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Editorial An Indian Hoy's Letter. Education ft Nutiontil Necessity.





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Our Duty to Society Exchange . . . . Local and Personal .

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T H E OHESCENT still keeps its existence in spite of the heavy cloud of Published Mouthly during the College Your by financial difficulties which overshadTHE CRESCENT SOCIETY. owed it for some time. We say this to EDITOR L-IDA J. HANSON. toe credit of the financial manager and ASSOCIATE EDITOR . . JESSE JOHNSON. ' its many friends, it is the intention of (ELLA MACY. / O R E L. PRICE. EXCHANGE .. ti.MA BROUN. the manager to Rive it a better circulaFINANCIAL MANAGER . .. H. F. ALLEN. tion than it has at present. We are 'anxious that the people of Xewberg T e r m s GO CelitH a Vear, in Aflvmice. and vicinity shall know what we are SINGLE COI'IES, TEN CENTS. \ doing, and cateh some of the spirit of educational enthusiasm which is extant Entered as second class matter at the post ollice : nt Nctrberg, Oregon. in the college.



THE CRESCENT is sent to subscribers until ordered stopped, and all arrearages are paid. Direct all communications to T H E CRESCENT, Newberg, Oregon.

T H E art class, under the instruction , of Miss Elma Brown, is making good progress. Miss Brown seems to have IK WOMAN is to bike ber place by the the faculty of discovering beauty in the side of man iu the professions, as is be- most commonplace things, and transing agitated so earnestly in tbis gener- ferring it in graceful outlines to canvas. ation, she must make the same prepar- There can be no higher education than ation. Being endowed with the same a study of the beautiful, and in pictures intellectual ability there is no excuse of the higher type there is a language for a western woman having an educa- to the soul, which broadens its tion inferior to that of her brother, thought and makes the current of truth when all the colleges and universities run deeper. A painting, as a piece of have opened wide their doors to her music, is best appreciated by one who and admit her on equal terms with understands something of the skill rehim. . quired to perform the work. So study

THE CRESCENT. in this line is of value, even to those though we cannot all go to the state who do not intend to make art their contest, as delegates, we want to show life work. the people of Newberg and the surrounding country that we are willing SOME one remarks that the hoys in to do our part. Some people argue that our college department outnumber the oratory is a lost art. If this be the fact girls two to one. We do not doubt that it is time that the young people of this many other colleges have even a small- country were putting forth their best er proportion of girls. There never has efforts to prove that what has been been a girl graduate in the history of done can be done again. So let us Pacific Academy or College. But that have several contestants at the primais not so bad, either, when Johns Hop- rykins University, a school considerably older than Pacific College, awards its W A N T of time seems to be a prevailfirst diploma to a woman this year. ing dilemma in student life. We did Yet there surely ought to be a larger not solve the problem or translate the proportion of girls iu Pacific College. sentence for lack of time. We cannot Of the students who graduated from join the literary society or christian asthe preparatory course last year, all the sociation, or engage in athletics, beboys returned to school this year, while cause our time is full with the work but half the girls returned. It is to be which we must do. When accused of hoped that that the senior preparatory wasting time, a feeling of indignation girls of the present year may make a arises, for probably every moment of better showing. waking hours has been fully employed and some stolen from sleep. We busy THK students having the regular col- students may do well to consider what lege work, were called together on tne some other busy people are doing or evening of the 9th for the purpose of have done. Miss Willard, for instance, organizing to make preparation for the is president of both the national and coming state oratorical contest which international organizations of the W. takes place in February. It is to be C. T. TJ., spends a portion of each year hoped that the students will consider in lecturing aud is connected with sevthe subject of writing an oration. Can eral different journals, editing one enyou afford to miss it? It is only by the tirely. (We think it terrible to do a doing that we are made stronger, and part of one.) Wm. R. Harper, presiwe surely cannot afford to see the other dent of Chicago University, in addition colleges making such progress, and Pa- to his college duties and all the public cific College be doing nothing. Even work connected with such a .position,



is compiling text-books, some of which bad qualities of the professor. Of we are using in our college. Uncle course he has good lessons, for he who Tom's Cabin was written at a time | is not true to his own interests will when its author had a family of small hardly be loyal to any other. He feels children to care for, and was also assist-1 an interest in the advancement of his ing her husband iu his professional du-1 fellow-students, is proud of their sucties. The best work is done by the | cesses and disappointed in their failbusiest people. Notice the amount of lures. He has a pride in the college repwork that any of our leading business utation, and will not hear it undertstimen are doing every day, and compare mated. He venerates the college colors it with what we are doing. Of course, I as he does the stars and stripes. In our inexperience must be taken into short, the loyal college student is the consideration, but iu summing up our I embodiment of the American citizen, observations, we conclude that a train-1 and the highest type of the latter is the ing iu economizing time is no small j outgrowth of the former. part of a college edcation. -- -. > T H E World's Fair litis been a subject T H E young person entering college of great interest for the past few comes into a community of which lie months, anfl those who have availed is to be an active member. If he would themselves of the privilege of attending make his connection with the institu-1 it, no doubt feel well paid for the time tion profitable, he must be loyal to its I and money spent while there. They interests. The one thus disposed, rec-] were made to realize as never before, ognizes iu the government of the col- i the wonders that man can perform, lege the same general laws of politeness ! and that we, the people of the United and gentility abservecl by good society | States, are not the only ones able to aceverywhere. Special rules and regula- complish anything. Compare our extions may take more complete control hibits with those of England, France, of his time and habits than more pri- Spain, Brazil, Australia and many othmary schools have done, yet he is treat-1 ers. What is the result? Certainly we ed more as a man than a child. The | have to admit that each display is a loyal student is self-governing. He | credit to its country, and they show never comes under censure for miscon- j what can be done if we but try. The duct, and has the same contempt for fair has proven a financial success. As the unruly student that he has for the to the moral effects, we are not able to miscreant who breaks the laws of the say as yet, but we will be working unland. He stands up for the faculty and der the shadow of its iufiuence for searches rather for the good than the years to come. All nations being rep-



resented, having come to present the best products of their country a n d labor and to give a true representation of their m a n n e r s and customs. Surely no one could leave without h a v i n g received an ambition to do better work. To some it will give a greater incentive to press forward in t h e missionary work, others in temperance, educational, agriculture a n d all other k i n d s of work. Those who nave not had t h e privilege of attending, have no doubt read with interest a n d heard a great deal about it; have also received new ideas which will influence their lives. Teachers will be better able to instruct, ministers, to minister, a n d all occupations have advantages which they did not have before. Elections will be influenced to such an e x t e n t t h a t t h e state will not elect an officer t h a t is opposed to such great institutions. T h e World's Fair may be compared to the lives of great men, and adopt t h e words of Longfellow: Lives of grcut men all remind us. We cui make uur live* sublime; And departing, lenve behind US Footprints on the sands ol time.

The other day we, had a snap-turtle soup, first time I did not like eat, but a n y how I eat a little bit. And boss ask me, "You w a n t some more?" T told " N o t h a n k . " "Do you like'."' Not m u c h . " "O m y this better t h a n a u y t h i n g else we eat h e r e . " A n d he say, " I rather have a snap soup all the time. I like it better t h a n ice c r e a m . " Make us laugh all over. A n d second we had snap soup again we help him, two of us. This time we eat three of us, h i m a n d Howard and me. Like it very m u c h this place but [one t h i n g d o n ' t suit me. T h a t is to live on this island and pretty hard to get cross so we have to stay at home all the time like all hen setting. Every n i g h t misketoes pretty now eat me up. I wish I pull his teeth off.

People often say: " W h a t matters it w h a t I do? I have no influence.'' There is no h u m a n being who can truly say this, we care n o t though lie m a y live where tnere is scarcely the commonest necessaries of life. H e lias some companion who listens to him, and listening, ponders over w h a t he AN I N D I A N B O Y ' S L E T T E R TO says, and, unknowingly to himself, acts upon it. H I S BROTHER.

" N o w let the asparagus grow; let itl Four hundred years ago it was possigrow just as high as high as it wants i ble for Columbus to discover a new to, boss. . world. The circle of the earth is long Now my poor back pretty now play since complete, but in the presence of out now. I can hardly cut any .each man is an unexplored world—his more, but any how I try hard. own mind.





BY PKKSlDK.NT THUS. .NEWI.1N. ^ T ' H E h u m a n m i n d has potential I ly, Civil Society awl the School, and >K freedom. Ignorance, prejudice, | its purpose is to ascertain, define and appetite or passion may limit a n d de-1 enforce w h a t is right, a n d prohibit feat this freedom. The final purpose, w h a t is wrong in all the various relat h e goal toward which m a n k i n d has tions of life. The State is a means been striving, is to make actual this whereby these other institutions work possible freedom, to place the m a n in a out their purposes. T h e State's special condition to do w h a t he ought not to function, is to protect them in tlieir do, under all circumstances, at all times rights and make it possible a n d easy and in all relations of life. In brief, to for t h e m to fulfill their functions. But make him realize t h a t he is what he | the existence of each one of these instisees and feels t h a t he ought to he, is the tutions is made possible through the goal of education. B u t man can attain possession of knowledge and culture. this state only by a complete develop-j Take from the people of Oregon today m e n t of all his powers, and by the for- all t h e knowledge of the so-called commation of r i g h t habits in connection mon branches, and we will be not with each one of his powers. This is merely children, hut barbarians, and education B u t education can be secur- all the evidences of civilized life which ed only through social organization. we now behold about us, would be as Freedom can be attained only by a se- ditlicult to interpret as were the ships vere process of training a n d culture, of Columbus to t h e aborigines. Take and it is the function and province of from one his knowledge of geography, society to make possible this training t h a t science which frees him from his and culture. I n the process of fulfill- limitations in space—that science ing its functions society has created the which deals with the earth as t h e physFamily, Civil Society, the Church, the ical basis for the institutional life of School and the Stttte. These institu- man—take from him this knowledge tions are all mutually related and mu- and the earth becomes to him the extually dependent. They are each or- tent of territory which he has perceivganic, social unities; each gives a spe- ed, and he will have no ability to incial form of training and each has its terpret t h a t which he sees or generalize upon t h e knowledge which his senses special end or purpose. T h e State is created above the Fami- give him.




Deprive one of his knowledge iu his- each one of us, arc the Family and the toryâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;that subject t h a t frees him from School, hence it becomes necessary and his limitations in time, and reveals to important t h a t t h e State should take h i m t h e struggle of t h e h u m a n m i n d special care in protecting and fostering toward rational, freedomâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;that subject t h e m in all their rights and privileges, which reveals to him the antecedent and in prohibiting all things t h a t events which he has unconsciously tak- would work an injury to t h e m . en up into his owu liteâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;deprive him We delight to paint in glowing of this knowledge, a n d life becomes a colors t h e greatness of our country, mere matter of personal, narrow obser- our vast territory, our mines of wealth, vation, a n d again he is bereft of all our large and rapidly increasing popupower of interpretation or generaliza- lation, our agriculture, our manufaction. B y these and other illustrations, tures and our commerce; and we deuniversal education is seen to be a nec- light to teach these facts to our chilessary factor in our national life. dren, for we live in a country, and unKnowledge is organic. T h e circle der a government in which these facts must be complete or the unit will be and figures can not be equaled elsespoiled. These elementary and funda- where on the face of t h e globe. But we mental branches of study are the win- must remember all t h e time, t h a t these dows of the soul. The soul demands things are not unmixed with threatenlight and t r u t h t h a t it may develop. ing evils. I fear there is a great deal of Close a n y one of the windows and we teaching of a false patriotism in our dwarf the soul. I t then appears t h a t country. There is great danger of passthe very existence of a highly organiz- ing favorable j u d g m e n t upon the acts ed a n d civilized society is conditioned of one's native land, simply because on the universal education of the peo- they are of our native land. Patriotism must be tempered with intelligence a n d ple. The State creates the School, so t h a t seasoned with the fact t h a t Americans eacli child may be able and disposed to have made mistakes, and in all probalead a healthy, happy and morally bility will make m a n y more. worthy life. The ground of the school Universal education is needed to then, is t h e necessity of the people for counteract t h e bulk of illiteracy a n d instruction in the elements of knowl- I evil in our midst, and because of the edge. T h e State is pledged to ascertain j tide of ignorance and vice t h a t is cotnand provide for the necessities of her I ing to us from other lands. Our Amercitizens; hence the School. j ican civilization is unique, and all t h a t The strongest factors in our civiliza- [is good in it must be maintained a n d tion, t h e ones t h a t come the nearest to strengthened, and all t h a t is bad m u s t

T H E CliEKOKKT. be eradicated. Our schools should be are never teacher or student as wo American from center to circumference, should be. but American means much more than Our country today is w h a t it is on t h e English language. I n spite of all account of the honor, morality and inour dangers, I firmly believe there is a telligence of her citizens, and not belarge and increasing, intelligent saving I cause of her increased population and r e m n a n t iu our land, and I as firmly I increased wealth. If the moral forces believe the schools have a large and t h a t have made our country w h a t it is, important share in forming and mold- should be lost, national decay would ing t h a t saving remnant. The home soon take place, and America would and the school are the places where our soon be the cemetery of our boasted citizenship is largely formed. W h a t civilization. This shows t h a t there is a political necessity to turn t h i s power can the schools do for our citizenship? I of intelligence in t h e right direction. They can teach every boy and girl to This is w h y I believe the schools hold live morally worthy lives each day and the balance of power, and to t h e m is hour; they can give the rising generaj given the privilege and responsibility tion an uplift in life, an aspiration for ! of determining w h a t our future shall t h e best things, an appreciation of true 1 be. Citizens and legislative bodies success and right living. W h a t is a should be thoroughly aroused as to our school day' 1 Six hours brimful of op- ' first and greatest, need. portunities for seed-sowing to produce high-living! Six periods full of opporGood schools and universal education tunities for the culture of true patriot- will give us just such men and women ism and good citizenship! Six dia- as are demanded. All true patriotism monds to be set in a jeweled necklace! is based upon righteousness and intelliSix steps up t h e ladder w hose s u m m i t gence, and the state can not afford to reaches to honored citizenship and on be sparing or lax iu the support of gento eternity! W h a t is a school week? eral education, and parents and churchFive days of six hours each, full of in- es are only helping to promote the comfluences t h a t will never end; thirty mon welfare, a n d t h e perpetuity of steps up the ladder, t h i r t y periods in righteousness when they support t h e which t h e right sort of ambitions may schools and colleges. Education in virbe strengthened, the right sort of aspi- tue and high-living in every departrations m a y be fixed! N a y more, for m e n t of life which the schools and colleges are pledged to give can not but we are teachers and students for twenhelp to m a k e good citizens. W h e n ty-four hours in the day, seven days in this is reached the era of true patriotthe week, four weeks in t h e m o n t h ism will be upon us, and t h e nation a nd twelve m o n t h s in t h e year, or wo will fulfill her function.




Many persons, y o u n g people in particular, do n o t seem to realize t h a t they belong to a c o m m u n i t y t h a t is looking, and has a j u s t right to look, to them for help. I t is not right to suppose one is placed in tue world to enjoy to the full e x t e n t t h e advantages thrown around him, and never give a n y t h i n g in return. ' H e who claims t h e r i g h t to vote his favorite ticket, should not grumble w h e n he is called on to pay road tax.

it soul and body: if there are duties to be performed, they have no part or lot in the work. Now if, in all your possessions there is a n y t h i n g whatever of value to others, it is your duty, as you would pay any other honest debt, to give others the benefit of it. You m a y not be able to pay back w h a t you receive in t h e same coin, but it should be in something of equal value. One of the beauties of society is, t h a t w h a t one has not, another has, and t h u s each may be strengthened by the other. Said the squirrel to the mountain: "If I am not so big as you, you are not so small as I, a n d not half so spry." Thus, if you do not possess the same a m o u n t of some things, you more than till up the measure in others.

The earlier in life one begins to contribute to the needs of those about him, t h e better for his own personal interests. The child who takes his sack of candy to some secluded spot to enjoy it all alone does not gain half t h e pleasure If you are too poor to make your infrom it as t h e one who shares with his liueuce felt perhaps you have strongplaymates. Selfishness in any of its muscles a n d can use them to good adphases, is detrimental to the intellectuvantage. If you are rich you can not al and often to the physical being. enjoy your wealth more t h a n to use it Some people, like the t r a m p who de- to the elevation of m a n k i n d . Are you pends on the more industrious class for without a good degree of common the food which he eats, depend on soci- sense? Then it may be you have an ety to a large extent for their comfort. | uncommon degree of nonsense, and " A They belong to the community and little nonsense now a n d then, is relishtake it as a matter of course t h a t they ed by the best of m e n . " should share every good t h i n g t h a t I n short, whatever nature has procomes along, yet they never t h i n k for vided you with, if rhjhtly used, will a m o m e n t t h a t society has a n y claims on them. They are first to complain if help to make up the necessary t h i n g s the church is poor and last to help of life, and you should not value your build a better one. In short, if there talents less because they differ from are prlv lieges to be enjoyed they are in those of another.


CRESCENT. More than 1,000 students are attending the University of Chicago.

T h e University of Michigan sent out 731 graduates this year. §155,000,000 was spent by the United States last year for educatianal purpos* # * es, which was three times t h e a m o u n t T h e Buchtelito is a weekly visitor, spent by Great Britain for t h e same and one we are always glad to receive. purpose.

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There is no case on record where oue has had to quit studying because t h e I n an article on National Loyalty, in storage battery of his m i n d was full.— t h e November L a n k e r s h i m , it is said JEx. t h a t the implicit trust our ancestors *** had in their country, their leader anil Miss Klumpe, of California, is now a their cause, carried t h e Hepublio successful astronomer in France. She through t h e perils of its primal exisentered the Paris Observatory as a pu- tence. Also, t h a t the child should be t a u g h t t h e fundamental principles of pil live years ago. loyalty from the first; a t home and at ** * school. T h e largest salary paid to a n y college professor in t h e world, is twenty thous a n d dollars, which is received by Prof. Much benelit can be derived from Turner, of E d i n b u r g . reading the Phoenixian. F r o m an ar'•' * * ticle on Expression in Oratory, we take A society known as the Verein Frauthe following: " U n i t e in one man the enwohl has been founded in Berlin by most varied a n d dissimilar gifts, a Frau Schulrath Caner, t h e object of strong and mascular understanding which is t h e advancement of women. with a brilliant imagination; a nimble ** * wit with a solid j u d g m e n t ; a promt Ex-President Harrison is already at and tenacious memory with a lively work on his course of lectures on inter- and fertile fancy; an eye for the beau, national law, which he will deliver at ties of nature with a knowledge of t h e Lelaud Stanford University in October. realities of life; a brain stored with t h e W h e n completed a n d delivered t h e lec- hived wisdom of t h e ages, and a heart tures will be printed as a te.xt-book on swelling with emotion, and you have the subject of which they treat.—Ex. t h e moral elements of the orator."



—Will Allen and Walter Macy visited the college November 7. —Miss Dora Crawford and her bro—Where is the girls' gymnasium so- ther entered college the 13th. ciety? —Mrs. W. L. Bobertson, a student —The prospect for new students next last year, visited college November 10. term is good. —Bev. Elwood Scott visited the Gen—Students number sixty-eight, with eral History class on Tuesday, the 14th. others to enter. —Mr. L. B. Stanley, who has been —C. J. Edwards visited the Bible very sick since our last issue, is now class one day recently. improving. —Jennie, Elmer and Laura Scott j —The library has been improved by have entered college. the addition of a new table aud some —Mr. J. Crawford visited chapel aud more chairs. some of the rooms on the 14th. —Frank Vestal was out of school a —Pacific College will observe tue 30th few days, taking care of Mr. Myers' of November as Thanksgiving. barber shop. —Newberg's representatives to the —Prof. Jessup was at literary one World's Fair have all returned. night recently and favored us with an —Mrs. White and Mrs. Newliu visitexcellent guitar solo. ed some of the class rooms on the 10th. —The Young Women's Evangel may —S. T. Stanley was out of school a be found in the college now and should few days on account of his brother's IK? read by all girls. sickness.

_£,ecal and "personal.

—The boys have been trying the toot- —There will be an entertainment by ball for the past few days, and have the students on the evening of the 29th. All are invited to attend. lively times. —Miss Cummins, of Tualatin, and ' —Quarterly meeting of Friends Miss Haworth, of this place, entered church, held the 10th, 11th and 12th, college October 30th. was well attended. Some visiting min—The new mat was placed in the isters were present. gymnasium on the 14th. The boys —Political discussions are held frekeep it warm noons and recesses. quently in the library since the daily —M. H. David is our poet this year, paper comes there. The boys are goC'has Brow n not being in school. Mel- ing to know just how they should vote when the time comes. viu composes some very good poetry.

THE CRESCENT. —The faculty has organized a club for literary and social improvement, to be known as "The Tuesday Club." —Silas Moon, who has been a missionary for a number of years among the Indians, will soon return to Alaska.


—In the Chemistry class one of the boys asked the Professor where lie would find H'JO, one day when he was trying an experiment.

—Ettie Macy hus been compelled to withdraw from college on account of her eyes, and is now in Portland hav— Halloween was duly observed by ing them operated upon. the boys. Bruno took a walk from the —Elias Hanson, a brother of Lewis, college and was found down town next is here from Minnesota. He is looking morning. at the country and for health, and will —Miss Hiuchmau's History class is a visit relatives here aud at Salem. very busy one, and many of them can —The week of prayer was observed be found in the library hunting for in- by the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A.'s at the formation. college by daily prayer-meetings. On —Many nice plants are found in the Thursday a joint meeting was held. windows now, and the girls are going —Mr. Edgar Ballard was at Amity to have some flowers next spring on the night of the 8th and gave a talk to the grounds. the young men of that place, which is —The people of Newberg welcomed said to have been highly appreciated Bev. Elwood Scott to their midst on by them. ihe 3rd by a reception held at the home —Miss Dasie Stanley was absent from of Jesse Edwards. her room in the Newberg public school —The college is said to have been a few days during the illness of her guarded on Halloween, but the boys brother Lee. Her place was supplied seem to think that the guards went to by Mrs. Abbie Edwards and Miss Ethel Cutts. dreamland a little early.

—At the home of Jas. Price, November 2, 1893, occurred a double wedding. Mr. Frank Elliott and Miss Marguerite Price, and Mr. Lon S. Hill and Miss Myrta Beece. The gentlemen are enterprising young fellows, and the girls are among the best in Newberg. The best wishes of their CKESCENT friends go with them.

—The college students have had a meeting preparatory to the oratorical contest. It was made a permanent organization with Jesse Johnson as president and Gertrude Lamb as secretary. Several of the students are' hard at work on their orations. This contest will be. held the first Friday night in February, 1894.





—Prof. J. C. Hodson is on the sick —Students lute Monday morning— list. what does it mean? —Will Allen entered college on t h e —Muttie Strattou has changed her plans, and is now reviewing in t h e 20th. H e was a student last year. public school. —The old familiar dong is occasional—President Newlin delivered t h e I ly heard from the cow bells in the colfirst lecture of t h e course on Tuesday lege grounds. evening, t h e 21st, subject, " T h e Devel—VVe have had some in school this o p m e n t of Character." m o n t h who are very stiff-necked. Not —Misses H i u c h t u a n and Mills s p e n t 1 from pride, but boils. Halloween a t (Jyrus Hoskius 1 . T h e y —There is inspiration for artist and have not told how their fortunes came poet in t h e view of old Chehalem from ouL, but we know they tried them. t h e upper windows of the college buildi ing. —"Have you any marbles?" and i —A few old members of the Y. W. C. "Did you bring your top?" are t h e leading questions now among t h e boys, and | A. who are not in school this year, apCharley Wilson always says " Y e s , " to preciate its value and attend its meetings frequently. both questions. —Several members of the Board of —From reports there must be some Trustees were present at chapel on the I star gazers at the boarding hall this morning of the 13th, after which most year. They know aud can locate most of the forenoon was taken up by t h e ; of the bright stars, especially Venus. regular quarterly meeting of the board. —Howbeit, that on a certain day in —Literary is well attended a t all the recent past, there came a faii'-hairmeetings, and the programme well car-, ed maiden to the house of a neighbor ried out, with a few exceptions. W e and spake unto the daughter, saying: wonder w h y it is t h a t some join a n d "On the Sabbath day, which is near a t do not put forth the least effort for pre' hand, it shall be t h a t I and mine and a paring their productions. a friend and hers will appear at t h e —"Open confession is good for the evening services; therefore be thou soul." One of the professors asked one there a t an early hour, t h a t thou mayof t h e hoys hi his Physiology class est see our coming in aud sitting w h a t he would do in case a man should d o w n . " And the neighbor's daughter, faint when he was present, and he said: a sojourner a t the place during t h e "Well, t don't know-, but I expect I school year, went at an early hour as was bidden. A n d behold it was so. would be scared to d e a t h . "


—Patronize our advertisers.

—Some persons outside the college,

— W h o can complain or t h e literary especially ex-students, enjoy reading this term? the magazines in t h e library. Such - L . Myrtle Price went to Ohampoeg on t h e 20th.

v i s , i t o r s ttre aUv s

^ welcome. —The subject of faith was discussed

—Ask Drew w h y he let t h e married i n a r«5<*nt meeting of the Y. W. C. A. woman bluff him. Many expressed themselves us h a v i n g - G e o r g e surely hod some scheme in view when h e tore up t h e sidewalk. —Lewis Hanson's brother was quite sick a day or two before going to Salem.




m o l e

of t h e t m e m e a u i u

Practical S of thlH




—Not a girl can be found who was gymnasium the last recess on

lu tUelr

- M r . Johnson t h i n k s t h e y h e a r d ! t h e 2 1 s t ' t h o u S h w e k n o w •"» o n e % W e^ nsuppose of course course it it was was some very fine music on t h e night of | was " " *there. *" W n n o s e of the boys, for t h e football don't very oft h e 17th. ten go through a window without help. —Miss Nellie Cummins, of Tualatin, —The committee appointed to prewas here visiting her sister Dora on pare a program for t h e public entertainS u n d a y , the 19th. m e n t a t the close of t h e term, submit—Lewis says t h a t someone was in ted their report to the faculty, but t h e college t h e other night, but we were directed to make some changes t h i n k he was dreaming. a n d were given more time to do it in. —The football committee is talking —Mazy H u n t , d a u g h t e r of J . K. of getting up a team comppsed of t h e Hunt a n d wife, and sister of Lola college a n d town combined. H u n t , a student last year, died a t her —Mr. Martin and family and Elias home in Newberg, on t h e m o r n i n g of Hanson attended Friends quarterly | November 17th. She was a true lady, meeting a t Salem on the 19th. and will be sadly missed by her large —Take a look at Will Macy's ad. circle of friends a n d classmates. a n d then subscribe for t h e CRESCKNT —In the Bhetoric class; Professor— and take advantage of his offer. "Give an example of a metaphor." —A certain young man, not in t h e college, seems to be trying to gain t h e favor of one of our young lady students. H e seems to have lots of business a t t h e place where she stays. B u t it will not last long, as she promises to make an end of h i m if he doesn't desist.

J u n i o r — " H i s scheme proved to be a boomerang." i P.—"Interpret t h e figure." I J . — " H i s scheme had the i-haracterisj tics of t h e animal called t h e boomeraug."





President, Vice-President, fcecretary, Marshal and Treusurer, critic Librarinn,


II. H . C L A R K ,

OREGON NEWBEKO, Lewis S. Hanson. George Lsrkin. L. Myrtle Price. Gold Filling a Specialty. Painless extraction Harry F. Allen. Walter F. Edwards. of teeth by Chlornre D'Ethyle. Office first door Ltda llauso I. west of Moore's Drug Store, upstairs.


Ella F. Macy. Eebble W. Hiuohmau. All calls promptly attended to day or night. Mabel Edwnrds. Disease- of women and children a specialty. Helen Chamberlain. Two doors west of post office.


Presideut, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer,

Charles Wilson. Or an K. Edwards, Ore Price. Amns 0. Staubrough.

Farm Implements, lapns, Bnggies Etc I w



"Photographer. NKWHEKG.




All kiiiflb of Work finished in an Artistic tnauner i id Satisfaction (inarantcud.

Notions, Novelty Goods, Stationery Etc. 0F

J. G-. Hadley,

2d door east of P. 0., First St., Newberg, Or.

C s M TT-11. T v ou L. G. Hill's Barber Shop, ! - - CALKINS


For a first-class Shave. Hair-cut or Shampoo.


Hot or cold, salt or fresh at all times. First Street, Newberg, Oregon. PAIinV The best place in town to get u H N U T • fine confectioneries is at ROGERS & BURROWS.

H . D. F O X , P r o p r i e t o r ,




. for

Fk, : Feed: a d : Drus: Sri of the very best grade

Main Street, Newberg, Oregon

SttiilU) Ufwuirx in Ho ••kius building. :

this maxim and purchase your




Saved, Is a Penny Made. Follow


Mills. - —J






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

Austin & Stanley.

]' irtr tils Kill ir^ed to life kize I» Crayon, India Ink iir Wi\ter Colors.





"°" CASH.



J. D. Tarrant & Co.,

Cash Meat Market 8,Lt BUY


Pies, etc., always on hand at


Jesse It. Johnson. Gertrude Lamb.

K. E. Hoskins.

Fraats ¥r®$\ iifts&dl, (£&k@s,

Hay and Feed of all kiuds sold cheap for Cash, and delivered to any part of town. They also call attention to their large stock of



Christenson Bros,, ^

Harry F. Allen. y \ K . Q W. M c C O N N E L L , George Tolson.

Y. W. C. A.

Presideut, Secretary,

. Chas. Hoskius,


Y. M. C. A. President. Kec. and Cor Secret iry, Presideut, Cor. Secretary, Kec Secretary, Trensurer,


New Feed Store,



A fresh stock of caudles, nuts. C n i l l T Q etc. always on hand. Call in. rnUI I O



m u

1 AN IDEAL FAMILY MEDICINE I F o r I n d i g e s t i o n , Biliousness. | H e a d a c h e , Constipation, B a d I Complexion, Offensive B r e a t h , | and all disorders of the Stomach, ! Liver and Bowels. i R I P A N S TABULES ( ! act gently yet promptly. Perfect £ dlureatiou follows their use. | M a y b e obtained by = application t o n e a r e s t drufrfrlnt.

A good supply of

Beef, Pork & Mutton Usually mi hand. Our endeavor Is to supply our patrons with the best of everything in our line. Main street, one door north of llardivick s photo gallery.





Grand Holiday Offer

II. C. MILES, Cashier.





T© Subserikero of W E CRESCENT:

li. LI- MILES, Vice Pres.


$30,000, (?Paia in Qull.

Every facility extended to the business public, consistent with safe and conservative banking.



I will give 50 cents off if you buy Pictures, Frames or Mouldings to the amount of $2.50.

Reduced Rates Will be allowed on all goods bought nt


El wood'S

I will give 50 cents off if you buy

Hctuueu now mid January I.


Hopairinjt (if Watches, Clocks. Jewc]r> atid Silverware. Encraviin.' neatly dime mid all work gu ir imecil.

or anything else in my lins to the amount of $5.00. You will thus be enabled to get your Holiday Goods very cheap. Respectfully, W. T. MAOY. Newberg, Oregon.







Your I I O H O O L



C. E\ Moore,

Cr v5 n2