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N E W B E R G , OREGON, MAY 13, 1925


Little Folks Assisted by Two Older LINFIELD IS VICTOR P. C. RACKETEERS Vocal Pupils Are Presented In Recital IN GAME ON MAY DAY DEFEAT ALBANY TEAM Quakers Take Nine Out of Twelve Matches in Tennis Tournament On May 2 Pacific College opened its t e n n i s season here by defeating Albany College by a score of nine t o u r n a m e n t s out of twelve. ,The local tennis team had not expected to play more t h a n five matches, but by playing t h e larger number, it gave more tennis " s h a r k s " a chance to represent t h e college. Marie Hester, w i t h a determination to win, started the day r i g h t by defeating her opponent, Lucille Wholeman in two sets (6-3) ( 6 - 1 ) . Olive Terrell, with her usual hot game, easily won from h e r rival, Clara Wilfred, by t h e score of (6-1) ( 6 - 4 ) . Meanwhile S. 0 . Terrell was engaged in a seemingly close and very exciting match , but finally emerged victor, finishing strong, (6-4) (2-6) ( 6 - 1 ) . After dinner four more men's singles took place. W a l t e r Cook won from Spencer (6-0 ) ( 6 - 1 ) . Chuck, not c a r i n g to be outdone by t h e rest, bested his man, H a t c h , (6-3) ( 6 - 1 ) . R. Hester won his match from " E u r e k a " (6-0) ( 6 - 3 ) , while Albert Windell, playing perhaps t h e most consistent racket wielder Albany has to offer, Fred Poe, lost, after a h a r d fought match (7-5) (5-7) ( 6 - 3 ) . Albany and Pacific split honors in mixed doubles, Marie Hester and W. Cook w i n n i n g from Lucille Wholeman and Spencer (6-1) ( 6 - 1 ) , while S. 0. Terrell and E s t h e r H a w o r t h , in a very close match lost to Clara Wilfred and Laws (6-4) ( 6 - 4 ) . Men's doubles went to Pacific, Spencer and H a t c h losing to " C h u c k " and R. Hester (6-1) (6-0) and W. Cook and S. O. Terrell w i n n i n g from Laws and Poe (6-4) ( 6 - 4 ) . T h e tw o Olives, at the end of t h e day, after P. C. Rooters had nearly all gone home, lost their match (7-5) ( 6 - 0 ) . Albany players are to be commended on their sportsmanship. They were game to t h e last, and took defeat with a smile. R. H .

LINFIELD TAKES TENNIS MEET Pacific's tennis team, who defeated Albany so badly a week ago, lost heavily to Linfield Friday, May 8. Our team again played well, but they met one or two unusually stron g opponents. Following are the results: Men's Singles—Robert Harness for Linfield; Seth Oliver Terrell for P. C ; Linfield won, (9-7) ( 6 - 0 ) . Men's Doubles—Charles Beals and R a l p h Hester for Pacific College; Bolz and Jackson for Linfield; Pacific won, (4-6) (6-1) ( 6 - 3 ) . Women's S i n g l e s — J u n e Schlau for Linfield; Marie Hester for P. C , Linfield won, (6-1) ( 6 - 3 ) . Women's Doubles—June Schlau and t e a m m a t e for Linfield; Olive Kendall and Olive Terrell for P. C ; Linfield won (6-4) ( 6 - 1 ) . Mixed Doubles—"Pinkey" and Bolz for Linfield; Marie Hester and Albert Windell for P. C ; Linfield won, (6-4) (5-7) ( 6 - 3 ) .

T h e first of a series of piano ami vocal recitals by the pupils of Eva H u m m e r Hull and Alexander Hull was given a t Wood-Mar hall last Tuesday evening when a number of Mrs. Hull's beginners performed on t h e piano. Assisting on the program were Miss Lolita I l i n s h a w and Mr. Homer Hester, voice pupils of Professor Hull. Miss H i n s h a w s a n g ; solo with cello obligato and Mr. Hci; ter w i t h Professor Hull s a n g tw.i duets. The program as given follows: Duet, " L i t t l e F a i r y March," Dennis McGuire, Everett Hummel. "Blue Bell Gavotte," Helen Linton. "The Return," "Rondo," "Tarantelle," Maude Riddle. " S u n d a y Morning, " "Snowflakes," E v e r e t t Hummel. " R a m b l e in the Woods," Peggy J a n e Otis. "Last Rose of Summer, " E s t h e r Band.

Study, "Happy P i c k a n i n n i e s ," " M a r i o n e t t e s . " "Cross-hand Study," E r n e s t i n e Riddle. Vocal solo, "Sing Me to Sleep," (Greene), Miss Lolita H i n s h a w ; cello obligato, Alexander H u l l ; pianist, Mrs. E v a H. Hull. 11 "Going to Sunday School," "Saltarello," Helen McClean. "Musette" (Bach), Spinning Song," Joyce Anderson. "Ballade," "Wagtail," "Coquetting Meadow L a r k , " Lois Sears. Study, " M a y t i m e , " Dennis McGuire. Piano duet, " G r a n d m o t h e r ' s Story," Esther Baird, Mrs. Hull. Vocal duets, "O W e r t Thou in the Cauld Blast" (Mendelssohn), "I Would t h a t My Love" (Mendelss o h n ) , Homer Hester and Alexander Hull. The second recital of this series will be given a t Wood-Mar hall on Tuesday evening, May 12.

FRESHMEN TAKE SOPHOMORES QUAKER NINE DROPS GAME ON TRIP TO OSWEGO LAKE TO NORMAL SCHOOLMA'AMS Did we go to Oswego lake? We'll say we did. Have a good time? Yea bo! E n o u g h eats? Ask Henry Beard: maybe it was t h e cold w a t e r t h a t gave him such a terrible appetite. Dressed for a good time and packed carefully in cars, a merry group left the college building a t 2:30 Satu r d a y afternoon. I t was the F r e s h men and Sophomores on their way to Oswego. Immediately upon arriving the good time began in earnest; some were seen in boats on the lake and a few even dared personal contact w i t h t h e water. E x c i t i n g games of ball were engaged in and all sorts of amusement were invented until dusk b r o u g h t everyone around clammoring for eats. Said eats were produced and all obeyed t h e n a t u r a l instinct. Lemonade was an i m p o r t a n t item on the menu, and Glen proved very efficient in g e t t i n g away with his and Robert's. And cake did you ever see anyone fight more valiantly for a piece of cake t h a n Bevo? T h e trip home was a fast one for some of us but reports came around next day t h a t one flivver got lost and r i g ht in civilization. Can you beat t h a t ?


The Academy boys gave the varsity a little practice after school on April 27, R. Whitlock p i t c h i n g for the preps. Beevo pitched for the varsity the first three innings, keeping the boys from scoring, while the varsity scored three times. Woodward replaced Lienard in t h e fourth and walked five in succession. The Academy played well and a t t h e end of the sixth the score stood 9-7 in their favor. T h e College then got down to work and made the final score 10-9 in favor of the College, a t the end of the seventh.

On May 1 the Quaker nine again suffered defeat—this time a t the merciless h a n d s of t h e Oregon Normal "schoolma'ams" b y a score of 12-5, which, it will be noticed, is the same as t h e score w i t h Albany. Neither team scored in t h e first inning. In t h e second, Woodward started Pacific's scoring by b r i n g i n g in one r u n , which he earned by a h i t to center feld. In t h e t h i r d Beevo got to first by a b u n t and Smith by a walk. Both completed the square, m a k i n g Pacific's score 3. Unfortunately, the Profs, now commenced scoring, b r i n g i n g in 2 in this inning. Sweet gave us 1 more point in t h e fourth, while the men of t h e opposition took 3 . After this t h e Quakers ceased to score, except in t h e eighth, when Sweet added a n o t h e r run. T h e fifth and seventh were uneventful, b u t t h e sixth and eigth were too eventful, for they put 7 more on t h e Professors' page of t h e score book. T he n i n t h i n n i n g closed quietly with neither team r a i s i n g t h e r score. Discouraged? No! We will show these teams how we can come back a t them. Pacific had w h a t is probably the best lineup possible. T h e fellows played well, w i t h very few errors. Although they fail to score as big as we wish they m i g h t , we know t h a t it is due to lack of p r a c tice and not to lack of ability. Lineups: Oregon Normal—Condit, p ; (McLin, s u b ) ; Egleston, c; Baird, l b ; M. Ray, 2b; Nelson, 3b; Stanwood, ss; Ferguson, If; Underbill, cf; Caldwell, rf. Pacific—Woodward, p; Armstrong, c; Hibbs, l b ; Nordyke, 2 b ; Smith, 3b; Sweet, ss; Crozer, If; (Continued on page three)

Game Is Featured With Hits By Linfield and Errors By Pacific Last Friday , May 8, t h e P. C. baseball squad went to McMinnville with good intentions, or in other words with t h e idea of cleaning up on Linfield college. But by the time the first half of the n i n t h i n n i n g was over their intentions had fled and I hey had to go home with a defeat of 28-6. The game can be summed up in a few words: H i t s by Linfield, errors by Pacific. It is a sure t h i n g t h a t there w a s n ' t any real baseball played by our team at least. As for the Linfield players, well they got a few r u n s a t least if they didn't do anyt h i n g else. A r m s t r o n g drove out a clean three base h i t and Smith drove out a good single which the center fielder let go by and Smith just went on around home on a good single. Woodward, Hibbs, and Smith each got 2 hits. Armstrong, Crozer, H u t c h e n s and Nordyke each got. one hit. Lienard got one hit and beat out a b u n t which scored Armstrong. The lineups w e r e : P. C. (6)-—Sweet, 2b; Crozer, ss; Armstrong, c; Lienard, cf; Woodward, p ; Hibbs, l b ; Nordyke, If; H u t c h e n s , rf; Smith, 3b; Jones 3b. Linfield ( 2 8 ) - Wilson, ss; Owenby, l b ; Brannoek, rf; Gowen, c; Fielder, 2b; Martyn, 3b; Morehouse, p; Willard, cf; Howard, If; Lovely, p; Manning, rf. F . L.

ATHENA The A t h e n a girls enteretained t h e Trefian Literary society on May 5. After a short business meeting a very enjoyable program was presented. The first n u m b e r on t h e program was a violin solo by R u t h Holding. Then followed a s t u n t arranged by R u t h Campbell. It consisted of a very humorou.3 presentation of W a l t e r Scott's poem, "Lochinvar." It was quite a m u s i n g to see . t h e " F a i r E l l e n " s w u n g onto the horse (broomstick) by t h e s t r o n g arms of the brave Lochinvar. And also to see t h e wild chase of the bridegroom, father and a t t e n d a n t s after t h e lost bride on their noble broomstick steeds. The cast w a s as follows: Young Lochinvar, Bernice Carlisle; F a i r Ellen, the bride, May Cooper; the bridegroom, M a r g a r e t McClean; t h e bride's mother, R u t h Jonston; t h e bride's father, Mabel K e n d a l l ; t h e bridesmaids, R u t h Holding and Elsie Reed; reader, R u t h Campbell; pianist, Rosa Aebischer. After the program the girls visited The Canyon, one of the beauty spots of t h e college campus. After ret u r n i n g , ice cream and sandwiches were served in front of the girls' dorm. M. McC. R u t h Campbell made a trip to Corvallis over the week end.

every way possible. All they need but was turned aside by temptation. THE CRESCENT inknowledge is a knowledge of Christ, and this God has given just as definite they can get from Amer- commands to us as He gave to Saul.

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Entered as second-class mail matter ica, if the Americans will only show There are very few whom God can more of a spirit of brotherhood and trust with prosperity. at Postoffice at Newberg, Ore. a desire to serve them. Wealth is not the highest attainWe need, says Mrs. Pearson, more ment to seek after; many of the U h d S ml Ion ,y U ? ?!l! f _ ? : * ^ „ i I ^ ? : o f an international and Christlike most successful financially are the the college year "by the Student point of view. Christ does not like most miserable beings. Body of Pacific College, Newberg, one race more than another, and the No man can be happy if conscience Oregon. ideas that the white race is superior smitten. and that there is such a thing as Sins of omission as well as sins of GEO. WARD'S BARBER SHOP white supremacy, have a very selfish commission keep joy from the heart. CRESCENT STAFF Satisfaction and egotistical basis. Men are tested and when men with Editor in Chief Ivor T. Jones Guaranteed For two centuries the Japanese faithful hearts are found, God inAssociate Editor. .Mildred E. Choate . t0 measur Faculty Advisor. .Prof. R. W. Lewis j h a v f befn f™Se\lnJ f "P trusts them with a great task, as He NEXT TO YAMHILL ELECTRIC to the standard of European nations, did with Abraham. REPORTORIAL j and their great desire was to be It is right that one should admit Society Rachel Lundquist recognized as being on the same basis his blame when he fails, if he wishes Sports Robert Shattuck I as the European powers, but this to receive credit when he succeeds. Chapel Glen Brown , hope was rudely shattered when the Have confidence in men, especially PRANK B. LAYMAN Personals Mildred E. Choate United States, without consulting the weak; it will inspire and Y. M. C. A Wendell Hutchins the Japanese, passed the last exclu- strengthen them. Attorney-at-Law We are not responsible for the Y. W. C. A Edris Raycraft sion act. This caused very strong Trefian Bernice Newhouse feeling against the United States and start we make, but God will hold us CITY HALL Agoreton Charles Beals the former friendly relations result- accountable for the finish we make. Academy Ruth Campbell ing from America's aid after the Let us finish as winners for Christ great earthquake were forgotten af- —as millionaires in Grace. MANAGERIAL ter such an unstalesmanlike act as • * * Business Manager. .Stanley Kendall the exclusion act appeared to be, Mr. Poling's messages have meant FOB THE EASIEST SHAVE Circulation Manager.William Sweet even to most Americans. more to the student body, than can and most up-to-date * » * On April 28 Charles Poling spoke possibly be estimated. He became a hair cut go to Terms: $1.00 the Year in Advance. in chapel upon the necessity of hav- part of us and we regret that he Single Copy 10c. JAMES McGUIBE ing a guide to show one over the should have left us so quickly. May strange roads of life. It is splendid we remember him and his invaluable OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE work in our prayers, for we know TEAM WORK to have a capable guide, one who that he is remembering us. What is team work? We hear con- knows the way unhesitatingly and R. B. S. sijderable ^these days, about united who is able to lead one safely over * » * efforts. Day after day we hear the treacherous places on the trail. CBEDE'S MARKET On May 5 Rev. R. S. Holding, passpeakers on our chapel platform urge God is the greatest Guide of all and Our Specialty: tor of the local Friends church, the ultra-importance of "pulling to- we can trust that we shall travel Our own make of sugar cured spoke to the chapel audience about gether." And these speakers attempt safely if we follow the path which Cuba and its peoples. hams, bacon and bacon backs, to impress upon our minds the sig- He has marked out for us. Before the world war, Cuba, and lard and all kinds of sausage. nificance of team work by making in fact practically all the countries numerous athletic analogies. SomeQuality and Service Counts On April 30, Charles Poling again to the south of the United States, times, however, there is reason to doubt that this impression amounts spoke in chapel, using the text, "I looked to Europe for assistance and to more than a mere scratch on the can do all things through Christ who advice. It was from Europe that supplies, money, customs and ideas were An Electric Washing Machine surface. There are too few of us strengthens me." There is a great difference be- gotten, but due to the war the fi- makes LABOR DAY a pleasantry. who apply these principles to our personal lives. And success depends tween christians and people who are nancial situation has had a serious so much on our ability to pull to- merely religious. Everyone is more set-back, that now it is to the United Electric Supplies & Contracting or less religious, but just to profess States that these countries, and esgether with our associates. Company There Is a deal of a lesson in that religion does not make one a chris- pecially Cuba, are turning. "It Serves You Right" The Cuban people are far from tian. story of the Highbrow and the LowThere have been, and are today, what we in the United States have brow who were attending a baseball game. It was the first game for the great men not possessing Christian- generally regarded them. They are Highbrow and he was greatly im- ity, but men and women of influence very congenial, love to mix socially, J. C. PORTER & CO. pressed by the developments of the in science and in the world of affairs and are intensely polite. Mr. Holdplay. Finally he said, "As near as were and are christian, and ascribe ing told of several incidents showing General Merchandise I can ascertain the successful termi- their success to the principles of their politeness and Bense of humor. Your patronage appreciated This sense of humor is one of the Christianity. nation of this game depends upon There are too many "I can'ts" in outstanding characteristics of these PHONE BLACK 28 the unreserved subordination of each world today. Men and women, peoples and they enjoy a good joke player's individuality to the ultimate ,,the achievement of his comrades." "You *a rhe o l a c * c ° n f l d e n c e in themselves immensely. The majority of Cubans are very mav h a t " ronliprf continually saying, "I can't." may hA be rle-ht right, at at tthat," replied th« the • well educated, many of them being Lowbrow, "but seems to me the main The world has no need for this type, able to speak several languages flubut for the type, who receiving their FAIR VARIETY STORE thing is team work." from above, approach ently. The idea that they are lazy Wallace & Son We don't need high-sounding confidence their tasks with a spirit worthy of and shiftless is totally unfounded, as ideals, so much as we need to realize accomplishment. they are, on the whole, industrious that the main thing in a successful Many people overlook the little, and hard working. The merchants We sell everything in Notions life is plain ordinary team work. insignificant things of life, but often are especially capable and shrewd in Come in and look around times it is the small thngs that are their business dealings, and an Amermost important. It isn't necessarily ican must be very capable indeed in SPEAKING OF SPEAKING order to compete with them on anySome time ago in the Crescent the one who stands In the limelight thing like an equal footing. there appeared an article which and holds the public's attention, that » * * C. J. BREIER COMPANY kindly but forcibly reminded the is truly important in the kingdom. women of Pacific that there was The world needs men and women enProfessor Lewis spoke in chapel Everything in Men's Furnishings such a thing as "campus etiquette," gaged in humble tasks; one of the May 8, on the new code of morals at Reasonable Prices outstanding characteristics of truly By this the article meant that the which has been compiled for public women were to speak "first" to the great men and women is their hu- schools. CLOTHING SHOES men of the school. May I ask what mility, and it is often because of "Most children in grade schools," their great humility and attention to are the women to do if they have he said, "have no moral teaching." spoken "first" to said men four or the little things of life that they He went on to tell of a code of have achieved greatness. five times in succession and received morals which is to be used in all the KIENLE & SONS • • * no response? What are you going public schools of this state, 5,500 to do about it, men?—An Academy At chapel on May 1, Rev. Poling classrooms in all, made for children PIANOS Girl. gave as a prelude to his main talk, of all races and religions. W. H. Musical Merchandise two humorous stories, which brought Taft and Samuel Gompers were memMUSIC, STATIONERY, ETC. PTTA-DTT wrtlTpe l a hearty laugh from the students. bers of the committee which drew up 504 First St. Newberg, Ore. the code, this fact proving that it is UlAJMUi JSOlJib j T h e n i n h l s v e r y c l e a r a n d fasclnat_ / Mrs. Alice Pearson, for manner, he related the account of vast importance. With its strong v years a missionary in Tokio, Japan, in I. Sam. 15, of Saul's disobedience patriotic and religious tendency, it gave a very interesting talk on April to God's command in regard to the will do a great amount of good. 27 about Japan and the Japanese. \ destruction of the Amelekites, and Mr. Lewis thinks it a good idea to NEWBERG LAUNDRY The Japanese are not barbarous j of his attempt at deceiving Samuel write out a code of morals for oneand uncivilized, but are highly in- in the matter. Following are some of self about twice a year, and suggests Good Work. Good Service telligent and worthy of a finer con- | the thoughts which he gave, based New Years and commencement time as good times to do this. E. V. R. sideration than America has accord-!upon the narrative as he told it. TRY US ed them in the last few years. Eu-j Doubtless Saul started with a ropeans should respect and help them clean heart and with true purposes. Patronize Crescent advertisers.


Y. W.

The faculty women had charge of A great amount of excitement was PERSONALS created by the proving of the winner Y. W. on May 6, the service opening in the annual tennis tryouts. There with a vocal solo sung by Miss Lewis. were twenty-four contestants, and Mrs. Michener's sound advice in Iris Hewitt—I've sat under this many "deuce" games were played. her talk on "Ideals of a College tree ever since I was a Freshman. Walter Cook took first place and Woman in Conduct," was much apSeth Oliver Terrell proved to every» • * preciated. It was learned that good We are all glad to welcome Dick one that he was our second best conduct was important, not only to player; Ralph Hester, Albert Winthe woman herself, but also to those Everest back again even though he is not able to use his arm as before. dell, and Charles Beals following around her, and even to the school. close behind. Our great difficulty In Miss Dungan's talk on "Ideals * * * was in deciding who should be the Mr. Lewis—Yes. I will have to ad- representatives in the men's doubles of a College Woman in the Communmit there are very few girls whom and finally after choosing faculty ity," a point was made on the fact one could call handsome. judges and having a "doubles" try- that a college woman owes a great jout, it was decided that Seth Oliver debt to the world for the education * * * it has given her. Also, through that Lolita Hinshaw and Hilma Hen- I should play in the mixed doubles education, she is better able to serve. drickson spent the week end in Port- and Ralph and Chuck play the men's i To be most of use to the community land; Lolita visiting Esther Gulley, doubles. in which she lives, Ehe should be a After waiting several days with Christian. and Hilma at her home. high hopes of beating Monmouth to * • * As a fitting climax Mrs. Hodgin a frazzle, the tennis team left for Prof. Macy—I smell cigarette Monmouth in two cars for this iden- read a challenge, which showed that smoke, do I not? Is that Miss Lewis tical purpose; but lo, when they ar- a girl must make the best of her life, in the hall? rived, they saw new concrete courts keep her body and mind and soul in under construction and the old ones good condition in order that the * • • The Methods Class recently spent being repaired. Everyone was sorry woman she is to be may have a propa day at Salem, where they "observ- because there had been a misunder- er foundation to build on. standing between the two colleges, Miss Sutton led the devotions. ed" at the Junior high school. but the team returned in just as good * » * spirits as they left because of the May—Well, who is your uncle? eighty miles of beautiful scenery and Lolita—Why, he is my father's refreshing breeze. Plans are being MRS. HODGIN CONDUCTS CHAPEL wife's husband. On May 7 Mrs. Hodgin conducted made to play Monmouth later, on our the chapel exercises. Although It is courts. * » • widely told that college students are A second team with H. Smith as not interested in religion, Mrs. Hodcaptain played the N. H. S. second PROPOSED AMENDMENT gin has found, through study and team in baseball after school Friday. Proposed amendment for the Con- experience, that they are greatly inThe Quaker boys lost, but with the stitution of the Associated Student terested in it. They are more interclose score of 8-7. ested in its fundamentals and teachBody: * » * ings than ever before. They are ARTICLE I. frank and sincere in wholesome disThe preliminaries of the Old PulSection 1. All bills allowed by the cussion of religious questions, putpit extemporaneous speaking contest wre held last Thursday morning. AH Associated Studjent Body shfaU be ting into daily life the gospel of of this semester's extemporaneous signed by the president and the sec- Christ. class participated in the tryouts. The retary, and be presented to the treasFrom Fostick's "Twelve Tests of five who were selected to speak in urer for payment. Checks written by Character," she read that one has the final contest were: Mary Elliott, the treasurer shall bear the signa- a tendency to grapple with oneself, Hilma Hendrickson, Lolita Hinshaw, tures of both the treasurer and the but the most searching test of charHubert Armstrong, and Albert Reid. president. acter is to be able to grapple with * » * E. V. R. Section 2. The business manager oneself. In the proofs for the new college of the Crescent and the treasurer of catalogue the following was found in the Associated Student Body shall JOINT Y. M.-Y. W. the description of Professor Miche- keep a record of accounts according Rev. Charles S. Poling gave a very ner's course in Economics: "The to Rowe's bookkeeping and accounting system, in books provided by the interesting and helpful talk at t h e , curse runs throughout the year." respective organizations. combined Y. M. and Y. W. meeting j * • • on Wednesday, April 29. He took as j Section 3. The business manager On Friday, May 1, the Academy his subject "Princely Power," and American history class went over to of the Crescent shall give an item- then showed the great power which j ized report at the annual meeting Champoeg for class. The took their prayer has if we only have faith. lunches and had a jolly time. It was and be prepared to give a report at Mr. Poling compared our prayers to j any other time. educational as well as entertaining, Jacob's conflict with the angel in Respectfully submitted, for Champoeg is, indeed, an historic that Jacob would not give up even COMMITTEE ON PROPOSED spot. though he was at a disadvantage unAMENDMENT. til he received the blessing which * » * Robert B. Shattuck, Chairman. the representative of God had for Mr. Paul Lewis has kindly given Mildred Choate. him. The speaker then gave some two talks on the intrestiny subject modern examples of the results of Stanley Kendall. of radio to the Academy PWysics praiyer, which seemed almost Imclass, one here, and one at his shop, possible. where he demonstrated fry actual AGORETON apparatus the working of the radio. The College Male Quartet renderHe treated the subject very simply, but effectively, making it under- ed two selection, the second number Heard from the girls.' dorm: standable to even the most unversed. being very humorous, in Agoreton Give me no new name for my disease Monday evening. Each member With uninforming breath; present was asked to give a short re- I tell you it ain't none of these — J u s t homesick unto death. Wednesday night P. C. varsity and view on some present day topic that the H. S. tigers met on the college I he was interested in. Much was field for a practice game. Although [learned from these impromptu talks, Patronize Crescent Advertisers. Perisho rain threatened, the teams got some especially when Professor who good practice. Woodward, pitching announced that Mrs. Round, for P. C., proved too good for the passed away a few days previous, had willed her home and one-half of high schol tosser, Hutchens. her property to Pacific College. THE BEST SHOE REPAIRING The next meeting will be held on at the most reasonable rates QUAKER NINE DROPS GAME May 18, at 7:30. A good program is expected and all members should ED BEAL TO NORMAL SCHOOLMA'AMS be prompt or they will miss a treat. Corner First and Blaine Sts. (Continued from page one)

Y. M. Lienard, cf; Elliott, rf; (Hutchens, sub.) It will be rembered that one issue of the Crescent stated that Beevo would show us some grand stand plays. Yes?. Well. He met three of the Profs.' long flies to center field and politely picked them from the


The Y. M. meeting on Wednesday May 6, was devoted to boosting the Seabeck conference. Some very interesting talks were given about previous years at Seabeck, and hopes for the conference this year were discussed. We have engaged rooms for ten men so no one need feel that there is no place for him.


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"Good Goods" Isn't bargain day every day, The better wav? That is what happens when you buv "Good Goods" at

Miller Mercantile Co. "Good Goods"

THE INDIAN SIGN Whenever I'm t o u r i n g Alluring Broad h i g h w a y s Office P h o n e Black 171 Or asphalted by-ways CANDIES Residence Phone Green 171 T h r o u g h countrysides sweet, ALWAYS THE BEST Office over U. S. N a t i o n a l B a n k W i t h motor t h a t ' s h u m m i n g I And t h r u m m i n g , I know that— In time, as I go, t h a t Then the Battle Began I'm certain to meet E. C. B A I R D The sign t h a t is legion whatever the "Did I ever tell you w h a t a fright DON'T LAUGH region, I got on my wedding d a y ? " GENERAL MERCHANDISE T h e sign t h a t means language im" T u t , t u t , m a n ; you should not We appreciate your p a t r o n a ge pure. speak t h a t way of your wife." Endurance—of Another Kind The sign t h a t disperses your patience Phone Red 37 in curses: As the dancer took his fair p a r t "DETOUR." ner down to supper she seemed to hypnotize t h e waiter, for he seemed Detour! incapable of t a k i n g h i s eyes off her. , Go around t h r o u g h a bog and :\ At last t h e dancer could stand it DR. I. R. ROOT PINE PRINTING moor! no longer. DENTIST "I say, my m a n , " he observed, Go over a m o u n t a i n, go down a raOF ALL KINDS Office phone Black 243 " w h a t makes you s t a r e so rudely a t vine Residence phone 22X this l a d y ? " And follow a r a b b i t ' s t r a c k over the Office over First National Banl "It a i n ' t rudeness, sir, believe me, scene. Go ford a swift river—and ten miles it a i n ' t , " returne d the waiter . " I t ' s genuine admiration. T h i s is t h e beyond ERRIAN QERVICE CTATION Bump over a pasture and ooze t h r u fifth time she's been down to supper ATTERY OHOPand Q&US t o n i g h t . " — E x c h a n g e . a pond; A. C. SMITH Oh, this is a sign t h a t is hard to enGENERAL GAS dure— How Foolish Dealer in LEATHER GOODS EXIDE BATTERIES "DETOUR." "Do you t h i n k that Professor F I R S T AND EDWARDS STS. AUTO TOPS a Specialty Kider m e a n t a n y t h i n g by i t ? " 703 F i r s t Street "Detour via Hicksville "What?" To Cricksville " H e advertised a lecture on 'Fools.' And J a y t o w n " — I b o u g h t a ticket and it said 'Admit P. E. ROLLINS Or some far-away town O n e . ' " — V i r g i n i a Reel. T h a t ' s not on t h e m a p ; Jeweler And then when you get there Co-Oneration PINNEY CLEANING WORKS You're WATCHES, CLOCKS, J E W E L R Y met there Mrs. W i l l i a m s — W h e n I looked out W i t h placards AND P E N S of t h e window I w a s glad to see you We Clean Everything T h a t tell F o r d s or Packards , playing marbles with Tommy Smith, i Watch Repairing William J r . — W e wuzzn't playing Suits to order. 602y2 1st St. "Detour to South Y a p - " The roadways are racking, your marbles, ma. W e just had a fight bones all a r e cracking. and I was helping him pick up his f \ Your springs are deformed beyond teeth.—Tiger. WE HAVE IT cure; ^ You somehow keep driving—and WHAT? The Telephone Rings PARLOR PHARMACY find, on a r r i v i n g, The best in quality, lowest aver" H e l l o . " "DETOUR." School Supplies and "Hello, is Boo t h e r e ? " age prices at "Boo w h o ? " Stationery Detour! THE 20TH CENTURY STORE "Don't cry, little girl. 1 guess 1 T h e l a n d m a r k s grow fewer and h a v e t h e w r o n g n u m b e r . " — I n d i a n H. A. Cooley, P r o p r i e t or fewer; Detour over cowpaths, detour over apolis News. sand, THE PAMOUS CANDY SHOP Leaves 'em Alone Detour over trails t h a t are seemingly " H o w ' s t h e boy g e t t i n g along w i t h Planned CLARENCE BUTT Home Made Candy As m u d b a t h s and swimming-holes. his s t u d i e s ? " asked F a r m e r Corntassel of old man Turnipseed. Lost and u n c h a r t e d, Hot Lunches Served Attorney "Pleasantly," was the reply, You finally get to t h e place where ."pleasantly. He don't bother 'em you s t a r t e d ! Office Second Floor Union Block Oh, this is t h e motorist's n i g h t m a r e none."—Selected. for sure, "DETOUR." Berton Braley, in Life.

DR. JOHN S. R A N K I N Physician and Surgeon


Newberg Graphic



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


RADIO We have purchased the Lewis Radio Shop's stock of parts. SETS, PARTS, ACCESSORIES, BATTERIES CHARGED

Larkin-Prince Hardware Company


Pay High for Rare Books L o n d o n — A n o t h e r portion of t h e famous Britwell Court l i b r a r y h a s been sold recently and of $75,330 realized the proportion paid by Dr. Rosenbach of Philadelphia totaled $54,545. He caused a sensation by paying $19,000 for an Elizabetha n q u a r t o volume "Aenone and P a r i s " published in 1594 (a plagarism of Shakespeare's V e n us and Adonis) believed to be t h e only copy in existence. Robert Aylett's " T h e Song of Songs, which was Solomon's metaphrased in English Heroics by W a y of Dialogue," (1621) was b o u g h t by him for $3100; Roger Bieston's "The New N u t b r o w n Maid" for $3800; a sixteenth century Thomas Lodge's " T h e B a t t le of t h e Senses" for $1750 and Sir David Lindsay's "A Dialogue Between Experience and a Courtier" for $1400. A small q u a r t o volume of special interest to America, "Observations Divine and Moral," by J o h n Robinson, who was the pastor of t h e Pilgrim F a t h e r s , also was purchased by Dr. Rosenbach for $800. Nineteen sections of t h i s Britwell library have now been disposed of for a total of $2,460,330. Patronize Crescent advertisers.




Ralph W. VanValin OVER U. S. BANK

DENTISTRY X-Ray Diagnosis


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


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