voI_. xvn V
THE CRESCENT. VOL. XVII.
A New Year’s Surprise “Say, Fredilka,” cried Helen Wayne to her chum at the coUege noon period, “did you know the Sophomore class is going to have a ‘doings’ New Year’s eve? Oh, we are gocg to have a ‘high old time’ and show those Juniors a few things, of course you’re coming.” She paused a minute, expecting, of course, that hr friend would assent, but to her surprise Fredrika answeced, “Well, I am just dreadfully sorry but I can’t come, Helen. It will be impossible.” “Impossibie! Why Fredrika Graves, I never heard of anything so pre posterous in all my life,” Heien exclaimed. “Come, why of course you’ll come. We couldn’t get along without you, dear,” she added coaxingly. “I can’t come and that is all,” Fredrika replied. “If you can’t, you might tell rue why,” Helen ex claimed, “but the very idea of you not being able to come is unheard of.” “I’ll tell you, Helen, if you’ll never, never tell, why I can’t come, Fredrika answered. “Oh, I’ll promise, black and blue, do tell me.” “Well—honest now?—alright, well, Dick asked to spend New Year’s eve with me and watch the old year out and the new year in. Of course I couldn’t refuse, even if I want’d to, so you see it is impossible to break that engagement now, even for a class affair, without making him mad, and I wouldn’t want to do that.” “Oh, fudge! Fredrika, you could make it all right with Richard Rennels; he wouldn’t care after he saw why you did it,” Helen said, “and besides,” she added
it will be impossible for me •to come,” Rennels replied. Then seeing the incredulous look on his companion’s face, said: “You see, Jackson, I’ve a date with Fred rika Graves that evening and of course it wouldn’t be the right thing for me to back out now. Mighty sor ry, old fellow, but it can’t be helped.” “Oh, well, never mind,” Jackson replied, “I’m sorry too,” and he moved away with such a peculiar look on his face that Rennels wondered for a moment, but then thought no more about it. If, however, he had seen Jackson getting all the Juniors around him in the hail a few minutes later, and if he had heard some of the ex cited conversation which took place among them, he probably would have given more thought to the mat ter. New Year’s Eve, Fredrika Graves was sitting in the ehcerful library of their pretty home, waiting for the arrival of Dick Rennels. The hands of the clock were pointing nearly to eight when the door bell rang, which caused her heart to give a bound, sending the blood un comfortably to her face. “There he is now,” she said, and going to the door, ushered in Richard Rennels in her sweetest matter. He handed her a big boquet of pink carnations, which con trasted prettily with her light fluffy, hair, as she stood under the light admiring them. He exclaimed, “Say, Fredrika, but you look pretty standingthere, that pink dress and those flowers just ‘jibe’ and well—oh, you know what I mean, but you look about right.” Fred rika smiled. It was very pleasant to have him tell her that she looked nice; some fellows will never tell a girl she looks pretty even if they do think so. The evening passed merrily and they were about to adjourn to the dining room to make “fudge” on the
teasingly, “you wouldn’t care anyway, would you, if he was a little sore?” “Not exactly care,” Fredrika replied, “but then I don’t want him to dislike me, but,” she added, “I can’t come, there’s no us talking so please don’t tease me any more.” “Well, I’m awfully sorry, Fredrika, and I know you’ll miss a good time, but then I suppose you’ll have a better time with one Junior than with a crowd of Sophomores.” With this parting shot, Helen left her friend and went to tell the other girls what she had “faithfully promised” not to tell. There was con sternatiou among “the crowd” when they found that Fredrika Graves couldn’t attend the New Year’s “do ings,” for she was a great favorite. However, when the reason was told, there was much laughing and joking. Finally one girl cried out “0, girls I’ve a plan, the best ever; it will be a thousand times more fun than simply an oyster supper for we ‘Sophs.’ to do. Come here and I’ll tell you.” “The crowd” listened eagerly while she told them and every one thought the plan was great and when it was fully revealed, every one was willing to help. Meanwhile, iii another part of the room Richard Rennels was vainly trying to study, when suddenly one of the boys came up to him and hitting him soundly across the back said, “Say, Rennels, you know the Juniors have been getting their heads together and now we have decided on some sort of a “blow-out” for New Year’s Eve. We are planning to lessen the circumference of the heads of some of those conceited Sophomores a little. Of course you’ll come. “Oh, yes, I’ll come,” said Rennels, absently. Then suddenly he exclaimed, “Hold on, Jackson, when did you say that was to be?” “On New Year’s Eve,” was the reply. “Byjove! I’ve an engagement for that evening, and
chafing-dish when the door-bell rang. Frecirika went to the door and there stood what seemed to her at first sight, a hundred people, but when they flocked in cry ing, “Surprise” and “Happy New Year,” she recognized the students of the Sophomore class. “Hello!” they cried, “You’re a nice one to desert your friends like this, but we just thought we’d come in and help you and Dick amuse yourselves.” “Well, I’m very glad you have but you gave inc an awful shock,” said Fredrika. “Give me your wraps, and go into the parlor anti find chairs.” They were having a jolly time when the bell rang again. Scarcely had Fredrika reached the door when another crowd burst in, yelling and laughing. It was the Juniors. They, too, had come to help with the New Year’s watch. But they didn’t know that the Sopho mores were there and when they entered the par lor and found it already filled by their hated rivals, a look of deep dismay and chargiri swept over their faces. But, after more chairs were found and every one was feeling more at ease, they began to laugh over the coincidence, and, finally as the evening progressed, be came warm friends. As the clock struck eleven, up jumped the Sopho mores, and after giving their class yell, the leader said, “We don’t want to spoil your “watch” entirely, Fred rika, so we will say good-night and Happy New Year to you all.” Then the Juniors, not to be out-done, arose and, giving their yell, cried “Wait, you Sophomores, let’s go and have a coast before morning.” So off they all went, better friends than the Junior and Sophomore classes of their college had ever been before. Fredrika and Dick drew their chairs closer to the fire after the merry crowd had gone, and neither of them ever in their lives had spent such a pleasant hour as they did then, waiting for the New Year to come and the old year to go. K. R., ‘09.
THE CRESCENT. Published Monthly during the College Year by the Crescent Literary Society LEwis SAUNDERs. ‘06, Editor-in-chief. VALrea It. MILES, ‘(JO, Associate Editor. CECIL IIOSKINS, ‘071 Local end Personal MARIE IIANON, ‘0O RAY PESIBERTON, ‘06, Exchange. LYNN CLOUGH, ‘08, Athlei.ies. RUTH R0MIG ‘06, Crescent. Literiry Societies HARVEY SAUNDERS, ‘10, junta. RALPH REES, ‘07, AgoretOn. I HARRY MAXPIELD, ‘08, Y. M. C. A. AssocIations ALVERDA CROZER, ‘. W. C. A. ‘06. WALTER C. W000WARD, ‘98, Alumni. ERNEST BALES, ‘06, Business Manager.
CLARENCE M. BROWN, ‘07, Aset. Business Manager.
Terms, 50c. a Year in Advance.
Singic Copy lOc.
Entered as second-class matter at the Post Office t Newberg, Oregon. THE CRESCENT 1 sent to subBcribers until ordered stopped .nd all arrearagel are paid. Direct all communications to THE CRESCENT, Newberg, Oregon.
Students! Remember the advertisers in The Crescent. These people patronize you and makeitpossibleforyour paper to exist. It is no more than your duty for you to show your appreciation and patronize them. Let the business people of the town know that it pays to advertise in The Crescent. The most important term of the College year is well under way. There is something tor you to do. This
is the term. of oratorical contests, debates, basket ball games, etc, The term when we have opportunities to show the people of Newberg and the people of other schools what Pacific College is like. Some will win honors for themselves and honors for old P. C. Who will it be? It you cannot win you can at least help. Every one can do this. You can help by your direct work and you can lelp by your moral support. Let us meet these occasions one at a time as they approach.
Meet them united by every student determined to do his little part. Among other things comes the Intercollegiate de bate. The question is chosen and now is the time to get to work. There is no reason under the sun why Pa cific College should not win the championship this year. All that is necessary is to do it. Will you help? If you find anything which you think may be of value place it on the table in the libraiy. Then let us get in and work! Work! Give every fellow the light of his life who succeeds in getting a place on the team, and you may be one of the lucky fellows. The fellows who we hope to see carry the Old Gold and Navy Blue to victory.
Basketball. December 19, P. C’s. second team embarked for Dallas where they were to combat with the second team of that college. They arrived at their destination at 7:40 p. m., and the game was billed for 8:15. Alter a few minutes rest the boys prepared for the game and at 8:20 the whistle sounded. It was soon evident that if Dallas was to win it would be by the hardest kind of playing. Craven of Dallas started the scoring, then P. C. made a few quick plays which netted them a basket. The P. C. boys, especially the forwards, did some fine, fast passing during the first half and when time was called the score stood 14 to 9 in their favor. When the second half started it was seen that Dallas had taken a decided brace and the score rose until it was too close for comfort. However they never succeeded in leading the boys that defended Old Gold and Navy Blue. When the time was called the score was a tie. This was
played off and the final score stood 22 to 20 in favor of Pacific College. The line-up was as follows: Pacific College Dallas Mans F Craven Haworth Teats Hoskins C Arnold R. Mills G Grimes Clough G Barendick DALLAS COLLEGE VS. PACIFIC COLLEGE.
On the 22nd of December the first team played its first game away from home. The boys were not in good condition to play their usual game. Dallas was there with all her loyal supporters and made the gym nasium ring with their college yells. What few sup porters P. C. had did well but sounded rather weak beside the roar of the Dallas crowd. The game was called at 8:25 p. m., with both sides determined to win. It was soon evident however that Dallas had a strong team and that it would take some hard playing to hold the score down. Shaw, Dallas’ center, is certainly a fine man for his position and with his six feet two inches, made hard work for Pacific’s center to hold him down. However Hodson played a good game and did his share of the scoring. Teats of Dallas started the score. Pacific did some nice passing but could not get a chance at the basket as their guards were always there. Dallas has a fine team and bids fair for the champion ship. Still we hope to show them in the return game that we are not as weak as the final scoremayindicate. Final score 31 to 6. Following are the teams: Pacific College Dallas Cahill F Teats Pemberton F Reynolds Hodson C Shaw
8 Arnold Morton
THE CRESCENT G G
Use and Abuse of Money,” was awarded first place. Roy Mills carried off second honors. The judges were Prof. Partington, Rev. Cash and Pres. McGrew. The Sophomores held their contest in Society Hall, Wednesday, January 3rd. Alice Hayes, “Uses ofAdver sity,” winning first, and Alverta Meats, “The Great Emancipator,” second. The judges were Rev. Cash, Rev. Gould and Rev. Elayer. The Juniors held forth in Society Hall Tuesday af ternoon, January 2. Ralph Rees was awarded first place with his oration “The Message of the New World to the Old.” Paul Mans, with his oration “The Christ of the Andes” was awarded second place. The judges were Pres. McGrew, Prof. Davis and Rev. Gould. The Seniors gathered themselves together on Sat urdey evening, January 6th, and after a long and hard fought contest it was decided that Lewis Saunders, with “The Mainspring of Industry,” and Mary Mmthorn with “The Gospel of Labor” should uphold the dignity of the class at the Local Contest. The judges were Pres. McGrew, Prof. Davis and Walter Miles. After the contest when the members of the faculty had taken their departure, came a class meeting and, well—some other things. For the organ was moved from its corner and great was the conglomeration of paper parcels, pitchers of milk, etc., displayed. A gaso lene stove anti dishes soon made their appearances from another room. Then a royal good time was the order of the evening. The girls were responsible for this feature. Hurrah for the girls of ‘07.
Y.M.C.A. Our meetings have been characterized by a depth of earnestness, which speaks well for the leaders and can only he attained by those who are heart and soul in sympathy with the work. An over estimate can hardly be made of the importance of this phase of Col lege life. Here are embodied the fundamental principles upon which is built the nobility of character, idealized by every conscientious student. We feel that our little circle is gaining steadily in strength and effectiveness. The meeting of January 10th was led by Emmer Newby, of Rosedale. “Power in Prayer,” was the thought brought out.
Class Oratorical Contests. It is the custom at Pacific College for each class to hold an annual oratorical contest early in the winter term for the purpose of choosing representatives for the Local. As each student in the college is required to commit and deliver an oration early in the winter term, practically all enter these preliminary contests. The Freshman and Sophomore classes are each entitled to one representative, while the Juniors and Seniors each have two representatives in the Local contest, to be held January 26. The winner of this will represent the College in the State contest, which will be held at Cor vallis March 9th. The Freshmen contest was held Monday evening, January 8th. Haines Burgess, with his oration “The
Executive Committee Meeting C, 11 L. 0. The executive committee meeting of the College De
bating League of Oregon was held in Society hail, Fri day, January 5th. The different colleges were repre sented as follows: R. W. Rees, Pacific College, President; Gilbert Tilbury, McMinnvilie College, Vice President; J. C. Sturgill, 0. S. N. S., Secretary; A. C. Marsters, Albany College, Treasurer. The question decided upon for debate was: Resolved: That the Interstate Commerce commission should be empowered to regulate railroad rates subject to revision only by the higher courts. On March 16, Pacific College will meet IvlcMinnville College at Newberg, the former taking the negative and the latter the affirmative. On the same evening Albany College will meet 0.- S. N. S. at Albany, the former taking the nega tive and the latter the affirmative, The winning team from each of these preliminary debates will meet April 27 and decide the championship, the former taking the negative and the latter the affirmative.
Executive Committee Meeting I. P A. 0. The executive committee of the Intercollegiate Pro hibition Association of Oregon met at Corvallis, Jan uary 6th, to arrange for the State Oratorical contest which is to be held at Corvallis, Friday, April 13th. There are nine colleges represented in the Association and each reports enthusiastic work being done this year State Treasurer Ernest Bales represented Pacific College.
The Crescent Society, On Friday evening, January 5th, the Crescent held its first meeting of the New Year. The election of of-
ficers was the principal feature of the evening, though a good program also was rendered. These elected were as follows: President, Arthur Wilson—”If we say you are a ‘Soph,’ ‘tis quite enough said, for every one knows that you have the swelled head.” But we’re sure we have chosen a good president. For Vice President, Paul Mans—’ ‘The most sociable of all in the college great, is the Junior, just past the ‘swell-head’ state.” For Secretary, Marie Hanson—”We all certainly know that problems of weight are correctly solved in the Senior great.” For Marshal, Harvey Saunders—his text is, “Let all things be done decently and in order.” For Librarian, Ada Branson—”Books cheer us with that true friendship which never deceived hope nor de serted sorrow.” So let’s remember who has charge of the Crescents now. For Critic, Mabel Newby—”Neither praise nor blame is the object of true criticism. Justly to discrim inate, firmly to establish, wisely to prescribe and hon estly to award—these are the true aims and duties of criticism.” A word to our members—”The thing done avails and not what is said about it.” How about that num ber of yours on the program? Let us have action!
Junta Society. There are several new members in Junta this term, whom we are glad to welcome into our society. The regular election of officers was held Tuesday, January 9. The following officers were elected for the ensuing term. President, Fred Holznagel, Vice Presi dent, Vernon Gould; Secretary, Grace Wilson; Treasur er, Merlin Rice; Critic, Eva Pressnall; Marshal, Anna Craven. Prof. Partington was elected advisory mem..
ber, but being unable (?) to serve, Prof. Davis was asked to remain with the society for the next three months, which he refused to do, thus leaving Junta without the instruction and supervision of that great and mighty power, the Advisory member. However, this may not be such a drawback as it might be, and with the beginning of the New Year, we should all do our utmost to make our society stand for more than it ever has before.
The Agoreton. The Agoreton Club has been having very interest ing meetings during the past month, and it is in good condition for work this term. On January 4th the fol lowing officers were elected and installed: President, Walter R. Miles; vice president, Harvey Saunders; secre tary, C. M. Brown; marshall, Lewis Saunders. The officers are all active members and we are sure that under their management the club will have a pros perous term in the debate work in which it is now engaged.
Y.W,C+A. The Christmas meeting of the V. W. C. A. was led by Mrs. Douglas on Tuesday morning. There were quite a number of girls present. It was a very impress ive service. Special music was furnished. Miss Kath erine Romig sang very beautifully, “Stars of the East.” Mrs. Coffin, the evangelist, met nearly all the girls in school on last Tuesday evening. She gave us some splendid thoughts which we will remember.
Locals. She—It’s too bad for the party that it’s raining to night. He—O I don’t know. I really like to walk under an umbrella. Arthur Wilson and Paul Mans spent the holidays their homes in Portland. at Grace Wilson gave a Cinderella party to eighteen of her friends just before the holidays. President recently gave a chapel talk which fairly makes some people’s hair stand on end. Someone re marks “How does he find out about everything?” Prof. Davis watched over the fortunes of the prac tically deserted dormitory during the vacation. He states that friends were kind and his loneliness was somewhat ameliorated. Cecil Hoskins and Lynn Clough remained in Newberg during vacation and we’ve been loth to pity them —but its all wasted—for they use the strangest language and most empathatic terms to assure everybody that they had a good time. Well, we’ll believe it. Lenora Parker and Ruth Romig also staid at home and rested up(?) On Thursday Christmas week, a crowd of friends gave Myrtle Gause a pleasant surprise—and a book. Prof. Partington went north to spend Christnas. Seattle was his destination. All the Rosedale tribe—and they are great both in numbers and reputation—went “noch Hause” for the holidays. Hazel Crozer and Jessie Gardner are new students
this term. Class oratorical recitals have been the burning question of the day since the new year began. Now they are over and we’re looking forward to the local. Great fear and trepidation has possessed the dormi tory dwellers—for what is a dormitory without a cook and what then is a town without a short order restau rant? Cooks, literally and figuratively, have appeared however and we trust the crisis is past and that we may still go on our way eating and rejoicing. The Misses Minthorn watched the foaming sea and heard the stormy billows roar at Newport. They de clare Christmas by-the-sea is the best yet but we be lieve it was the eatin’s which were the best yet. Bernice Woodward visited Mary Minthorn at New port during the holidays. Mabelle N. has expressed a desire to measure her mouth with that of a certain Prep. boy. We trust her desire may be fuilfilled. Emmer Newby, ‘02, recently visited chapel. He sang “The Choir Invisible” which was much appreci ated by the students. Recent chapel visitors were Mrs. Coffin, the evangel ist, Mr. and Mrs. Compton and the executive committee of the Debating League. The Methodist evangelist, Mr. Elayer, recently spoke to the students in chapel. He is an interesting speaker and very energetic. Miss Cora Spangle visited her sister Lena over Sunday. Ruth Romig and Ernest Bales, who were unable to attend the Senior contest, the former suffering from a
severe cold and the latter being out of town, gave their orations Saturday morning, January 13th. President and several members of the class were present. The orations were very good and the delivery praiseworthy. It is to be regreted that they were unable to enter the contest. Orville Johnson ‘05 of Portland came up Friday evening to attend the Willamette University-Pacific College basket ball game. He will remain a few days visiting friends. Prof. Davis is having more than his share of trou ble in this vale of tears. The climax was reached the other day when he entered the laboratory and found that his largest table had been stolen. He had previ ously placed his tools under lock and key to prevent them from mysteriously disappearing, to reappear later on in the course of events without any apology for their absence. Now it seemed that he would have to adopt a similar course with chairs and tables. Later the table was found in the library coyered with materi al relating to the Intercollegiate Debate and with mem bers of the Agoreton Club calmly seated around it. Exchange. The Barometer is one of the interesting papers on our exchange table. The Westonian is a good paper and well worth the time required to read it. The January number con tains some interesting information concerning the school and its surroundings. Farmer J .—‘ ‘I see these correspondence school ad vertisements advise young men to learn to draw for
money.” Neighbor—’ ‘Yes, I’ve noticed it.” Farmer J.—”Well, I’ll bet they can’t teach my boy at college anything about drawing for money.”—Ex. The Clarion shows signs of active school life and is a well written paper. It does not show a very good financial record for the football season, but they will come out all right in the end. From The Weekly Index, we see that P. U. will put out a track team this year. Teacher—What is your name? Pupil—Jule. Teacher—You should say Julius. Teacher, to next boy—What is your name? Pupil—Billus.—Ex. It ain’t no use to grumble and complain, It’s just as cheap and easy to rejoiDe: If God sorts out the weather and sends rain, Why rain’s my choice.—Ex. This is very appropriate. Another new exchange comes to our table this month. It is the “Acropolis” Iron Whittier, California. It is especially interesting to us from the fact that we hear in it from two of our former professors and one of our alumni who are members of the faculty at that places We are glad to exchange with you, come again. The Pharos, from Provo, Utah, is an interesting little paper. One of the interesting features is a series of articles on the bird life of that country.
Thirty Days Trial Free. CHRISTY HOE SAFETY RAZOR Here’s our offer: Send us two dollars on deposit. We will mail the complete razor. Try it carefully at your home. If not thoroughly satisfac tory, return it in good order within thirty days and money will be refunded. This is the best safety razor made—correct in principle, perfect in con struction, sure to give satisfaction. The easiest shaving razor. Send $2 today.
THE PACIFIC AGENCY. Box 594, C, Portland, Ore.
FILL THIS OUT AND MAIL AT ONCE The Pacific Agency, Box 549-C, Portland, Ore. Gentlemen: You may mail me one Christy Hoe Safety Razor, complete with seven blades and strop, on thirty days’ approval. i enclose $2.00 as a deposit, which amount you agree to refund if I am not satisfied with the razor and return it at the end of thirty days’ trial free. Name Address Postoffice Date
First Door West of Postoffice. First-Class Work Guaranteed. ERNEST HOFER Prop.
& WIHKT Feed, Seed, Poultry Supplies and Farming Implements. Wagons, Buggies, Surreys, Road Carts, Harness and Deering Binders and Mowers.
IVERY 1 CITY DEI
LEIALE1 VALLEY 1LTLL
C. F. MOORE & Co.,
Excellent and Lewis & Clark Flour
Whole Wheat Flour, Buck Wheat Flour, Purified Granulated Wheat, Corn Meal, Graham and Mill Feed. NEWBERG. OREGON MAIN ST. Near Depot.
PRESCRIPTION WORK A SPECIALTY
A. W. HEWETT, Prop.
ALSO DEALER IN
Comfortable Rooms. Good Table and Courteous Treat ment.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NEWBERC
United States Depository
Books, Stationery, School Supplies Cameras, Edison Phonographs and Supplies.
Newberg, Oregon Transacts a General Banking Business, J. D. GORDON, President
Barber Shop Near First National Bank
NEWBERG RACKET STORE Waistings, Dry Goods, Stationery, etc.
SHOES..UNDERWEAR For Men, Women and Children M.
Nash & Co., Props.
COME AND HEAR THEM,
N. C. CHRISTENSON, Cashier
Dr. Geo. Larkin
We have a full line of Christmas Toys. Also many useful articles whrch are nice for presents. Full
Phone Main 41
line of Staple and Fancy Grocer ies.
First Nat’l Bank Bldg
EWBERG BAKERY For Good, Fresh Bread, Pies, Cakes, and all kinds of Pastry.
&roAma/er ç ,e/S4
RATES $1.25 AND $2.00 PER DAY SPECIAL RATES BY THE MONTH
VALLEY TEA AND CHINA CO.
Confectionery! Choice line Fresh Candies, Nuts. Cigars, and Tobaccos. We solicit college trade.
FRANK DUNCAN Cor. 1st and Main Sts.
All kinds of Photograph work done on short Order. Guaranteed not to fade. Opposite Parker Mere. Co.
BIOWJT THE TAILOR Cleaning, Pressing And Repairing. Near Postoffice.
CLARENCE BUTT Attorney-at-law
Office u atairs in the Bank of Newberg Building.
THE CONFECTIONERy MAN Carries a full line of can dy. Also roasted pea nuts and popcorn.
M. M’DONALD Practical Blacksmith and • Wood Workman.
NEWBERO SSFl R1”1D
Horses Carefully Shod.
S. W. POTTER
Jew and Optician
A fine stock of Watches, Clocks and Jewelry always on hand. neatly and promptly done. ALL WORK WARRANTED.
All kinds of light mill work neatly and promptly done.
MUTUAL PHONE, 13-8
E, 13. FLEISHAUER
Heacock & Sons.
C. C. SMITH
Cotninercial Livery Stable Good Rigs at all times Horses and Carriages for Funerals.
Newb erg Steam Laundry
A. N. PRESSNALL, Prop.
Recently of Chicago. Office One Block West of Bank of Newberg.
LADIES’ FINE SHOES In Turns and e Its, T Made by Utz & Dunn, ofRochester, N. Y. None Better. Sold by
Parker Mercantile Company.
cthe Your JAoes
M TO BALES’ SHOE SHOP
Patronage Solicited. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Wash Days—Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
DR. R. W. HARROLD DENTIST
When They Need Repairs. Neat Work.
Office opposite Postoffice.
NELSON & HANSON DEALERS IN ete line of Bicycles, Guns and other sporting goods. Compl es and Loaded and Unloaded Shells. Repairing of Bicycl Umbrellas carefully attended to. Orders taken for Athletic Goods.
Confectionery. We handle only the very best of every We take especial pride in e candies and confidently grad high ling hand say that none better can be found in the city. We also have all kinds of fruits, nuts, tobacco, soft drinks, etc.
thing in our line.
Manufacture their own lumber • Lath
Give them your order for all kinds of Building Material
C. B. WILSON
Short Order Rouse
ANDREAS BROS. PHONE MAIN 44
Dealers in Staple and Fancy Gro High ceries, Stationery. Etc. Grade Teas and Coffees a Special ty. Cigars, Tobacco and Candy. Main Street. near Depot.
Students remember that the best and most up-to-date Restaurant in town is run by Mrs.. N. p, Scofield Anything from a cup of coffee and sandwich, bc, to a square meal, 25c.
l]flflOflhI flflfl(’’ I1UUOUI URUO.
Headquarters for OIOTIiI1TG-, SIOEIS AITD ENrs’ E’uI?rsiIsIIIN-G-s
BANK OF NEWBERG
Littlefield & Romig PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS First Nat’l Bank Bldg. Both Phones
J. H. Mills WATCHMAKER & JEWELER EXPERT REPAIRING ENGRAVING
Capital Stock $50,000
Paid in Full, Next to Postoflice. --
NEWBERG ELECTRIC LIGHT PlIANT Electric lighting by Meter and Flat rate for Business Houses and Residences. -
Newberg Meat Company
The Douglas Studio.
Every facihty extended to the Business Public, consistent with safe and conies rative Banking. OFFICERS:
B. C. Mile,, President
E. H. Woodwarcl, Secretary
J. C. Colcord, Cashier
PORTER & LARKIN
Is a Living, Growing, Aggrs sive, UF-to-date Institution. The Courses Offered are Well Arranged.
Has best facilities for fur nishing first class meats and butchers’ supplies and the best is none too good for our cus tomers.
Thorough and Honest Work Required. MEN’S COLLARS CUFFS AND SHIRTS LADIES’ SKIRTS SHOES AND SHAWLS
Well Prepared and Scholarly Faculty in Charge. Surroundings Cheerful, Delightful, Inspiring, Associations Elevating. The object sought is a Broad and Thorough Training and the Development of Cultured Christian Character. For Information Address, EDWIN M’GREW. President.