared to fill an order for an eastern drug company. The first batch of the synthetic adrenalin was shipped early in September to Seattle, Washington. Another step into the laboratory reveals some very interesting objects which Mr. Dodd says are gas These student recitals will be masks. These are necessary durheld regularly every three or four ing the first stages of the manuweeks. facture of epinephrine, since hy-
drogen chloride fumes are given off in abundance. The work which is being done in our laboratory has real value to the college science department. Students of chemistry no longer see only the theoretical side of chemistry, but now they are able to see some practical use of the science. Scientific curiosity is being aroused on our campus and before long, this scientific curiosity will be given a chance to express itself in unrescricted research. The project which Mr. Dodd is carrying on is one of providing the necessary funds for free research. At the present time, Mr. Dodd is working on epinephrine. He plans further research along the lines of biio-chemistry to be carried on in the not too distant future. In answer to inquiries concerning his staff, he informs us that his wife, Alura, his two-year-old son, Terry, and nisi four-monthold daughter, who patiently waits outside the lab for her scientific parents to discover something new.
Student Response In Chapel Enthusiastic Prof. George Moore met with enthusiastic response in chapel October 19, when an outline and explanation iof his campaign trip were given to students. Moore told of his plan to visit each Monthly Meeting and each Quarterly Meeting in Oregon Yearly Meeting soliciting funds for the college. He explained the projects for which the money he expects to raise will be used. Moore asked the prayers and vital interest of every student as he leaves for his trip.
Faculty Takes Classes During Moore's Absence Other members of the College faculty will take lover Prof. Moose's Iclasses during his absence. Alice Booth will be in charge of hist English classes. Moore's psychology classes will lie taught by Prof. Macy, and the education courses will be taken care of by Prcf Morse. The Freshman orientation classes will not meet during his absence, but more time will be given to this class upon his return.
Students Begin Community Work Widespread interest a m o n g Newberg business men and civic leaders has been aroused by a new socioligical laboratory course and requirement for students recently passed by the Pacific College faculty. At east one hour per week is now required of all students during one of their college years in some form of approved community service. For this work credit towards their degftee as granted. The administration of this new requirement has been placed in the hands of a committee composed of Professors Lewis. Hoskins, Perry Macy, and Edward Harmon, students Charlotte Macy and Burton Frost, and Scott Leavitt of the local Rotary club. They have conducted a survey of the community to determine those civic needs which students might help fill. Enthusiastic responses from townspeople have been reported. Positions such as the following have been suggested as possibilities: clerical help for the ration board and public health officials, cataloguing at the city library, secretarial aid for Rotary and Chamber of Commerce, assistance with the post-war "work pile" survey, hospital helpers, church and community recreation leaders, assistance in boys' and girls' scouting movements, and park and city improvements. In each case the outside work will be under supervision, not only of the committee in charge, but of the person responsible for the activity. Students will do this work as volunteers hecause they recognize the need and the importance of the project. They will receive benefits in better understanding of the community and how it works, and in acquaintances with local civic leaders. The list of possibilities was presented to the college student body at a recent chapel period and about forty students indicated their desire to participate in the program, which will begin immediately. (Continued on page 3)
Moore Leaves for Extensive Trip in Ore. Yearly Mtg. Funds Will Complete Many College Projects The board of managers of Pacific college last week approved an intensive financial campaign, "The Pacific College Progress Fund," to clear up all outstanding debts, extend a building program, and to put the school on a more solid financial footing for the post-war period, according to college officials. The solicitation will be made primarily in Oregon Yearly Meeting of the Friends church, although all people who are interested in the college are strongly urged to make their contributions to this, state Pacific heads. The brunt of the work of canvassing will be borne by Professor George Moore, who has been granted a six-weeks leave of absence. He will be assisted by President Eminett Gulley and by Prof. Roy Knight. The sum of $100,000 has been set as the goal of this campaign and will be distributed in approximately the following way: increase in faculty salaries, for the next three years (required by >he a c d t ^'•ffgso8tat)on>/ $25,»O0: completion of the new gymnasium fund, $5,000; full debt retirement (back salaries), $40,000; completion of the new Cecil F. Hinshaw Memorial Library fund, $5,000; addition to the fund already started 'by the Women's auxiliary for a new girls' dormitory, $5,000; increased and improved facilities for the music department, §3,000; needed repairs in the college heating plant, $2,000; and the beginning of M endowment for a broader religious education prog r a m , $15,000.00. These funds are to be raised in addition to the usual gifts from the living endowment. In similar campaigns recently conducted by Pacific university and Linfield college, Forest Grove raised $10,000 and McMinnville $40,000. President Gulley expressed the conviction that Newberg would prove at least as generous as her sister cities.
Gulley, Knight Assist President Gulley and Prof. Roy Knight will assist Prof. Moore on the college fund-raising campaign. Prof. Knight expects to visit various meetings in this area while Mr. Moore is away. He will go to Idaho at Thanksgiving time to assist him there. Later during the campaign Pres. Gulley and Prof, Knight will go to Southern California in the interests of the college. Pres. Gulley will also go east to Indianapolis, primarily to attend a Friends conference on Peacetime Conscription, but also in the interest of the campaign now underway. He will leave October 28 and expects to be away about ten days.
Harmon Named Sponsor Ed Harmon was named adviser for the Student Christian Union to fill the vacancy caused by Mr. Moore's absence of six weeks, in a cabinet meeting October 16. Mr. Harmon will assume the regular duties of adviser during this time.
Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Stunni;. Body of Poeific College, Newberg, Oregon. •Entered as se^ond-la-s matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon. Terms—5 0c a year STAFF EDITOR Mildred Haworth ASS0CIAT3 EDITOR Imogene Degner NEWS Florence Hadloe!:, Eleanor Ellis, Vivian Miller, Don Bowers, Isa jelle Schroeder FEATURES E"angelyn Shattuck, Wilma Archambeau, Vivian Miller, Divonna Schweitzer, Barbara Garrett SPORTS Betty Ann Roberts
By H. Bug You might be surprised to know I'm writing for the Crescent'now —yon didn't treate me very nicely the last t4rae you Sa^yiie. ' In fact, >ou puume down that p«or girl's neck a;Ki T thought I'd never get out.
jbe&i jbaisuf Dear Diary:
I'm sorry that I haven't writt anything for some time, but her- 's a week's accumulation of news. In spite of Eitene- Tumpi:-nV hair being uncombed and her nose being unpowdered, she was stilt able to give Loren Smith a smile Do y»u ku>ow me now? I'm as she passed out . . . of Biolngy one ofjjthbse. black and' orange, class. leogy IwBs that inhabit the Ad Two orchids in two weeks': How building particularly rooms 11 does Vivian MHUrr rate? and IT?/and up in 22. I've always heard that Seniors I wa&^in 22 just the ot,her day —attended a class in Family, in receive first priority rights. At fact. %' can't, imagine why they least that's the, way Eflgur Potter call tfisji room the"4nngeon—it and Viola Nixon look at it. ' aLvaya Seems to me the students At night the -canyon is beauti-. enjoy fpuir classes thore more • Jul when the moon is sh than anywSj^re^L^JC^ }U«. £<>.J Marginn and A.»>n. sei
It Seems to Run In the Family Going to Pacific .College has "run in families" during most of the school's history, it seems. Nearly everyone can think of examples of series of brothers and si-ters or parents and children who have come to Pacific. This year we seem to haye an unusually good crop of these comb.nations connected with the school. As an example, the Galley family, whose motto is "the wicked shall be cut short," is well represented. President Gulley is a fcmiliary figure to us all. Alice Booth, the, office secretary, ia Pres. Galley's daughter, a grad-
BUSINESS STAFF BUSINESS MANAGER Barbara Garrett ADVERTISING MANAGERS Roger Minthorne, Laura Shook CIRCULATION MANAGER Donna Heacock
ing to lib ''J0^t^^y-- l f b u n a l>oug and Nancy sittingley, a sophomore this year. Two other families with three v. hen si , i i i P e ^ M P P ^ e r pS%er.^on t n e f r o n t p o r c n o f Kanyon representatives are the Fowler's Very riv.v, I thought. I was just j . a l l They said they were studyand the Perisho's. seeking^: a little information. It i n g chemistry! The Fowler's, natives of Turner, was, Faipilr class and Junior has something has been going on neen vfery unruly lately. Mabel in Vera Jones' parlor. Someone Oregon, have representatives in three classes. Kenneth is a sensaid to1, me, just the other day, it was a lesson in applied ior this year. He has been active Outstanding among the year's activities at Pacific Col- "HoracS, you'd better 'go to some said Psychology. the speech and forensics delege is the one week set aside when all other activities are of thosl educational classes for a Tell me, diary—did I see Loir in partment. Harold, a junior, and secondary to. religious services. Each year a speaker is ob- change, and quit hanging around i s e Thornbnrg making eyes at Bob their sister, Eloise, who is a sophthe Freshman Comp. class." But G wiim, or was I imagining things? tained to lead a revival meeting for the students. the Frfshmen are much more fun Eleanor Swanson and Quincy omore, complete the Fowler famthan those Seniors. More lively, s u r e d o l l k e t 0 p i a y t e n n i a i but ily at Pacific. These meetings are kept in mind with much prayer and if you<fcnow what I mean The Perisho's are a different then I guess any game is fun kind of group, consisting of the expectation by those students who wish to keep the high when . . . . I hMjen't got used to these varPatty and Joyce, and their Christian standards reached by Pacific College. J3uch meet- nishedjjloors yet. They are real- I'll have to say "golodnight" sisters, father, Zenas Perisho. Joyce and now, Dear Diary. Promise me ings are vital to keeping Christ at the head of our lives as ly slipfcery. I can't .get away from that you won't tell anyone what her father, who is taking part students, and experiencing His divine presence, directing and the pe< , le chasing me like I could I have told you and maybe I'll time work, are seniors, and Paton thCs'pld oiled ones. But the ty is a freshman. P. C. students comforting us. So great a vision of the service to be accom- atudeajfe like them. I heard one tell you more next time. have already had opportunity to plished in the world comes with the acceptance of Christ as of 'throo say, "Well, anyway, we appreciate the Perisho sisters' musical ability. Saviour that any effort to help others to know Him immedi- don't fciive to kneel on song books at pivuer meeting anymore!" Another musical duo are the ately becomes worthwhile and worthy of time and thought. Craven?, Betty and Everett. In A Swedish student, upon arI rfgndered up to the chapel to to her singing, Betty is Frank Davies will be the speaker this year for meetings ser wjfct all the noise was about. rival in America, enrolled in col- addition student body secretary. Everett to be held October 23 to 27. Prayer and reverence toward Tlier/jhave really foeen some lege. For one of his classes he is active in the S. C. U. and depumade. I happened to get was in attendance twice, then nevtation work. the meetings will result in a quickening of our senses in re- changes there ;Juring the Freshman chapel er showed up again until the time gard to work to be done, and a new life in our student body. progiv'An and I almost decided to of semester examinations, when The Thornburg brothers are go ibwk down stairs. But I de- he appeared with both fountain well known and active members of cided' tt couldn't be any worse than pens full and ready for his test. P. C.'s student body. Herschel, the older bnothor, is giving a some I'd seen, so I stayed. I did Although in serious doubt of $100,000 is the goal set for the campaign now underway craw! under a loose board during the consequences-, the professor course in Applied Arts this year. is the President of the S. C. . We prave Mr. Moore an enthusiastic re- thai ^-throwing scene. These allowed him to take the test, Paul h reBnmen don't know their own wZrieh cone'sted of one hundred U. sponse in chapel the other day when he explained what the strength. Newcomers to the P. C-.-tampua true-false statements. When it are Margery and Wesley Murphy. money would be used for, and told us the plan for his extenwas over, the Swede had ninetyI wandered up to the stage af- eight of his answers right. Non- Also musical, they give promise sive trip throughout Oregon Yearly Meeting. ter it was all over, to see what plussed, the professor called him of being very welcome members Certainly every P. C. student should be interested in this those egigs had done to 'that splin- in for an interview. The Swede, of our group. The other brother and sister are tery floor and discovered the thinking he was being called en trip of Mr. Moore's. If he is successful, most of us will be stage was much deeper than I re- the carpet for missing two of Roy Clark, Professor of Music, able to see and benefit from the improvements which will be membered. I nearly got lost. And them, became profuse in his apol- and hi3 sister, Mary Esther, a made. We've helped raise money for the new gym; we've I really was surprised to see that ogies. "Professor," he said, "I senior. The Clarks have already to the life of the coltalked for a long time of needing a new library. There is no nice new floor No wonder they am exceedingly sorry for my bad contributed weren't afraid to drop eggs on it. showing, "out the trouble was this lege. place on the campus for additional students to five, and the We promised Junior if he was —I attended class two times and Judging by these examples, it other places the money would fill are obviously necessary. seem; that the practice of fama good boy and never walked on became slightly confused." ilies attendings P. C. is a very the teachers' desks that we would Let's not let down in this enthusiasm while Mr. Moore take him up to see the renovated good one. and the faculty members assisting him are away. What is chapel. He's so excited we're his feelers have a permathere to do? Well,, we all heard what he said. Write those afraid nent twitch. Charlotte M'Hcy was elected enthusiastic letters home, and remember that "prayer I nearly got U3ed to that bust president of the house organizachanges things." There is an individual responsibility there. of Pres. Pennington in the library tion for Kanyon Hall and the girls last year. In fact, some times I in Hoover Hall in a meeting held go and stand on his nose and look September 26. Other officers are Dr. R. W . V a n Valin things 'over, just to get his view- secretary, Margery Cole; treasurYou have no doubt often heard the old saying: Oppor- point, so to speak. I still can't er, Donna Heacock; social chairMildred Haworth; and fire tunity knocks but once. If that be true, it is then up to us help thinking he looks cold. Miss man, warden, Nancy May Lewis. Sutton said once she wanted to to see that that knock does not go unheeded. Over First National Bank The meeting concluded with a bring a scarf to put around his Opportunity is now knocking and we have only to open neck. I wish she would. review of house rules by Mrs. the door and take what is offered. For many that will mean Now this orchestra they seem Roberts and Mrs. Knight, matrons deputation work, a capella choir and numerous other musical to be organizing. That's some- of the dormitories. else again. Junior just can't activities. For those not so inclined, community service ds thing sleep with all that going on over Physician and Surgeon another avenue of activity. head. Can you blame him? I'm really not complaining. And in all of these there is the possibility of making It But seems so good to have the stuJEWELER contacts that will broaden the circle of the college's friends dents back and good old tradiand supporters, and bring to those with whom we associate tions keeping things in order that Telephone 82J 602 }£ E. First NATUROPATH the fact that the college stands for Christianity and Culture. they can even have an orchestra and I don't mind. Wha wants to 110 N. School St. Phone 40-W sleep, anyway? Bye for now—See you in OreWhat was it we heard about P. C. Being a dead place this gon History class, or maybe FreshCOMPLIMENTS year ? After all, it can't be any livelier than the people in it. man Comp. Furniture and Hardware H. Bugg If the people who used to create all the fun are gone now, it 206 S. First St. Phone 312
Now Going the Rounds
House Officers Elected
Professional Directory DENTIST
C. A. Bump, M, D.
R. E. DREWS
Dr. Agnes Worley
W. 0. Armstrong
looks as if sone one else might have to start using his own store of ingenuity. Of course, that migh tax one's mind to too great a degree, but it would be our guess that it would be safe to try. Electric Tire Welding, Gas and Oil and all that destructive thinking may as well be creative, W. L. BASS, Prop. and we'd all be happier! Phone 100J First and River
Clyde's Tire Shop Lynn B. Ferguson HAROLD REITH THE REXALL STORE
NEWBERG FRIENDS CHURCH
Prescription Druggist 203 First St.
Francis Theatre Bldg.
DR. C. A. MORRIS WALLACE'S
LLOYD S. CRESSMAN, Pastor
LUMBER YARD A complete line of
"For friends of Friends as well as Friends"
A Place for Worship, Service, and Fellowship
"Where a little money goes a long way."
OPTOMETRIST Eyesight Controls Your Earning Power Phone 32J for Appointments • Optical Dept. Closed Thursdays
John Nevin Sayre Speaks at P. C.
Y. M. Ministers Speak In Recent Chapels
Dorm Students Enjoy Birthday Dinner
Kanyon Hall and Hoover Hall Recent chapel services have made it possible for students to residents happily celebrated the John Nevin Sayre, chairman of hear two ministers of Oregon birthdays of those who had this anniversary in the months of Augthe International Fellowship of Yearly Meeting. ust, September and October, on Reconciliation in the United Carl Byrd, pastor of Second States, was guest speaker for S. C. Friends Church in Portland, spoke Thursday, October 19, at 6:00 P. m. It was definitely a special ocU. meeting on October 18. in chapel Monday, October 9. His casion to ibring i^ut long hose He spoke on the topic "Youth inspiring message was based on among the feminine section and and the World of Tomorrow." He the text "As much as in me is." tips among the male population. mentioned not only the war and Students are urged to give the The food, of which there was its results in tomorrow's world, best that is in them to whatever more than enough, included caulibut also of the hatred which is task is before them. flower, cabbage salad, potatoes slowly developing along the line and gravy, and most important lof A. Clark Smith, pastor of the of racial prejudice. He expressed all was the delicately seasoned his desire for the yiouth of today Friends Church in Tacoma, Wash- chicken. Dessert topped it with to treat this racial problem with ington, was chapel speaker on ice cream and the daintily decorthe idea in mind that Jesus has Thursday, October 12. Students ated birthday cake. One and all shown us through some of his were especially interested in him had a good time and were more teachings. We put Negroes in the because of his close association than well fed. Army to live and die for us, but with Jack Willcuts, 1944 graduwe don't think that they are good ate of P. C., who is pastor of the enough to live among us. We Northeast Tacoma church. Faculty Has Work may tolame Hitler for his antiParty Thursday Night Jewish acts, hut we find right Pacific College faculty met in here in the United States people the auditoriumi Thursday night, Clark Speaks to S. C. U. -who have the same feeling toward October 19, to do added work to the Negroes. Roy Clark gave an inspiring the as yet unfinished stage. PaintSayre spoke at a public meet- message on the subject of Prayer ing was done and the new stage ing held in Pacific College Audi- for regular S. C. U. meeting on draperies completed. Work in the auditorium which torium, October 17. His subject Wednesday, October 11. This sub•was "What About Peacetime Con- ject -was pertinent for the special was begun in the summer, is exscription for the United States?" meetings being held this week. pected to be finished by Homecoming, at which time a dedication A world traveler and active program will be given. leader in the 'Fellowship of Reconciliation program for the past Community twenty-five yearB, Mr. Sayre was (Continued from page 1) found to be a very interesting speaker. Definite assignments have been made to a number of students. One of the most interesting Work in the field of public health and assistance in the hospital have chiapel speakers of the year was been most popular among stu- Erna Harris, negro reporter for 24-Hour Service the Los Angeles Tribune, who dents. spoke October 16. Vulcanizing and Recapping Erna Harris labeled her talk "A Recipe Is Not Enough," and New and Used Tires and Tubes told students that a good recipe, many of which we have, is not enough to guarantee satisfactory Newberg's Finest relations with people of different races. Sine mentioned problems Fried Chicken and Rabbit Home Cooked Food concerning Hopi Indians, the JapEVERY DAY anese, and Negroes in the United Dinners, Sandwiches, Short Orders States.
Negro Reporter Speaks in Chapel
Newberg Tire Shop
Pop and Mom Cafe
F. E. ROLLINS
Joe's Barber Shop
Waterman Pens Repaired
Duchess Creme Cold Wave Permanents
Erna Harris came to Pacific College on her way home from a conference in Seattle. She spoke to the class in Origins of World War II, also.
Mary Frances Nordyke Given Farewell Party At Perisho Home Mis; Mary Frances Nordyke vas honored by a farewell party, Wednesday evening, October 11, at the home of Miss Joyce Perisho. Miss Nordyke was presented with a handsome grooming kit as a farewell present from several iof her friends. A graduate of the class of '44, Miss Nordyke has enlisted in the Women's Army Corps and has reported to Des Moines for training.
Garrett Home Scene Of Senior Gathering The senior class enjoyed a party Friday evening, October 13, at the home of Barbara Garrett. During the first part of the evening when Barbara was at work, Viola Nixon graciously welcomed the guests. Barbara, class social chairman, planned interesting and unique games. Class president, Burton Frost, did himself brown in his good sportsmanship when he and Mrs. Hoskins blew the candle light out while they were iblind-folded, and no one could beat the humor aroused when the dignified president showed his athletic and dramatic ability while he performed during the game, "Say boots without the shoes." Dainty refreshments prepared by Mrs. Ludie Garrett were enjoyed while the seniors talked of the trials Bruin Jr. had been to them that sad Friday .the 13th. Those able to attend were the following: Viola Nixlon, Mr. and Mrs. Burton Frost, Thelma Green, Barbara Garrett with her puppy, Mrs. Ludie Garrett, Wilma Archambeau, Eleanor Ellis, and class advisers Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Hoskins and Terry. Burton Frost gave a speech and presented the little heroine, Terry, with a cute blue' and pink Bruin Jr. in appreciation of her part in giving room for the real Bruin in her carriage. After Mr. Hoskins closed the party -with prayer, the seniors felt they had a fine ending to the day, after all!
Trefian Receives Many New Members Twenty-two members were accepted by Trefian Literary Society at its meeting held October 18. Those accepted include Rosabelle Webb, Doris Switzer, Laura Birch, Colleene Bybee, Pauline Ireland, Divonna Schweitzer, E l e a n o r Swanson, Mariann Paden, Helen Randle, Betty Gene Svendson, Patty Perisho, Eleanor Ruth ElHe, Donna Heacock, Jessie Wakefield, Gloria Newall, Nancy Lewis, Isabelle Schroeder, Eilene Taimplin, Barbara Terrell, Genevieve Belz, Evangelyn Shattuck, and Mrs. Morse. New officers for Trefian were installed at this meeting. They are president, Betty Ann Graven; vice-president, Charlotte Macy; Secretary, Dorothy Baird; treasurer, Naomi Wiley; reporter, Wilma Archambeau; critic, Joyce Perisho; and social chairman, Viola Nixon.
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Dutch Maid Cafe 'Good Eats, Good Service"
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PHOTO FINISHING — AT —
M. A. A. Makes Plans
In a recent meeting of the Men's Athletic Association, plans were When You Buy at Penney's made for the organization to conMilady Beauty Salon struct a new double tennis court Tall—'blonde—wears a diamond It's Right MARY N. GILBERT —from "back thar in Idaho"— to replace the one which is now Telephone 224R 618 First St. resides in the "annex"—it's fresh- on the campus. NEWBERG man Doris Switzer. Laces Polishes Affeotionately known as the Repairing Deacon—.also dubbed "the Pasco Kid"—enjoys washing dishes and "All Kinds of Hauling Anywhere" mopping floors — Naomi's pet FEED STORE Moving and Storage shadow — he's sophomlore Don We Specialize in PHONE 187J Bowers. Hodgen-Brewster Feeds Best known as Mickey—favorNellie's Beauty Salon 202 E. First St. Phone 92J ite expression "Oh, daddy!"—has post-war plans—loves to get letHAIR STYLING COLD WAVES MACHINE SHOP ters—lives in Kanyon Hall—she's Machine and Machineless Electric and Acetylene Welding sophomore Margery Cole. Permanents DEPENDABLE SERVICE Senior—dark brown eyes—lit'Your Satisfaction Is Our Success* TELEPHONE 140J tle ,black mustache—sings bass— Phone 168-J Newberg family man—class president and Homecoming generalissimo—Burton Frost. Junior—Crescent editor—blue Complete Printing Service SERVICE STATION eyes and a cute giggle—likes Spanish—lives in Kanyon Hall— STANDARD PRODUCTS Phone 22-W 410 First St. Mildred Haworth. Across from Legion Hall Manufacturers of Flowers for all Occasions Bob Gwinn, of Newberg, on Montana Blended Flour and leave from the Navy, was on PaHollingsworth - Gwin 206 VILLA ROAD cific's campus October 19, and par- Stock Feed, Always Fresh Resident Agent Successor of ticipated in the student music reW. W. Hollingsworth & Son INSURANCE LOWEST PRICES cital. 800 First St. Newberg, Ore. Furniture Morticians Phone 170 PHONE 04-W 803 N. Main Ave.
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Former Students Now Engaged in New Church Work in Oregon Y. M. Group Attends Medford Anniversary Service P. C. students Barbara Terrell and Don Bowers accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Cressman and Mrs. Joseph Reece, wife of Oregon Yearly Meeting's general superintendent, to Medford, Oregon, the weekend of October 15, to participate in the second anniversary service of the Friends Church at Medford. Mr. Cressman spoke at morning and evening services in the church there, while Bowers participated in .the anniversary service in the afternoon. Don was the first to become a member of the Medford church. Milo C. Ross is "pastor of the Friends church at Medford. Barbara Terrell took part in the evening service at Talent, Oregon, an outpost church ibeing paatored this year by George and Elenita Bales, P .C. alumni. The report is made that the work there is progressing nicely with Elenita teaching in the local high school and George devoting his full time to pastoral duties. Before returning to Newberg, Cressman spoke at a service Monday night, October 16, at the outpost church at Sprague River, Oregon, which is pastored by Evert Tuning. The group reports that it was a pleasant and worthwhile weekend.
Thomases Open Friends Church at Tillamook
Eoberts Reports Growth In Church at Everett Recent word from Arthur Robe ts, a member of Pacific's gradU' ting class last spring, who is n'-w in full time Christian service as pastor of the Friends Church at Everett, Washington, reports that his work there has seen favorable increase since he has been on the job. Attendance at services has made a good gain. Says Roberts, "More and more 1 am thankful for a Christian College which teaches not only the mechanics of living, but also the purposes and goals for life and service."
Interest in Archery Continues As Ten Turn Out for Practice Interest in archery has been mounting this fall, according to Russell Lewis, instructor, and there are no w eight women and two men turning out for regular practice. A few of them are experienced, but most of them are beginners. Some matches with surrounding colleges are hoped to be arranged. It is possible that the group will meet with archery enthusiasts from Monmouth, ,'Linfield, and Reed Colleges, sometime this year. Some of the group are making their own archery tackle in the college wood-working shop under the direction of Mr. Lewis. Several are making arrows and a few are making bows. The archery practice may become of real value to students in community work, since it is so popular for playgrounds and boy and girl scout work. "We hope students will find it useful in this field," says Mr. Lewis.
Of interest to P. C. students is the opening lot a Friends Church at Tillamook, Oregon, with David and Florence Thomas, 1944 graduates of Pacific, as pastors. The first service in the new church waa-held, Sunday, October 15. Dorwin Smith, evangelistic superintendent of Newberg Quarterly Meeting, and pastor of the Chehalem Center church, brought the message of the morning. There were twenty-seven in attendance at the opening service. Pacific college will be host to The Thomases hiope to see the the Willamette Valley Forensic Inwork grow and develop there. stitute, December 2, according to the schedule made during a recent meeting of the Intercollegiate Forensics Association of Oregon. Prof. Lewis Hoskins represented O A. M. - 10 P. M. Pacific College at the meeting. Officers for the IFAO were apDinners and Short Orders nointed at the meeting. Barbara Garret' of Pacific received the position of treasurer. Students from OCS, Willamette, and Pacific University were appointed to the positions of president, vice-president and secretary. Paint — Lumber Pacific will be host to both high Phone 7G-M First and Main schools and colleges in this area for the institute which will be held from 9:00 a. m. to 5:00 p. rn. There will be practice debates for both high school and college and a special luncheon ELECTRIC COMPANY students, w i t h extemporaneous speaking 801 First Street practice events. The coaches from the various schools will be in conference during the day. College students will help suGIFTS, STATIONERY pervise the event. About seventyGREETING CARDS five people are expected to attend. MRS. FLORENCE REID, Prop. 504 First Street The Friends Church of Newberg urges that all students who are interested join the church choir. Rehearsals are held each Thursday evening. Roy Clark of Paand cific College directs the church FURNITURE choir. Opposite Postoffice Phone 238W
Institute to Be Held at Pacific
Gay Party Completes Frosh Initiation Week Although no green bats have as yet been displayed, the Frosh have been made to realize that 'hey are only Freshmen, the inferior be'ngs iu college. But it must be said they suffered through the whole initiation with hardly 3 r.urmur; the worthy souls just stuck out their'chins and book it. From all appearances there was plenty to take, per usual. All week long the delicate scent of ii.'iions. floated behind the class of '48; paddles were heard swathing those who ignored rules; hideous costumes and "hair do's" were displayed. But it was quite n ident that these underclassmen were subdued to docility before the week was at an end. Tradition was fulfilled properly hy the new class taking command •f Chapel program on Friday. The 1 '"dience got the surprise of their 'ives when a balancing exhibit turned into an egg throwing contest, conducted by Stanley Williams, but all seemed to survive, Everything was "sweet and lovely" after the superb party given by the class of '47 on Friday night, October 13, in condolence for the mistreatments. The many games were direoted by Margery Oole and Terrell Repp. Basketball, pi e and apple-eating contests, and other hilarious games made the evening pass quickly. After being served hamburgers and cocoa, the party reached a climax — a fleeting glimpse of Bruin Jr. Ill; Frosh were heard murmuring something about ". . . weren't such bad guys, after all."
Lewis, Mills, Miller Elected YeU Leaders
He is again a live bear, and the tradition continues.
(Continued from page 1) buildings on the campus will be open for visitors. Competitive games in the afternoon will mean fun for all students, and visitors. The banquet at 6:00 will be held in the Chamber of Commerce rooms. The evening program will feature a one-act play under the direction of Mrs. Dorothy Morse, and a dedicatory program for the refinished auditorium. More definite plans will be completed very soon, says Frost. Reservations Art Class Sees Exhibit for the banquet should be made Herschel Thornburg's art class by November 2. enjoyed a visit to the Portland Friday, November 10, will be Art Museum, October 12. They s a w the October exhibit of Ro- hailed campus clean-up day. Committees and plans for this will mantic paintings. The class is now doing work in be announced soon. water colers. Thornburg reports very satisfactory work accomplished. Yell leaders for Pacific this year were chosen during A. S. B. meeting Friday, October 20. A team composed of Nancy May Lewis, Preston Mills, and Vivian Miller was chosen. The three showgood spirit and ability for this job. Bruin Jr. Ill was presented to Junior Class President Wesley Murphy at the close of the student Body meeting.
Several dormitory students have been ill with the flu the past week. All of them are better n'ow.
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Regardless of the several rumors floating about concerning the violation made by the senior class, who were in possesion of Bruin, the ibear was handed over to the Student Council, which presented him to the Junior class in last Student Body meeting.
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Bruin Jr. Ill, pride and joy, and also chief trouble maker on Pacific's campus, met a sad fate on the day of his first appearance this year when rules were violated and the bear was declared dead for a week.
Isabel Schroeder, freshman student, was elected president of the Body and Fenred Work W. A. A. at a meeting held OcWANTS HELP First Class Mechanical Work tober 10. Other officers are viceGood hours, Good pay! president, Doris iSwitzer; secrePhone 91J tary, Wilma Koontz, and treasur- 113 S. Blaine St. Learn an Interesting Trade er, Eleanor Swanson. Nothing definite ha?' been decided for the year's program, but tentative plans include purchasLady Attendant ing uniforms for the various girls' New & Second Hand Articles AMBULANCE SERVICE t e a m s , sponsoring intermural Anytime — Anywhere sport contests, all-night camping 806 First Street trips, monthly playnights, and PHONE 118-M or 18-W working on the program for Homecoming Day. Go to Bob's - Save Gobs The officers with the help of Ford - Mercury - Lincoln the girls in the organization are expecting to make this year one Genuine Ford parts and Service Real Estate and Insurance of the most successful ever an809 First Street Phone 316 8111-2 First St. Phone 196J ticipated by the W. A. A. Hazel Cooper and Beth Feldmeyer, of Cascade College, Portland, were guests of Evangelyn Shattuck and Genevieve Belz the weekend of October 15.
The Newberg High School eleven defeated the Hillsboro team last Friday evening in the most sensational game of the season, by a score of 26-20. The game was tied up 13-13 at the half ,and interest heightened during the last two quarters as first one team and then the lother took the lead. The climax came in the last few minutes of the game when Newberg made their last and winning touchdown. Newberg High now places first in the T. Y. V. League.
Schroeder Named W.A.A. President
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Bruin Given to Juniors
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