Page 1

Be Sure and See


"Mind Over

Vacation Begins


Nov. 21, 4 P. M.


Classes Resume

Nieht Night

8 A. M. Nov. 26

s1 Vol. JSS, No. 3


Monday, November 5, 1945

First Post-War Homecoming Recalls Early Frontier Days Generalissimo Predicts Event to Be Best on Record; Over 150 Expected

Pierson Choses 'ReadinessToLive' As Revival Theme "Get ready to live!" this was the theme used by Nathan Pierson, pastor of the Vancouver, Wash., Friends, as he conducted the series of revival services held Oct. 29 to Nov. 4 in the college auditorium. Continuing further with his theme, Rev. PiersonVstated, "We have no promise tha{/toe will keep living, but i t vwJ<W ready to live, we're ready/fcfcMie. We are not living in the past, but we're living in the present agd looking forward to the future. Seek God First Monday, Rev. Pierson took his text from Acts 3:26, and his sermon was on "First, God." He brought out that God must always be first in thoughts, actions, and living. He also related how Christian civilization is built on faith in God and dignity of man. Everyone is responsible for the soul God gave him and should seek first His kingdom. The Clarion quartet presented a special number in song. Llfe'e Decision Taking his text from Heb. 11, Rev. Pierson preached on "faith" for his Tuesday meeting. He said that all have one most important choice and other decisions will be based on that one important calling. Christians must choose according to God's will and people need to perpetuate God instead of themselves. (Continued on page 4)

QuakersNeetReed At Homecoming On November 12, 1945 at 2:00 in the afternoon on the Pacific college football field, between Hoover hall and the famed canyon, there will be a football game between Reed college of Portland and Pacific college of Newberg. This is an annual affair and is connected with our Homecoming festivities. In a practice game on the Reed field last Friday, Nov. 2, P. C. was defeated 22 to 7. Although beaten by points the P. C. men came out on top in spirit and are all set to return the favor on the 12th by upsetting Reed. Having had only a week of practice the fellows made a good showing and coach feels that the next game should be a close one. '"There will be no admission charge to this game so let's have a good turnout!

Year Book Head Appoints Staff Department editors and business managers for the 1946 L'Ami college yearbook, were selected last week, according to Mildred Haworth, editor. Imogene Degner will hold the assistant editor position. Roger Minthorne was named to the post of advertising manager. Isabel Schroeder will handle the photography management Literary editor is Pauline Ireland, and snapshot editors are Eleanor Swanson and Pauline Bybee. Don Johnson was elected last spring to the position of business manager. Prof. I Moore is adviser.

Pacific college student body is busily getting ready for the homecoming of former students slated for Monday, November 12. All the day's activities are being planned around one central theme, "Frontier Days." Orrin Ogier, generalissimo, predicts that this first post-war celebration should be one of the best on record. Student body members and guests are to register with Patricia Perisho or Imogene Degner in the main hall of the Administration building as soon as they arrive on the campus. The registration fee of $1.50 admits one to all events— football game, banquet, and evening program. Reed college is scheduled to tangle with the P. C. squad at 2:30 p. m. in the first football game of The Pioneer Spirit—Our Heritage several years. According to Coach Hinshaw, our six-man team is Friends Raising Fund working hard to get in shape for John Dunlap, United Press man- the opener, to^ be played on the For Woodward Memorial ager for the Northwest, Mrs. Dun- home field. Members of the Society of lap and Miss Ann Craven, of the The^fogmai banquet will begin Eugene M. Nyayprofessor of or- Friendsin theUnited States a r e > ^ n i t e d P r e s g s t a f f _ m e t ^ mem. a fund <oq l b e r s o f o ^ crescent staff and others at 7^clo5H p. m. in the Chamber gan, will be^WjjuXd hi a public ffl^n'»«W"»M|raising reci.fcalVaiPCtsip Newberg Friends JmUUiU#K$25,0lfo for a memorial ^ t e ^ t ^ t 0 d i s o u s a newspaper of Commerce rooms. Both former chu^cX JBunbay afternoon, Novemoblems evening of Ootober and present students will participate in the program. Isabel Schroeber 18„ sx 4:00 o'clock. lAssisting <v-n-rr jytit^fBifffarflj an der and Donna Heacock are coin the brctram will be the college nus of Pacific college, and taught 25. chairman of the banquet commitA Cappefla choir under the direc- here for a few years, fais father Mr. Dunlap and Miss Craven, tion of Ray Clark in its first ap- was for many years owftfer and both of whom have worked on col- tee; Eleanor Swanson and Barbara pearance of the season. operator of the Newberg Graphic, lege papers, offered suggestions Terrill are to have charge of the Professor Nye, who is a col- and president of the Board of Man- and answered questions concerning decorating; and the members of league in the American Guild of agers of Pacific college. His moth- various phases of the Crescent the Freshman class are to form the Organists, and an organist of wide er still resides in Newberg, and is work. Ann Craven has been editor clean-up committee. Lit is expected r experience and training^ Re- an honorary member of the college of the University of Oregon daily that more than 150 alumni, guests. experience training. was ££—1 — • 1 A. i_ ' - . - « < . - - _.— D n i u 4 r\f X/Tntiniynvp -;£nd students will be present for claimedI last year in a_ similar re- I Board of Manager's. Emerald. It was suggested that more cuts the 1945 Homecoming banquet. cital for his mastery of the techThe memorial fund is a movenique of the console. ment instigated by the Five Years be used in the Crescent, to give His repertoire will present selec- Meeting of Friends. All details of the pages a better appearance. tions covering a wide range of or- the fund are not known as yet, but Suggestions were made to improve Homecoming. Schedule gan literature from a Bach fugue the income from this amount will straight news, features, and edito selections of Mr. Nye's own probably be used for scholarships torials. Mr. Dunlap gave the adcomposition. for students in graduate study, vertising managers many helpful suggestions. The A Capella choir of 28 voices perhaps abroad. 9:00 a. m. - REGISTRATION, will be heard for the first time this Wood-Mar Hall; The fund is being raised by A recent visitor on the campus season. Especially featured will be Friends all over the United States. closes at 2 p. m. was Mrs. Betty McElroy, the forma group of Negro spirituals arer Betty Dixon. ranged for double choir, in modern 2:30 p. m. -FOOTBALL, PaMiss Beth Hockett of Greenleaf, Mrs. Elroy enlisted in the Waves cific college field; radio idiom. P. C. vs. Reed. This will be the first in a series Idaho, came to Pacific as a spe- shortly after her graduation in of twesty concerts planned during cial student to take courses in re- 1944 and has been stationed at 7:00 p. m. - FORMAL BANligious education, as requisites to various naval bases throughout the the current season QUET, Chamber A free will ordering will be re- Sunday school and junior church states. of C o m m e r c e work, which she hopes to take up She received her discharge at ceived to defray program expenses, Rooms, upstairs, Seattle a short time ago, and will Euid to augment the fund for the later. City Hall. Beth is rooming in Kanyon hall temporarily make her home in purchase of music equipment. Newberg. with her sister, Leta Hockett. Recital program on page 3. 8:45 p. m.—EVENING PROGRAM, Wood-Mar Hall Auditorium; Play, "Mind Over Matter."

Journalist Visits Crescent Staff

Nye and A Cappella In Fall Concert




President Gulley Extends Greetings Pacific College, Nov. 2, 1945.

Dear Homecomers: One of the happiest days of the year at Pacific is Home Coming Day. Once each year you Alumni and former students return to renew acquaintances and again see your Alma Mater in action. Some of you can look back 6vter"t!te~efP tire life of the college. All of the members of the first graduating class are still living. Others look back over a shorter period. A great many changes have occurred during the years. Student bodies have changed of course; faculty members come and go, but most of you will know some of the present faculty. All of you will be interested to know that the high ideals of the college are being maintained. A strong Christian emphasis such as the founders had in mind is still in evidence here. A constant effort is made not only to maintain the scholastic standing but to increase the efforts along that line. Those of you who visit the campus this year will note that the old gymnasium has been completely torn down and you will be happy to see that the

President Emmett W. GuUey new gymnasium is rising in its stead. The new building will be large enough to accommodate 1,000 people, allow a maximum sized basketball floor and will contain ample dressing rooms, play rooms, etc. You will be glad to know also that as soon as the gymnasium is

finished we hope to start work on the new library buUding. We are happy to teU you that other plans for the improvement of the institution are being worked out and I know you will rejoice with us that we are having a fine school year this year. Ninety-two students have enrolled this semester and we sincerely believe that with the end of the war we should soon break all enrollment records. So far this year we have broken all records for boarding students. In spite of the fact that we have purchased a new dormitory one block off the campus, all building are fiUed to capacity and additional dormitory space will have to be secured for next year. We have a wonderful group of students of the finest quality. One can scarcely know the institution without knowing its faculty and student body and I trust that as you come back to the campus this year you will make it a point to meet as many as possible of these groups. I take this opportunity on behalf of the faculty and administration to express our very warm welcome (Continued on page 2)

Wood-Mar hall is the scene of the evening program. Music is being arranged by Professor < Clark and Divonna Schweitzer. YrheActorators club, with the netjP'bf coaches Miss Helen Willcuts and Prof. Floyd K. Riley, are to present the one-act comedy, "Mind Over Matter". This play concerns a penniness poet, PIEROTT, who is warned by a fortune teller, that he may commit suicide. Don Johnson is cast as the young poet and Charlotte Macy takes the part of Mme. BUCROYEN, the' fortune teller. PIERRETTE, the beautiful young lady and center of attraction, is played by Isabel Schroeder, while the rich oldster, PANTALOON, is portrayed by Norval Hadley. Stanley Williams is cast as announcer.

Professor and Mrs. Roy Knight left for Los Angeles, euiftirs* October 20, to see Roscoe and Tina Knight off to the mission field in Bolivia. After a short visit, the Knights returned to Newberg the follownig Tuesday.

Freshmen Hayride It was a cold starlit night when approximately twenty-five Freshr.ien and friends climbed aboard Published bi-weekly during- the college year by the Student the hayrack to go on a semimodern hay ride. Instead of the Body of Pacific College Newberg, Oregon. traditional, "Get up Dobbin," the Entered as second-class matter at the driver merely turned the switch Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon. and we rumbled off at the terrific Terms — 50c a Year. rate of 12 miles per hour. Over the miles we traveled, EDITORIAL STAFF Editor •. Imogene Degner blending our voices in song and alAssociate Editor Donna Heacock most drowning out the noise of the News Editor Mildred Haworth ractor. At last we reached our destination, the Willamette river Feature Editors Charlotte Macy, Divonna Sweitzer bank. Sports Editor Orrin Ogier The boys stumbled about in the Reporters Helen Antrim, Margaret Wilson, Don Johnson, Pauline inky blackness in search of the Bybee, Mary McClintick, Harold Fowler, Barbara necessary fuel for a fire and finalTerrill, Roy Clark, Dean Oglevie, Eilene Tamplin, ly returned with arm loads of rainsoaked wood. After much coaxing Gordon St. George. from various members of the BUSINESS STAFF group, the fire started to blaze. Business Manager Dean Oglevie Then the fun began, for the hot Advertising Managers William Potter, Bernard Landreth dogs had to be roasted, put into Circulation Manager Gordon St. George buns and tenderly smoothed over with mustard. Olives, punch, and potato chips took their appropriate ( ?) places also, and no one went away hungry. When everyone was filled we stood around the bonfire and sang songs. The fire was extenguished and everyone again climber onto FRONTIER DAYS—THEN AND NOW the wagon to wend their way "Frontier Days," the theme of Homecoming, instantly homeward. suggests to us a bygone era of prairie schooners moving over For many it was the first hayride, but aU agreed that it wouldn't the plains drawn by slow plodding oxen, the "Little Old Sod be the last!

Shanty on the Claim," the dashing cowboy, the painted "Injun," and the rest of colorful western life. As we usually thing of it, with the taming of the West, frontiers are no more. But today, the frontier has become the field of ever expanding science. Jet propelled planes, the much talked about atomic energy, rocket ships and bombs, and hundreds of other things from television to super modernistic architecture have taken the place of thefrontier of the prairie schooner, steamboats, and log cabins.

And there are still frontiers undreamed of and un-* conquered lying beyond. We are just beginning to tap the rich treasure store of the universe. From the Bible comes the quotation "Where there is no vision, the people perish." Though our "vision" of the scientific World of Tomorrow has far out paced anything in history, our "vision" of e^jpansion in the realm of human relationships and finer culture, has lagged far behind. Will we then perish? We need not. To combine Christianity and Culture has for fifty-four years been the aim of this institution. Surely we are not alone in this. Christians everywhere have long realized its need. "If Christ be for us, who can be against us?" Therefore, beside the expanding frontier of science, we have before us a comparatively unexplored region in human relationships, and the relationship of man to God. Unlike other fields, this frontier is open to everyone regardless of education or lack of it, creed, or race. Surely with a vision before us, and a goal to work toward, we will not perish. HELP WANTED! WANTED — College students with AMBITION, STRONG BACKS, and the ABILITY TO COOPERATE. THE PURPOSE? CLEAN-UP DAY, THURSDAY. As a warning to the uninitiated, this day is not one for dinner dresses and bow tieSj but rather for levis and slacks, plaid shirts, and old saddle shoes. Furthermore, you may expect to be doing anything from raking leaves to waxing floors. The moral of the story is simply, Semper Paratus. And if it should rain? We work regardless of percipitation. Of course, those who have not yet developed web feet, the distinguishing mark of the Oregonian, may find it difficult to paddle about—but we are predicting fair weather (with crossed fingers.) To make the campus shine like a new minted dollar is our desire, and we can achieve this only by cooperating with our generalissimos and committee heads. We definitely don't want to be like the man who mounted his horse and rode madly off in every direction, who consequently accomplished nothing. Getting the right foot forward is assential. See your committee head and ask him what job they wish you to do— then do it. When that is finished, don't be bashful in lending - a helping hand to a fellow worker. As long as there is work to be done, the job is not finished, whether it be the work of your committee of that of another. After all, don't we want this Homecoming to be the best Homecoming P. C. has had since the war?

Homecoming Greetings



(Continued from page 1) to you and trust that you will enter into the spirit of the day and really enjoy this Homecoming. I very deeply regret that it is impossible for me to be present at this Homecoming, but I know that students and faculty are planning some interesting events for the day. With best wishes to you and with the hope that many of you will be present to enjoy the day with us, I am, Sincerely yours, EMMETT W. GULLY, President.

Dear Victims: As you know, I never gossip, but this juicy bit about Wesley Murphy must be told. It seems that Wesley has a very fatherly look on his face since last week. He says that taking care of the neighbors kids is not as bad as it might be. Of course, one must not forget the tune that Stanley Williams tried to make toast. Only one thing wrong, he forgot about it. Afterwards, he was loking for that orchestra leader, Les Brown. Bob Hurford seems to be doing all right in his attempt to join the C. B's. I believe he'll make his five dates in seven days. I can't predict how he will make out when he has the four dates that the C. B.'s select for him. Our bouquet this week goes to Verna Kellar. She's really a fine girl once you get to know her. The brickbatt is aimed squarely for the fellow who was invited to AUTUMN LEAVES the hayride by a Freshman girl and then failed to show up at the Yellow leaves and brown appointed time. Poor girl, probFloating down—and down— ably the ony date she would have Lighting gently, sing aU year, with this manpower Songs in rustling, shortage. Rhythmic as the rain On the window pane. Bernard Landreth has a broken spring on his car. Must have had Lovefly leaves of gold, a heavy date last-week. Earth's potential mold, However, much as we appreciate Chatter noisely Pop Knight, we will say with the Of monotony. poet: Winter's leafy shirt Heads of such men all remind us Clothing naked dirt. We should choose our wives with care Liquid silver drops Lest departing we leave behind us Slide down cottage tops Half our natural growth of hair. My Dear Nephew Fidget: Filling troughs to eaves I guess Charlotte Macy decided I was happy to hear from TOU Stuffed witn^ autumn leaves that owning a car was no ladies' and hear how ^fe**oW-'school is Wilted, black and cold— job .especially since the car once limping along without <nTe*'CfiEtmg Remanents of gold*. belonged to Roger Minthorne. He along very well, I would judge. By Don Johnson must have a bad influence on cars. As you_jway-Fememtrer.-'when I Even though Isabel Schroeder left P. C. I took this job I now A kiss will shorten your life does recommend size 40 sweaters have. I t consists of filling large vacant spaces with information. At three seconds. Therefore, he who and Levi's for college women, times I wouldn't mind being back eateth onions and garlic, liveth I don't believe the idea practical. longer.—C. B. Vice-Admiral. Even Isabel would get lost in a at P. C. sweater that big. Well, so the three Bybees are at last at P. C. That should do won- as usual. Another thing, the grape vine More dirt next time. ders for the place's morale. Two Ogiers, too, I see. There ought to KSeps humming about this Glenn Your truly, be a law against two people in one Armstrong. Who's he? Let's have I. Thropmorton Bratt. a little information—sounds good! family having such beautiful wavy I also hear there's to be a footpink hair. ball game at Homecoming. That Speaking of men named Ogier, sounds good to me. "Get back to maybe the C. B.'s would like to the old traditions as soon as posknow that I heard from very re- sible" is my theme song. Why don't liable sources that Orrin is caus- they just stand Ross and Hurd out ing quite a riot among the high in the field? And then the opposschool girls out there in the hills ing team couldn't get by. P. C.— where he's been preaching. They the school of men as is men. . . . . refer to him a-, 'That handsome Maybe I'd better sign off now. preacher!" Report again soon, nephew. LAWYER So Everett is still carrying a Being the only boxelder bug up torch in each hand! Doesn't he here I sometimes miss the others. Office: Second Floor Union Bank ever get burned? Tell Junior when you see him to Say, Fidget, ho.v is Dotty Bar- stay off Prof. Macy's desk. ratt getting along this year? RunAlways, your uncle, ning cheerfully over hill and Dale, Horatio Bugg.

Letter to Fidget By Uncle Horatio

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Misson Field Needs Presented

Senior Party Held at \ Class Adviser's Home Senior class members enjoyecLan afterschool get-together the evening of October 25 in the form of a weiner roast at Prof- Carey's home. The group drove out to Carey's home near Dundee at 5:00 p. m. A supper of green salad, weiners, pickles, donuts, apples, and coffee was served immediately out-ofdoors ^n^CarejC^pRhe^ The class discussed several plans for the project for this year. Cora Sanders, assisted by Paul Thornburg and Orrin Ogier, was in charge of arrangements for the affair. Prof Carey is adviser for the class.


Miss Phyllis Rae Aden, a repre sentative of the Student Volunteer SWEEPING HIGH , and the Movement, spoke in chapel OctoOverhead in the dull leaden skies, ber 25. R e c ^ p i c , Q^sVthe needs Filled with the promise of snow, on the. various mission fields, Come wedges of ducks; sweeping / i ' h e neecrof women doctors in India, highly educated Christian high, workers in Argentina where colSweeping low. lege students renounce religion, From up the wide steamy river] and in China where only one per the population is Christian, From the spongy marshes below> great Come flocks of ducks; sweeping Suite in G Minor Rene L. Becker high, iepeople are not only in need Praeludium Festivum-Toccata Sweeping low. « of evangelistic missionaries, but Arisoso J, S. Bach cial workers, business men, and Down to the boggy dampness Toccata and Fugue in D. Minor..*..... J. S. Bach farmers.v &Jt>- A n C ^ - . Through the slivers of snow, The missionary motivation, as Come several ducks; sweeping interpreted at the International high, Missionary conference held at Sweeping low. Palestine in 1932, stptes "I cannot Bless the Lord, 0 My Soul Ippolitof-Ivanof live without Christ, and I cannot Etude for Chorus No. 8 (Haleluya) Arr. Sergei Down through the misty grayness, bear to see other without him." What does your church have to That a blanket of fog bestows, Lamb of God, Chorale 1540 Arr. Christiansen All denominations are representCome three ducks, sweeping high, ed in this Student Volunteer group.. offer me.?. Can it give .me a" large Sweeping low. A s a member of this group, Miss salary? This was the opening Choir Aden's duty it to travel from col- thought presentecLby-Joseph Reece who spoke in th£ S. C. 0 \ m e e t i n j Far off above the tree tops, lege to college with her message Chorale Improvisation 6h Through the lace that their which does not end with the need October 24. Proverbs 18:16, "A man's gift branches show, "Now Thank We All Our God"....Sigfried Karg-Elert of missionaries in foreign fields, Comes a lone duck, sweeping high, but includes the people of our own maketh room for him," and RoNoel Claude Daquin Sweeping low. nation. The Indian reservations, mans 11:29, "For the gifts and calling of God are without reBelgian Mother's Song. Peter Benoit rural districts such as the hills of Down through the heavy damp- Kentucky, and the slum districts pentance," were the scriptures on Trumpet Voluntary Henry Purcell ness, of our larger cities are examples which Mr. Reece based his remarks. There is the soft-falling snow, Mr. Nye of these home fields. He pointed out that if a person Winging straight from heaven, to Miss Aden stategj that three has a gift of God, that gift will Homes below. musts for missionaries, are: courWere You There ? Arr. Carr make a place for him. It is not — B y Pauline Bybee. age, ability, and dedication. for us to say, "What can your 0 Lord Send the Fire Noble Cain Anyone m a y invest money in church offer me." We should inmissionary work, but a Christian Joshua Fit de Battle of Jericho Arr. Cain stead ask ourselves, "What have college student has the best qualiwe to offer the church? Is God fications: 'to* invest his $fe. Miss Choir calling us to serve there ? Have we Trefian held its first meeting of Aden left this as her closing been faithful in the gifts which the year Wednesday, October 24 at thought. God has given us? Are w e in the Wind in the Pine Trees (Mountain Sketches 4*: 00 hi the parlor of Kanyon hall. center of. his will?" The main event of the meeting Joseph W. Clokey Mr. Ateece closed his message was the election of officers for the The Squirrel Powell Weaver emphasizing the point, "What have semester. They are as follows: you to offer the church? Three Original Compositions E. M. Nye &• President, Donna Heacock; vicepresident and program chairman, Improvisation on an Ancient Chassidie Canticle Reverend Robert Waggonner, Margery Cole; secretary, Divonna Arioso w h ^ ^ p a s t o r of the First EvanSchweitzer; treasurer, Eleanor gelical church of Portland, and Fantasie for Flute Stops (on Auld Lang Syne) Swanson; social committee chairsong leader for the Portland A male quartet, composed of man, P a t t y Perisho; critic, Mildred Toccata (Symphony V) Charles M. Widor Youth for Christ rally, spoke at Paul Thornburg, Wesley Murphy, Haworth. the Newberg Youth for Christ Bernard Landreth, and Quincy Mr. Nye Trefian is looking forward to a rally, Saturday evening, November Fodge, traveled to Medford for a very profitable term with timely 3. The>-theme-of his-message w a r week-end trip, October 21 to hold and enjoyable programs of inter- "The Inevitable Choice." five services. Glenn Armstrong est to every member. HOLLINGSWORTH • GWIN The song service w a s under the served as preacher for the group, Successor of and also delivered the Sunday direction of Prof/Knight, with Roy Do you know what the A card W. W. Hollingsworth & Son morning message at the Talent Clark at the piano and Herschel motorist used to use for his theme church. Furniture Morticians song? "Don't Get Around Much Thornburg at tpe organ. Special Several prospective students ... Courtesy of the Junior C l a s s . . . music was brought by a young Any More." Phone 94W Hear ye! Hear ye! The Juniors ladies trio composed of Frances were interviewed. The Quaker Maids quartet, Di- will have on sale for Homecoming Reid, P e g g y Reiser, and Pat Nelvonna Schweitzer, Eilene Tamplin, super-duper stationery with a new son. Dorothy Barrett, and Eleanor view. Just what you've been waitfor. And it comes in sizes. TEXACO SERVICE STATION Reach up aa far as you can, and Swanson, sang at Springbrook ing (Regular 8 % by 11 for the fellows, Sunday evening, October 28. This God will reach down all the rest quartet also presented a secular and the more feminine size for the of the way—/Bishop Vincent Phone 79M program at the Fernwood Grange gals.) 901 First Street 203 F(rst St. Newberg, Oregon In additiqn to this sensational Tuesday and at the Chamber of Commerce session Thursday after- 'offer, the JuiSors^wiil h a W o n salej blue and gold pom-poms. Fellows, noon. Deputation was somewhat re- here's you chance tojmake an imtarded the past week because of pression! Get your girl a blue and VARIETY STORE RAY PARRISH the absence of the director, Prof. gold poni-pom from the Juniors. 613 First Street W e l l also seU them to you "single" Roy Knight. "Where a Little Money Goes a We Have gals—be glamorous! Long Way" ALL STUDENT SUPPLIES Last, but by no means least— Faith is a thread they're here at last—P. 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A Cappella Choir

NEWBERG FRIENDS CHURCH Sunday, November 18, 4:00 P. M.

YearljAMtgjIead Visits PJCTCampus


Heacock Named Prexy In First Trefian Meeting

Waggonner Speaks Local Youth Rally

Deputation Groups Busy; Conduct Revival Series

Propaganda Plus








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Piersori Revival Meetings

Generalissmo SaysSportorial The first game is past. The fellows have had the feel of being hit and tackled. They know now what it is all about, at least more than they did before this last game with Reed. Having had only one week of real practice, the Pacific Quakers journeyed to Reed college for a scrimmage game prior to the Homecoming game with the same school. A lot of new things were learned and a great deal of experience attained which will be helpful in winning our Homecoming game. The hard fought game was lost to Reed 22-7. The seven points for P. C. came when Glenn Koch, left end, intercepted a pass and ran over for a touchdown. Bob Hurford ran the conversion point. All the fellows played a good game and feel that on November 12 the Reed six will meet with defeat. Rumor has it that a few of the students of P. C. rather felt that we would be beaten in this game with Reed. We all realize that is no way in which to send a team out. Perhaps nothing should really be said about this only to add this desire. From this moment on, make ourselves- a committee of one to personaly see to it that a lot of pep is mustered up for the Homecoming game. The feeling of .each player is that we can beat them if we have a lot of support on the sidelines and another week of good practice. We can get the week of good practice easily,—how about the sideline support!! It is quite evident that school spirit doesn't come to us on the spur of the moment. Let's start now to get in the swing of things for Homecoming and especially for the football game!

(Continued from page 1) For Wednesday's special chapel assembly, the epistle of Jude was presented as the scripture. Rev. Pierson jointed out that not only is there the Holy Trinity of God and Father, God and Son, and God and Holy Spirit, but that man is also a trinity composed of the body, soul, and spirit. A special selection of the Heralds quartet was sung.

Mrs. Richard Augenalda, educaHomecoming is just around the tor from the Philippine islands, corner—one week from today. spoke to the Pacific college InterMany things have yet to be done national Relations club during the before we are ready to welcome lunch hour, Tuesday, October 23. our Homecomers back to P. C. After giving a brief review This is going to be a great day. the history of the islands, Mrs. A football game in the afternoon Augenalda described conditions Click—Wham—Off—No Sir, you with Reed coHege. A banquet in the islands and attitudes of the didn't have to hold a trumpet to the Chamber of Commerce hall in people, especially in regard to eduyour ear those pads slam together the evening. A night of good encation. when Pacific's men met Reed col- tertainment under the auspices of Personal Responsibilities Thursday, Eileen Tamplin, Patty It was reported that the Filipinos lege for an unofficial scrimmage at the Actorators club in Wood-Mar Perisho, Roy Clark, and Quincy Portland last Friday afternoon. hall. Greeting old friends—meetare various anxious to learn, and Fodge furnished a mixed quartet It wasn't supposed to have been ing new ones. A day of no classes. number after which Rev. Pierson that sixty-five per cent of the total a real football game; but the refI would like to take this oppor- talked on the sixth chapter of Ro- population of Manila was in school eree was all that was missing. Due tunity to urge each one of us to mans and how sin should not be prior to the war, with only the to that factor, there was a little put our shoulder to the wheel as served. First there must be com- first four grades being compulholding, etc.;: but it was a good it were and make old P. C. grads plete yielding to God and then a sory; this is in spite of the tuition required even at the public schools. and visitors feel welcome. reckoning_with Him. Mrs. Augenalda observed that Thank you, the common people of the islands Complete Surrender Orrin Ogier, . ^onciui Concluding the morning revival are pleased with the rule of the ..{Homecoming Generalissimo) J*k A Rteetings on Friday, Rev. Pier- United States, and do not want son used a portion from Samuel for their independence. Opportunity was given for queshis reference. His sermon told how God wanted men and women to tions from members of the club. consecrate themselves entirely to His will. Investment in God is the Elwood and Marguerite Egelonly way to complete happiness. ston, former students of P. C, reSaturday,-' November 3 the "He also brought out that all are turned to the campus last week to B.'s of P. C. made an exodus to coast to relax from the cares of responsible to others and most im- complete work on their respective portant—responsible to the Lord, degrees of Bachelor of Science the world and especially school. workout and the players said they Breakfast was observed at 5:30 Thoughts, actions, and living and Bachelor of Arts. enjoyed a little friendly "murder" in the morning in order to leave at should be centered around God. Since entering the service, Mr. (unquote). PV*TT(ting _thr message. Rev. Egelston has been a chief radio 6:44. The trip^was made by cars n Neither club was free from a driven by/ Koch, Parrish, • Min-*I Ffe™l? aeUvej>da>secial number, technician at the Great Lakes shortage of fellows turning out thorns-aid "Pop." t V T V^»*"fg. '-"I won't Have to Cross Jordan NavaT^ojraining Station, Chicago. for practice each night—which>t AloneV* He receiveifttfs discharge October 8. ThTgroup stopped over at Tillamight be the cause of so many mook to surprise Mr. and Mrs. tongues getting stepped on. David Thomas. A visit was paid On an excellent turf, Reed kick- to the "Blimp Hangers." From ed-off to P. C. This resulted in a there the group journeyed over to marching first one way and then Twin Rocks grounds, up to Rockanother, until Koch, of P. C. inter- away and back home. cepted a pass on Reed's 25-yard The highlight of the trip was a lins and went for the touchdown. swim in the lake at Twin Rocks The conversion was muffled. by all the C. B.'s. The next important event was Picture taking, swimming in a touchback when Reed caught Hadley behind the line. A touch- heated ocean water, weiner roast back gives Reed two points and by a warm fire, and a swell time makes it P. C.'s ball on their own was enjoyed by all. Those who exodized were: G. twenty-yard line. Ogier then punted to the forty; but Reed took Koch, E. Swanson, O. Ogier, ilene an end sweep to the sixteen-yard Brown, Bob Hurford, D. Swietzer, yine and, after an off-side penal- N. Hadley, Barbara Evans, D. Parly", drove through the center for rish, P. Bybee, W. Murphy, J. Davis, P. Thornburg, L. Harris. another touchdown. Invited guests were: R. Minthorne, Smith, of Reed, made an excel- M. Haworth, and "Pop" and lent get-away for thirty yards and "Mom" Knight. a touchdown in the first of the Be Sure to Try Our A trip to Mt. Hood is being plansecond half and the Reed reverse ned by the C. B.'s for the early plays were working very well. BRUINBURGERS and SUNDAES part of December.

Quakers Lose to Reed in Final Half


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Final score: Reed 22, P. C. 7.





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