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Vol. VII. No. III.



Macbeth, ha Ma// Uootirf. Difference Between Ei'elish and American Civilization, Uij >' /.. Harmon, British Coiumhia, ay Otrar Cor. Senior Recital - - - - - Fditorlal - - - - - - _ . • -

1 i m »z 4 R| 8

Athletics _ . - _ - - Exchange - - - - - - Societies - - - - - Societies Local Directory Advertisements


lu 1 2 1 3



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F all his dramas, the tragedy of Macbeth, best displays the wonderful genius of Shakespere. In this play the greatest results are reached in the shortest time. It has been called '' a tempest set to music." It is a true portrayal of the degredation the human heart may reach being sanctified to no nobler ambition than desire for power. A n y piece of literature to be of value in raising our ideals and ennobling our lives must possess a soul. To gain from the work anything useful in moulding our character we must find this spirituality. Whatever else remains is only rubbish to us. Thus, in Macbeth, we must not look alone at the vivid descriptions and the splendid delineations of character. We should go beyond these, seeking the soul — the soul

to raise and strengthen in us the highest sentiments of our nature. In attempting to gain some idea of the wonderful intellect conceiving this play, we wonder at the genius displayed. Every scene is given the right place to heighten the tragedy while holding the attention. The characters, too, reveal the admirable skill of their inventor. The marvelous range of Shakespere's style is shown in almost every line. An excellent touch of skill is found in the ' * porter scene." The drunken porter, half aroused by the knocking at the gate, imagines himself the keeper to the gates of hell. Muttering to himself and fumbling about he tries to unfasten the bolts. The audience hold their breath picturing the awful terror of the owners of the castle upon their crime being discovered.



A mark of ability is displayed in the arrangement of the scene of Duncan's arrival at the castle of Macbeth. His innocence of danger, his the beauties of nature about him, brighten the effect of the awful doom hovering over him. W e long to save him though knowing he is a weak king. Yet we know Macbeth could much more royally fill the throne. Shakespere's genius is shown by his seeing that men do not wish so much to be amused, as to receive instruction in the deeper, nobler things of life. H e has wonderful power in gaining the sympathies of the hearers. H e rivets their attention, carrying them along with him. His vivid imagination is best shown in the "boiling scenes" of the witches. No where in the English language is there found a more vivid piece of Literature. It alone would place Shakespere as the master poet. T h e witches symbolize the struggle between right and wrong in every life. Their influence over Macbeth does not lie in any superhuman power. T h e secret of their power lies in their ability to suggest evil. They present his half formed wishes in such a way as to develop his ambitious desires. At one time they terrify him. At another time excite his hopes. By arous-

ing his ambition they lead him on to act. In Macbeth himself we see the embodiment of ambition and cruelty. The personification of selfishness and treachery. A man who, being so ambitious, crushed his conscience and ruined his life with his desire for power. An intellectual giant, by his crimes forced into direct fatalism. Ambition and power are predominant in his nature. His mad struggle for the kingship is a passion, his bloodthirsty cruelty a crime. His ambition silences all other thoughts, all other cares. At last he comes to the very madness of despair. His wife dead, no friends; his only faith is in those powers of evil too late seen to be leagued against him. H e stands on the brink of ruin. W e can see no beauty or bravery even in his death. Forced to die like a beast he only fights to save himself the awful alternative of death by his own hand. Of the other characters of the play none are equal in intellect to Macbeth. I^ady Macbeth, though goading him on to deeds of evil by taunts and hopes, was not the cause of his downfall. W e see her a cold, commanding woman. H e r love for her husband and desire to see him exalted, coupled with her selfish longings for glory, ara her



incentives. She calls on the powers of darkness to take from her all womanly pity and love. Banishing all thoughts of future punishment she thinks only of present gain. I n the awful terror of her insanity and the uncertainty of her death we pity her. Shuddering as we watch her vain attempts to wash the blood from her hands, we think of her sadly and kindly. Thinkers tell us man is a trinity. This is shown in what he does, knows, is. Every piece of literature or work of art should be of use -in developing this trinity.

Thus we learn from this drama that to live in the truest sense, we must do right, know well, and be the best we can. The human heart will continue to be filled with selfishness and cruelty as long as unhallowed ambition and low ideals distort the souls of men. Yet in the future when the inner workings of the heart are revealed, every one having played a part in the drama of life must stand judged and condemned, or redeemed and rewarded.— May Hoover, '96.


THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN EtfGMSH AflD AMERICAN GVmiZRTION. is the history of the struggles of man for rational freedom, on account of his progress and development. Everything that can be found to have borne an influence upon him in any of these respects is an element of civilization. It is then apparant that the causes are many, but all centered in one, that of the struggle in the human mind term civilization carries with for freedom, the desire in man for it the idea of progress and develop- something better than he already ment. The history of civilization posseses. Where we find none of

I L I Z A T I O N is a @ I Vterm and refers to the

relative degrees of advancement of the human race in matters that pertain to government, manners and customs of life. T h e highest degree of civilization is reached when the best use is made of the things of the material world and the government is most nearly perfect.



these higher purposes in the soul the condition of man is not meliorated. The difference in the civilization of one people and another people is the difference in the means employed to reach the kind of government under which they live and the manners and customs of life in vogue among them. English and American civilization are quite closely related in that in a sense they have their origin as one. English civilization has been a greater factor in the formation of American civilization than has any other. What is distinctly American civilization is less than two hundred years old. In the citizenship of England and America we notice a contrast. The individuality of American citizenship is more marked than is the English. England is a splendid nationality without a splendid individuality. The United States is an experiment of a splendid nationality with a splendid individuality, a thing that is not yet

known in the history of the world. In France and Germany we see the same thing. The average Frenchman or German counts fpr but little as an individual. Not so in the case of the American citizen. American civilization encourages free and independent thought. This is also a more strongly centralized government, not so great a lack of centralized power as in the English government. There is more in the nature of American institutions to encourage progress and create ambition to do and be something than in the English. No such a thing as caste exists or is recognized in American civilization. To a degree such is the case in England. England is a Monarchy in name but the elements of true civilization are steadily working a change by which it is destined soon to compare favorably with our own advanced position in the development of the race. — S. L. Hanson, '97.





HE first great impression the tionally little use for a purse of any

traveler in British Columbia kind. For instance: Penny lead receives is in his pocket book, pencils are greatly in vogue but at and the last is that he has excep- five cents each, and an eleven mile



ride on the street car will make you fifty .cents poorer. Canadians tell us that the pencils are imported from U. S. A. and the duty makes the price, leaving us to suppose that the duty on street car rides is in proportion. Hotel rates, however, are not more exorbitant than in oui own country. The great number of these will at once attract notice. The liquor laws in the Dominion are such that a license can be obtained at more reduced rates for a hotel bar than for a regular saloon. This no doubt accounts for a seeming surplus in this line of houses. Boots and shoes are not so cheap as in the States, as most of the leather used is our production — the stock business not having assumed sufficient proportions to meet the demand for hides. In the eastern and middle part of the Dominion great efforts are being made to secure stock ranches. When this is accomplished no doubt the effect will be material in reducing the prices of leather goods in the provinces. As yet much goods from St. Louis and Philadelphia crowd the markets despite the duty on manufactured articles. While one feels that everything is high, when he begins paying R. R. and S. S. fare he readily feels the power of two corporations to

make such prices as they see fit. The Canadian Pacific Ry. controls the railroad traffic, while a corporation, kindred in name at least, monopolizes the carrying by water for almost the entire coast as well as the larger part of the Frazier river. The rate by water and rail varies from four to five cents. Though boats seldom run further than sixty miles on the Frazier, because but two places on the river are R. R. points. At the head of general navigation is the village and valley of Chilliwack. The valley is perhaps ten miles across and is quite circular in shape. On every side mountains seem to shut one in. The first thought on looking out in the morning naturally is '' What a dark cloud, it is surely going to storm!" but the second reveals the shadowy side of the mountain, towering almost perpendicularly, perhaps two or three miles from the hotel door. The village has a population of 350, which is near fifteen per cent, of the people living in the valley. Three miles from the village is a Methodist Indian school, with farm in connection. 'Twas a pleasing sight to see the grey haired principal playing " drop-the-handkerchief" with twenty-five or thirty little Red men. Evidently the place of honor was holding his




hand, and the regard and love the product of six years spent in evinced for their master was sur- city building by the C. P . Ry. prising. Many of the streets are well paved H o p raising bids fair as a profit- and the public buildings are good able industry, but as yet the crop and substantial. Being the terof hay is the main dependence of minus of the C. P. Ry. and the the fanners; this can be cheaply C. P. N . , a vast amount of freight transported on scows to the markets is handled here. Ships ply reguof Vancouver and New Westmins- larly between here and the Orient, ter. In 1894 the sudden melting as well as points in the U. S. T h e of the snow in the mountains distance across the chanuel to Vicdrained by the Frazier river, caus- toria is near seventy miles; the fare ed an overflow which inundated $3.00. Tiie C. P. N . Co.'s splendid near one-half of the entire valley. S. S. " C h a r m e r " leaves everyday, This misfortune caused the people excepting Monday, at 1 p. m. and to watch with apprehension the reaches the capitol near five hours rising waters in last July, which, later. however, subsided without doing Victoria has long been the whole extensive harm. saling center of the western side New Westminster contains near of the entire dominion, but must 6,000 residents, and does a thriv- in the future be superseded as such ing business during the fishing by the new Vancouver, as the situmonths with those engaged. Being ation of the latter gives it a presonly thirty miles from the mouth tige which will be felt in the future of the river the large lumber mer- by the ancient metropolis, chantmen for Australia load at her F u r t h e r north on the island saw and plaining mill. T h u s a Naniamo does a thriving business parmauent industry of considerable in coal. T h e miues here supply magnitude is furnished. Near the the immense steamships which unmouth of the river are the noted load at Victoria and Vancouver, Steveson canneries. Here during beside much local trade. The popJuly and parts of August 2,000 ulatiou of the city is near 5,000.— people collect, but when the can- Oscar Cox, 'gS. ning season is over an estimate of • 150 would leave no one out. BY 7:30 o'clock on T h e city of Vancouver, number- SBnior * B °' Cai ' Saturday evening, the ing perhaps 30,000 inhabitants, is 16th, the chap;l was filled with an



appreciative audience, the occasion being the first class recital of the year, which was given by the Seniors. Pies. Newlin said in the opening remarks that the class was reduced in numbers, but intimated that what was lacking in quantity was made good by quality. After the invocation by Rev. Price, the program opened with an instrumental solo by Edna Newlin. Then May Hoover, the first speaker, delivered a well prepared oration. H e r subject was " T h e Stones are Rolled A w a y . " She began by picturing the scene of the resurrection morning of our L,ord. The women going to the tomb are wondering who shall roll away the stone. T h e question, though puzzling, does not daunt their courage. Their faith never falters. When they reach the grave the stones are already rolled away. Our Lord himself rolled away a stone not material on that resurrection morning. T h e light that came into the world there was great enough to fill the earth through all time. For many years the light shown dimly. It burst forth again when Martin Luther boldly declared that " T h e just shall live by faith." As other examples of " s t o n e s rolled away," she gave Columbus and the civil war. There are endless examples in the history of nations of stouss

rolled away. Success was gained in each by repeated endeavors, with faith as an ally. T h e next speaker was 0 . K. Edwards, who in a forcible manner elaborated upon '' The True Ideal in Education." T h e question confronts every young person in chosing a college course. The natural tendency is to chose the shortest course seeming to lead to success. Every individual has his personal ideal. T h e general ideal is: " T o know something about everything and everything about something." The first guards against fanaticism, the second works toward thoroughness. Knowledge is of two kinds: scientific and empirical. Neither is sufficient without the other. With a broad classified knowledge, backed up by experience, we are able to read beauties in nature as well as " t h e signs of the times," in things which are simply rocks or newspaper items to the unscientific mind. It is the expansion and enlargement of the soul that is the true ideal in education. This was followed by a vocal solo by Miss Sargeant, after which Lida J. Hanson discoursed on " Tennyson's Interpretation of Nature," in which careful thought was manifest. W e are to discover what the forms of nature said to (Coiitiniitd on page 17.)





O I E ^ I E l S a i E I t T T . team which played Pacific College

Published Monthly during the College Year by T H E CRESCENT SOCIETY. LIDA J. HANSON, '9G DREA' PRICE, '97 W. C. WOODWARD, '98 S. T. STANLEY, '98 W. G. ALLEN, '97 -


j i





W. M. BOUND, '99 Y. M. 0. A. 8. li. HANSON, '97 - Y. W. C. AMARY BOUND, '96 BOYS ATHLETICS CHAS. WILSON, '97 GIRLS ATHLETICS MYRTLE OARDNER, 93 ORE PRICE, '97 BUSINESS MANAGER T e r m s , 3 0 Cents a Yeatt, In A d v a n c e . SINGLE COPIES


Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Newberg, Oregon.

was the P . TJ. second team, with one exception. W e wish to say as editor that we were not personally present at the game. T h a t such a misrepresentation should have found place in the C R E S C E N T was simply carelessness on our part in not seeing that the report was accurate. T h e visit of the University boys was highly enjoyed by the College boys, who are all anxious that the report be corrected. A revised account of the game will be found under " Athletics" in this is-

THE CRESCENT IS sent to subscribers until ordered stopped and all arrearages are paid. sue of the Direct all communications to THE CRESCENT, Newberg, Or.






greatest aids of contentment. N O T H I N G so annoys a woman as for anyone to think she will not succeed in doing what she has undertaken. This is the reason why the girls of Pacific college are sure to make a success of athletics this year. I N the report of the foot ball game of Portland University vs. Pacific College, as given in last issue there was a grave error. The statement was made that three players of the University first team were replaced by second team men. T h e facts of the case were that the


I N an address before the Atlanta Exposition, Booker T. Washington the great colored educator, said, " I t is right and important that all the privileges of the law be ours, but it is vastly more important that we be prepared for the exercise of these privileges." If the colored people have learned this we fear they are excelling their white brethren in solving the question of public welfare. Too many look to the politics of the country for national safety. Too much is expected of legislation in the formation of financial and moral bases. I t is also true that the ballot has been looked upon more as a privilege than as a responsibility. Every added liberty brings a new


duty. Freedom in itself is nothing except it be freedom to serve. The ideals of successful life should not be the acquisition of power and fame, but the faithful performance of the plain duties of common life. If the negro has learned this the white man may well look to his bearings.

O R A T O R I C A L Association still above the waves. It is not to be smothered out by the other seemingly more enthusiastic organizations. While the majority of the college students are so very busy preparing productions for the various class recitals and literary public, they cherish no small place in their minds for the success of the home contest. For they know that the position held in the State Oratorical depends almost wholly on the success of the home contest. It has been whispered that certain ones are doing work on orations now for that occasion. The C R E S C E N T gives them a hearty cheer, and is anxious to cheer others who ought to be at work on productions for that occasion. Remember, college students, that the local contest is to be held the first Friday in February. Don't say, " T i m e enough y e t ! " Oxatocy.

Along with the indefinite " t h e y say " kind of people there is another class who may be termed " t h e y do." Whatever in the community may have gone wrong, these people invariably claim that some indefinite " t h e y " were responsible for it. Naturally the complaints are loudest against what " they " do not do. There are neighborhoods, societies aud churches that are suffering because " t h e y " do not comprehend the need of improvement. This class of complainers is not absent from the college community. T o such we would say: W h y don't you? If the Christian association, or literary society, or any other T H E result of thoroughness in college interest is wanting in any preparation is nowhere better illusrespect, it is certainly as much your trated than in the life and work of place as T H E I R S to remedy it, and Louis Pasteur. From early childmore so, if you have discovered a hood his mind was moulded into defect and they have not. W e are habits of thorough thinking. Such sure T H E Y will appreciate your ef- a mind could not fail to penetrate forts and consider you a public to the core of any subject with benefactor besides. which it came in contact.




...#-—•.- ••-.




psaifio univensity paaino coiioge.

O N Saturday, Nov. 2, t h e foot b a l l t e a m

of Pacific University came over to play our boys a game of ball. The home team was much weakened by the absence of Stanbrough and Cox, but Stanley and Patton were substituted, though they had not practiced any. The teams lined up for work at a quarter till 3:00 o'clock p. m. The line up showed the visiting team to be considerably the heavier of the two: and as soon as the ball was in play their superior work was made manifest. They played quickly and in unison. Their blocking was excellent. They gained greatly with their center plays. The Varsity boys gained their first touch-down in about fifteen minutes, and gained their second in the first half. They kicked goal both times, which gave them a score of 12 to o.


The Forest Grove boys have the advantage of ours, in the time they have played the game, and in having men who understand the game. At the beginning a drenching rain set in, which lasted throughout the game, making the ground very soft and slick. This gave the boys a good coat of mud, so much so that occasionally after a down a player had to have the mud wiped from his face before he could tell which boy he was and on which side he way playing. A

The 31st of October was a gala day for Pacific College. It was then that the laying of the corner stone of the new gymnasium took place. The ceremonies were opened by President Newlin. He was followed by Prof. Jessup in behalf of the faculty, Jesse Edwards of the trustees, Oscar Cox for the boys and May Hoover for the girls of the college. The manuscripts placed in the corner stone represented the different institutions of the college. This is the third They began the second half with building on the campus. the same enthusiasm and agility, Hurrah for F. P. C. and continued it throughout the game. In the second half they BOYS ATHbBTtCS. ' made two touch-downs, kicking Friday afternoon, November 15, goal both times, which made the score 24-0 in favor of Pacific Uni- Pacific College held its fall field day. It was a fine day for outversity.


door sports. The track was in fine condition, the rain the day before having made it very firm. There being several competitors in each event made the afternoon's sport very enjoyable as well as profitable. Following is a list of the winners: O. K. Edwards, hammer throw; R. Bryant, shotput; D. Jones, 100 yards dash, 120 yards hurdle; O. h. Price, 220yards hurdle, running high jump; H. T. Cash, 1 mile run, 440 yard run; S. L. Hanson, 1 mile walk; H. S. Britt, vaulting; W. Macy, running broad jump. It is intended to have several such events before spring.


Some of the boys put in Saturday, November 16th, working on the gym.


The interest in athletics is increasing. A

About fourteen of the girls are going to swing Indian clubs.

The girls are still at work raising the money for the gymnasium floor.

Some of the girls have been As a report of the foot ball game spending their noons playing ball. with Portland University was given A in our last issue, we think it not The ladies have organized a class necessary to give it again, but ., ., j . . . , for wand drill, and broom sticks c would refer you to the editorial . ' ... , , _> e ., are now in demand, which makes an apology for the The committeeAon track athletics mistake in the report of the game. has been getting the girls actively O. K. Edwards has a bicycle at work. It is no uncommon thing now, and we will expect something to see the girls running around the of him next spring. track. v. v ^

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The work on the new gym. is progressing nicely. It will soon be enclosed.

Moral suasion for the man who drinks; Moral suasion for the man who thinks; Legal suasion for the drunkard maker: Prison suasion for the statue breaker.







The High School Panorama is a wel1 w r i t t e n

P a P er -

The Pacific is one of the best The High School Review is a journals on the coast. well edited journal. A

"Well, I'll be darned," said the We accept the criticism in the torn sock as it fell into the work Mercury about exchanges. basket. A

" Come again," said the defeated What we are at home is a pretty tennis champion, "and I will love sure test of what we really are. you more and serve you better."— A Ex. Patti's farewell concerts this seaA son are, as usual, much adieu about The Princton faculty has passed nothing. -Ex. resolutions to the effect that any student behind in his college work A We hope that every college or cannot be a member of an athletic high school that receives the CRES- team. As a consequence, six of the eleven men in the foot ball CENT will exchange. team will be compelled to retire until they have made up delinquent The High School Herald has a work.— Earl/eamite. good article on " T h e Value of A College Education to the Business '' Johnnie, dear," said his mother, Man." who was trying to inculcate a lesA son in industry, "what do you supMistress — What's become of the pose mamma would do for you if you should come to her some day ice? Bridget — Well, ma'am, Oi read and tell her that you loved your in the paper today that they do studies?" '' Lick me for telling a be mikerobees in the ice, an' thot falsehood," said deal little Johnnie it weren't healt'y to ate mikerobees with the frankness of youth.— Bulletin. raw, so Oi biled the ice.—Ex.



1 J

would be glad to be able to announce the same with respect to the work of the Christian Associations. A certain amount of enthuY. W. C. H. siasm is an indispensable element Girls, we need your presence at of succes in christian work as well as in other lines. We are not enour Tuesday evening meetings! tirely found wanting on this point.



A A The vacancies, in the various committees, have been filled by To every young man who is not new members of the association. in the habit of attending the meetings of the Association, we would say, "Come and go with us and Much interest and enthusiasm we will do thee good." has been manifested thus far in our work. God's presence has been deeply felt by all, and the bonds of aUBSCEtfT SOCIETY. christian love, which unite us, have been greatly strengthened. Have you seen the latest? A Hummer. Y.

ju. a. B.


Effie Bray was received as a The Sunday afternoon meeting, member on the 15th. on the 17th, was led by Prof. A Jessup. Biographies that are very personA al are the latest fad. H. T. Cash, one of our earnest members, takes an active part in gospel services at Chehalem Gap on Mrs. Shafford and Mrs. A. M. Sabbath afternoons. Hoskins were visitors on the 15th. Once more the familiar patter of In the Athletic notes of the Oct. issue we notice the statement '' P. rain is heard and the society is C. is on a boom in athletics." We happy.



CRESCENT. Lewis' latest:

LOCAL. Thanksgiving.


THE Washing dishes.

Gertrude Lamb still hopes to be able to be with us during the winter term.

Miss Ethel Townsend a former A coming athleteâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Wiley Snyder. student, is principal of the SherT h e gymnasium is still growing. wood school. Let the good work go on.

Elma and Florence Brown have returned to their home at Scotts W e understand the boarding hall Mills. Their absence from school was visited by tramps on a recent creates a vacancy not easily filled. date. T h e preparations being made for Oscar Cox attended Friends the mu sical to be held on the evenquarterly meeting at Salem on the ing of Nov. 27th, indicate that 17th inst. that event will be a decided sucOran Edwards has traded for cess. Bob Bell's bicycle, and now rides President to Psychology class: at every opportunity. ' 'You are not to love a thing for Edna Allen is spending a few its own sake." Student wants to weeks in Portland, in the hope that know if that will hold good with regard to a person. the change will benefit her health. Prof. C. E. Vance who was a W h a t special attraction can there member of the faculty two years be at the public school that lures ago, and who left here to take the some of the college students there position of principal of the Acadeto play? my at New Providence, Iowa, is T h e girls of the college are anx- holding the same position this year. ious that it be understood it is not A large pair of elk horns have all talk, but that they are going to been temporarily placed in the coldo something in athletics this year. lege museum. They were found T h e gymnasium is now boarded above Scotts Mills, in the Cascade u p on three sides and soon all that mountains by Alf. Rees. Some of will be needed will be a roof to the Freshmen think that they are keep out the rain so that the work the horns of a de(a)r that was seen inside can be pushed ahead. here some time ago.



Mrs. Vannie Martin started east Steps should be taken to increase Tuesday morning the 19th, in the the number of volumes in the liinterests of Pacific College. brary. Lock Horns. That's what the Dr. H . J. Minthorn, the first " coots" and the college boys will principal of the Academy is pracdo in football, in the afternoon of ticing medicine at Muscatine, Iowa. Thanksgiving day. T h e chapel talks have taken a decided biographical turn during John Smith deserves great credit the past month. There is always for his persistent efforts in regard to the gymnasium. H e is contin- inspiration in the review of successful lives. ually " b a n g i n g " away at it when Prof. Starbuck who was a teachthere is anything to be done. er in the Academy the year the Miss Fannie Dorsey of Dayton, school opened, secured a position who was one of the pioneer stu- as civil engineer for the Southern dents of the Academy, was mar- Bridge Co. at a good salaiy, and ried recently to the Methodist min- the latest heard from him was that ister, who has charge of the Dayton he was still located at Birmingham, circuit. Alabama, and that he was thinkIf Miles Reece would open Riv- ing of taking unto himself a helpT h e writer is not sure er street through his property, he meet. whether he is still located at the would receive the hearty thanks of same place or not. T h e professor a large number of students, who are compelled to either go across is a fine mathematician. private property or walk several Mr. Savage, the bald headed blocks out of the way when pass- man who played in the football game here last year with the Wiling to and from school. lamette team, was with the team The city fathers should be pe- at Corvallis a short time ago, when titioned to order the side walk com- a game was played on a very rainy pleted along the Dr. Clark proper- sloppy day. The Corvallis boys ty, now owned by W m . McLaugh- say they lost the game, owing to the fact that after they had made a lin, and a couple of crossings put few passes, Savage's head changed in on the cross streets. This street color and consequently they were is traveled over by a large number often confused during the progress of the students every day and a of the game, by mistaking his good walk is a necessity. head for the pigskin.


A long felt bicycle.



want — Ora's new

Will Vaughn, who lives near Stringtown, entered school Monday the n t h .

Don't be scared George, it is only Clyde Hobson, alias Steve, has the President calling you to your quit school and returned to his recitation. former haunts in Portland. Carroll Kirk is canvassing for the Young People's Bible in OlymT h e Senior recital, held on the pia, Wash. evening of the 16th, was well attended and appreciated by all. During unoccupied moments of school hours the boys helped raise A s a result of foot ball S. T . the frame of the gymnasium. Stanley has been carrying his arm in a sling for the past two weeks. Wanted: A modern Atlas, who will carry the piano to and from Fred Scott, of Willamette UniCanyon Hall. Inquire of O. K. versity, met with the serious accident of fracturing his collar bone, W h a t ' s the matter with David? while playing foot ball, a few days David is all right. W h o is all ago. right? S k u n k Hollow is all right. While playing foot ball a week Luther Baker, who recently reor two ago Mike McKern got exciturned from Port Townsend, ted and bit his tongue so severely, Wash., entered school, Monday the that it was unfit for service for sevnth. eral days. During the pleasant weather of Walter Edwards, class of '95, the first of the month some of the left for California last Tuesday girls engaged in playing the good morning. Success to the hero of old game of town ball. the sand bank. L a t e r — H e has Some of the girls who frequent not gone yet, but will go in a few the college halls have evidently days. not outgrown their childish love for T h e firm of Cox, Round & Co. dressing dolls. Ask Elihu. have been compelled to change Miss Nannie Ong went to her headquarters on account of the inhome at Scotts Mills for a short trusion of Jack Frost. T h e comvisit, Friday, November ist, re- pany may now be found on Fifth turning the following Monday. street, in the Rees residence.



Miss Elva Osburn is plying her trade in Portland as a book agent.

17 Senior Reoitnl.

{Continued /rum paijc 7.)

Tennyson's understanding. His Mel's pets were the cause of his theme was Life in its widest sense. absence from school for several At first his views were materialistic days week before last. as given in " Locksley H a l l . " In F O R S A L E : — A n y t h i n g in the " I n Memoriam" he is skeptical. line of timber may be had at low T h e poem " Crossing the B a r " disHe prices at my desk; also the ver- plays an unwavering faith. sought to form an unprejudiced dant youths who persist in replacview of life and creation. All ing it. things spoke to him of the Creator. Many students attended Prof. T h e last speaker was H . F . Ong. Riddell's lecture on love, courtship H i s subject was "Development." and marriage. Wonder if they got There is geological proof that man any pointers? If so, how they will was once no more than an animal apply them remains to be seen. amongst animals, struggling for a mere existence. H e developed Some people get too free with through a natural course from this themselves and other people, and physical existence to one of intelas a consequence are compelled to lectuality. Phj'sical force comes reap the fruits of their misdoings, through exercise. T h e same is by wearing second-hand clothing. true of mental power. T h e process See? of development is fraught with many errors which are often deACT I . structive to its course, but developScene i . V i s i t o r — " A h ! W h e r e ment pushes through them all. am I a t ? " Man's highest development is his Scene 2. Prof. (In History of spirituality. In this he reaches the Civilization class.)—"Come in here object of his creation. H e is and we will civilize y o u . " placed as king of all nature. Scene3. V i s i t o r — " I will t h a t . " ACT 11. T h e exercises closed with a well Scene 1. T a b l e a u — T h e loving executed instrumental selection by embrace. Myrtle Gardner, when the audience P. S- For the benefit of those dispersed, feeling a sense of edifinot presentr T h e visitor was of the cation not usually resulting from canine species. such occasions.






D I B E O T O H Y . T h e silent messenger does not withold his visits, even from the ranks of those'just beginning preparations for life's hardest battles. This time he has taken with him our schoolmate, Riley Hammer. T h e short time Riley was with us he won a warm place in the hearts of his classmates. T h e announcement in the chapel of his departure cast a shadow over the school. His parents and relatives have the sympathies of both students and professors.


CRESCENT SOCIETY. - President Vice President - Secretary - Marshal - Critic Librarian

Elma Brown Drew Price S L Hanson Ore Price Gertrude Craven Chas. Wilson -

Y. n: c.

- President Cor. Secretary

Elma Brown Miss It. W. Hinchinnn

I^JJ-l r i T rc po a u , u v ?

Cheapest aud Best in town.

Hats, etc. •u

Keeps a full line of Flour, Graham, Germea aud Wheatlcts.

Miss L. M. Haworth's,


Y. M. C. A.

Comer First and Center streets.

Deliveries made to any pnrt of the city.

Oran K. Edwnrds President Osctir Cox - Vice-Pres, and Treasurer TIervey Hoskins - - - - Secretary



Newberg Flouring Mills.

Drew Price - - - - President Herbert Ca9h _ - Vice-President Rollln Kirk - - - - secretary Ore Price - - - - - Treasurer

Flour and Feed constantly on hand and dellv• ered to any part of the city. Highest * cash price paid for wheat.

President SecretaryMarshal CLASS OF '37.

Sadie Bond Newberg, Oregon. Harley Brftt -Office: First door west of Hill's drug Ore Price store.

President - Vice-President Secretary

Students Patronage Solicited.

CLARENCE BUTT. Collections, Conveyancing, Notarial Work, Abstracts of Title, Liens and Mortgages foreclosed, etc. Will practice In all the Courts of the State. Prompt attention given to all legal business.


President • Vice-President Secretary - Treisurer

E. P. D'X0N.


Mo E)„ F@»« Proprietor of Tk/r



CLASS OF ' Walter Macy Will Round Myrtle Gardner Edna Newliu

Individuals or Groups at lowest living prices, and satisfaction guaranteed.


0. K. Edwards May Hoover H. F. Ong -


p v E N T I S I RY.

[New Goods. Complete Stock. WM DM CHKXJA©©?

THE . . . . FLOUR . . . . . . .AND . . • FEED » » » »STOHE ..•».*




ANTED —More people to buy Watches, Clocks. Jewelry, Optical Goods, Musical Strings of all kinds, and to get their watches, etc., repaired at ELWOOD S."




The best of Fresh and SBH Meats, Bologna and Pork Snusigc always on hand. Strictlj pure Lnrk, Bacon aud H i m s Newlierg, Or«|rmi. kept iH oil times. All legal and notarial work given prompt at- FIRST DOOR EAST OP OKCKKR*S STOHA, tention. Collections solicited. Admitted N E W B E R G , ORE. to practice in all the courts of the state. OFFICE OVER CHEHALBM VALLEY BANK.

Newberg, Oregon.

The Doctor is prepared to perform any operation known to the dental profession. Special ra'„es given to College Professors and Students. All work warranteed.





Don't Forget ... T O CALL OK


For Groceries and Provisions, at the lowest So am Ins gold crownp, bridge work, gold living prices for cash. silver and bone fillings; alumiunm or rubber plates: teeth extracted without palu. Prices Cor. F i r s t a n d M e r i d i a n Sts. reasonable






B l o c k i n g,,

s h i e



B. 0. MILES, Cashioi

N. E. BRITT, Vice Pros.



h, U„ A<sP®»LP,

B r u s h e.s ,

Lac llg,t

TE3SE EDWARDS, President.


Fair dealing and satisfaction guaranteed.

Rftflt.S v AJUULO GV,nAa C3J1UCO



Capital S t o c k 8 3 0 , 0 0 0 , Paid in Full.

C)(| k

S o l e s , S h o e Milkingi Kepairiiifr. G. M. B A L E S .

Every facility cxteuded to tbe busiueBs public, consistent with safe and conservative banking.




All kinds of Carriage and Wagon Kepairing • ••Satisfaction U. BRADLEY, Propr.

All kinds of Laundry work done at Moderate Prices. Gentlemen's work








^ $h W )fc

\Lf Hlf-

VJ>- My- Vfc>' \1S HS- ~5«~ - w - ~TSr-


ST\ /T\ sl\


M^ M/ - SJ^ 'SLS M^

—&~ -^st" ~&- ""fir- "*ffi~ ST\ ST\ SJ\ ST\ ^Ts

T H E S T U D E N T S of Pacific C o l l e g e are i n v i t e d ^ to call at t h e G R A P H I C office for prices on ^ V i s i t i n g Cards, P r o g r a m s and all k i n d s of *A? Job Work.


A full stock of Mill Feed, Oats and Hay can always be found at

Main Street. Newberg, Ore.

1 CbristBiison. Johnson & Miller's.

J. S. Baker's




"£. £ • Vestal's Barber Shop. For a first class Shave, Haircut or Shampoo. Baths.—Hot or cold, Halt or fresh, nt all times.


^ j

at away down low prices. Call and see them. Headquarters at their " Implement House. MAIN ST.




rJSOBfTF^^Jl^J^Jl^K^'^J!^ii< :s2LL 1




Manufactured and Fnr sale at


The Star BaKery.

.A., To MIlLILa-



^^nd (LKaracter is the E n d of Education. -?«•

Pacific College. •J€i§3


Book-keeping and Business Forms T a u g h t - • • • • • • ' S p e c i a l A t t e n t i o n Civen t o T e a c h i n g of E n e l i s h

J^S*- — Students can enter at any time and find classes to suit. An excellent home for girls and boys ih provided under the care of a competent Matron, at the lowest possible prices. Excellent board iu private families. Moral and Christian influences thrown about students We confidently believe that superior advantages cannot be offered in the Northwest. All expenses moderate. Correspondence and visits solicited. For catalogues and information, address,


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