THE CRESCENT VOLUME XXXVII
J I N E 16, 1926
RECEIVE DIPLOMAS COMMENCEMENT RECITAL TWO PLAYS GIVEN DEGREES ARE GIVEN ELEVEN FROM PREPARATORY DEPT. PLEASES LARGE AUDIENCE BY SENIOR CLASS TO CLASMF SEVEN Albert Reed Wins Scholarship. Pres. Pennington Speaks Seven men and women received B. A. degrees from Pacific College at the commencement exercises held at Wood-Mar Hall on June 9. Those receiving diplomas were: Helen Rinard, Albert I. Reed, Edna Christie, Harlan Rinard, Lucille Logston, Frank D. Roberts, and Olive Terrell. The scholarship, based on excellence of character and quality of curriculum work, was presented to Albert I. Reed. The Junior scholarship was awarded to Edna Doree. As the opening number of the exercises "Duetto," by Mendelssohn, was played by Miss Ruth Holding and Clifton Parrett, violins, Mrs. Hull, piano, and Alexander Hull, 'cello. Rev. George H. Lee spoke the invocation, and the commencement address was delivered by President Levi T. Pennington. In his address, which he entitled "Building the Future," Pres. Pennington made the statement that life is a world of problems which change with each generation. Problems are an evidence of life: where ;l.<"-» if the greatest amount of life, there will be the largest number of problems, and therefore the places of least safety are those of greatest acivity. The four greatest problems are of religion, science, races, and international relationships. The question is, How shall we solve these problems? Some folks solve them by merely ignoring them; these people are drifting, and the only place drifting gets one is down and doesn't help others. Other folks have the destructive attitude and proceed to tear down everything they find in sight. But destruction goes too far, for it not only does away with any evil but destroys the good also. Another common attitude for solving these problems is the controversial: My way appears absolutely right to me, and your way appears absolutely right to you, etc. But controversy is inadequate. Good and evil are not disembodied spirits, they are tied up definitely with personality, so that an attack of an error may injure the individual holding the error, and that is undesirable. One must win the one in error. An error or wrong attitude is intangible and can't be destroyed, it is therefore necessary to win a man from his error in order to solve the problem. The attitude which is much too uncommon is the constructive attitude, seeking to build good up rather than to tear down evil. Iron bars won't hold in an idea, neither can an idea be crucified. The easy answer is always wrong. Temptation should not be set up and fought, for usually temptation will thus win. Temptation and all other problems must be met constructively by building in good to crowd out the evil. This can be done by strengthening the soul's powers through a more intense worship of God. Our social problems are very important. The United States have been an example in being the first to set up laws prohibiting all liquor traffic, but
One of the best concerts of the year was given by the Music department on Saturday evening, as a part of the com- Readings and Class Will Also mencement week program. The followon Program ing numbers were given to an appreciative audience: "Sailor's Song" Wagner I A few weeks ago on academy class "Walter's Prize Song" Wagner night we were delighted by the fourth year's presentation of "Dust in the Violins—Ruth Holding. Clifton yV Violins—Ruth Holding Eyes" (or The Bluffers). Now, we would Clifton Parrett not suggest—no, we would not even Herbert Owen think that our seniors had dust on the Piano— Mrs. Hull brain, yet we confess we were a little 'Cello— Alexander Hull curious when our college seniors pre "Going Home" Dvorak sented "Dust of the Road" for their Miss Eunice Lewis class night. However dusty the titles "Nordische Sage" Bohn may have been, we have no such com "March of the Toy Soldiers" Kreisler plaint to make of the manner in which Clifton Parrett they portayed this miracle play. As "The Rose and the Nightingale" is true of this type of play, the plot Rimsky Korsakoff was built around a moral, and after "The Bouquet" Alpheraky hearing the words of wisdom and warn "Again I Long" Jacobson ing by the traveler of the road, we are Alexander Hull sure that all—with Peter Steele—will "I Have Wept" Hue resist the temptation to sell life's high "Snowflakes" Hendrickson er things for a few pieces of silver. "Morning" Oley Speaks The Cost of Characters: Miss Eunice Lewis Peter Steele Albert Reed "Where My Caraven" Lohr Prudence Steele Lucille Logston "Trot Here and There" Messager Her Uncle Paul Brown "Night" Ronald The Tramp (who turns out to be JuElaine Bechtel and A'exander Hull das Iscariot) _11nrkm Rinard "The Mill" Volkenann Following this Edna Christie gave "On the Sea" .Volkenann delightful reading, in which we followed "Cuckoo and Wanderer" Volkenann a small boy through a maze of troubles Stringed Instruments to his final happiness. "West Finland Dance" Palmgren The department has done exceedingly (Continued on page four) fine work this year under the direction of Mrs. Hull and Prof. Hull, and the ALUMNI PRESENT PROGRAM IIADLEY GIVES BACCALAUREATE splendid success of this final concert is ADDRESS The alumni of Pacific college present due to the Hulls in cooperation with ed their annual program to a packed The baccalaureate service for the their students. house on Tuesday evening, June 8. graduating class of the college, acadThe program was exceptionally good emy, and commercial department was PRES. PENNINGTON TELLS OF this year, many highly entertaining held at the Friends- church Sunday EASTERN T R I P morning, June 6, at eleven o'clock. At the closing chapel service Mon- numbers being given. Miss Eva Miles sang two numbers, a negro lullaby and Rev. Chester A. Hadley, pastor of day mbrning President Pennington told a negro spiritual, with her sister, Mrs. the First Friends church, Portland, de- briefly of his trip to the East, from Lyra Miles Dann, a t the piano. Miss livered the address. He spoke of the which he has Just returned. One of the Mary Eunice Lewis and Mr. Russell three classes of passing students—first, things of greatest interest- which he W. Lewis sang the duet, "Love Like those who went in to get all they pos- mentioned was his conference with the the Dawn Came Stealing," accompan sibly could from their studies; second, United States Bureau of Education. The led by Prof. Alexander Hull. Charles i those who were satisfied with a fair failure to complete as quickly as was A. Morris sang "Come To The Fair, I passing grade; and last, those who expected the campaign for the third by Easthope Martin, which was very ' seemed to take delight in just skinning (100,000 of endowment has caused no well taken, and responded to an en | through, doing no more than was ab- little concern, but President Penning- core with "The Call of Spring." Miss solutely necessary. He also applied ton secured the assurance of the United Dilla Tucker scored a hit with a hu these three classes to people outside States Bureau of Education that if the morous reading, "Watchin' the Sparkof school and showed how the first type college can raise $5,000 to apply on cur- in'." (those who worked not just to "get by" rent expenses next year there will be Dr. George T. Tolson, who was gradbut in order to get the most out of no danger of its losing its standing as their work) succeeded better than the an accredited institution. The cam- uated with the class of 1896 and who paign for this $5,000 is already well is now a member of the faculty of t h others. under way. Herbert Hoover, without Pacific School of Religion at Berkeley, A male chorus of Prof. Huffs pupils solicitation contributed ten per cent of California, gave a short but interestini sang "Sanctus," and Mr. Hull sang jit. address. "Hear My Prayer," by Cesar Franck. The final and feature number of the Mrs. Hull was at the organ. cause. The easy answer is always program was a one act comedy drama, "The Florist's Shop," presented by the wrong. j they have also been an example of lawW h a t Is the right way to solve prob- following all-star cast: lessness in connection with these very lems? Is it by the destructive attitude, Maude, the florist's bookkeeper, warm ly sympathetic Florence Lee prohibition laws. The Eighteenth the controversial attitude, or by conHenry, the office boy, tough but im ! Amendment and the Volstead law are structive upbuilding? pressionable Victor Rees alright and should have been eancted The theological problem is another long before they were, but laws are important problem. The kingdom of Sloosky, proprietor of the shop, Jew ish extraction Curtis Parker inadequate. There must be developed God is best carried out with fighting throughout the entire citenship of the over methods. Knowledge is very es- Miss Wells, timid spinster Florence Rees Baldwii United States a willingness to obey laws sential before any attacks can be made. [ and a willingness to see that the laws Man is related to the spirit as well as Mr. Jackson, conservative bachelor Hervey M. Hoskim are obeyed by others; there must be to the elements of the earth—many peoThis play owed much of its succes: the attitude of obedience for others' ple would deny this. The aim of the to the able coaching of Miss Jessie E sake. Britt. ' No result can be greater than its (Continued on page four)
On Tuesday afternoon, June 8, the commencement exercises of the academy and commercial departments were held. The following eleven graduates received academic diplomas: Robert Holding, Hedwig Schaad. Johanna Gerretts, Ralph Yergen, Ruth Holding, ,Seth Oliver Terrell, Elsie Reed, Donald Crozer, Winona Smith, Lela Gulley and Harold Hodson. The scholarship in Pacific college based on the worthiness of the student from the standpoint both of character and grades was divided between Elsie Reed and Johanna Gerritts, since each were deemed equally worthy on both accounts. The commercial department graduated two, Mildred Frazier and Elsie Reed. Miss Reed completed her commercial work with exceptionally high grades and received the Remington gold award pin for typing at the rate of 55 words ' per minute for 15 minutes with less ' than six errors. | While Helen Holding played a march the class filed down the aisles and on ' to the platform by means of steps plac•ed at the front of the platform. Rev. ' R. S. Holding offered the invocation. The music of the program was furnished by Warren Mcrsi of Nebraska Central college, who- whistled two In[ dian selections, accompanied by Helen I Holding at the piano. The commenceI ment address was given by Dr. Sceva B. Laughlin, professor of economics and sociology at Willamette University.
the paper grow, if t h e THE CRESCENT should students h a v e sufficient interest Published Semi-Monthly during the in it, and the interest should be college year by the Student Body of large, for a paper is important Pacific College, Newberg, Oregon. to college life—discontinue it for a semester, even, and see if IVOR T. JONES, it is not missed. W e had great Editor-in-chief. hopes and plans for t h i s year Phone Blue 121 last fall and w e inaugurated sevWENDELL. HUTCHENS eral n e w policies, but t h e y "went Associate Editor on t h e rocks." W h y ? Because Phone Blue 20 student interest w a s not sufficient t o hold t h e m up. MANAGERIAL STAFF Pacific will be quite different Business Manager Marion Winslow Circulation Man'g'r Arthur Winters n e x t year, and let us hope t h a t CONTRIBUTING EDITORS ; a m o n g t h e changes will be a new Society Wendell Hutchens influx of t h e old t i m e pep and Chapel Carl Crane life. Liveliness, you know, is T. M. C. A Wesley Sehaad not in t h e college buildings but T. W. C. A Olive KendaU 1 Treffian Helen Holding in t h e students, and t h e y should Sports Ben Huntington feel their responsibility. I have written much and said CRITIC little. B u t I hope m y readers Professor R. W. Lewis. will not forget some of t h e Entered as second-class mail matter t h i n g s I h a v e said in t h e past, at Postoffice at Newberg, Ore. and I also hope I m a y find opport u n i t y to s a y s o m e t h i n g in t h e Terms: $1.00 the Tear in Advance. future. Goodbye. Single Copy 10c. Ivor T. Jones.
A LAST WORD I w i s h t o take t h i s opportuCHAPEL NOTES n i t y to bid a general farewell to all m y f r i e n d s — m y fellow s t u Thursday, May 27 dents, t h e faculty, t h e alumni, Prof. Wcesner conveyed his listners t h e old s t u d e n ts and all others back to the time of the presidential w h o h a v e patiently read our campaign of 1888, 1892 and 3 89(1, giv-
u«""l«"B»» i"- -moo, i n w
followed the reading of a brief communication to the students from Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Elliott and family expressing appreciation for the help that the students rendered during their time of grief. Awards were then made as follows: Gold P, yell leader, Wilbur Elliott; song leader, May Pearson; academy yell leader. Burr Dunlap; academy song leader, Margaret McClean. Academy basketball, Gold A: Seth Oliver Terrell, Harry Schmelzer, Donald Galbreath, Harold Smith. Academy tennis: Lucy Hollingsworth, Dorothea Nordyke, Margaret McClean, Burr Dunlap, Donald Crozer, Philip Holding, Raymond Neal. Debate: Gold Q pin, men: Glen Parks, Sanford Brown, Wendell Hutchens, Wilbur Elliott; women, Gladys Hadley, Lolita Hinshaw, May Pearson, Mildred Choate (gold numerals). Oratory, Gold Q pin: Rosa Aebiseher. Hiking, one bar: Juliet Godwin, Margaret McClean, Mabel Kendall; two bars: Lucy Hollingsworth, Lucille Logston. For girls basketball, one bar: Juliet Godwin, Jane Dolph, Dorothea Nordyke, Mabel Kendall, Margaret McClean, Bernice Carlisle, Mildred Choate, May Pearson, Inez Hclimoe, Olive Kendall, Generva Street, Velda Livingston. Volley ball, one bar: Mildred Choate; gold Q: Olive Kendall, hosa Aebiseher, Lucille Logston, Helen Holding, Helen Rinard, Marie Hester. Girls' tennis, two bars: Olive Kendall; gold Q: Marie Hester, Olive Kendall. Men's awards, gold P, tennis: Ivor Jones, Ben Huntington, Ralph Hester. Baseball: Glen Brown, William Sweet, Eugene Ilibbs, Harry Schmelzer, Homer Nordyke, Wesley Sehaad, Harlan Rinard. Wilbur Elliott. Basketball: Paul Brown, Sanford Brown, Ivor Jones, William Sweet, Wilbur Elliott. Football: Marion Winslow, Glen Brown, Wendell Hutchens, Everett Gettman, Freddie Rucker, Ralph Hester, Clare Howard, Richard Jones. Sweaters were awarded to Helen Rinard, Olive Kendall, Marie Hester. Miss Binford was also awarded a gift by the Fourth class of 192G.
a n d Jiyju,
OERVICE STATION OlIOP and DALES
Sudden Smiling Service General Gasoline and Lubricants Exide Batteries, Tires, Accessories
GEORGE WARD'S BARBER SHOP Satisfaction Guaranteed In the New Bus Terminal
C. A . MORRIS Optician—Jeweler
College Students are Always Welcome at THE EEXALL STORE Lynn B. Ferguson PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST
S u i t s Cleaned and P r e s s e d $1.50 Adequate knowledge and equipment
Crescent Since 1 nave been ItS ing reminiscences and showing the in editor, in View of t h e f a c t t h a t ' tensity of those campaigns compared toda IMPERIAL HOTEL I shall not be back at Pacific t h i s , w i *P en o nthose y-r l l e o f of that n v tt vyear, par M P T I vp»r<? °» w<*re too ready n pe x m yv W seven years a« as t o s c o r e t)M, o p i nP° i o n s of tl]nse of t h e AND a s t u d e n t a t Pacific have been j opposing side, not because of hate but The remainder of chapel period was full of experiences w h i c h I shall i d u r i n S the heat of a campaign when RESTAURANT "Move-Up," and a short meeting of the cherish always, and t h e t w o fe<rVnfr I"115 h i f f \ r ? s " t h /nss are often college students was held. i_. i i- v. i said and done that leave lasting impresy e a r s m which I h a v e served as s i o n and hard feelings. TO WILBUR editor of t h i s paper h a v e been Hard feelings can be avoided with COLLEGE PHARMACY O Comrade true, whom we have known bl,t a little a n d b y v i e wforethought in t n e r c a l of what we say a source of great e n j o y m e n t t o for years, m e onlv Vionp Tint o t h e r a n ( f l e s S situation from 900 First Street me. iT oniy nope tt h na a tt iT havp nave not t h a n olll. o w n o n l y mi(1 School Supplies, Soft Drinks DOred tOO SeriOUSly any Of OUr we should form the habit of speaking Fou now are gone, and gone you will remain despite our tears. and Confectionery readers. I feel certain t h a t I kindly to our opponents, Tour loss we grieve, and mourn, alFriday, May 28 PHOTO SUPPLIES h a v e made a great m a n y worththough we know Especially fitting and timely was Rev. That you ar.e safe in that far land Developing and Printing while friendships, and if there Mr. Holding's talk, the theme of which where is no woe. are t h o s e w h o h a v e f e l t unkind- was "Keep Tour Window Open Toward l y toward me, I would like t h e m Jerusalem." He especially stressed that So clean was your heart, r t o remember t h a t "to err is hu- we should continually keep our mind So straight the path you trod, Watches Clocks m a n " and t h a t while no one is focussed upon our goal and aspirations That you have naught to fear when Expert Watch and Pen Repairing brought before during the summer months, no matter entirely good neither is anyone what sort of company we may be The Great White Throne of God. F. E. ROLLINS entirely bad. —A Classmate. thrown up against that may tend to Jewelry Waterman Pens I s i n c e r e l y W i s h e v e r y b i t o f make us lose grip upon ourselves, Ke SUCCeSS t o t h e One W h o Will t a k e e P i n g the window of our imaginaNEW STAGE EQUIPMENT „ t l o n O D e n toward the accomplishment A splendid new stage equipment has l m i-t,. +__i, „f „ J , - + : „ „ +i,„ n up t h e t a s k of editing t h e Cres- o £ g r e a t e i . t h i n g s w a s ; i U l s t r a t e a b y t h e been secured for dramatics here at PaCent n e x t y e a r ; m a y h e h a v e t h e lives of Helen Keller and Horace Gree- cific, and we are indebted to several entire cooperation of student ly, who overcame seemingly unconquer- organizations for making possible their body and faculty. It s a y s un- able obstacles in the face of greatest purchase. Last year the Trefian LitGOOD WORK hardship. What could we not accom-' erary Society presented a play from der t h e masthead of t h i s paper plish with the same amount of force whose proceeds they donated $20 to the Good Service t h a t t h e Crescent i s published brought to bear upon our own obstacles stage fund; and the concert of the Mixby t h e students of Pacific col- as did Helen Keller and Horace Greely? ed Qhorus netted the fund $21.50, makTry u s In his concluding point we found that ing a total of $41.50 for the year. This lege, and t h i s needs t o be more though poor in material possession, year a program presented by the colliterally true m t h e future and John Burroughs made a far greater and lege male quartet, Homer Nordyke, not as it h a s been tOO Often in ' more lasting name than most rich men Carl Crane, Wendel Hutchens and Robthe past—published by s t u d e n t s ; 1 > e u a " s e I i e k e D t h i s window open to- ert Holding, assisted by Miss Dilla ™. « „ 4 - . , J „ _ J . ~.c -n„ •]* n 'ward God. Everything to John Bur- Tucker. Ruth Holding, and Ivor Jones, or a student of Pacific college, , . o u g h s h i u 1 t n e i A e a r i n g toward God. gave $10 to the fund; the Freflan and Dry Goods, Clothing, Gent's Furtor it . has, more S - the - pity, j Inspiration by keeping in constant and J?ep Club play brought in $20 more; nishings and Shoes for the amounted t o almost t h a t 0 n c e ' v i t a l touch with God, keeping our be- and the Trefian Literary Society donatEntire Family Or twice. Students, help your l ief u n s n a k e n ' a » a incessantly learning ed $5 outright, making a total of $76.50. A Good Slogan—"Buy at Breier's „j., . r. i_-i jfrom nature, can be ours if we but keep Out of this fund new flannel drapes and fixtures to hang them, and new doors where everything is Lower and notheditor, give him e v e ry bit of sup- o u r w i m l o w o p e n t o w a r d G o d . and windows have been provided. Pa- ing Higher." port you can muster, he isn't beMonday, May 31 cific now has the background for almost i n g paid for h i s Work, and it's The chapel period, conducted by Pres- any interior stage setting, and dramatE D . OBERG a s much your duty a s his. ident Pennington, was more than filled ics should prove to be very popular here Manager b y t h e u s u a l 0, (lp1 o f b u i n e s s l e f t t o in the future. There is a great possibilitv ' ' » •f~». <-V,„ r>_„„„„»,4. .•„ i t j?..i. awards and move-up-day. First, PresStore No. Store No. for t h e Crescent m t h e future,: i d e n t P e n n i „ g t o nspoke of his recent 38 38 for a s t h e College grOWS SO, trip east and one result of it. Then 1 Patronize Crescent advertisers.
C. J. BREIER CO.
votion to social service. Sixty-two felt that the attitude of the students was EVANS' STUDIO PERSONALS more questioning and independent than ever before, that they expressed their j Kodak Finishing thoughts more freely and had less paWarren Marsh, a student in Nebrastience with doctrine or the fine points I And Portrait and View Work ka Central College, is visiting with the of dogma. The bulk of the remainder I Raymond S. Holding family. declared In the ratio of three to one I COLLEGE STREET either that no change was apparent, or J Prof. P. D. Macy and family started else that there was a tendency for the on June 5 on a motor trip to Maine. better among undergraduates. The Macys expect to be back next September. FAIR STORE "The representative character of the replies from the college presidents Prof. P . W. Perisho and family left Prices Predominant makes it worth while to dissect their on Thursday, June 3, for Iowa, where sentiments more thoroughly, in view Mr. Perisho will attend summer school. 5c, 10c, 15c and 25c of the excellent picture which their Glen Parks accompanied them as far life of the students of the nation. In as Kansas. WALLACE & SON replies afford of the moral and spiritual Robert Holding and Ivor Jones will this connection, a point of view which leave about June 15 for Nebraska and received over seventy supporting votes points east. They are planning to "burn was phrased as follows by President the other fellow's g a s " and hope to A. C. SMITH Farrand of Cornell: 'It is obvious that have a worthwhile experience. these years have witnessed in the world Dealer in Leather Goods Miss Lewis expects to leave within at large a decreasing interest in creeds, the next few days on her trip to GerAuto Tops a Specialty but I am inclined to think that there many. Miss Lewis will take graduate has been, and particularly in these last 703 First Street work in German while there and plans years, an increasing interest in the to be gone about fifteen months. fundamental religious problems . . . in that increasing interest the undergradHubert Armstrong arrived in Newuates of our colleges participate. This berg on June S from Central City, Neb., itself in an eagerness to discuss where he has taught for the past year FEDERATION CHAPEL SURVEY shows the underlying problems of religious in Nebraska Central College. Hubert That the undergraduate far from behas accepted the position of professor ing more atheistic or insensible to re- faiths and developments, and also in the applications of religious conviction of history in Pacific Academy. ligion today than he was 25 years ago, the responsibilities of services which Miss Esther Binford and Miss Pau- has now a clearer perception of the re- usually entail.' President John Thorn 314 First Street line Terrell left by train on June 5 for lation of religion to life and social ser- as of Rutgers states that there is 'a Indiana. They were accompanied on vice, is the most striking conclusion I greater emphasis of the social applicathe trip by Horace Terrell, former P. C. to lie drawn from the nationwide sur- tions of religious teaching, while Presstudent, who has been teaching for the vey of compulsory chapol, conducted ident Mills of Bowdoin is the only one f : ^ past two years in the high school at by the National Student Federation of to feel that the trend is away from K3ENLE & SONS America. The investigation, the result service toward individualism. Central Point, Oregon. of which embraced every state but two PIANOS "Numerous testimonials are available in the country, included the sending of PROPOSED BY-LAW FOR Musical Merchandise questionaires to the college presidents, to the effect that students have at presASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY and the undergraduate editors of the ent less regard than formerly for creed MUSIC, STATIONERY, ETC. nation, as well as to a representative and dogma; President Ray Lyman Wil504 F i r s t St. Newberg, Ore The student body shall, through its group of ministers who appear frequent- bur of Leland Stanford University deexecutive committee, choose one stu- ly before college assemblies of various clares that there is 'less formalism, less V • dent from each of the three upper class- types. Following is the report issued tendency to accept dogma.' An inteles, both sexes being represented in these by H. C. Rose, Princeton 1928,' chair- lectual approach to Christianity is now PARLOR PHARMACY appointments, to work in conjunction man of the Federation Committee on being sought, according to President with a group of three teachers chosen compulsory chapel. Little of the University of Michigan, School Supplies and by the faculty. This joint student-fac"The investigation on the subject of who says 'They wish to come to Chrisulty committee shall be called "ComStationery tianity through understanding and compulsory chapel carried on by the mittee on Cooperation." friendship, not to churches through fear National Student Federation of AmerH. A. Cooley, Proprietor 1. The purpose of this committee and unthinking habits developed in imshall be to aid in the right understand- ica, has been conducted throughout in maturity.' ing of matters of mutual interest to an entirely impartial spiiit, which has "Thirty-two replies expressed the constudents and faculty, and in the secur- aimed rather to discover the facts of DR. JOHN S. R A N K I N ing of helpful cooperation between them the situation than to foster a 'revolt viction that to establish a system of voluntary chapel attendance and comfor the accomplishment of the aims and of youth' or to assume an ultra-conPhysician and Surgeon pulsory class attendance is to exalt inservative stand. With this end ill view, ideals for which the college stands. questionarries were distributed to the tellectual life above spiritual life, which Office Phone Black 171 2. The function >of the committee number of 60 each to the college pres- is unthinkable in a college which proshall be purely deliberative, and in no idents and to the undergraduate ed- fesses to be Christian. In this connecResidence Phone Green 171 sense legislative or executive. itors of the country, in addition to 25 objocted to the use of the word 'com- Office over U. S. National Bank 3. Any matter of mutual interest which were sent to representative col- tion there were several replies which may be referred to this "Committee on lege preachers. The relatively large pulsion' in regard to chapel, since other Cooperation" for consideration and rec- response received from the college pres- exercises were compulsory without beommendation, either by the faculty or idents seem to indicate, when compared ing branded with especial stigma. Stuby the students. with the scattering student replies, that dents enter a Christian college, it was | E. C. B A I R D 4. This committee may, on its own the agitation among undergraduates on ! declared, with the knowledge that it GENERAL MERCHANDISE motion, take up any matter of mutual the subject of compulsory chapel is not is founded on Christianity and owes an interest to the faculty and students and so widespread as one might have been official acknowledgment of the fact. If We appreciate your patronage make such suggestions and recommen- led to believe. betake themselves elsewhere without Phone Red 37 dations as it may see fit. they object, the proper course is to j "The questionaires issued to the col- agitating the question. 5. This committee shall be chosen lege presidents contained the following annually during the first month of the "Only twenty-nine replies expressed three questions: 'Do you favor compul school year. the thought that there was a change 6. In cases of differences of opinion sory chapel—Sunday, weekday, or both?' for the worse in the religious interests DR. THOMAS W. HESTER between faculty and students over a 'What do you believe to be the greatest of the students, including several which j recommendation of this committee, the change in the religious interests of the spoke of the confusion and unrest in i Physician and Surgeon present students as compared with matter shall be referred to the Presiwhich the modern student semeed to dent of the institution for final action. those of 1900?' Approximately 315 re- find himself. Two declared the convicOffice in Dixon Building plies were received with the following -:OREGON results from the 'for and against' poll tion that 'the undergraduate is drifting NEWBERG, GREEN APPLES contmeplated in the first question: for into bolshevism.' Dean Waugh, of the University of Southern California, states compulsory Sunday chapel, 136; against, By AMY JENNINGS (From the Fourth Anniversary of The 176; for compulsory weekday chapel 220; 'Where there is real religious interest, it is not different from that in 1900. New Student, reviewing four years of against, 90. But institutions these days, and parents writing on student problems, by stu"The second question elicited in gen- still more, are doing less to cultivate dents and other authors.) eral several in support of compulsory Touth is supposed to T>e particularly chapel from those who approved of it, religious interest. This accounts for So are our New Coats, New fond of green apples, half-baked ideas the two most important being the re- the change.' Dresses, New Hats for Laand other indigestible comestibles. Age ligious and Inspirational value of the dies. Also several shipments (Continued on page four) used to be especially apt in pointing out service, and the contribution which it of the very latest in Men's the connection between the indulgence made to college unity, with 103 votes of this appetitie and the later colic. How for each. Hats and Suits. often has not an old man watched a "The responses to the third query GROCERIES At Prices You Can Afford young one consuming Darwinism and were highly enlightening in view of the to pay prophesied a pain? He went the same fundamentalist - modernist controversy, READY TO EAT way, he did, and he knows how It ends, j and the widespread charge that college Quality and Quantity Combined But the real truth is that the green I students are becoming immoral and apples of the old man's youth have long atheistic. A plurality of the replies deJ. L. VAN BLARICOM since ripened and become a most health-1 clared that the basis of college religion "GOOD GOODS" ful and Innocuous diet even for the very i had shifted from individualism and deyoung. The green apples of this generation are probably hardly recognized, and are doubtless eaten, if at all, with little or no protest. If at all . . . that is the difficulty. . . . Touth has become wary. He would rather starve than suffer colic. He has become mentally emaciated. Let him take a good feed from the tree of knowledge—ripe or unripe, the apples are better than those hand picked fruits, taken from goodness knows where, parked in barrels, ripened by steam, and fed to us with a censored spoon. In other words, why not expose yourself to new ideas, new situations, new people? Summer is the time for gieen apples and bold experiments. Don't waste these months in sleep and companionable exercise—or even in developing a sweet forbearance in the bosom of your family. You have only three summers of your college life. Use them experimentally. Try new thoughts and different beliefs. Colic? Pooh If you have never had one you don't know the capacity of your digestion. You might turn out to be an ostrich. . . June 7, 1022.
ECONOMY CLEANERS AND DYERS
Miller Mercantile Co.
TWO PLAYS GIVEN DEGREES ARE GIVEN BY SENIOR CLASS TO CLASS OF SEVEN (Continued from page one) Since class night you have doubtless heard an oft-repeated phrase: "I have the strangest feeling." Of course, those who attended the program Monday night and saw "The Travelers" could explain it for you, for the frightened woman traveler did have the "strangest feeling." And who wouldn't, when shut in a forsaken Silician hotel, not understanding a single word spoken by the suspicious looking natives, knowing that bandits were abroad, and then hearing the most hair-raising shrieks just as the lights went out? Not even the bravado of her bold husband could withstand all of the complications of that long, fearful night despite the fact that they did find out—next morning— that those frightful screams were only the result of the landlady's saxaphone practice. To add to this most intensely Interesting comedy, a little touch of romance was evidenced in the love affair of the beautiful daughter and a fellow traveler. The Cast of Characters Mr. Roberts Albert Reed Mrs. Roberts Edna Christie Jessie Roberts, their daughter Helen Rinard Mrs. Slidel] Olive Terrell Fred Slidell, her son Harlan Rinard La Sara (the courier) Luigi Man in the doorway Paul Brown Salvatore The Chauffeur Harlan Rinard —G. H. L.
FEDERATION CHAPEL SURVEY (Continued from page three) "A geographical tabulation of the categorical replies for and agains tcompulsory chapel appear to illustrate the conservative tendencies of the South, which was the sole region to support both Sunday and weekday chapel. New England, at the other extreme, opposed them both, by narrower margins. The remaining regions were in general more strongly in favor of compulsory weekday chapel than of Sunday, the sentiment being implied in a number of cases that the student's conscience be allowed to serve as his guide on Sunday, in cases where church services were accessible. "Following is a tabulation of the benefits conferred by compulsory chapel, as gleaned from the answers to question two: affords religious inspiration, fosters Idealism, 103; promotes college unity, 103; fixes the habit of worship, 48; gives education in religion and places it on a par with curriculum work, 32; gives opportunity for official recognition of worship of God essential in a Christian college, 19; for administration purposes, 15; for miscellaneous events, such as lectures, musical programs, and the like, 15. "The principa) trends of religious interests among undergraduates, as set forth in question three, are as follows: emphasis on social service, 72; independent, questioning attitude freer to pexress Its beliefs and more impatient of creeds, 62; no change. 42; change for the worse, 29; change for the better, 26." TREFIAN The regular meeting of the Treflan Literary Society was held in the -dormitory parlors Wednesday, May 6. After the business meeting a very good program was given' consisting of the following: Duet, "Morning," from a Grieg Suite, by Hilma Hendrickson and Rachel Lundquist; a review of Peer Gynt and a short biography of Ibsen by Olive Terrell, and the "March of the Dwarfs" by Ruth Ryan. The program was very well prepared and very much appreciated.—Edna Ralston.
(Continued from page one)
THE AGE OF SPECIALIZATION Now there are barber shops where one man lathers you and another man shaves you. Unfortunately for us, we were successfully lathered one day, only to learn that the shaving barber was at home sick. On hustling down the street in search of an old-fashioned barber shop, we were nearly arrested for being at large with-a severe case of hydrophobia. It made us biting mad. This specialization Idea is spreading to all professions. Men of medicine are now becoming very particular what kind of cases they take. A neighbor of ours put in a hurry call for a doctor when his child swallowed poison, but the doctor, being a specialist in eye, ear, nose and throat troubles, tried to cure the child by putting drops in his eye. Even the girls are beginning to specialize in their courtships. They pick out one suitor to bring them flowers, another to buy them jewelry, and another one to take them to the shows. They have one man who proposes on Sundays and another one proposes on Wednesday, and so on. We hope to see the day when motorcycle cops will arrest only the drivers of certain kinds of cars—and we won't drive that kind.
student, both in school and out of school, should be to build up constructively a scientific attitude (not theoretical but practical) toward the "dust" in man's makeup without excluding the deity. Religion is primarily life. Living is a splendid medium of expression of one's attitude and beliefs. Racial problems don't concern us immediately here in Oregon, but they are important to the world at large. Race distinction is faat paling and the time approaching when skin pigment will have no influence over individual qualifications. The international problem, is growing larger and larger. The material causes of war are not immediate; any number of plausible causes for the World War may be named. There are more material causes for war than ever In existence now. Another war would likely destroy the human race completely. War must be prevented by constructive upbuilding—correct knowledge, Intelligent understanding and intellijustice. As a closing musical number Alexander Hull sang "Langley Fair," by Easthope Martin, and after the conferPIANO MUST BE SOLD ring of the degrees by Pres. Pennington Will sacrifice high grade piano in Rev. R. S. Holding pronounced the benstorage near here for immediate sale. ediction. Will give easy terms to an established home. For full particulars and where FRESHMAN GIFT it may be seen, address Portland MuImmediately following the academy sic Co., 227 Sixth St., Portland, Ore. and commercial graduating exercises on June 8, the freshman class made a public presentation of their gift to the colJewelry Clocks lege. The freshman class of each year Watches gives to the college some gift which will E. G. REID be of use for years to come, and this year's class put in a concrete block at Watch and Clock Repairing the end of the front walk leading from Conklin Pens and Pencils the college building, where the electric trains stop; the block bears the name 309 V4 First St. Newberg, Ore. of the college done in large letters with green tile. This is a very practical gift which will be appreciated by all who see it. William Sweet, president of the CITY MEAT MARKET class, gave the presentation speech, and "The Home of Good Meats" Pres. Pennington accepted the gift on behalf of the college. Deliver before and after school Phone Red S6 HE ALSO RAN MOORE & SON The Lord said to Moses: "Moses, Moses, come forth!" But Moses came fifth, thus losing the Hebrew race by one point.
SPORTING GOODS PARKER HARDWARE COMPANY
W. W. Hollingsworth & Son FURNITURE
FOR THE EASIEST SHAVE and Most Up-To-Date Hair Cut go to
JAMES McGUIRE OPPOSITE
DR. I. R. ROOT Dentist Office phone Black 243 Residence phone 22X Office over First National
All Meat Must Bear Inspection Free from Disease
QUALITY AND SERVICE COUNT Patronize Crescent advertisers.
THE GEM BARBER SHOP For first class work. Hair Bobbing, Massaging, and Shampooing. Satisfaction guaranteed. R. N. HYMER, Proprietor 704 First Street
LOGSTON'S BARBER SHOP Second door west of Breier's For Good Service
NATIONAL BANK Newberg, Oregon Keep Your Reserve Funds With Us Interest Paid on Savings Accounts
Ralph W. Van Valin CLARENCE BUTT Attorney Office Second Floor Union Block
A New Store But the same old cheerful service.
Larkin-Prince HARDWARE CO.
OVER U. S. BANK
DENTISTRY X-Ray Diagnosis
Graham's Drug S t o r e PHONE GREEN 113 DAILY DEVELOPING KODAK SERVICE
UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK Capital, Surplus and Profits, $135,000.00 Accounts of students, faculty and friends of Pacific College invited INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ESTABLISHED 1889
Published on Feb 27, 2014