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THE CRESCENT VOLUME XXXVI

N E W B E R G , OREGON, J U N E 17, 1925

COLLEGE AND ACADEMY HULL COMMENCEMENT RECITAL HAS DELIGHTFUL PROGRAM DIPLOMAS PRESENTED College Graduates Six, Commercial Department Six, and the Academy Fourteen On Wednesday morning, J u n e 10, occurred the thirty-second annual commencement of Pacific College. The exercises were opened by a prayer offered by Rev. Lee, after which Miss Eva Miles of Salem sang, "Myself When Y o u n g , " by Lehmann, and "Blackbird's Song," by Scott. Miss Miles is a member of the class of '24. Dr. Harold Bowman of Portland delivered the commencement address and took for his subject the three aspects of life as portrayed in the poems of Fitzgerald, Arnold and Browning. He depicted in Fitzgerald the s t r a i n of hopelessness r u n ning throug h his productions, taking the " R u b i y a t of Omar K a h y a m " as his example, the s o m e t h i ng missing t h a t so plainly portrayed the life back of Its prompting. T u r n i n g to Arnold, Dr. Bowmoan brought out the theme t h a t comes nearer perfectin but still something lacking; and this is b r o u g h t out in Browning, t h a t peacefulness wheh comes from a life well lived; peace with God and man. Preceding the presentation of degrees by President Pennington, Blythe Owen C r r m l e t played "Impromptu In F S h a r p , " by Chopin. T h e following g r a d u a t es received the degree of bachelor of a r t s : Olive Armstrong, Florence Lee, Reta H a n sen, H u b e r t Armstrong, Delight Carter and Mary Elliott. As is the custom, each year a scholarship is presented to the j u n ior r a n k i n g highest in both characte r and scholastic s t a n d i n g. This year there were two membeis of the class who in scholarship ranked exactly the same and who in character could not be placed one above the other, so both were equally recgnized and Mildred Tucker and Albert I. Rcid leceived scholarships. Likewise in t h e senior class there w a s equal s t a n d i n g, and Florence Lee and Mary Elliott were presented w i t h scholarships to P e n n college. The commencement exercises were closed with a benediction by Rev. R. S. Holding. T h e commencement exercises of t h e academy and commercial departments took place in the college chapel Tuesday afternoon, J u n e 9. As an introductory piano solo Miss Helen Holding played "Chanson Triste. " After President Pennington , Rev. Chester A. Hadley, pastor of the F i r s t F r i e n d s church of Portland, and the classes had taken their places on t h e platform, Mrs. Grenfell s a n g "Come Live W i t h Me" by G a r n e t t , and " I Meant to Do My W o r k Today" by Mowrey, accompanied a t t h e piano by Professor Alexander Hull. Following the splendid address by Mr. Hadley on the subject, Tel] Us (Continued on page three)

GYM CARNIVAL-PAGEANT IS HELD ON MONDAY, JUNE 8

NUMBER

19

SENIOR PLAY GIVEN TO LARGE AUDIENCE

On Saturday, J u n e G, a t Wood-Mar In the afternoon of Monday, J u n e ' hall, occurred the annual commence 8, immediately following the Alum- ' ment concert. Prof. Alexander Hull ni-Pacific baseball game, a p r e t ty "He and She," Play In Three Acts, and Eva H u m m e r Hull, with some of and pleasing pageant of the college Presented At Wood-Mar Hall their most advanced pupils present- gym carnival was presented on the On Class Night ed the following program. athletic field by the girls gym class "Sailor's Song From the F l y i n g under the direction of Miss Ella M. D u t c h m a n , " and "Prize Song From Dungan. The main feature of the senior t h e Masters! ngers of N u r e m b e r g , " The first p a r t of the pageant was class-day exercises presented on Monboth by W a g n e r Strings entitled " T h e Voice of S p r i n g " and day evening a t Wood-Mar hall was "Romanza From Cavalloria Rus- included drills by the Raindrops in the dramatization of a three act play, t i c a n a , " M a s c a g n i . . . .Mrs. Grenfell which the following girls took p a r t : " H e and She," by Rachel Crothers. "Folk Song," "Tempo de Menuet- R c t h a Tucker, J u l i e t Godwin, Mil- Following is the cast: Bern ice Tom Herford, a sculptor to," and "Marche Grotesque," all by dred Choate, Beryl Hale, Sinding Mrs. Hull Newhouse Edris Raycraft, Elsie Rpid, H u b e r t Armstrong "In the Mill," "On t h e L a k e , " and J a n e Dolph, R u t h Holding, 'May Keith McKinzie, his assistant Hintz Alma Beard, Alice Laudien, " T h e Cuckoo and the W a n d e r e r , " all H e r b e r t Owen by Volkmann S t r i n g s M a r g r e t McClain, Rosa Aebisctier, Ann Herford, Tom's wife (these drills were accompanied with " T h e Bouquet," by Alpheraky, anil Florence Lee "On the Steppe," by GrttclianiiioCf piano numbers by Miss Emmabell R u t h Creel, A n n 's friend Woodworth who played "Song of the i A l e x a n d e r Hull Mary Elliott and "Blue Danub e Daisy H t r f o r d, Tom's sister " D u e t t o , " by Mendelssohn, and R a i n d r o p s " W a l t z " ) ; a song, " G r e e t i n g to " W a l t z , " by Sinding Strings Olive Armstron g "Yesterday and Today," by Spross, Spring," by the Heralds, Helen Nor- Millicent, d a u g h t e r of Tom and Ann dyke, Hilma Hendrickson, R u t h and "Howdy Do, Miss S p r i n g t i m e ," Reta Hansen by Guion Mis. Grenfell Whitlock, Rachel Lundquist, Lolita Dr. Remington, Ann's father Hinshaw, J o h a n n a Gerritts, Mae " W i n t e r , " by S v e n d s e n . . . S t r i n g s Ivor Jones "Adoration," "Steal Away," and Pearson, and E s t h e r Ha w o r t h ; and Ellen, the maid Delight Carter a drill by these named girls, entitled "De Gospel T r a i n , " all by Burleigh Tom Herford is p r e p a r i ng a frieze Alexander Hull "Norwegian Mountain March," t h e which he intends shall win a h u n accompaniments for t h e last two " T h e F l a t t e r e r , " by Chaminade dred thousand dollar prize. His wife, Strings I numbers being played by Miss Helen realizing t h a t he cannot win offers Holding. The second p a r t of the The members of the s t r i n g orchesher help and when he refuses it, t r a a r e : Miss Ruth Holding, Theo- [ p a g e a n t included "Games of Y o u t h " sends in her own frieze and wins over with Peter Pan, played by J a n e dore Freeman , H e r b e r t Owen and" her husband. Inspired by her sucClifton P a r r e t t , violins; Miss Helen Dolph and the lost children, Misses cess she works madly for h i g h e r atRose Ellen Hale, Bernice H i n s h a w , Holding, Mrs. Blythe Owen Cramlet, tainment, u t t e r l y neglecting their and Alexander Hull, violincellos; and R u t h Holding, and Mildred Streeter young d a u g h t e r Millicent who is I—some really p r e t t y dancing appearMrs. Eva H u m m e r Hull, accompanist. growing up in a New York b a r d i n g j ed in this n u m b e r; "Seven J u m p s , " school. T h u g h Ann is bored by her | and the "Shoemakers Drill by the father who is constantly b r i n g i n g beENTERTAIN FOE HIGH SCHOOL, fore her her duty to Tom and their daughter, she is suddenly brought ACADEMY AND SENIORS (Continued on page three) to realize h e r mistake when Millicent comes home from school and anOne of the most delightful affairs nounce h e r engagement to t h e school of the commencement season was t h e FOURTH YEARS HAVE GAY college reception for the academy TIME AT BEACH JUNE SIXTH chauffeur. A t t o n i n g for her past wrong, Ann begins a new home life and Newberg high g r a d u a t i n g classes, which took place on Saturday, Saturday, J u n e G, the members of to win the t r u s t of her husband and to May 30. Under the capable leader- | the F o u r t h year and Commercial daughter. We should not fail ship of Mildren Tucker and R e t h a classes gathered at Wood-Mar hall in mention the eager young woman, Tucker games and various kinds of the wee h o u r s of the morning. R u t h R u t h Creel, who was so wrapped up her e n t e r t a i n m e n t proceeded in fast suc- ' and Olive failed to make their ap- in her career t h a t she broke cession. At nine o'clock the guests peal ance a t the appointed time, so friendship with McKinzie. He later were conducted to the chapel, where I a few took it upon themselves to visit found his t r u e friend in Daisy Herford who had always thought herself a s h o r t program was presented. Miss the dorm and w a k e those girls. H i l m a Hendrickson played several Breakfast was cooked on t h e Coast too sensible for any man to appreciThough of a minor p a r t in the very p r e t ty piano solos, "''Tarn O r a n g e at about 7, and a t about 9 t h e ate. S h a n t e r " and "Lily of the Valley." party arrived a t Pacific City. The play, the maid Ellen was very cleverResponses were given by StanJey Ford proved its t r u s t w o r t h i n e ss by ly impersonated. Kendall from the academy class and leading the procession. Preceding the e n t e r t a i n m e n t Miss Lucille Davis from N. H. S. Closing A trip w a s made a r o u n d the cap'' the progiam was a s t u n t by Rachel by all except: two who rode horse- Delight Carter played two piano so" E t u d e J a p a n o i s e " by Poldini Lundquist. talcing the part of Daffo- back. Then while the boys enjoyed los, dil, Marion Winslow as Bill the law- a splendid t r i p over t h e hills and and "May N i g h t " by Palmgren. Beyer, and Robert Shattuck, the charm- went fishing (nuf said about fishing. tween acts selections were s u n g by ing young E n g l i s h m a n , Sir Robert. Ask the boys who are gifted in tell- the college Y. M. q u a r t e t . Following* Tory, Bill's classmate in Oxford. ing "fish stories") most of the girls the third a ct of the play, the gradNoting Sir Roberts sudden fascina- went for a dip in the surf, and en- u a t i n g class presented to their suction for his sister and y e a r n i n g to joyed the huge waves. Lunch was cessors old Bruin for safe keeping. take revenge for an old s t u d e nt served u n d er shelter, owing to the May they love and cherish him. p r a n k played on him, Bill tells Sir bad weather. The fishers forgot all Robert t h a t Daffodil is stone deal. 1 about lunch so the girls had to adopt trouble occurred. Supper was served Likewise he tolls Daffodil t h a t t h e i "watchful w a i t i n g " for their r e t u r n . beside a creek near Sheridan. After t h e meal t h e cry w e n t u p " m a r s h Englishman is deaf and a merry After t h e r e t u r n of t h e tardy ones, time ensued until they both realized and the weathe r still drizzly and ev- m a l l o w s ! " b u t alas, they had disappeared. t h a t Bill has been up to mischief. jeiyone' full of lunch, t h e p a r t y preThe tail end of the p a r t y arrived At the conclusion of t h e program pared to leave. On the way back a t Wood-Mar hall a t about 10. Every punch and wafers were served. We W i l b u r gave a very high class ad- one felt a little tired but forgot t h a t hope to see the P. A. class and many vertisement of his father's business in the t h o u g h t of the last good time from N. H. S. in our freshman class i as he happened to be r i d i n g in Ver- with t h e class of P. A. '25 and fish ' non Newby's car when a little tir e for dinner tomorrow. next year.


THE CRESCENT! Entered as second-class mail m a t t e r a t Postoffice at Newberg, Ore. Published Semi-Monthly during t h e college year by the S t u d e nt Body of Pacific College, Newberg, Oregon. CRESCENT S T A F F Editor in Chief Ivor T. Jones Associate E d i t o r . .Mildred E. Choate F a c u l t y Advisor. .Prof. R. W. Lewis REPORTORIAL Society Rachel L u n d q u i s t Sports Robert S h a t t u c k Chapel Glen Brown Personals Mildred E. Choate Y. M. C. A Wendell H u t c h i n s Y. W. C. A E d r i s Raycraft Trefian Bernice Newhouse Agoreton Charles Beals Academy R u t h Campbell MANAGERIAL Business M a n a g e r . . S t a n l e y Kendall Circulation M a n a g e r . William Sweet Terms:

$1.00 t h e Year in Advance. Single Copy 10c.

EDITOR'S APPRECIATION

. . To my staff I wish to express, as editor-in-chief of the Crescent, my sincere appreciation for the splendid cooperation which t h e y have accorded me. I t is no small t h i n g tp tak e valuable time from studies and' other activities to perform a task for which no credit is given, and yet t h e Crescent staff have made t h a t sacrifice issue after issue w i t h o u t complaint; and to an editor this whole-hearted support means much. I hope t h a t I may be a s f o r t u n a t e n e xt year in securing a staff as I was this s p r i n g ; or better yet, t h a t the e n t i r e staff may be privileged to r e t u r n next fall. Ivor T. Jones.

TRADITIONS AND CUSTOMS

"THANKS!" It is t h r o u g h the splendid cooperation of the business men of Newberg t h a t the continued publication of the Crescent is made possible, and the cooperation and b a c k i ng of those who have advertised in our paper t h r o u g h o u t the past school year, namely: L y n n B. Ferguson, George W a r d ' s Barber Shop, F r a n k B. Layman, Jame s McGuire, Crede's Market, Electric Supplies & C o n t r a c t i n g Co., J. C. P o r t e r & Co., F a i r Store, C. J. Breir Co, Kienle & Sons, Newberg L a u n d r y , C. A. Morris, Sherlock's R e s t a u r a n t , City Meat Market, J. L. VanBlaricom, E. G. Reid, Dr. H. C. Dixon, N e w b e r g Toggery, Evans P l u m b i n g Co., Newberg Bakery, Miller Mercantile Co., Ed. Beal, P a r k e r H a r d w a r e Co., Dr. John S. R a n k i n , E. C. Baird, Dr. I. R. Root, A. C. Smith, P i n n e y Cleaning Works, P a r lor P h a r m a c y , Clarence B u t t , Dr. Thomas W. Hester, Pearson & Knowles, Larkin-Prince Hardware Co., Campbell's Confectionery, Newberg Graphic, Berrian Service Station, F . E. Rollins, T h e 20th C e n t u ry Store, T h e F a m o u s Candy Shop, F i r s t National Bank, R a l p h W. VanValin, United States N a t i o n a l Bank, and G r a h a m ' s D r u g Store, have been g r e a t l y appreciated by t h e Crescent staff. W e hope for a renewal of this splendid support with t h e opening of the next school year.

ANOTHER PACIFIC MAN TAKES GOOD POSITION

cnt to h e ar Mr. Holding have about decided not to use cigars. The details r e g a r d i n g the factories where filthy, deseased men roll the tobacco leaves, made us t h i n k t h a t the highbrow in his sedan who holds his H a v a n a cigar w i t h a n exalted a i r — very likely h a s never visited those factories. After a song by t h e g r o u p t h e meeting adjourned to meet next fall, we hope, with a large group of enthusiastic fellows, who will make Agoreton meetings a big factor in t h e activities a t Pacific next year. R. B. S.

PRESCRIPTION

DRUGGIST

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Y. W. C. A. On May 27 t h e seniors led Y. W. Roses were given to each of the members before e n t e r i n g t h e chapel. The following progra m was given: Devotionals, Olive A r m s t r o n g ; Comparison Between a Girl and a Rose, Ret a H a n s e n ; T h e Rose As a Symbol of t h e Seniors, t h o u g h t s for t h e girls remaining, Florence Lee; poem, The Golden Hour, Mary E l l i o t t; bene, diction, Y. W. members. On Wednesday, J u n e 3, the Y. W. C. A. e n t e r t a i n e d t h e advisory board with a n informal social h o u r in t h e canyon. As t h e guests arrived they were seated on t h e grass and lively games were participated i n ; yea, t h e r was even h i g h competition with the birds for a while. At the close of t h e h o u r refreshments of coffee and d o u g h n u t s were served.

FRESHMEN GIVE BOOKS T h e following article t a k e n from t h e J u n e Centralian, publication of Immediately following t h e acadeNebraska Central College, will be of my a n d commercial departments interest to Pacific College folks: commencement on Tuesday afternoon "Announcement has just been J u n e 9, t h e presentation of t h e made of t h e new coach and director freshman gift took place in t h e colof t h e athletics for N e b r a s ka Central lege library. Floyd Leinard gave College for t h e coming school year. t h e presentation speech a n d PresiProfessor H u b e r t E. Armstrong, a dent P e n n i n g t o n responded in acg r a d u a t e of Pacific College a t New- ceptance. T h e freshman gift t h i s berg, Oregon, has been secured for year consists of a collection of Orethis position. Prof. A r m s t r o n g gon books which includes t h e followcomes to us w i t h t h e very highest ling: " T h e Golden-Gated West," possible recommendations, not only | Songs and Poems, by Samuel L. in athletic experience a n d ability, Simpson; " T h e A d v e n t u r e s of Capb u t in his interest in all the phases tain Bonneville," by W a s h i n g t o n Irvof college life a s well. | i n g ; " T h e Oregon T r a i l , " by P a r k "Prof. A r m s t r o n g if, one of the m a n ; " T h e P a s s i n g of t h e Old W e s t , " strongest athletes t h a t h a s graduated | by E v a r t s ; " T h e Bridge of t h e Gods" from Pacific College and holds six B a l c h ; ' " S t o r i e s of t h e Great W e s t , " letters in basketball, t h r e e in foot- I by Theodore Roosevelt; " F i r s t Across ball and three in baseball. He plans I t h e Continent, " story of t h e Lewis to take further work in coaching and l a n d . C l a r k , expedition,, by Noah athletics a t t h e University of W a s h - Brooks; "Lettoirs of a Woman ington d u r i n g the summer in special Homesteader," by Elinore Pruitt preparation for his work a t Nebras- S t e w a r t ; " T h e W i n n i n g of theWest," k a Central. Prof. A r m s t r o n g took by Theodore Roosevelt; " W h e r e Rolls an active p a r t in other phases of col- t h e Oregon," by Dallas Lore S h a r p ; lege life, h a v i n g served as president " A d v e n t u r e r s of Oregon," by Conof t h e Y. M. C. A. and being promi- stance Lindsay S k i n n e r ; " T h e Oren e n t in other activities. gon System," t h e story of direct leg"We feel exreedingly f o r t u n a te in islation in Oregon, by Allen H. E a t being able to secure Prof. A r m s t r o n g on; "Oregon," by J. B. H o r n e r ; and as the new coach and are confident " T h e History of t h e Oregon C o u n t r y " t h a t , with his t r a i n i n g and experi- in six volumes, by Harvey W. Scott. ence and excellent Christian c h a r a c- This is a n exceptionally fine set of ter, t h a t he will be able to p u t out books and a valuable addition to our s t r o n g teams d u r i n g the coming library. year."

Among t h e several t r a d i t i o ns and customs which t h e s t u d e n t s a n d facu l t y of Pacific College have been pleased to keep, perhaps one of the oldest and most m m e n t o u s — a t least to seniors and juniors , and incidentally to sophomores—is t h e custody of old Bruin. As most of us know old Bruin h a s been t h e senior bear for a g r e a t m a n y years and of course he has experienced much hard usage, b u t even though h e h a s lost his u r sine b e a u t y he is still cherished and fondly cared for by the senior class. Each year a t commencement time it becomes t h e d u t y of t h e senior class to give him into t h e safe-keeping of the junior class; and here is where t h e interests of t h e sophomores e n t e r in.for they have a perfect right, if they are able, to k i d n a p old Bruin and relieve t h e j u n i o r s of t h e task of keeping him. B u t — t h e r e is one other p a r t to this custom which some of Pacific's s t u d e n t s need to know and remember: While the seniors are supposed to keep Bruin, while t h e j u n i o r s are supposed to reAGORETON ceive him a t t h e end of the year, and T h e last program of t h e Agoreton while t h e sophomores have a r i g h t to get him if they can, t h i s does not club for this semester was given permit a free-for-all scramble where- Monday evening, J u n e 1. T h e dein anyone w h o so desires m a y enter votional was conducted by Rev. R. into the fray and get Bruin for him- S. Holding, w h o read 2 Cor.: 15. As it was t h e beginning of examiself or for his p a r t i c u l ar '.class— freshman and academy s t u d e n t s have nation week very few fellows were absolutely no privileges to interfere present to a n s w e r to roll c a l l : The in the affair and show a decided members who were present listened lack of good j u d g m e n t a n d sports- with interest to Mr. Holding who m a n s h i p in so doing. Give to Caesar after t h e roll call talked for a n ext h a t which is Caesar's and give to tended fifteen minutes on Cuba. He seniors, j u n i o r s , and sophomores t h a t spoke of the main industries of the which is theirs, and let others keep island, g i v i n g m a n y vivid details of out. Here's to old B r u i n — m a y we the c u l t i v a t i ng and refining of the respect the customs which e n v e l o p ' s u g a r cane, and of t h e b a n a n a and him! I tobacco industries. The Agoreton men who were pres-

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who finally, after a wild struggle on scholarship which represents ;uhe PACIFIC COLLEGE DEFEATS the stairs, succeeded in kidnapping highest record in the class for the ALUMNI-OLD STUDENTS SQUAD the old bear and in making off with full four years of work in the acadeThe annual Alumn,i vs. Pacific basebal game was played on P. C.'s diamond Monday afternoon, June 8. Dr. Hester, acting as manager for the Alumni and old students, got a line up which showed the varsity an interesting game. Their battery were H. Terrell and D. Woodward. Other stars and heavy hitters for Dr. Hester's team were Hutchens, Kramien and M. Elliott. P. C.'s two pitchers and their 3atcher were absent, their places being filled by W. Sweet and H. Smith. Beevo relieved Sweet in the seventh. We cannot say that the first four innings were errorless, but we can say that they were close and interesting. Neither team scored before the fifth, when the college brought in one run. Davis seemed to have the college fellows hoodoed for a a while perhaps they thought he could pitch like he used to play left field or third base. Scoring became the popular pastime after the start in the fifth. The seventh inning closed the game, the score being 6-3 for P. C.

him in a waiting car. The car, in my. its anxiety to make a quick getaway, ran over and seriosly damaged the GYM CARNIVAL-PAGEANT IS little silver fir tree near the driveHELD ON MONDAY, JUNE 8 way. From the last reports Bruin is still in the possession of the sophomores. (Continued from page one)

girls of the drills of the Raindrops; SENIORS ARE ENTERTAINED and lastly the dance of "Love" by BY COLLEGE Y. M.-Y. W. Pierot and Pierette, another fanciful highly pleasing number with A happy though still a sad group and Miss Mildred Tucker as Pierot and it was from the Y. M. and Y. W. Miss Helen Holding as Pierette. that gathered in Wood-Mar hall, for Following the pageant parts two the occasion was a farewell to the and three of the gym carnival were seniors of '25 who through their col- given in the gymnasium. Part two lege career have rendered inestima- embodied pyramids, tumbling and ble service to both the Young Men's work by the men's gym and Young Women's Christian Asso- apparatus under the direction of Paul ciations. The guests assembled in class, Brown. The following men Jiook room 14 which was artistically decor- part: Delford Knapp, Homer Norated for the occasion with huge bou- dyke, Vernon Newby, Hugh Hossiquets of ferns and pink roses; here mer, Arthur Everest, Henry Beard, they were kept in good humor and Philip Holding, Raymond Johnson laughter by various games. At nine and Raymond Neil. o'clock they adjourned to the chapel Part three included marching, talks, piano and vocal selections was given. Esther Haworth sang two wand drills, dumb bell drills, and numbers, accompanied by Helen special formations by the girls' gym Holding; and the college male quar- class. tet sang several selections. Walter A TRUE FISH STORY Cook, president of the Y. M. and HELPFUL HINTS While on their wild ramble over Ruth Whitlock as vice president of By Walt Mason the cape at Pacific City, some of the the Y. W. spoke for their respective Your poetry's no doubt sublime, organizations, their appreciations for Fourth year boys and Prof. Roberts your muse is never jaded, and when enjoyed the beautiful scenery, and the untiring service of the seniors to it comes to building rhyme you have the Christian associations of Pacific while they were in the height of Bill Shakespeare faded. We'll gladtheir enjoyment of this beauty of College. A fitting response to these ly take your word for that, and load was given by Olive Armstrong. nature's their attention was called you with no curses, if you won't, by Mr. Nordyke, a member of a fish- President Pennington also gave a break a lung or slat by reading out' short talk fitting to the occasion. ing party from Newberg, to the huge your verses. A poet is a harmless I sea bass jumping in the surf. They The guests then returned to room lad if he takes what he has written | 14, where, to conclude a delightful immediately summoned the rest of and hides it in his liver pad or in his the fishing party from the other side evening, refreshments of pie and ice shirt or mitten; but when he springs of the cape and descended the cliff cream were served. a manuscript, and reads four thousand participated in the greatest sport and stanzas, we say, "this singer of their lives. should be whipped from Gotham GERMAN CLASSES PICNIC clear to Kansas." Oh, take your poThere were only four poles and The German classes enjoyed a real etry, sweet bard, examine and ineight fishermen, so the four who did not have poles gathered bait and j treat while Eva Miles, who recently spect it, then plant the blamed stuff helped the others haul in their lines. I returned from a trip to Germany, was in the yard where none will resurIt is hard to believe it but in less visiting here. A picnic supper, in- rect It. than two hours there were eight cluding roasted weenies, buns, salad, You have a lovely tenor voice, they piles of huge bass on that rocky I cake, and lots of ice cold punch, was tell me, gentle Willie—a voice to ledge, each averaging eight pounds. I heartily partaken of by all. After make the world rejoice and drive All these were bass jcxcept three the appetites were appeased the stu- Caruso silly. But let the old world which were rock cod. By the way, I dents and Miss Lewis gathered in a jog along without your golden singit might be mentioned that the larg- group near the fire while Miss Miles ing, until it asks you for a song, a est fish of the catch was one of these told of her trip. Pictures and snap- bunch of nosegays bringing. For all cod, it being caught by the hands of shots, which were gazed on until it one of the members who almost took became too dark to see, personal (Continued on page four) a good swim in so doing. The fish glimpses of happenings on the trip, and first hand information of Ger. was washed up by a huge wave and left, but captured before the next man customs, the youth movement, ERRIAN CERVICE QTATION and current topics made the evening wave could rescue him. ATTERY OHOP and Q A L F S As the cliff was very steep it was worth while. The whole report of almost impossible to carry fish to the trip was so interesting that ev- GENERAL GAS the top, so the fishers had to leave eryone left hjpping thjat they too EXLDE BATTERIES the fish jumping in the surf just as might enjoy a trip such as Miss Miles FIRST AND EDWARDS STS. numerous (except for 64) as they took. Those present besides Miss were upon their arrival. This is a Miles and Miss Lewis were Olive true fish story, and if you don't be- Armstrong, Harlan Rinard, Olive lieve it you can ask Daisy Bisbee or Terrell, Hilma Hendrickson, Ralph F. E. ROLLINS Gwen Hanson for a picture of it. Hester, Glen Brown, Edith Fort, MilThe report of the scorekeeper is as dred Streeter, Raymond Johnson, Jeweler Carl Crane, Eugene Hibbs and Homfollows: er Nordyke. H. J. H. WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY Mr. Nordyke 11, Mr. Dotson 11, AND PENS Mr. Fisher 8. This composed the ' group of Newberg fishers who very COLLEGE AND ACADEMY Watch Repairing generously permitted the crowd to DIPLOMAS PRESENTED use their poles and lines, as only one of the Fourth Years had any (Continued from page one) fishing tackle of any description, and WE HAVE IT this was only a little trout line and WHAT? light pole. For the Fourth year What You Know," diplomas from the commercial department were pre- The best in quality, lowest averbunch : Wesley Schaad 10, Wesley Hol- sented to Daisy Bisbee, Esther Burage prices at lingsworth 9, Wilbur Elliott 5, Prof. gess, Rose Ellen Hale, Gwendolyn Hanson, Vernon Newby and Zella THE 20TH CENTURY STORE Roberts 5, Stanley Kendall 5. The most unbelievable part of this Straw; and diplomas from the academy department were presented to fish story is that it is all true. Rose Aebischer, Ruth Campbell, RobThe juniors were somewhat un- ert Coleman, Wilbur Elliott, Rose THE FAMOUS CANDY SHOP successful in retaining their much- Ellen Hale, Gwendolyn Hanson, Bercherished Bruin. In attempting to nice Hinshaw, Wesley Hollingswortli, Home Made Candy escort him down the back stairs from Olive Kendall, Stanley Kendall, Westhe chapel immediately following the ley Schaad, Marie Scotten, Donnie Hot Lunches Served senior class day exercises, they were Smith and William Sweet. Rosa Aebischer was awarded the beset by sophomores and some others

R

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Spring, love and danger. Several billion ladies and gentlemen have made mistakes; t h e y only Office Phone Black 171 t h o u g h t it was love. There's t h e Residence Phone Green 171 danger. Spring does t h e rest; and Office over U. S. National Bank afterward—frequently, there is no rest. Beware of u l t r a idealization. A , girl with a face like an angel's may possess a temper like a young volcaE. C. B A I R D no. A young man who seems t h e soul of chivalry may be a four-flushGENERAL MERCHANDISE er or a lawyer. A damsel w i t h radiWe appreciate your p a t r o n a ge a n t eyes, glorious hair, Junoesque form and a r a v i s h i n g complexion Phone Red 37 may develop into a cosmic chill. You never can tell. A gentle, sweet, clinging little -, lady, with a voice like r u n n i n g wa( ters, may h a v e an indomitable will DR. I. R. ROOT and a .000000116 brain. In m a r r i DENTIST age this proves the combination Office phone Black 243 which softly unlocks j u s t forty years Residence phone 22X of agony for the larger partner. Office over F i r s t National Ban! Then he passes out. Girls, never t r u s t a man who has s. J no money. The grocer won't. Y o u n g man, remember how your Uncle Charlie's life was blighted by A. C. S M I T H A u n t Mary's h a b i t of speaking a t length. A tongue t h a t doubles on its Dealer in LEATHER GOODS tracks gets nowhere, b u t it creates ATJTO TOPS a Specialty excitement. 703 F i r s t Street Nor do silk stockings m a k e a fine disposition. Gentlemen, is it better to wake up in t h e m o r n i n g with a bunch of curl r papers, or with a wad to pay your way? PINNEY CLEANING WORKS Ladies, in selecting a mate, you have to be shown. Take n o t h i n g for We Clean Everything g r a n t e d but his general foolishness. Suits to order. 602V» 1st St. If you think you both have a divine passion which will last for life, tell h i m your father is a terrific t i g h t wad. f "\ Marriage i s : S t i m u l a t i n g or enervating, horrible or helpful. It has a PARLOR PHARMACY way of g e t t i n g under t h e skin like n o t h i n g else. And y e t - - s p r i n g is School Supplies and here. Looks, kisses, love sighs; in Stationery t h e order named. W a i t i n g for you! If it is yom- t u r n , step up to the H. A. Cooley, P r o p r i e t or dough dish, your proud face illumined by t h e glory of t h a t matchless t > auroro boralis which sheds its radiance t h r o u g h t h e ages. CLARENCE BUTT Fred Ladd.

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CANDIES ALWAYS THE BEST ery man and every maid shall u r g e you to produce it. At gym c a r n i v a l : H e n r y Beard performing on steel rings. Phil. H a w o r t h : "Well, H e n r y has his mustache shaved off!" Herb. Owen: "Yes, t h a t ' s why he's so s t r o n g today." Patronize Crescent

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(Continued from page t h r e e ) men hate t h e guy inspired who sings a ballad graphic, as t h o u g h he had his larynx wired for continental traffic. They h a t e t h e g e n t w i t h nervo untold who waits no invitation, but spreads his face 'til they behold his works in operation. You'll makf your victims shriek and run, you'll never gain their p a r d o n s ; t h e world, best, is overrun with I inborn {at jMary Gardens. Oh, don't depend on voice afire to earn your bread and fodder, for music lovers don't admire a ten-cent H a r r y Lauder. W h a t e ' e r t h e gift you may possess, oh, do not flaunt it boldly, or men will say you cause distress and look upon you coldly. You may be great a t anecdotes and have a bushel handy, b u t men who dread to lose their goats w o n ' t say you are a dandy. The man who tells a story well, domestic or imported, is liked wherever he may dwell, and he is sought and courted. But you will notice, if your eyes a r e not by folly blinded, h e isn't like those tiresome guys who always are "reminded." He is not like t h a t turgid chap, of whom there's no evasion, who always h a s a y a r n on tap, w h a t e v e r the occasion. H e is n o t free w i t h ancient wheeze, w i t h joke t h a t ' s bent and hoary; you have to beg him on your knees to tell " t h a t corking story." Don't p u t your gift upon parade, don't in the r i n g unloose it, 'til ev-

Pacific College NEWBERG, OREGON B E T T E R EVERY YEAR COLLEGE Work in Philosophy, Religious Education, Psychology, Education, History, Political Science, Economics, Sociology, English, German, Spanish, French, Latin, Greek, Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry, Biology, Puhlic Speaking, etc. MUSIC Training in Voice, Piano, Violin, 'Cello, Harmony, Composition, Orchestration, etc. COMMERCIAL A thorough course in preparation for stenographic and secretarial work. ACADEMY A four year high school course in the preparatory department, which is fully accredited by the State! Department of Education and the United States Bureau of Education. A complete preparation for full college entrance in any college in Oregon or the Pacific Northwest. For catalogue and full information, address THE PRESIDENT, Pacific College, Newberg, Oregon


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