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N E W B E R G , OREGON, F E B R U A R Y 4, 1925

PRESENT LAST TWO OF LINFIELD TAKES LONG END ALEXANDER HULL IN SHERWOOD EDDY GIVES HULLSTHREE MUSICAL RECITALS OF SCORE IN BASKET TILT CRITICISM OF CONCERT A SPLENDID ADDRESS On J a n u a r y 19 t h e Hulls presented the second of a series of recitals. Great Y. M. C. A. Man Speaks to The audience was well pleased w i t h the music, both violin and piano, and Crowd of Students with the singing. The evening opTo an audience of high school, ened by a piece played by t h e j u n i o r academy and college s t u d e n t s and violin ensemble with piano and 'cello Violin solos were townspeople, Sherwood Eddy spoke accompaniment. in the chapel of Wood-Mar hall F r i - given by Clara W a l t h o u r , Florence day morning, J a n u a r y 23. In his In- Burgoyne, Sybil Dixon, and Joseph troductory r e m a r k s Mr. Eddy pointed Silver. Helen R a n k i n , Beryl Hale, out two possible views of life: the Delia Hanville, and Louise Kienle. christian, or s p i r i t u a l ; and t h e com- Some very fine vocal solos were given by Bernice H i n s h a w , Lolita Hin munistic, or material. HaMr. Eddy centered his address shaw, Homer Hester, E s t h e r around t h e five divisions of t h e gos- worth, and H u b e r t Armstrong. T h e pel which he made, to correspond to program closed w i t h a n o t h e r selecrelative changes in his own life. At tion by the j u n i or ensemble. T h e dat e for t h e third and last of t h e b e g i n n i ng he considered t h e gospel as only personal, b u t later d u r i n g these recitals w a s set for J a n u a r y hi3 college years t h e missionary sig- 26. nificance of the gospel came to h i m ; T h e friends of t h e Hulls and t h e i r and in connection w i t h t h i s he re- pupils met in the college chapel last lated a singula r incident which oc- Monday evening to enjoj the t h i rd curred in China: D u r i n g t h e Boxer and t h e last of the recitals which t h e uprising a young Chinese soldier who Hulls have been giving. The audihad helped in the execution of many ence realized t h a t x groat amoun t -if Christians was finally impressed by work had been dono hy both those t h e persistence of t h e missionaries, and he asked himself this question: who e n t e r t a i n e d and by their in" W h y do they die for u s ? " Very soon structors. The renit-il did credit <o this young soldier heard the gospel th..> faithful hours which had be°n for the first time and believed; to- spent in preparation . Thotvj particPiano duet, i I'lvnc day he is the g r e a t General F u n g , i p a t i n g were: leader of the most nearly christia n Gettnmnn and Mrs. H u l l ; ss.jlr.s, Rose Ellen Hale, Lorene G e t t m a n n, Flora r m y in t h e world. ence Elliott, Helen Holding, R u t h In a n o t h e r year Mr. Eddy became Whitlock; q u a r t e t t e , Helen Holding. imbued with t h e determination to R u t h Whitlock and Rosa Ellen and "Live t o d a y " for Christ t h r o u g h the Beryl H a l e ; violin solos, Theobald r e a d i n g of t h e words of Jesus in J o h n F r e e m a n and Orville Stalcup; vocal 4 : 1 4 . "Whosoever d r l n k e t h of (he solos, H u b e r t A r m s t r o n g, Ralph Heswaters t h a t I shall give him shall ter, Rose Ellen Hale, Lolita H i n s h a w never t h i r s t ; b u t the w a t e rs t h a t I and E s t h e r H a w o r t h . G. T. shall give him shall be in him a well of w a t e r s p r i n g i n g up into everlastT00THPULLEES WIN ing l i f e ; " and he had found a satisfying gospel. Pacific's second conference game But this was not yet enough, for, was played in Portlan d against the while a t the front in t h e late world Toothpullers on F r i d a y evening, J a n war, the importance of a social gos- u a r y 16. F r o m all previous records pel asserted itself. Mr. Eddy saw a t h e dope was against our team, and great need for a change in social all previous records proved to be corconditions, especially after he had rect. Pacific showed some real basketreturned home .and had visited the pitiable slums of New York City, ball in the first half, and would have where Ray P e n ny from Linfield col- had a better chance to win, had a lege is now laborin g to better t h e certain one of the N o r t h Pacific men This one lives of hundreds of families. It is been out pulling teeth. Mr. Eddy's conviction t h a t t h e chris man, L. Rassier, got 12 points t h e the entir e tian of today must be willing to first half, which was share w i t h h i s less f o r t u n a t e neigh- score for the dentists d u r i n g t h a t Th e half ended with t h e bors and not "become rich in a world period. of poverty." He cited, as one exam- score 12-9 in favor of N. P . D. C. ple, the life of John J. Egan, who, In the second half some more of rather than become fabulously t h e P o r t l a n d e r s began to show thei r wealthy, shared the profits of his ability a t dropping the ball through business with his employes, t h u s giv- the hoop, and they k e p t this up u n t i l ing each t h e means of a comfortable they had gotten 30 additional points. living. In t h e m e a n t i m e Pacific could conCookie Mr. Eddy continued with his dis- n t c t w i t h only 5 counters. tribution of t h e gospel by describing played his usual brand of ball and gathered 10 points for his team, t h e horrors experienced in the world war, and in this way d r a w i n g out the while "Bevo" outjumped Lawrence significance of a gospel of peace. W a r of N o r t h Pacific and got t h e tip-off is a series of reprisals and counter- the majority of times. The lineup: reprisals —being not merely " a n eye (14) P. C. for an eye, and tooth for a tooth," N. P. D. C. (42) F . 1 0 Cook but becoming " t w o eyes for an eye." W. Rassier 5 L. Rassier 23 F P. Brown He declared t h a t war, w i t h its biased C 1 Lienard propaganda, is t h e world's chief col- i Lawrence 8 lective sin; and t h a t love is far more ! Erickson 3 G 3 S. Brown effective t h a n w a r , for no nation Webster 3 G Armstrong I Wolf S Woodward Babcock S D. K n a p p (Continued on page two)

S a t u r d a y n i g h t , J a n u a r y 24, one of t h e be3t double headers In t h e history of Newberg took place on t h e Legion floor. Newberg H i g h School vs. Silverton High and Pacific College vs. Linfield. Th e first being t h e high school game, came out in favor of Newberg with a score of 22 to 17. The college s t u d e n t s backed t h e high lii their yells and songs. This spirit was appreciated by the student s as well as by the audience. T h e second game was a time of thrill and action. In r e t u r n of pep t h e h i g h school gave t h e i r generous and loyal support to the college rooters. It was a live and h a r d fought game all t h r o u g h . Though t h e P. C. fellows found difficulty in h i t t i n g t h e basket t h e y surely p u t up t h e best fight t h a t was ever seen. The first half was a scene of good team work on t h e p a r t of both terns. The Linfield g a n g seemed to have better luck a t h i t t i n g t h e hoop t h a n t h e Quakers and t h e half ended with a score of 10 to 0. At the b e g i n n i n g of t h e second half the audience was surprised a t the sight of a whole new team for Pacific. In fact coach r a n in t h e whole second s t r i n g . This bunch s t a n e d something. They fought like tigers; let t h e first s t r i n g rest up a bit and started the scoring by one of D. Knapp's good shots. Then the Linfield score s t a r t ed to elevate a little and the coach put t h e original five back into t h e game. Their good team work held up as before and t h e difficulty of h i t t i n g t h e bas (Contiuned on page four)

ALBANY IS VICTOR Last T h u r s d a y evening t h e college quintet was defeated in a game of basketball by t h e Albany q u i n t e t . Though pep, enthusiasm, and good team work were prevalent t h r o u g h out t h e whole game, t h i n g s were slowed up by t h e supposed-to-be umpire who did most of t h e refereeing, seemingly. This practice of using an umpire is r a t h e r out of date, even if it is still in t h e rules. The reason t h a t It has been slighted in the modern years to some extent, is because t h a t games very seldom come out satisfactory as was shown by this one. If t h e referee had had a chance we are of t h e opinion t h a t he would have given a good square and satisfactory deal. In t h e first half t h e team work of the Quakers was their usual brand, excellent; b u t as the umpire called fouls so closely, they didn't have a fair chance to complete many of their exceedingly good plays. There were nine personal fouls called. Several unsuccessful a t t e m p t s a t goal were made from the Quakers mostly on account of the fact t h a t they were actually so excited when they did get the ball to their end of the foor w i t h o u t being fouled t h a t they could not shoot s t r a i g h t . Bevo did loosen up a little, though, for he got two baskets. P. Brown also found the hoop once, and Cookie shot two (Contiuned en page four)

Penwick Newell Program Cited As Best of Lyceum Numbers The Fenwick Newell company has come and gone again, leaving a wide wake of pleasant memories. I t h i n k It is perhaps t h e best musical number I have seen booked in a lyceum circuit. T h e r e m i g h t possibly be one exception to t h a t s t a t e m e n t ; b u t t h a t was a long while ago, so long t h a t I wouldn't take oath now t h a t it was an exception. At times neither Mr. Newell or Miss Drelberg (if I have t h e name correct) quite realized all t h a t was in t h e i r voices, and Mr. Newell In p a r t i c u l a r had a few mannerisms that weren't unreservedly good. But to do a n y t h i n g more t h a n merely h i n t a t t h a t would be doing t h e m an injustice because both of t h e m were excelent singers, thoroughly trained, Interesting and pleasing. Mr. Newell did his best singing in the i n t r i c a t e F r e n c h numbers, b u t n a t u r a l l y "got across" to t h e most a d v a n t a g e in the lighter Italia n folk song "Carmen," and "Lindy Lou." He h w a most e n g a g i n g personal manner, and everyone liked "him— more and more. Miss Dreiberg s a n g her coloratura number, Anditi's "Kiss W a l t z " w i t h clear and fine Intonation. Her voice seemed p a r t i c u l a r l y pleasing in its highest register. H e r enunciation, as was Mr. Newell's, was almost perfectly distinct. I don't k n o w exactly why Mr. Marks w a n t s to play Saraste's "Zigeunerweise"—well, perhaps that's not accurate-. I do know. I t ' s u n doubtedly because h e w a n t s to show w h a t exceedingly difficult music he can play. There couldn't be any other reason. And he quite proved his case. He is by all odds t h e best violinist we have had here. His rendition of t h e negro spiritual arranged by W h i t e was beautiful. The " S n a k e Dance" by Burleigh waB good. He plays w i t h a lovely tone. Of course, he has an expuisite ins t r u m e n t , one of the best toned violins I ever heard, especiallp luscious in tone on t h e G string. Nevertheless, it isn't t h a t altogether, because anyone who is r e a d i n g this would be able to provoke agonizing sounds from t h a t same i n s t r u m e n t . Miss Crawford, in my personal opinion, w a s the s t a r of t h e show. She is a musician t h r o u g h and through, a first class pianist, a n d one of t h e very best of accompanists. She bore the b r u n t of t h e engagement, appearin g in every number, p l a y i ng the most atrociously h a r d music, and playing it quite above criticism. She h a s a powerful, clear touch, temperament, and nearl y all t h e m a n u a l dexterity t h a t anyone needs. A fine concert. T h a t so m a n y of t h e last year's n u m b e r s were repeated is in p a r t my fault. Mr. Newell asked me w h a t he used last year. I told him, b u t I told h i m t h e y h a d



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some shady dealinys but these school hello, and recall me to my are not countenanced by the larger friends, and forgive this awful mess THE CRESCENT are business associations. Some He- of junk, I'll try to make amends.

Entered as second-class mail matter brews follow Christ's teaching in business just because it proves to be at PostoffIce at Newberg,' Ore. good business principle. The speaker said that the change Published Semi-Monthly during in business has been brought about the college year by the Student by a vision of a few great business Body of Pacific College, Newberg, men. Others noting their success Oregon. have folowed their example. Most of the great leaders in industry are Christian men. CRESCENT STAFF "The greatest Ideal for business," Editor-in-Chief Florence Lee said Mr. Sutton, "was given by Associate Editor Ivor Jones Christ when he said, "He that is Business Manager . . . Floyd Lienard greatest among you shall be your Circulation Mgr Eldon Everest servant." Society Sports

Mildred Tucker Wendell Hutchens {Stanley Kendall Y. W. C. A Retha Tucker Y. M. C. A Albert Reed Personals Hilma Hendrickson Chapel Ivor Jones Trefian Ruth Whitlock Academy Olive Kendall Special Fleeta Leland Alumni—Old Student Correspondent . . . F l o r a Campbell '23 Faculty Advisor R. W. Lewis Terms:

$1.00 the Year in Advance. Single Copy 10c.

EDITORIAL How about dramatics? A half year has slipped by and the student body has done—nothing in the way of dramatics. What's the matter, are we "too busy" to put on a play the same as we are too busy to do several other things that are being neglected in our school life? Two years ago the door of dramatics was opened and we've never taken more than a peep within. It seems we ought to make use of the opportunity we have and also of the fine scenery the senior class of last year made for us—not a long time ago we were clamoring for a chance to indulge in dramatics, that chance is here now, what are we going to do about it? There is a world of material for actors here in school if it were only allowed to be uncovered. And there's no doubt that Pacific college could use the extra money a play or two would raise. Let's have a little action on the matter.

CHAPEL NOTES Rev. Lindley Wells, pastor of the Rainier Heights Friends church of Seattle and formerly pastor at Greenleaf, Idaho, was with us in chapel on Thursday, January 22. Rev. Wells, in a short talk which he gavel to the students, left some really worthwhile thoughts: "Some of the burdens of the heart can not be remedied by culture or training; a christian foundation is the essential element in any successful life. It takes more than nose glasses and a goldheaded cane to make a scientist, and more than a mere passing through college and rubbing against its walls to make a philosopher. A true confession of the heart's needs is the first important step toward a correction of life."

"Sincerely your friend, "F. W. Perisho."

A WORD 'BOUT GLEE CLUB The Pacific College mixed glee club has been working diligently now for about four months and some very noticeable progress has been made, notwithstanding the fact that attendance has been greatly marred at times by colds and other sicknesses. Professor Hull has the chorus working on six splendid selections, some of which have very interesting solo parts, and harmony is gaining fast over discord. We believe that all the club members have a seriousness of purpose and, while they are enjoying themselves in song, they are working to prepare something worth while for their future recital. No date has been set yet for a public appearance of the glee club, but present indications are that it will be made sometime early in the spring. SHERWOOD EDDY SPEAKS (Continued from page one) can stand condemnation at the bar of the world's public opinion. As a means to end all war Sherwood Eddy urges the adoption of the watchword: "Jesus' way all the way."

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CRITICISM OF CONCERT A LETTER (Continued from page one) The following letter was received by Mr. Asa Sutton from Professor Perisho while the latter was in the been sure-fire, and one of the best hospital in Portland during the things he could do would be to reChristmas holidays. Most of us will peat them. I hope they come again. recognize "that assistant chap" as If they do, he has agreed to give a An Electric Washing Machine one of the prominent men of our sen- program new throughout. Alexander Hull. ior class. Here's the letter: makes LABOR DAY a pleasantry. "Dear Friend:—It seems they've P. S As applauders I still don't got me all mussed up and sunk with- consider the students any great Electric Supplies & Contracting out a trace. With all the mischief shakes. I worked hard enough last Company out of reach, this room's a sterile i night starting things to have earned "It Serves You Right" place. I've tried to get some comfort , a couple of season tickets. When I out of thinking with my head, and i attend a concert that is good and I've worn out fourteen dozen odd po- don't have to do that, then I'll issue sitions on the bed; I've heard a a certificate to the student body. bunch of women in the room across What is the matter? Do students J. C. PORTER & CO. the hall gab on for hours unending, have too much dignity to clap? Are General Merchandise and not say a thing at all; I've sent they afraid of the "ladies" who sit Your patronage appreciated the nurse on errands for want of beside them? Or what? That was something else to do; and I've count- fine applause last night, but look PHONE BLACK 28 ed all the little cracks on walls and who had to start it. "GETTING BY" Exams are over! Isn't it a re- ceiling too; I've listened to the aulief? Those long days of cramming tos and the streetcars on the track; DR. CURTIN LECTURES were an awful bore! It's lovely to but it didn't do a bit of good—I'm Dr. Thomas Curtin, who lectured be lazy all semester and let things still here on my back. I hear them FAIR VARIETY STORE getting supper. I can smell the soup in the college auditorium on Januslide—just so we "get by"—until Wallace & Son and tea. There may be something exams come along, and then we are else beside, but I know it's not for ary 20 as the third number of the called to account for all our loiter- I me. I hear the buzzers sounding lyceum course, gave evidence of a knowledge and keen analy- We sell everything in Notions ing. But what is this "getting by" the jingle of the phoue; but just thorough sis of the present economic and postunt? Somebody is kidding himself and two facts come persistenly: 'I'm Come in and look around litical situation in Europe. He put into thinking he's a success because here,' and 'I'm alone.' this situation before us first from he's "getting by;" and what is he getting by? Why, he's "They tell me since I hopped off the standpoint of the English, then < getting by a perfectly good educa- here that assistant chap of mine has the French, and then the Germans. / tion and getting by so fast that he put on his new hat and tie and slip- Especially illuminating was his logC. J. BRETER COMPANY hasn't a chance to absorb any facts. ped off up the line to help to name ical presentation of the effect of the Everything in Men's Furnishings Perhaps he's even bright enough to a mountain or to take a Christmas depreciating mark on various classes imagine he is putting one over on gift. The thing I heard is 'while of German people. We were better at Reasonable Prices the professor. Ten years hence he'll he's gone, you have my load to lift.' able to understand how a part of CLOTHING SHOES Now if he's there when you get his, Germany could be suffering for the realize, maybe, that that wasn't just ! J exactly the case. Things worth you can tell him plain for me that necessities of life while other parts Lwhile usually cost a deal of work. he never got permission to go on had plenty. such a spree. But since he's gone Have you been "getting by?" Though Dr. Curtin hopes the and done it and the thing can't well best for the future of Europe, his KIENLE & SONS be hid, I suppose I'll pass it over hopes are not begotten of his fears, PIANOS since he got the man he did' to carry or of his knowledge of the prevailY. M. on while I'm away, and keep the mill Musical Merchandise "Religion and Business' was the ing temperament in some of the Eusubject of an interesting talk Riven in gear, and try some tricks that I ropean countries. On the whole it MUSIC, STATIONERY, ETC. to the Y. M. January 21 by Asa Sut- don't know to finish up the year. was rather refreshing to get a fairly 504 First St. Newberg, Ore. ton. "Tell the school I often think of unbiased opinion of European condiMr. Sutton said that business them and will soon be back to stay; tions. P. D. M. ethics have changed in almost every and see they've turned that red line line of business and that there is less up, not down the other way. Tough Luck chlcancery and dishonesty over the "I just wanted to say 'thanky,' counter, and less dishonesty in ad- and also to express my utmost ap"Just my luck," said the prisoner, vertising than in former years. The preciation for your help, but I'll con- as he threw the magazine across the fundamental principles governing fess it just won't go down on paper, cell in disgust. "Nothing but conevery great business have been so I guess I'll let it stay and try to tinued stories, and my execution's changed since the teachings of tell you later the the thing the pen fixed for next Friday."—Key of the Christ have become known. There can't say. Now if you'll tell the House.

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Guilty A certain church clerk, Alexander PERSONALS Gunn by name, had been given an ecclesiastical trial and found guilty of libel. Evidently reluctant to air the Profesor F. W. Perisho has lately details of his report, the scribe of the heen elected to the American Chem- council entered the following terse ical Society. minute on the record: "A. Gunn; discharged for giving a false re» * » Word has been received from Lee- port."—Everybody's Magazine. la Pearson that she is feeling fine • * * and will be back with us before long.

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An Old, Old Friend

Two churchgoers were talking in Gene (at the dorm)—"We are here Finally one of to cultivate our faculties. We hope the smoking car. them remarked that he was from our faculty appreciates our feeble Wichita. efforts." "Do you know Charlie Smith out * * * there?" the other asked. The students of Pacific college ex"Know him! I should say I do. tend their profoundest sympathies to We have slept in adjoining pews for the respective families of Rev. Lee the last 20 years."—W. E. and Mr. McClean in their recent be* * * reavements.

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Now, let's Get This Straight

We are glad to welcome old and Wife—"You told me you were at new students with us again. Edna the office late." Hubby—"Yes, my dear." Doree, Johanna Gerrits, May PearWife—"Then how is it the Joneses son and her friend, Rachel Lunquist, are expected to register for next sem- saw you at the dance?" Hubby—"Oh, that was not me, my ester. dear. I saw that fellow there my* * * self, and he did. not look very much A number of girls are turning out like me."—Toronto Telegram. for basketball which was just recently started. Olive Terrell, who has played basketbal for a number of Engaged in a Noble Work years, is coaching. Although no intercollegiate games will probably be A minister who lived in the subplayed, some interesting interclass urbs, during his discourse said: "In and College and Academy games will each blade of grass there is a seroccur as soon as possible. mon." * * * Late the following afternoon a to ASherwood Eddy and hiswas company very dainty luncheon served D r o k e r , a member of his flock, disat the dormitory Friday noon. Those c o v e r e d the good man pushlng a present besides Mr and Mrs. Eddy l a w n m o w e r a b o u t h i s g a r d e n a n d were President and Mrs. Pennington, D a u s e d t o r e m a r k Mr. and Mrs. Perisho, Mr. and Mrs. Well, parson, I am glad to obWeesner, Mr. and Mrs Shoemaker g ' engaged in cutting your from McMinnville, Mr. Seaman, Miss sermons short."—Harper's MagaLewis, Olive Armstrong, and Harland zine. Rinard.

TALKS ON SOUTH AMERICA A wonderful story of a man who has lived on black mbnkeys and oasted grubs—such was the man, A. H. Kingsbury, who lectured to a fair-sized audience in Wood-Mar hall on Friday, Jan 23. Two missionaries wished to cross South America and they chose Mr. Kingsbury, a noted explorer, living at Colon, Panama. Six expeditions had attempted and failed; this, the seventh, succeeded. They traveled by boat to the west coast of South America, by railroad to the Andes and then by donkey across the first range. The pass was 14,000 feet high, and was very cold compared with the lowlands of tropical temperatures. Here they left civilization and were dependent on th<? shiftp, treacherous Indians. He told one story of the night the Indians ran away with the blankets, and the impossibility of trailing them. Their diet was the same as the Indians', (since they could not carry food with them on foot) consisting of monkey, black preferred, white grubs, roasted, liver and intestines chopped, and some really good game, although animals peculiar to that continent.

After a thousand miles of tramping they went downstream in dugouts until they reached the ranching country, where they rode downstream with a bunch of cattle on boats similar to the old rafts on the Mississippi. The travel was smooth fiom then on, the last stages being on a steamer. The people were very low specimens of humanity indeed. Reference has been made to their diet in part, but in addition to this whenever feasible, a raid was made by the tribe on one of the neighboring community houses, the men and children were used for food, the women used as beasts of burden. In one place a white man was discovered, * * * evidently a fugitive from justice. Chicken Had Flown The girls of Kanyon hall met in Conditions were such that it was imC 1 8 a n the dormitory parlors Saturday eve- recently ^ S f fmarried ^ S S and ^ i L acdom^ ^ ; Possible for a man to leave his house was ning, 31, circle to welcome and in panied by his wife as he entered the , for itiate January into their May Pearson , even ,a few minutes c k |fc T nor e Ithe n d l a In ng and Rachel "achel Lundquist of Washing- dining room of a Texas *• hotel famed | w £ ) r e y e r y ] m l e , f a n y c l o t h i n g T h e His order „„„„ „«„ „*•„„«•*«.* +« +^„ They were pleased to have | for its excellent cuisine ton pappooses were strapped to the Mrs. Pearson with them in their fun. | was promptly served, but the fried squaw while she was carrying a burOn arriving in the reception room chicken he had heen telling his wife den of two or three hundred pounds. each would just stand and look, for so much about was not in evidence. number of slides accompanied Where is my chicken?" he asked, theA lecture; truly, when such characters as "Capsome were good, others tain Kidd" are in your ranks, one somewhat irritably. would have been appreciated if they The dusky waiter, leaning over needs an introduction. They enjoyhad heen clearer. The curios were ed themselbes in the usual dormitory and bringing his mouth in close unique. Mr. Kingsbury gave an exstyle and not until after the munch- proximity to the salesman's ear, re- hibition of the Indian blowgun in ing of fudge and taking of pictures plied: action, and surprised the audience was there a break in their merry"Ef youse mean de li'l gal with with its accuracy. The dancing making. blue eyes an' fluffy hair, she doan' beads and costume of pigskin and work heah no mo'." feathers, the almost hula-hula costumes, venomous reptile-}, as a HyTRASH ing snake, and miniature snakts, Tourist—"I would like to buy a Speaking of Shoes also tarantula. dozen eggs." A doctor on his round of jrnlf the In addition to the aboye lectate Farmer—"I haven't a dozen; I other day was crossing the field with Misses Mae Wiley and Florence Reid have only ten." his small negro caddie, when the played a piano duet. Miss Prindle, Tourist—"Are they fresh?" teacher in Central school, sang a Farmer—"They're so fresh that latter opened the conversation w i t h : solo and Mr. Woodworth gave the "Say, doctah, ain't yo' got some the hen didn't have time to finish shoes up yonder in yo' locker you introductory address. the dozen." don't want? Ah needJ some bad." H. W. B. and W. W. * * * "Maybe so," said the doctor, "Rastus says Pahson Brown done "what size do you wear?" The Way of a Woman kotch him in Farmer Smith's chick"I dunno suh," replied the caddy, Jones, a gloomy individual, deciden coop." '"cause I ain't never bought none "M-m, boy! Don't Rastus feel that way. I either kin git in 'em or ed to turn over a new leaf so he went home whistling, kissed his 'shamed ?" I can't."—Exchange. wife and the kids, then proceeded (o "Nossuh. De Pahson am de one * * * shave and clean up for dinner. When feel 'shamed. He kaint 'splain how the meal was over, he insisted on come he done kotch Rastus dar."— Base Ingrate washing the dishes and sang lustily Arkansaw Thomas Cat. Zeke—"Wall, how ye feejin', as his wife looked on with amaze* * » Jed?" ment. The job finished, he took off Got a Bargain Jed—"Oh, purty good." his kitchen apron and found his bet"How much are yer fish, Mr. GoldZeke—"What? Purty good, after ter half in tears. stein?" me walkin" four mile to see y e ? " — "Why, what's the matter, my "Eight cents a pound, Mrs. Brown Bull. dear?" he asked. O'Brien." * * * "Oh! everything's gone wrong to"I'll take two of them.. How much Some Trip! day," she said. "The clothes line will they be?" Motorist—"Say, buddie, how far broke and let the washing down in "Let's see. Eight pounds—eight the dirt. The twins got into a fight times eight are 88. Take 'em for 75 is it to Bingville?" Schoolboy—"Well, mister, the at school, came home with black cents, Mrs. O'Brien." "Thank ye, Mr. Goldstein, I'll do way you are headed now it is just eyes. Mary fell down and tore her that. Ye're always good to me."— 24,996 miles; but If you turn around dress and to cap the climax here you come home drunk."—Exchange. It is only four miles."—Exchange. Nuggets.

C. A M O R R I S Optician—Jeweler

Sherlock's Restaurant BIG EATS FOR LITTLE MONEY

CITY MEAT MARKET "The Home of Good Meats" Deliver before and after school Phone Red 66


For Good Things to Eat Van's Grocery Can't Be Beat J. L. VAN BLARICOM Phone Green 114




E. G. REID Watch and Clock Repairing All Work Guaranteed 906 First St. Newberg, Ore.

Black 122

Office Green 22


CITY GROCERY Call Black 231 for Fresh Fruits and Vegetables and Your Grocery Wants 714 FIRST STREET


Atwater Kent The Finest in Radio LEWIS RADIOPHONE


"Good Goods" Are the cheapest in the long run. This is the reason it pays to trade for "What you eat and what you wear" at

Miller Mercantile Co. "Good Goods"





Physician a n d Surgeon Office Phone Black 171 Residence Phone Green 171 Office over U. S. National Ban k

E. C. B A I R D GENERAL MERCHANMSE We appreciate your

p a t r o n a ge

Phone Red 37


Office phone Black 243 Residence phone 22X Office over F i r s t Nationa l Banl

A. C. S M I T H Dealer in LEATHER GOODS AUTO TOPS a Specialty 703 F i r s t Street





School Supplies and Stationery H. A. Cooley, Proprietor

CLARENCE BUTT Attorney Office Second Floor Union Block

DR. THOMAS W. HESTER Physician and Surgeon Office in Dixon Building NEWBERG, -:OREGON

L I N F I E L D T A K E S GAME (Continued from page one)

Newberg Graphic


Our Student Lamps Help you see through your problems

Larkin- Prince Hardware Company Service!




ket was still prevalent. Old P. Brown found t h e hoop once in the CANDIES t h i r d q u a r t e r after numerous trials. ALWAYS THE BEST Woodward too followed w i t h a p r e t t y shot. T h e game was halted all of a sudden by t h e a w a k e n i n g of one of the Home, James! scorekeepers; t h e first team had for- When to powder your fair nose. gotten to report to t h e score keeper How to end a day of bliss Unlucky Motorist ( h a v i n g killed W i t h o u t giving e'en a kiss. when they went back in. This Utile ihe lady's p u p p y ) : - " M a d a m e , I will intermission seemed to have a real F o r eschewing books and tasks .eplace the a n i m a l . " Art will answer all she asks. bad effect on t h e P. C. gang, for L a d y - "Sir, you flatter yourself." H a n d in h a n d w i t h a r t she walks, they d i d n ' t g i t to score another —Bison. point, in spite of the fact t h a t they Face to face to a r t she t a l k s ; had several chances by shooting Art has helped you, lady fair, fouls and also by shooting a t field To climb "Society's Golden S t a i r . " goals due to t h e connection of t h e Cheerily, then, my little queen, Live to love as girlhood's dream. NEWBERG LAUNDRY sure passes of Swak. Though t h y college days a r e few, The lineups: Good Work. Good Service They will ever cling to you. Pacific (6) (21) Linfield After you have finished school Cook P Moorehouse You go forth a polished jewel, TRY US D. K n a p p Giving way to every w a n t ; P. Brown F P u g h H a r k , a blushin g d e b u t a n t e . E. K n a p p Mullnn T h u s t h e years of youth go by Lienard C Wilson l Like the w i n k i n g of an eye. F. E. ROLLINS Woodward Armstrong G Lenma n 'Oh, t h a t thou couldst know t h e bliss, Jeweler B. Everest M a n n i n g ' E r e it passes, little miss. S. Brown G Konzleman WATCHES, CLOCKS, J E W E L R Y I. Jones Go .van AND P E N S Quite a Jump Referee—iCraw. A man came r u n n i n g down the Watch Repairing Everyone felt the grand support of t h e high school in the enthusiasm pier just as t h e steamer was s t a r t i n g . t h a t was put into the college yell- T h e boat h a v i n g moved off seven or eight feet, h e took a flying leap and f > ing. landed on the steamer head first. He WE HAVE IT lay stunned for two or t h r e e minutes, ALBANY IS VICTOR WHAT? and when he came to t h e boat had (Continued from page one) gone nearly a q u a r t e r of a mile. The best in quality, lowest averRaising his head and looking back age prices at fouls. On t h e other side, 18 points he exclaimed: " W h a t a j u m p ! " — THE 20TH CENTURY STORE were made, Laws being their star. P i t t s b u r g h Chronicle-Telegraph. The second half found P. C. <• ; checking u p on t h em a little. About t h e middle of this half, t h e second s t r i n g went in to relieve t h e first GEM BARBER SHOP s t r i n g for a little spell. Then t h e Under New M a n a g e m e nt original members returne d with Beauty Parlor in Connection more of a determination t h a n ever. FINE PRINTING During the l a t t e r half, fifteen perYour p a t r o n a g e appreciated OF ALL KINDS sonal fouls were called. Pacific's 704 F i r s t Street brave men fought h a r d e r t h a n ever. S. Brown found the opening of the hoop twice, Cookie shot one foul, P. r Brown shot two, Lienard one and Swak one. All t h e time Captain NEWBERG BAKERY THE FAMOUS CANDY SHOP A r m s t r o n g and his g a n g played with 404 F i r s t Stree t good team work. Home Made Candy Best of Bread. Finest Cakes. The lineups were: Pacific 17 Albany 32 Pies like Mother used to make. Hot Lunches Served Coolq F Christie D. K n a p p sub Messenger, sub P. Brown F Smith E. K n a p p , sub Johnston, sub Lienard C Wilfert Woodward, sub Mahaffey, sub FIRST NATIONAL BANK Armstrong G Laws N E W B E R G , OREGON E. Everest, sub S. Brown G Van W i n k l e KEEP YOUR RESERVE FUNDS WITH US I. Jones, sub INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Referee —Bennett. U m p i r e — ( I t is probably t h e best t h i n g for him t h a t we d i d n ' t get his name.)

(Apologies to John Greenleaf Whittier.) Blessings on thee, little girl, College queen, w i t h a u b u r n curl, W i t h thy g r o w n - u p baby t a l k And t h y dainty, graceful w a l k ; W i t h thy red lips, redder still Kissed by lip-stick, w i t h o u t t h r i l l ; W i t h the sunshine on thy face. T h r o u g h t h y wavy fair h a i r ' s grace, From my h e a r t I give thee j o y — I am but a foolish boy. Let the million dollared ride. But me w a l k i n g by thy side, I have more t h a n he can buy In t h e reach of a r m and eye. Outward sunshine, little pearl, Oh, I love you, college girl. Oh, for girlhood's artful ways, Sleep t h a t wakes in holidays. Cheeks t h a t mock all n a t u r a l rules; Knowledge never learned a t schools, Of the styles t h a t are quite late, How to p u t your lips on s t r a i g h t . W h a t to wear w i t h evening clothes,

Ralph W. VanValin OVER U. S. BANK

DENTISTRY X-Ray Diagnosis


UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK Capital, Surplus and Profits, $125,000 Accounts of students, faculty and friends of Pacific College invited I N T E R E S T PAID ON SAVINGS ESTABLISHED 1889


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