Page 1

Vol. IV,

No, 9.



JUNE, 1693.

THE ORESCENT. Published Monthly during the College Year by




No. 9.

remedied. The principle upon which we have acted has been expressed thus by another paper. "No paper ever overlooks the merits of its college; why should the faults be coucealed."


T H E college catalogues could not be finishpd before the term closes, but Terms 75 Gf'ntff ] I T Annum, In Advance. each student will be furnished with a SINGLE COPIES, TEN CENTS. copy. Students can do a great deal of Entered us Mitntid class mitter at the post office profitable advertising for the school by at New liet u, oregoa. the catalogue to their friends, or better, by handing Pres. Newlin a THE CRESCENT is sent lo subscriber* uniil ordered Slopped, and ul) arrearages are paid. list of names of those to whom you Direct all communication* to THE OBESCENT, would like to have catalogues sent. Newberir. Oregon. An increased attendance is only a matW I T H this issue the present editorial ter of getting people better acquainted staff step out to give place to others. with the college. We have not been entirely satisfied * with our work, which has been some- I W E are late this month in order to what crowded by other duties, and hope give an account of the first commencethat the editors may devote more time ment of the college. to the paper next year. We may at j It has been only a few years since times have seemed to criticise harshly, the people of Newberg recognized the but we believe it to be part of the mis- fact that a school for higher education sion of a college paper to make proper was a necessity at this place. The Acacriticisms. If faults are kept hidden demy was orgauized with only a few from the friends and management students, and with only part of one of the school they are not apt to be building completed. But this was ti

T H E CRESCENT. beginning and every year since then has shown something better than the last. The Friends church had no college nearer than Penn College, Iowa, and when the present graduating class completed the course in the academy, the course was extended and Pacific College was incorporated. Pres. Newlin, who was called to the chair when the college was organized, has shown himself to be the right man for the place and the friends of the college are accordingly confident of its future. His personal interest in every student has borne fruit in an increased attendance and present indications are that next year will be better than ever. This commencement season is a particularly glad time with those who came to this place eight years ago, when the educational advantages were represented by a country school house, a half mile from where the public school building now stands. The growth has been rapid, but it has not on that account been any less thorough.

student will do much work with the text book during summer vacations, but no text book contains all of any subject and plenty of good material may be found for general reading outside of the text. Should you desire to read only purely literary works, then mark out a course from some standard author, or selections from a number of different authors. I t is said that when Ben Johnson was asked whom he considered the most wretched man, he replied, "He who can not read a book on a rainy day." However busy you may be during the summer, read something, remembering the maxim, "not how much but how well." W E are much pleased to note the increase in college spirit during this term. We have been lacking in this regard,but the students are beginning to recognize the fact that we must work together. Enthusiasm reached a high point when Pacific College carried off the honors at the oratorical contest and it has been kept up during the remaining part of the term. More life and interest in college movements has been shown during the last month than during all the rest of the school year. Let us hope that the enthusiasm will not die out before next year.

How many of the students have marked out a course of reading for the summer vacation? Students are too apt to think that when the last examination paper has been handed in, they have finished all that can be done until the next term begins. There is a T H E Intercollegiate Oratorical Assogreat deal of supplementary reading that must be read during the term, but ciation is now apemianent affair. At a great deal more may be read during the contest held in Salem, a constituvacation. It is not expected that the tion was presented by the committee

THE CRESCENT. elected last February and, with some; T H E world admires a man who is inchanges, was adopted by the representa- dependent in thought and can rely uptivesin the business meeting. This on himself in any emergency. Far too constitution fixes the time for the home great a part of the human race can on ly contests on the first Friday in February. follow after others and never reach a In this way the state contest will not position as leaders. They have no firminterfere with commencement as it did ly fixed opinion of their own, hence by being held so late this year. We they are easily moved by every new dewould urge our students to begin writ- mand of public sentiment, drifting aiming for it now. Let Pacific College win lessly about only to make a wreck of the medal again next year. themselves at last. The college studen t is in a position to cultivate a habit of THERE are people in the world who self-dependence, and, on the other think, at least they say, that they are hand, he is in a position where it is too old to go to sclfool. Such people particularly easy for him to become a look upon the school-room as a kind of follower of someone else. There are shop in which the young must submit times when we meet with difficult to a mechanical process of moulding problems which seem to be beyond our to fit them tor life. They look upon power of solution. At such times it is school life as more of a formality than easy to give up and ask for help from as an intelligent fitting for the activiour teachers or fellow students who are ties of life. The American people are usually too williDg to help us. If, incriticised for being in too much of a stead of asking for help at the first athurry to get into business. They are a tempt, the student tries again and money-making people, and in their again until he has accomplished his hurry to begin earning something, the task alone, his confidence in his own years of preparation are cut short and ability will be strengthened, and the the person enters business only half habit of self-reliance will gradually beprepared. School life means training, come d fixed trait of his character. and no one is too old to try to fit himWhen he meets a difficult question lie self more perfectly for his business. It is ready for it and meets it with a feelis a popular notion that a man is siming of confidence in his ability to overply wasting time by attending school come. It is not a small matter for a after he is about twenty-five years old, stndent to spend hours over a single as if the person's age determined the problem in order to be able to solve it, amount of good to be gained. It should not behard for reasoning minds ' j t m e a n s s u c c e s s >Âť tlft er lite and a charto be convinced that years spent in j a L > t e r t u a t will accomplish something preparation are years well spent. iii the world.


Oration by A. C. Staubrough, of Pacific College. Awarded first plsce In the inter-collegiate contest at Salem, June 2,1893.

LVEB the whole world reigns the 'eternal peace of God. Nowhere is heard the noise and turmoil of battle; nowhere are the shrieks of shot and shell echoed by the shouts of contending armies and the groans of dying men. But the soft-winged Peace hovers over all, letting fall from her gentle pinions the protecting shadows of prosperity and hope. She it was to whom the all-wise Ruler, in his infinite love, decreed a place of power in the intercourse of nations. But how often has she, the legitimate sovereign in the realm of equity, been driven from her throne by the smoke and din of national strife! How often has she been compelled to turn aside, weeping with pity, to hide from her view the sight of conflict among her deluded and rebellious subjects! But has peace accomplished nothing? Has her power been only a farce, only a mockery and a pretension? Not so; for while the victories of war have been heralded to the world by the blare of trumpets, peace has done even greater things, has accomplished grander achievements and attained sublimer heights in the progress of civilization than were ever reached through the destruction and carnage of war.

Nations have acquired fame and eminence through wars and have been called great because of their territory. The victories of a Napoleon have given him a place in history and the exploits of an Alexander have dazzled the eyes of the world. But their victories were based upon the downfall of others. They held a mistaken idea of greatness, since, while selfishness is always selfdestructive, true greatness possesses a magnanimity of purpose co-extensive with the race. They tried to make their governments superior by giving them favorable outward conditions, forgetting that the forces which make a nation great exist within itself. We no longer ask, "How powerful is this nation's army?" when we wish to know its greatness, but, "whul-of its literature; what of its art and science; what of its civil laws?" Nineteenth century civilization makes these and not its ability to hold others in subjection by force of arms, the criterion by which to judge a nation's greatness. The literature of a couniry has much to do with its development. Although the literature of any period must be in some degree influenced by the surroundings under which it is produced, yet it exerts a powerful influence in

T H E CRESCENT. changing those surroundings. It is a changed into fertile fields as if by magfact in the history of nations that their ic urt. The sailing vessel is replaced by literature has not been developed until the steamboat and thousands of tons.of the formative stages of government freight are carried across the ocean in a have baeu passed. The minds of men few days, while the submarine telewill not turn to a profitable pursuit of graph brings the continents within literature while their country is com- speaking distance of each other. The pelled to struggle for existence. The electric flash, once viewed us the awful difficulties of national formation must ! warning of an angry God, now carries first be overcome before that nation can our messages or is harnessed to the car begin to advance. When this is done, at will. In a thousand factories intriwhen the country has reached a period cate machinery does the work of millof security and peace, it begins to devel- ions of men with a precision which op those internal powers that are to even the hand that made the machine give it a place among the truly great could not equal. nations of the world. Turn to any of the particular sciences, War may furnish subjects for litera- as that of medicine, and behold the ture, but peace must furnish the author wonderful degree to which it has beeu to use those subjects. The work of developed. The limbs may be amputasuch minds in literature as that of ted, the internal cavities of the body Shakespeare, Milton or Emerson, in probed into, or portions of the brain cut giving an incentive to future effort, far away and yet the patient lives, while outweighs the deeds of a Caesar or a the germs of the most deadly diseases Napoleon in war. Look at a country have been experimented upon in the that has no national literature and you scientists laboratory and their process see a country that has not advanced of destruction has been arrested. But far beyond the stage of barbarism. not one of these results in science has Science is the product of peace, and been reached through war. They are the vast strides which civilization has the direct outcome of the sense of through the application of its ty resultant upon a condition of peace. principles are the reward it has given ! Not only has war failed to produce any to those who have read its pages as of these improvements, but it is a posithey are revealed in nature. On every tive hindrance to them. hand we see the various forms in which Let us look for a moment at art and science has contributed to national see what has been done in this line to prosperity. We see the stage-coach cultivate a sense of the aesthetic. It give way to a network of railroads, and has been truly said that were one to enalong their lines the broad plains are ter our studios and art galleries and re-



move the pictures that refer directly object and legitimate right of governand indirectly to Christ, the Prince of ment is not to hold its citizens in subPeace, two thirds of our masterpieces jection by force, but to give to all equalwould be taken away. The higher ity of privileges in pursuing their chossenses of the artist, when he seems to en occupation. have almost a divine conception of har- During the ages when "might made mony in blending the misty shadows of right," the power of the ruler was absohis vision into one harmonious whole, lute and his subjects were his slaves. are only shown while under the gentle But when nations began to live in harinfluence of the Prince whose life he mony, when peace began to reign, laws would portray and whose deeds he were enacted that elevated the masses would extol. The higher and nobler and recognized the rights of the comfaculties of the mind are only develop- mon citizen. Our whole fabric of civil ed when the attention can be drawn law rests upon peace, its foundation is from the stirring scenes of conflict and on reason and equity and its aim is to be turned to the inner consciousness of secure justice without resort to arms. the individual himself. Arbitration is the great substitute for In order for a government to prosper war. Experience has shown that init must be well organized. It need not ternational tribunals can be constituted support a strong military system, as the that are as capable of settling internacase of our own country proves, but its tional difficulties as are the courts of working machinery must be well ar- law to settle private disputes. As private war has been abolished ranged and kept in good condition. We acknowledge our debt to the heroes and even the duel held in disrepute, who could endure even a Trenton or a may we not also hope that natioual Valley Forge to secure our freedom, but wars and international duels may be no less must we reverence those who abandoned and justice, not force Bliall could take the shattered colonies and reign supreme? weld them into a powerful nation that I would not disparage the deeds of has come to be a synonym for freedom those heroes who have given their lives and prosperity. that their country might live. All honThe civil laws of a country are far or to the noble sacrifice they made! from being the least factor of its pros- But there is a better way; political and perity. The most prosperous nations social philosophies, based upon the uniare those in which there is a sense of versal brotherhood of man, and teachsecurity from invasion by foreign pow- ing the unity of all human interests are ers and a knowledge thatjustice will be Anally reaching the people and deenforced among the citizens. The true raanding recognition.

Nations must acknowledge that their i Our characters are our own work and success depends upon the conditions of their developeineut is along three great peace rather than upon war. The race I lines, intellectual, moral and spiritual. has passed in its evolution from savage A man can never be other than his brutality to a recognition of the com- character, all false pretentions make mon brotherhood, and the cry of the very little impressions on those around age is: "Peace on earth, good will to him. men." In the trinity of our character intellectually, morally and spiritually each part must be made as nearly perfect as OWL TOWERS. possible, our minds must not be left to There is on the sunny batiks of the roam at will over our vast territory of famed Rhine a building, one which has literature and science, with no effort on stood the ravages of time and the lash- our part towards true culture and powings of the elements for more thap three er. You may have many things in centuries. Iti the lower rooms of this your uiiud but they are in such disorfamed castle you would find many der that what you want to use at the things to interest you, amorurthe beau- present, will be the last thing, you can tiful pictures, and trophies of art but it get hold of when you are hunting for it. is not of these we will speak. Back The owl tower there will be the one from the main entrance rises the circ- through which we will learn to see ling stairway, which goes round and things in their related existence. This round butever upward. We follow and guard will often have to be reminded at last arrive in a little, many sided of his duty and taught to be always structure, as we approach the top we ready for action. The owl towers of will frighten the inmates from their moral character are those which teach cosy home. This is their home only by us to look out and away from self and right of possession, its former use was up to the One whose teaching and life a guard house in which there were con- has made such an impression upon the stantly kept guards to look over the Christian world. Let it be remembersurrounding country and to warn the ed that "As one lamp lights another inhabitants of danger. These owl tow- and grows no dimmer, so nobleness ers are many sided, thus enabling the kindles nobleness" and our best moral guards to see dangers as they approach- efforts will be done incidentally. ed from any and all sides. Thus it is Spiritually we should keep in view with our character there must be an some high ideal and ever strive to owl tower from which we can look forth I reach it. The owl tower should conand see our enemies as they appear. tinually be kept filled by busy watch-



THE CRESCENT. ers, not with the view of making character or preserving it, but in order that we may till the place that God has given us. Ever remembering "if we pursue good with labor, the labor passes away, but the good remains; if we jiursue evil with pleasure, the pleasure passes away but the evil remains;" it is ever thus in our lives. COMMENCEMENT WEEK. The first exercise of commencement week after field day, an account of which will be found elsewhere, was the baccalaureate sermon on Sunday by Rev. Thos. Brown. The upper rooms of the new church could not be completed in time for this and it was only by an extra effort and by seating with chairs that it was used for the graduating exercises on Wednsday. The sermon was from the text which was selected as the motto of the preparatory class, "There remaineth yet very much land to be possessed." The Musical Association had prepared some special music for this service, and also for the missionary sermon on Sunday evening and the society lecture on Monday. The missionary sermon was preached by Dr. Elias Jessup. This was something out of the ordinary line of missionary sermons in the choice of his subject. He spoke particularly of the mission of Pacific College, both as to what it has done and what is yet before

it. On Monday aflernoon the annual address before the Crescent Society was delivered by Rev. Levi Mills of Ohio. This was a splendid lecture and deserved a much larger audience than was present. The whole lecture was crowded full of beautiful thoughts, expressed as only one who has been a public speaker all his life can express them. The lecture was received very attentively and at its close the speaker was tendered a vote of than ks. On Monday evening occured the entertainment given by the music and elocutionary students. The college chapel was too small to contain the audience, many being compelled to stand, while others failed to get in. The exercises showed the result of the careful work the students have been doing during the year. At the close of a class exercise, "A few old Friends," by the elocution class, Hanson was heartily encored and responded by "saying his piece" again. Tuesday afternoon the graduating exercises of the preparatory class were held in the chapel. The class numbers nine members and the originality shown in their orations reflects credit upon themselves and the school. Lida Hanson's use of a flower in illustrating her oration formed a pleasing diversion from the usual style of commencement orations. On Tuesday evening the chapel was again packed to witness the exhibition

THE CRESCENT. by the Crescent Society. Of the three orations, Miss Brown's was the onlyone well enough committed to be delivered without the manuscript, the ef- This is our last visit until next term. fect of the others being marred by their being read. At the close of the program, the quartet, "Old Mother HubOur exchanges are somewhat slow in bard," was repeated on being called for coming iu this month. by the audience. Wednesday morning was the most interesting part of the whole program, The Palladium, Oskaloosa, Iowa, is as it was the time of the first graduat- Ienlarged for the commencement issue. ing exercises of the college. The class consisted of two members, C. J. Ed* wards, who spoke on '.'Conflict," and H. A. Uarfield, eldest son of President A. C. Stanbrough who spoke from the I Garfield, has been elected to a professorsubject "Who are the Free?" Each of. ship in the Western Reserve College. these received the degree Bachelor of Science, /Pres. Newlin delivered the baccalaureate address to the class in his Advice to Freshmen:—Honor thy characteristic style, saying much in a Professor iu the days of thy youth, few words and with an earnestness that that thou mayest be solid before thy convinces his hearers that he thoroughSenior year.—Ex. ly believes every sentence of it. Commencement week closed with the reception given by the President and Mrs. Newlin at their home Wednesday afternoon. Every one seems well pleased with the first commencement of Pacific College and all feel assured that a great field of usefulness is open before the institution. Pres. and Mrs. Newlin entertained the faculty and the senior class on the evening of the 15th.

THE CoLLEUE PAPEIt EDITOK. The editor snl iu Ills sanctum, Letting his lessons rip; Kecking bis bruin for an item, And stealing all he could clip. The editor s i t in his class-room As if getting over a drunk; His phiz was clouded with awful gloom. For he made a total flunk. The editor sat in his sanctum And hit himself in the eye, And swore he'd enough of the business; He'd quit the paper or die. —Exchange.

"1 10


The Pioneer, Beading Mass. contains £ocal and "personal. an article on a visit to the great Passion Play, which is played once every ten —Carl Stanley is working at Sunnyyears by the peasants of Ober-Ammer- side. gau. —The nice weather field day surprised many of us. The Reflector, Eugene, Ore. has a let- —Many old students attended the ter this month describing a day at Har- picnic on the 14th. vard. I t is very interesting and gives —Miss Hinchman will go home to one a glimpse of student life at that Iowa on a visit during vacation. great university. —Mrs. Harford visited chapel one morning during examination week. —The seniors spent a very enjoyable The Penn Chronicle presents portraits evening June 9th with Prof, and Mrs. of the members of their graduating Jessup. class with a synopsis of their orations. — One of the Crescent Society girls C. E. Lewis, who has been elected to thinks the president of the same is very the chair of Latin and Greek in Pacific "sot in his ways." College, is one of the number. —The college yell greeted O. K. Edwards as he received the medal as champion bicyclist of the county. The Buchtclile gives an account of the proceedings of the Ohio Inter-collegiate Athletic Association in which Buchtel seems to have been shamefully misused. If reports are true, Buchtel is to be congratulated that she is no longer a member of the Association.

A. C. Stanbrough took the state examination and received a state teachers certificate at the close of the term. —Hurlon Ong drove over from Scott's Mills on field day, reaching here in time for the afternoon program.

—Mr. O. K. Edwards now looms up with a medal which he won at the Wills: "Shuey, they tell me that the A. O. U. W. picnic on the 14th in the faculty don't need Roensch any longer." bicycle race. Shuey: "You don't say so! What —The magic lantern used by Dr. Jessup in illustrating his lecture on Enghas he done? Wills: "Oh! nothing at all. They land is the propery of Pacific College. ge. just think he is long enough."— It will be used in illustrating subjects icts before the classes. Roanoke Collegian.



—Our delegates to the Oratorical Con—With this issue we will feuve to say test drove home with flying colors. farewell to our friends for three months They naturally felt somewhat jubilant and farewell local department, and on the way home. farewell CRESCENT in general. —After a course in a business college —Arthur and Elmer Jessup with this summer, Prof. A. C. Stanbrough their parents will st;irt overland to will hold a position among the Faculty California about July oth. They are I going in a wagon and will, no doubt, of Pacific College uext year. i have a pleasant journey going over the —The college authorities have ar- mountains. ranged for an excursion to Multnomah , . r. ° I —Commencement week has come Falls on July 4th. The Multnomah I , , , •* I and gone, since our lust issue, and Falls are the most noted in this part many of the students have taken their of the country, the water taking a leap departure from this city, some never to of about eight hundred feet. return perhaps, and others to renew The adoption of a gymnasium suit their studies next year. Altogether by the ladies is about as sensible a i commencement week is a great and move as could be taken. Their per-! queer time; one when gladness and sorformances ou field day showed the ad- i row are closely intermingled; the gladvantages of a loose, easy costume in j ness that comes from the release from such exercises study and the sorrow from the depart—Field day at Pacific College occur-1 ure of friends and associates. ed (-Saturday, June 17, instead of Fri- —Miss Elma Brown, who has been day because the rain was a little too engaged as instructor in art for next plentiful on Friday. Saturday was a year, needs no further reeommenfine day and the happenings of that ' dation than that which we already day will be long and pleasantly re- : have. Her work attracted a great deal membered. of attention at the fair last year, taking —Until a better place can be found first prize in every case. for it, the bear has been placed in the —The large flag which floated above basement. One of the young ladies the college building on field day was happened to look through a window the one which has been given to the recently, and when she saw a bear college by J. T. Smith, A. M. Hoskins standing within a few feet of her, sheand Morris, Miles & Co. It is a splengave vent to her feelings in a manner did flag and the gift was much apprethat will place her in demand the next ciated by the students. It is just what time the college yell is given. we have needed for some time.



Jeunie Larson. Oration, "The Conquest of Self," W. F. Edwards. Declamation, "The Little Quaker Sinner," Miss Mattie Stratton. Essay, "Pictures in Life's Mirror," Miss Lola Hunt. Quartet, "Old Mother Hubbard," Prof. Jessup, W. S. Kirk and Misses Ada E. Howard and Lulu Trueblood. —Miss Ada Howard started, the othOration, "The Renascence," E. L. Jeser day, indirectly for Boston, we are insup. formed. Miss Howard has worked Story, "The Bride's Story," Miss faithfully and rendered valuable service Myrtle Price. in the musical department of Pacific Trio, "The Valley of Chamouni," College in the past. She was thought Misses Ada Howard, Rebbie Hiuchwell of by her pupils and they regret to man, Dasie Stanley. see her leave. Oration, "The Dangers and Uses of —The graduating exercises of the col- One Idea," Miss Ehua Brown. lege students took place in the new Declamatiou, "Farmer Stubbins on church room. The program consisted Rollers," A. H. Jessup. of songs, a cornet solo by Mr. R. S. Duet, "Farewell, Oh Farewell," Misses Inglis and the orations of the graduatAda E. Howard and Dasie Stanley. ing students, C. J. Edwards and A. C. —Below will be found the names of Stanbrough. After the orators were winners in the Field Day sports in the through, Pres. Newlin eonfered the Deregular order: gree of Bachelor of Science upon both, Double Tenuis, Arthur Jessup, O. J. then gave an address to the new graduHobson. ates. After the address, and during Single Tennis, Murray Hobson. the closing song two of the ushers coli Standing high jump, Grant Heater 3 ft. lected the flowers from the audience Din. and after the song they were delivered Throwing base ball, ladies, Rista Steto, or rather stacked around, the graduvens 105 and eight-tenths feet. ates. Throwing 16 pound hammer, Graut —The following is the program renHeater, 65 and one-tenth feet. dered by the Crescent Society, Tuesday Standing broad jump, Grant Heater, evening June 20th. 9 and eight tenths feet. Piano Solo, "La Pluis De Perles," Miss Sack race, E. L. Jessup. —Gone are the days and the folks we used to know. —Ore Price has a position in the drugstore of C. F. Moore & Co. —We hope to see all the old students return next fall and bring others, with them. We see no reason why Pacific College should not do even better work next year than it has this year.

THE CRESCENT. Batting base ball, Ed Ballard, 253 and —Tuesday afternoon of commencefour-tenths feet. ment week the graduating exercises of Throwing base ball, H. T. Cash,279aud the preparatory department, were givone-tenth ft. en. The graduating students in this Running high jump, C. J. Edwards 4:;ft. department reflected great credit on Horizontal bar, Ore Price. 50 yd. Dash, Ed Hampton, 8 seconds. themselves and instructors by the manThree legged race, Will Allen and ner in which they conducted themDrew Price. selves, their productions being thoughtBatting base ball, ladies, Rista Stevens ful and in a few cases very original and 154 and nine-tenths feet. brilliant. The following is a program Gesture Drill of Elocution class, Myrtle of the performances of their day: McDaniel 1st, Florence Brown 2nd. Music. Standing half hammond, Graut 1 leater, Oration, "The Model Citizen,"Ore Price. 29 and three twentieths ft. " "Polish Your Boot-heels, "Eflie 100 yd. race, Ed Hampton 11J seconds. Macy. Running half hammoud, A. C. Stan. Oration, "Advertising," Edna Stratton. brough, 39 four-tenths ft. M usic. Spring board high jump, O. J. Hobson, 5 ft. 101 in. Oration, "Landscape Gardening,*' Bicycle race, O. K. Edwards. Lewis Hanson. 103 yd. race, ladies, Rista Stevens 13 sec. Oration, "TheUseand Abuseof Games,' Running broad jump, A. C. Stanbrough Florence Brown. 17 ft. 4] in. Oration, "The Women of the NinePotato race, A. H. Jessup. teenth Century," Leota Reece. Hurdle race, Ed Hampton. Music. 220 yd. race, H. T. Cash 28J seconds. Oration, "Menaces to Our GovernObstacle race, Ore Price. ment," Drew Price. Pole vaulting Grant Heater, 8 ft. 8i in. Oration, "Hobby Horses," Harley Britt. Rolling race, Will Allen and S. Hill. " "Harmony," Lida Hanson. Tug of war, college vs. city, College. Music. Dumb bell drill, Cora Judd. Presentation of Diplomas. 30 yd. dash, Ed Hampton, 4 seconds. Address to Class, Miss Rebbie HinchVelocipede race, Owen Maris. man. Best all round athlete, Grant Heater. Benediction.

E. &C.

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Newberg, Oregon.

Proprietors of the

\V. MuCONNKLli, M. D.






Dealer In







S. M. 0ALEINS, Proprietor.

J. D. Tarrant & Son. Proprietors of the

i '

Fresh Bread, flakea and Pies always I I on Land at

If you want first-class Furniture at lowest prices, or Picture Frames made to order on short notice, call on


W. T. Macy,

JStar Bakery.



Newberg Flouring


We have refitted and refurnished our mill throughout, and are now prepared to manufacture flour of the best grade. Highest cash price OREGON. paid for wheat.


16 JESSE EDWARDS, President.

B. C. MILES, Vice Presideut.

OF (Tpital

B. 0. MILES, Cashier.


The Thing to Do: Buy where you can Buy the Cheapest.

Oracle %30,000, (Paid in, Q»ult

Every facility extended to the business public, consistent with Safe and Conservative Banking.

The Place to Go: Morris, Miles & Co., First Street, Newberg.




Riarger^. A . K . C O O P E R & CO. P r o p r i e t o r s .





Dealer in.

ROSES ETC. One-fourth mile south from depot. NEWBERG, OREGON.

SI.50 Per Year.

Samples Free.






. . •-.








Cpool-cD^eeping and -JJ Business ^Forms Taught. 0 pecia! Attention given. —Z) to Teaching of j^nglish. ......

Students can enter at any time, and find classes to suit. An excellent home for girls and boy- is provided under the care of a compct' m Matron, at the lowest- possible prii'i». Excellent board in private families. Moral and Christian influences thrown about student-. AY. : onfidvntly believe tliat superior advantages can not be ottered in the Northwest. All expenses moderate.

Correspondence and visits solicited.

For catalogues and information, address, P R E S I D E N T P A C I F I C COLLEGE, NKWBKRG, OltKOON.

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