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Vol. .25, No. 10

PACIFIC COLLEGE, NEWBERG, OREGON

Cast Chosen for Jamboree To Freshman Play Head Series "Ki-Yi-Yippee-Yt-Yay!!!" Cowboys, Injuns, and everything at the "Ranch House Jamboree," a variety program featuring local college talent, which will be presented under the auspices of the Senior class next Friday night, March 1. Planned after the "Gay Nineties Revue" which gained great applause last spring, the program will include skits, lots of music and fun. Each of the four classes will present short skits, vieing for a prize for the best. It has been rumored that Bruin Jr. IV may be awarded to the class presenting the best skit. The faculty will present a skit, which promises in hilarious fun to be equal to the one presented at the variety program last year. Furnishing music for the evening will be the many college quartets and musical groups. These acts will be featured between class and faculty skits. Novelty announcement plans are being arranged. The audience has been invited to attend the Jamboree wearing "wild west" costume. A variety will be allowed here, and each person is asked to wear whatever appeals to him as being representative of the old west. It is expected that loud shirts, bandannas, and levis will be prominent in the audience. Seniors plan to arrange the stage to carry out the "wild west" theme.. Cowboy songs will be used during the evening. "Ranch House Jamboree" is only the first in a series of entertainment features being presented by the Senior class during the spring months. Vocal and piano concert will be presented by Edna Mae Nagel and Revetta St. Clair Crecelius, Portland artists, in the college auditorium the evening of April 5, and Lee Grabel, famed magician will appear before the Newberg audience the evening of April 25. All events are planned for 8:00 p. m. Season tickets for all three events are on sale at the present time by members of the Senior class.

Gold Q Club Gives Annual Banquet; Hears Noted Basso

"Lady, Be Good," a three-act comedy by Dana Thomas, has been chosen for presentation by the Freshman class, March. 29. Verna Kellar will be seen in the role of Patience Colt, a cyclonic young beauty known as "The Park Avenue Firecracker." Playing opposite her in the role of Bill Trainor, the butler, who undertakes the job of disarming her is Ronald Crecilius. Norval Hadley will take the part of Mr. Colt, whose daughter is much too much for him and Lois White will play Aunt Flavia of Boston. Dawn O'Day, the chorus girl with the trigger-fast repartee is portrayed by Mary McClintick and Bob Cadd plays opposite her as George Gresham, the man with a future. Lawrence Lehman, as Jennings, the pseudo-butler, Esther Mae Moor, the maid and model of inefficiency, and Bentley, the snooping reporter taken by Glenn Armstrong, all have a part in making the play enjoyable. Pauline Bybee and Virginia Dixon are cast as two maids, Julie and Norah respectively. The production is under the direction of Helen Willcutts assisted by Charlotte Macy. Business manager will be Margaret Wilson and the properties committee consists of Leona Harris, Corinne Miller, and Alice Kippenham. Don Morse, Lawrence Lehman, and Glen Armstrong were elected stage managers, and Helen Antrim and Bill Eichenberger will fill the positions of advertising managers. "Lady, Be Good" is one of the laugh hits of the present season, an intermingling of mirthful lines, rollicking situations, and clever characterizations.

Student Artists To Give Recitals Following the policy inaugurated last year of presenting music recitals featuring student artists, the music department has completed plans for a series of four recitals for the spring season. The division of voice, under the direction of Roy Clark, will present three students in Sophomore recitals. March 11 will be the appearance of Eleanor Swanson in a program of familiar literature for coloratura soprano. She will be assisted by Paul Thornburg and Roy Clark, pianists, and Helen Randle, flutist Eileen Tamplin, mezzo-soprano, will be heard in recital April 8. Her assisting artist has not yet been announced. Divonna Sweitzer, dramatic soprano, will present a recital May 16, assisted by Eileen Tamplin, pianist. The piano department, under the direction of Herschel Thornburg, will present Mildred Haworth and Helen Antrim in a joint recital May 9. Part of the program will consist of a duo-piano arrangement of Grieg's famous piano Concerto in A Minor. • The purpose of this music policy in two-fold: to encourage the attainment of a high degree of musical artistry on the part of the students, and to foster the appreciation of fine music on the part of the community.

Soft candle light and background music provided the setting for the traditional Gold Q formal dinner which was held in the fireplace room of the local Friends church last Saturday evening. A Valentine theme was featured in decorations for the affair. The dinner was held at 5:30 p. m. Gold Q members and guests attended the concert presented by Paul Robeson in Portland following the dinner. Charlotte Macy, president of the club, was general chairman of the dinner. Other committee heads included: Laura Shook, invitations; Mildred Haworth, decorations; Alice Booth, menu; Joyce Perisho, music; and Patricia Perisho, flowers. Gold Q members and guests included: Charlotte Macy and Ronnld Crecelius, Mildred Haworth and Roger Minthorne, Laura Shook and Floyd Watson, Vera Jones and Don Johnson, Alice and Arnold Booth, Isabel Schroeder and Dale Parrish, Patricia Perisho and NorDean Oglevie has been suffering mal Hadley, Joyce Perisho and from a throat infection for the Claude Lewis, Helen Randle and past week but expects to resume John Hayes. his studies again soon.

Two Juniors Vie Shook Nominated For Presidency; May Day General Elections March 4 Primary candidates for major Pacific college student body offices were decided upon in the election held Monday, Feb. 17, before chapel period. Final balloting will be held Monday, March 4, at the same time and voting will be by secret ballot. Laura Shook and Glenn Koch are both contenders for the presidential post Vice-president will either be Stanley Williams or Patricia Perisho, and the secretarial contest is between Pauline Ireland and Diovnna Schweitzer. Leta Hockett and Dean Oglivie will vie for the job of treasurer, and Collene Bybee and Roger Minthorne run against each other for chief treasurer's position. The unanimous approval of the student body places Donna Heacock as Crescent chief and Imogene Degner as L'Ami editor. Petitions for these officials were circulated from Feb. 12 to 15 when each nominee had to have a minimum of twenty-five signatures approving his nomination. These petitions were turned over to the election board who prepared the ballots and tallied the returns. Board members selected to represent each class were Orrin Ogier, Senior; Margery Cole, Junior; Pauline Ireland, Sophomore, and Nopval Hadley, Freshman. The student council will meet sometime soon to nominate eligibles to fill minor student body official niches.

Initial plans for Pacific college's semi-annual May Day celebration were underway last week when the student council named Laura Shook ,P. C. Junior, as general chairman for the affair this year. May Day is set for May 3. A Holland theme was decided upon by the council and general chairman. Further May Day committees will be named and announced in the near future. May Day has long been a tradition at Pacific college. Queen of the May, a member of either the Junior or Senior class, will be selected by the men of the student body, and the Cardinal who must also be a member of the Junior or Senior class, will be selected by the women of the student body. May Queen and Cordinal will be chosen around the first of April. Highlights of the day will be the crowning of the queen during the afternoon program.

Alumnus Burl Kirkpatrick of Idaho .recently discharged, was a recent campus visitor. Preston and Nancy Mills, former Pacific college students were campus visitors last Tuesday, February 19. Genevieve Belz fiance, Don Lindgren, returned from overseas last week and arrived in Newberg, February 18. It was almost as if a P. C. student had returned.

Carl Byrd Emphasizes Deeper Value Of Lite Carl Byrd, pastor of the Lents Friends church in Portland opened the special series of meetings with the thought of stewardship. During the chapel hour Thursday, February 14, Mr. Byrd used these word, "Ye are not your own" as the text for his message. He told of the many voices that claim our attention—society, friends, school, home,—and we must admit that life is but a stewardship, a use of ourselves with obligation. Reverend Byrd emphasized the thought that there is something to which we will give ourselves. Thus we need to see something with a future. Find an investment that will live over and over in the lives of others. To quote the speaker, "His will is supreme; 'Ye are not your own,' therefore glorify God. Think, then do! A great life is built upon selfrenounciation." . . . "Everything That Thirsteth" The text for Carl Byrd's message of Friday, February 15 was taken from Isaiah 55:1, "Ho, everyone that thirsteth, come ye to the waters." He brought out the thought that many old things are always new and many new things old . . . we should listen to the every-day things. Many people take the gospel for granted because it has become commonplace in their lives. God has made the word and invitation familiar so that everyone may have i t Anyone that is hungry and thirsty may drink from the fountain of life. Fruits of Righteousness Text of the chapel service Feb-" ruary 18 was the first chapter of Philippiahs in which Paul's prayer for the people of Philippl is summarized. As a special message the Aeolian trio sang, "Did you think

to Pray?" Continuing with this subject of prayer, Mr. Byrd told that the love of God is one theme never exhausted, but goes beyond outward expression to the cause or inspiration so that we might "Approve the things that are excellent" or "discern the things that are vital." He warned that the world will pay little attention to our theol-

Monday, February 25, 1946

P. C. Granted Vet Housing The acute housing situation in Newberg will be alleviated within the next 60 days by the erection of 24 family dwelling units on the Pacific college campus, according to word from the Seattle office of the National Housing Authority. The regional office of FPHA announced that the application of Pacific college and the City of Newberg for 24 units to meet veteran's needs in this city had been approved. President Emmett Gulley stated February 21 that it was probable that the units could be ready for occupancy within two month's time. The city and college have agreed to provide a suitable site for the project, install streets and utility lines, underwrite management and maintenace expenses, including taxes. President Gulley stated that the college would use 12 of the units for veterans going to Pacific and that the rest of the project would be open for veteran families or dependents seeking living quarters, in Newberg. The •government delivers and sets up the units after building foundations for the project, according to President Gulley, and the houses come four in a row, under one roof. Most of the dwellings have two bedrooms, living room, kitchen, bath and closets. Each one is equipped with a shower, toilet, sinks, range and stove. The outside of the unit is covered with shakes and the size of the dwelling is 20 ft. seven inches by 27 f t Twelve of the units will be erected on the campus at River and Sheridan streets. These houses will be for the use of both single and married students attending the college. The remaining units will be located just north of the new gymnasium. In order to accommodate these units, an extension of River street will be run through to join Fulton street. The college will have charge of the management of the units and the city will take care of providing the project with the utilities, streets and main sidewalks. The government bill covering the project calls for the removal of the dwellings within two years after the president of the United States declares the present emergency at an end. Veterans interested in renting the units are asked to get in touch with the Pacific college office. President Gulley is to be in Seattle, arch 4 to meet with the Housing Authority board to get final approval of the rental schedule, and on the location of the houses. He states that the rental fees for these units will be considerably lower than prevalent city prices.

Game Tonight

Carl Byrd, pastor of the Portland" Lents Friends church, who conducted a series of revival services for the college and the local Friends church, February 13-24. ogy, but a great deal to the way we live. The evangelist concluded with the thought that the result of a sincere, prayerful life is a life filled with the matured fruits of righteousness. Walking With God

The Quaker Maids quartet sang, "Leaning on the Everlasting Arms," in the February 19 meet(Continued on page 3)

Sports Editor Pacific college will again match strength with Oregon College of Education in a basketball game played here in the Junior high gym tonight, Monday, Feb. 25 at 8:0 Op. m. In the last game with O. C. E. certain handicaps faced the P. C. team as they are accustomed only to a small floor with a low ceiling. This should prove to be a handicap to the O. C. E. five as they play on our home floor. Being defeated by a ratio of two to three in the last game, P. C. promises to do better and profit by the return to the home floor after a couple weeks absence. Remember — Tonight —'• P. ' C. versus O. C. E. Your date for tonight!


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.

WHAT'S BUZZTN7

It was maiice of you Dalice To spit in my Vitalis When all the time you knew that I was bald. Speaking of bald, did you know EDITORIAL STAFF we won the basketbald game with Editor Imogene Degner Multnomah college a few days Associate Editor Donna Heacock ago? And incidentally, while I'm on the subject of ago, did you News Editor Mildred Haworth know t h a t ' a goat's milk is white Feature Editor Charlotte Macy and since I've mentioned it, Sports Editor Orrin Ogier wouldn't you love to be a happy little baby blue bird and fly over Reporters .Mildred Haworth, Mary McClintick, Helen the white cliffs of Dover, and beAjitrim. Paul Thornburg, Charlotte Macy, fore I forget it I'd like to tell you Stanley Williams, and Prof. Roy Clark. about my dog Dover who has lots of hair ad since I'm around to it —HAIR WE ARE!!! BUSINESS STAFF Maybe you're wondering just Business Manager Dean Oglevie where it is we are, after all this, Advertising Manager Bob Hurford but to get to the point, this is again the gossip column (believe Circulation Manager Gordon St. George it or not!) Now to begin on the people. First though, any similarity between actual occurances and propLET'S HAVE SOME ACTION! aganda published in this column is purely—well, could be!! Credit where credit is due! Hats off to the election board It wouldn't be any trouble at all to write a whole volume just on for their smooth handling of the primary. And now for the Paul and Leona, but since you can final test—suspense is the key-word until the show-down foUow the developments as well as we can, we'll just mention a determines which it shall be, "Madam" or "Mister" president. few of the incidents, such as their twin sweater idea, the extra-ordinPacific hasn't seen much real campaigning for years so ary "Be My Valentine" cake, and the fact that she is no longer why not make this a real contest and lots of fun? Just to Leona Harris, but "Paul's Leona" to everyone on campus. We tip off you Freshmen—stump speeches and all the rest are wouldn't want to be called prophquite in order. Get some, real issues on your campaign plat- ets, but since Jean Ramsey moved away to get married, Leona has form and make it more than a "battle of the sexeg". (What taken her place as Donna's roommate and three out of Donna's about one's record in athletics and class leadership and an- four roomies have come up with a diamond. Draw your own concluother's skill in organizing the canteen.) Bring up some sions. worth-while evidence of your candidate's ability and let's No longer here to brighten up our dorms are Nell Wuckert, have some friendly fun! Corinne Miller, and Ardell Ogier. We miss them here but a t least they're still in school. 'When Johnny Comes Marching Home Again," with a substitution SPIRITUAL FEASTING of names, seems to be the theme of a number of P. C's co-eds. This last week and a half has truly been a time of spirit- song Genny Belz's Don arrived from ual feasting, and spiritual growth. Let us pray that with the France last week, Claude Lewis got a special leave just so he could cessation of these meetings this spirit of revival will not de- escort Joyce Perisho to the Gold Q banquet, and Dick Cadd, often part from us, but linger with us, firing our zeal to win those spoken of in connection with Jackie Davis, called from San who have no fellowship with Christ to a knowledge of Him, Francisco and told her to expect and leading us, individually, into a closer walk with our Lord. him around the first of March. Watch for the latest news The messages that have been brought to us are per- flashes on a most recent friendship—that of guess who and Beth tinent to practical, every-day Christian living, and full of Hockett. We're expecting great things! the simplicity and profundity of the gospel. May we not One of the season's most looked forget them and their application to our individual exper- for events was the Gold Q banquet last Saturday. The ladies treated their men friends to a banquet and iences. later in the evening a Paul RobeThese biannual revival campaigns are apt to become to son concert in Portland. us commonplace unless we realize that we will not alwys be Being engaged has its advantages, but it does over-burden the in college where the popular thing is to be a Christian—with mailman who has to carry at least one and sometimes two letters a Christian companionship when ever we want or need it. day to Ross Mclntyre from his honey in Caldwell, Idaho. Against the day when we leave these great privileges beThese new girls surely do get hind—let us build a Christian experience that can withstand around. Take for instance Lois and Eleanor and their escapades whatever tests and trials may come. If we are to brave the with Stan and Dale. How do they rate? storms of life, we must have deep roots. We haven't mentioned Roger and Milly for a long time, so here they are. Roger and Milly. There isn't much we can say though, beYOUTH WANTS TO KNOW . . . . cause you all know their standing with each other and the school. Have all of the classics been written—all the anthems These Sunday night traffic jams outside Kanyon hall are causSUng—in our small world of aging care? Is no one here to ed by Verna Marx and her many sing—to write—to laugh—to make of life a song for all man- friends (and we never have seen a girl that owned a car like that!) kind, releasing not a senseless theme, but one of depth, of Lucky girl! Did you ever hear of the little feeling, of purpose . . . a masterpiece of human melody ? Moron that bawled so much he Pray tell—whence came the ageless works of art, the lost all his hair ? Speaking of hair —HAIR WE GO!! (Thank goodknowledge living and growing through the years? Has man ness.) Editor's note: Double thank goodness!

no more the might of noble soul to think, to choose, to act, and then to leave his monument on earth—a life well lived?

As youth we ask this question, and some may say that we are foolish; others, the world does not value a masterpiece.

HI-WAY CAFE

By Stanley Williams Many a Pacific college student, or may I venture to say all of them, walk by a piece of art and interest every day, and do not even give it a thought. But, say, the next time you walk down the hall of the administration building, notice the tapestry that is behind the large plate glass. Perhaps you have heard of it being called tapestry—probably not; but I have heard people refer to it as "that dirty old towel," or "that linen blanket." But, wait, that "dirty old towel" is worth about one thousand dollars. Pretty expensixe for a towel, eh what? Have you ever heard of a family named Richardson? You have! Was it the family that owned the Besbrook Power Loom company in Ireland? Ten to one it wasn't, but there was a company in 1876 that was owned by the Richardson family who had a part in the decoration of the hall of Pacific college, and the Centennial in 1876 that was- the celebration of the Declaration of Independence at Philadelphia. It seems that the Quaker firm in Ireland made two of these tapestries of silk and linen to be put on display at the Centennial. Later, several more were made of linen, of which ours is one. Most of you have noticed that the characters of the tapestry are William Penn, another Quaker, and two Indians. Beneath them the Peace Pipe, the hatchet, and the spear and arrow. I imagine that most of the people that see it read at least the words on it that say, "The only treaty never ratified, anoVnever broken." But have you noticed the motto that is above the four principle figures? It is just the word "Excelsior" meaning ever upward, or still higher. This motto is under the flag of the United States and an eagle.

Trefian Installs New Club Officers Retiring Trefian president, Don na Heacock, turned her gavel over to incoming prexy, Genevieve Belz at the meeting held Wednesday, Feb. 20, in Kanyon hall parlor when the recently chosen second semester officials took over. Pauline Ireland, vice-president, and Donna Heacock, critic, were also introduced and installed. Secretory Jean Ramsey and Treasurer Verla Aebischer could not be there so they will be recognized at the next meeting. The constitution was read by Genevieve Belz and those members who are eligible for the Trefian pin were given information as to procuring them. It was decided to bring this matter up again during the next meeting. Other business included the okaying of several new girls as society members. These are: Lois White, Eleanor Burton, Alice Kippenham and Leona Harris. These neophytes will be duly initiated and welcomed into the ranks of Trefian at the next meeting. Special program numbers were presented by Helen Antrim when she played a trumpet solo, "The Commodore," accompanied by Mildred Haworth, and Verna Kellar who gave an accordian selection. The well of Providence is deep, lit is the buckets we bring to it that are small.—Mary Webb. school safe. Being folded so long, some of the threads broke, and even today you can see the marks of the fold. After the tapestry's importance was brought to mind, it was hung in Mr. Pennington's office, and later was framed in the plate glass in the wall where it will remain for Pacific college students to admire and wonder about for years to come. If you can find time in the middle of some busy day, stop and think of the motto, and apply it to the country, the school and even to your own life, to be climbing ever higher and higher in the Kingdom of God.

It might be let go at that, and 90 per cent of the people would probably not know the difference, but if you will just take time to look, you will find that there are two flags and the eagle. But wait! If you take another look you'U be interested to find, I'm sure, that the flags are very unusual. First of all, it has fifteen stripes and thirteen stars. As far as can be found out from history books, there never was a flag like that, but the thirteen stars are in three rows—two rows of four, and one of five. If you think back, you will discover that the thirteen LAWYER stars were in a circle, and not in rows. (Who knows, maybe the Irish didn't study their American Office: Second Floor Union Bank History as well as we college students!)

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But disregarding the mistakes in the flag, the tapestry is truly a piece of fine art. This tapestry hung for quite a while in the old Academy building, but the teacher found two boys, one day, sticking their penknives in the wall directly behind, or may I say, through it. It was taken down, and then put in the

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Revival Messages

Gospel Teams Assist in N e a r b y Church Services

Student Reviews In answer to many calls receiv- Mexican Work

Evangelicals Host t o Pacific Music Groups

E u r o p e a n Universities Open in Liberated Lands

(Continued from page 1) The great influx of G. I.'s into Deputation teams haye been ing, after which Mr. Byrd present- ed for musical assistance in reCharlotte Macy, P. C. Senior, carrying on a continuous line of American universities can be ed the challenge to walk with God. vivals in nearby Evangelical spoke to the chapel audience, Feb- services during the past two matched throughout Europe where Basing his remarks upon the ex- churches, the deputation groups ruary 11 on her work as an inter- weeks. reopened universities in the liberperiences of Paul, he advised that met together and outlined a tenta- preter in the Mexican labor camp ated lands are experiencing unpreHelping "Pop" Knight with the it is costly to be a prisoner of the tive schedule for the next two in Wilder, Idaho. She was introweek-end meetings at Rosedale cedented enrollments, according to Lord. Since God has done all he months. duced to the group by Miss Helen were the Aeolian Trio, Clarion and word received from the World has to make provision, we can't Student Fund Headquarters. The The Mt. Home Evangelicals will Willcuts, Home Economics instruc- Heralds quartets, Mickey Cole, great state university of Oslo in give excuses for not being able tor and matron of Kanyon hall. Barbara Terrill, Donna Heacock, to walk worthy of our vocation or be hosts to the Aeolian trio on Norway is given as an example. Charlotte's first day at the invitation. We need to prove that Feb. 26 and the Quaker Maids labor camp included meeting the Barbara' Evans, and Wesley Murphy. Glenn and Cora Sanders ofquartet, Feb. 28. the grace of God is sufficient for Oslo's six thousand students are men she was to work with, and fered their services there too. every-day living. The Laurel Evangelical church learning to read the lists of names. more than double the pre-war enThe Aeolian Trio has also given rollment. These students come The greatest plea of the church near Hillsboro will be assisted in Some names such as Lopez are as today is the thing Christianity its revival campaign by the common in Mexican as Smith and special music to the Marion and from two groups: the veterans of makes us become. The life we Aeolian trio on March 4, the Clar- Jones is in English, but other Middleton Friends churches and resistance, captivity, or deportalive is the test. Mr. Byrd gave sev- ion quartet March 5, and the col- names were much lengthier and far the Dayton Youth Rally, while the tion, and the newcomers from the Clarion quartet sang at Mountain high schools. eral instances which gave proof lege male quartet March 6. harder to pronounce. Top and Unionvale. Piedmont that logic avails little. We need The Dallas Evangelical church The Mexicans are as varied a Friends in Portland were host to to connect our testimony and ex- will be visited on March 17 and One half of these students canperience with earth and life. Ar- 20 by the Clarion quartet, March group of people, and of as many the Quaker Maids last Friday eve- not find lodgings and are sleeping mixtures of bloods as are Amerining. guing with people won't show 26 by the Quakeh Maids, and on cots in the gymasiums of cans, she stated, and described to them their need of God because March 28 by the Aeolian trio. schools in the city. Most of the Several quartets are being reorthe group a few of the representathe world is looking for living ganized and preparations are be- students lack good shoes and tive types found in the camp. Some The Ladd Addition Evangelical proof. We claim Jesus as our exing made for different groups to clothing. Study books in foreign ample; the world wants His pat- church in Portland will be assist- of the men were full blood Inidans, travel this summer in connection languages are greatly needed. others Indians and Spanish, and ed in Lenten services by the Clartern in us. with the college. ion quartet April 7, Quaker Maids some, pure Italians. The Test of Discipleship There is a great shortage of April 9, and the male quartet Most of the men came from teachers and classes are unduly Norval Hartley favored the group April 11. small village, and were hard large. Doctors and dentists are with a vocal solo, "In God We Quoting Prof. Roy Clark, music working and honest. Only a few S. C. U. Meeting Precedes needed in great numbers but there Trust," in the February 20 meetproved to be problems. are inadequate laboratory and ing, after which the evangelist department director, "The deputaCharlotte pointed out that the Revival Emphasis Week clinical facilities for the training tion department is glad to be able brought the message centered in average man lacked any knowlthe 15th chapter of St. John, "So to serve other denominations as edge of even the simplest medicine, As a "preface" to -the revival of medical and dental students. shall ye be my disciples." He list- well as Friends, and is grateful much less hypodermic needles meetings, the Student Christian Needy Austrian students are ed these two conditions which for these opportunities and the which they were constantly forc- Union service February 13 was in crowding the universities with an might be called the entrance fee contacts they present." the form of a Quaker meeting. enrollment of 7,500 more than the ed to submit to. to discipleship: 1. Be born again. The potato picking season was Many of the students took part, pre-war 20,500, reports Wilimina 2. Tarry until you are endued with relating experiences of their spiritists Herschel and Paul Thornburg one of the most interesting times ual life and expressing concerns. Rowland, assistant general secrepower from on high. at the camp. It meant getting up tary of World Student Relief. Deplayed "Beneath the Banner of the In relation to the last com- Cross" at the opening of the serv- at three or four in the morning, The Clarion quartet, Joyce and spite this heavy enrollment, the mand, Mr. Byrd told of the many ice. walking among the tent rows, call- Patty Perisho, Helen Antrim, and number of professors has been retimes we must just go through the President Gulley expressed his ing out the names of the men that Mary McClintick, sang an arrange- duced considerably by the eliminaopen doors and see what we can appreciation to Mr. Byrd for min- were to go that particular morn- meant of the hymn, "Love Worked tion of pro-Nazi teachers. find. Often we are not led into our istering to the school during the ing, and getting them out to the Wonders in Me," while Herschel life work immediately but all week. The Thornburg brothers field in time 1 to get the potatoes Thornburg accompanied them at these past experiences will have M. J . T U F F O R D sang the special number, "Jesus sacked before they could be sun- the piano. a part. Professor Ed Harmon, S. C. U. Is Always There." after which the burned. Deeper Living THE JEWEL SHOP There was only one strike at the advisor, gave a closing thought. The "beyonds" in life were dis- speaker enlarged upon the thought camp. This occurred over some He warned the students to thing Watch and Jewelry Repair that seeing things from God's cussed in the Thursday hour by difficulty with the food, and was of the revival in terms of the Carl Byrd, after Roger Minthorne light will make everything take settled before the next day. Christians as well as the unsaved. See Us for Your Jewelry Needs on new meaning. had brought to the group a clariIn closing, Charlotte read an He emphasized the importance of net solo, a medley of several well- Our Stewardship English translation of the poem, these two portions of scripture in Mr. Byrd concluded his message "Song of the Mexiteca," and pre- relation to our spiritual growth: H O L L I N G S W O R T H • G W I N known hymns. Urging the stuSuccessor of dents to go beyond the surface in with these thoughts: "Why do I sented the thought that if we are "What will thou have mi do?" W. W. Hollingsworth & Son prayer, Bible reading, and living, want to stand at the head of the to be good neighbors with Latin and "Whatsoever he saith unto Furniture Morticians he asked this r question, "What class? Why do I dream what I American countries, we cannot you, do it." hidden thing has thou sought to dream? I"am mine to possess'but shake hands with clenched fists. Phone 94W day"? The speaker used the il- not to own—I'm but a trustee of lustrations from the life of Jesus what God has loaned me. Everyas recorded in St. John the first thing becomes different when chapter. He showed how anyone viewed from God's light." ACCOUNTING SERVICE could read it thus, "Come and RAY PARRISH GROCERY and MARKET see,,' but God will reveal to the Union Block eager heart what is under the surWe Have THE RED & WHITE STORE face or the deeper meaning of ALL STUDENT SUPPLIES these words (the opening of scripPhone 234R — Free Delivery ture.) Revelation through meditation is not only for the preacher Union CO-OP Ass'n. but for everyone. Hardware—Groceries Lunch Fountain Life's Hidden Things Seeds—Feeds—Fertilizers Farm Supplies Mr. Byrd continued by showing Mrs. Florence Reid, Prop. GIFTS — STATIONERY that if we will seek the hidden GREETING CARDS things of God, we'll find following so much easier. The quality of our 504 First St. Newberg, Ore. life will be according to the founAuthorized Dealer dation we lay here. He repeatedly Western Auto Supply Co. mentioned that we create, not 615 First St., Newbreg, Oregon waste, time when we come before Cash Grocery & Market God in communion. Many of the Real Estate and Insurance criticisms leveled at the church First Class will be greatly reduced if we go 811 % First St. Phone 196J out in His strength and live bePHOTO FINISHING 613 First Street yond reproach. Bicycles—Lawn Mowers —atOur Light and God's Washing Machines Acetylene and Electric Welding "See life and light from the right viewpoint—from His viewpoint" 110 S. College Newberg, Ore. —at— was the dominant theme of the chapel Friday, February 22nd, the REFRIGERATION SERVICE SALES AND SERVICE HAL'S POPCORN STAND last in the series of meetings with COMMERCIAL, and HOUSEHOLD Carl Byrd. 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Monmouth Team Defeats Pacific Quintet 68-41

Qixvri&i off the Pa&t ured that since we were a very By Pres. Emmett Gulley As one thinks back over the bas- small institution and Oregon was ketball history of Pacific college one of the big clubs that we had it is quite natural that 1917 stands nothing to lose and everything to out as the peak of our basketball gain. As the date approached there achievement. Along during those was a great deal of excitement years preceding the 20's we were both on the campus and off. Orea member of the Willamette Val- gon State had also scheduled ley league which included such games with Pacific university and schools as Linfield, Pacific univer- Linfield as practice games to put sity, Dallas college and Philo- them in shape for the opening of math college. It was not uncom- the conference. I remember that mon for us to win the champion- we eagerly awaited the results ship of this league, and I remem- with these two institutions as they ber distinctly that 1917 was no played them on Friday and Saturexception to that "habit. However, days nights of January 5th and 1917 is the year that we beat Ore- 6th following Christmas vacation. gon State college 34-25 on our own Oregon State defeated these two institutions and we naturally felt floor and of course we were more that we would probably be the jubilant than ever when it turned next. Monday evening, January 8 out that Oregon State won the rolled around and the old gym Pacific Coast championship that was literally packed to capayear. city. Every available seat was In those days basketball was not taken and people were standing up the game that it is today. Today all around the floor so crowded it is more lady-like and you can that people at the corers were scarcely touch another player, crowded out onto the floor. I rewithout committing a foul. In member that Mr. Botsford of Reed those days as long as you did not college was here to referee the kill anybody you were not consid- game. Naturally Oregon State exered unduly rough. Also it was pected nothing but, a little practrue of our team as well as some tice game and they could hardly of the other colleges that few sub- believe their eyes when the Pastitutes were available and quite cific team got out in front and often we played the full game with stayed in front the entire game. no substitutions. 1917 was my Never was there as loud and sussenior year and I recall that our tained yelling as on that night. I group had played together for a remember distinctly the almost considerable time and we knew pretty well what to expect of the continuous thunderous shreiks as other fellow. The first string con- basket after basket was counted. sisted of Harold Hinshaw, Brandy Oregon State took numerous times Elliot, Frank Colcord, Lester out and made numerous substituWright and I. We had only two tions in an effort to break the substitutes, Walter Guyer and spell but to no avail. The Pacific Loyde "Pluto" Edwards. Profes- team was "hot" that night and sor Russell Lewis was our basket- we were determined to win the ball coach during those years and game. When the final whistle blew the fact that we had consistently pandemonium broke loose. This winning teams is ample evidence little practice game had turned out something more than they had of his fine coaching ability. bargained for. It was another case In those days basketball was of over confidence and underestivery well attended both by stu- mation. dents and townspeople. It was not uncommon when we were going Pacific college went on that to play in McMinnville or Forest Grove for us to charter a special year to win our Willamette Valtrain; the Red Electric cars were ley championship and Oregon running at that time. We had a State went on to win the Pacific college Pep band which always ac- Coast championship. Naturally, companied our special train and that was a great game and I am we would get off the train at the sure it stands out in the minds of station with a great deal of whoop everyone of our players as the and hurrah and march up to the greatest game we ever played. opponents gymnasium. They did the same when they came to Newberg. There was a great deal of apprehension felt when Oregon LUMBER YARD State requested a game with us A Complete Line of early in the 1917 season. We fig-

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Pacific college met defeat at the hands of the Reed five last Friday afternoon, Feb. 15 by a score of 59 to 32. Reed seemed able to drop the ball through the bucket with little effort while P. C. found it rather difficult to "get going." Pacific was handicapped by having only five men dressed down, but despite all handicaps the return game should show a team playing hard to stage a come-back. High point men were Dafoe of Reed with 16, followed by Johnson of Reed with 14. High man for Pacific was Dale Parrish with 10 followed by Orrin Ogier and Arnold Booth with 8. Norval Hadley bagged 6. Lineups: Reed (59) (32) Pacific Freiberg (4) F (8) Ogier Wright (4) F (6) Hadley Phillips (6) C (8) Booth Wotteihm (8) ....G (10) Parrish Dafoe (16) G Fodge Substitutions: Reed — Brenet, Johnson (14), Smith (2), Heinicke (5), Leber, Church.

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Pacific college defeated the Multnomah college quintet Tuesday night, Feb. 19 by a close score of 41 to 35. The game was played on the Y. M. C. A. court in Portland. Having more men on the benches, the P. C. team went into action early in the game and held a 6-6 tie at the end of the first quarter. Playing on a larger court than has been used to practice on, it was a little difficult to get started and to find their range on long shots. But the "Quakers" did seem able to put them in from close range. Another thing that was a little confusing to the visiting team was the multiplicity of lines on the playing court. So many that it was not easy to tell just which one was the boundry line. The game was clean and not too fast, which made an easier game to play. High point man for the vistors was Orrin Ogier who rattled the hemp for a total of 13 points. Following a close second was Dale Parrish with a total of 10. The high man for Multnomah was Davis who netted a total of 14 to be the evening's high man. Lineups: Pacific (41) (35) Reed Ogier (13) F Doig Hadley (7) F. Geortzen Hayes (9) C (10) Crang Parrish (10) ....G (2) Gibson Booth (2) G Hogdnense Substitutions: Pacific—Hurford, Fodge; Multnomah — Knox (9), Barrows, Davis (14) Stewart.

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Multnomah Loses Tilt To Quakers

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Reed Caps P. C. in Fast-Moving Game

STAGE DEPOT Lynn B. Ferguson Travel Information Fountain Service

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Pacific college will play Reed college in a return game in the Junior high gym on Friday, March 8 at 8:00 p. m. On Feb. 15, Reed handed P. C. the worst defeat of the season. In this game, however, there were only five P. C. men on the scene and as many spectators. In our home game, it should be possible to better this statistic and have reserves on both ends. The rival school of years back will not have such an easy time in the next clash. Let's back that statement up with a little spirit—O. K.?

Ask any woman—Perhaps the tire shortage has kept many a girl TEXACOSERVICESTATION from marrying the wrong person; you never really know a man unPhone 79M til you have seen his reaction to 203 First St. Newberg, Oregon a blowout.

NEWBERG

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SKATE MARCH 14 Skating party? Yes, another student body sponsored skate is to be held Thursday, March 14, at the Newberg Skating Rink. The admission will be 50 cents and skating will begin at 7:00.

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ALEX'S

Pacific college met defeat at the hands of the O. C. E. quintet last Monday, Feb. 11 by a score of 68 to 41. The game was played at 8:00 p. m. on the home floor of the Oregon College of Education. The O. C. E. team demonstrated a defense and offense that was about the best that P. C. has met up with in the season. Demonstrating a quick pass and good dribbling, they outplayed the P. C. boys who found it difficult going in a gym that was a little larger than our own. O. C. E. this year has lost very few games. In their list of victories is found Pacific university and Linfield college. High point men for the evening were Bullian and Buckley who together scored only two points less than their opposition. Both Bullian and Buckley scored 20 points each.' Following for 15 points was Crook of O. C. E. Orrin Ogier followed with only a three point lag to take second place in the total of points made by scoring a total of 17 points to be high man of P. C. Dale Parrish, guard, followed with 10 points. Lineups: O. C. E. (65) (42) Pacific College Bullian (20) F (17) Ogier Buckley (20) F (5) Hadley Crook (15) C (7) Hayes Neal G (10) Parrish Hassel (4) G (2) Booth Substitutions: O. C. E.—Hacking (2), Buss, Peterdorf, Hansman (2), Russell, Stanley, Winiger (2); P. C—Hurford, Fodge, Morris, Koch.

P. C. To Meet Reed On Home Floor

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Newberg

First and Edwards

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