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By 0 . U. Hob- .r,




HYSICISTS suppose, philosophers one time, were a part of the sun. Long conjecture, chemists presume, | years ago, the first moment I can remany doubt and many more do not i member, (but I remember it well) know that matter is infinitely divisible. [things were strangely different from T am not infinitely small but I am the ' what they are now. All around, everynext thing to it. My family name is I thing looked the same and everything Carbon but chemists usually just call was intensely hot; that is I and others me "C." My entire individual appel- like me were in a state of ceaseless agilation is too long to mention. I am so i tation. We had plenty of room but small and my voice is so faint you could | we, each one, seemed trying his best to not see or hear me, and, not being ac- I knock his neighbor out of the way. customed to public speaking I will I We kept up this constant motion for speak to you thro my interpreter He I several million years (of course that has a brief history of my existence on would get to be motonous now days, this earth and will now read it to you: but we were accustomed to it and did If my memory is correct I have been not mind it). We kept vetting more on this earth about 75,000,000 years, quiet all the time and settling down in altho T have good reason for believing closer proximity. Sometimes sevpral the time lias been somewhat longer hundred million billion of us would go By the way, there is a legend among I oft' and leave the rest of the world for us that seems to indicate that we, at . 111 while — people now-a-days call those

T H E CRESCENT. excursions of ours fire-mist a n d vapor. After several more millions of years hud passed a w a y and we atoms got cold, i e , closer together, t h e creation of plants, trees, fishes and animals began. B u t I will not recount the events of this week or the part I played in t h e creation, only those events which began Friday, about oue week ago â&#x20AC;&#x201D; t h a t is about 6,000 years ago.

green, rank foliage of rarest beauty and every k i n d seemed striving for a place nearest to the grassy paths t h a t led through t h e dell, and wild flowers of varied hue decorute the green sward. This scene, in its beauty, far surpassing all description, is animated by the twittering of countless birds flitting about among the branches of the trees; by the demonstrations of satisfaction a n d happiness from the m a n y wild animals which here find pleasant shelter from the heat; by the monotonous dronning of insects wanne d into life and song by t h e subdued sun Âťs his caloric rays are sifted through t h e leafy boughs, and by the gentle voice of t h e breeze in t h e tree tops wafting t h e sweet plaintive note of the song bird; by the merry song of the brook as it goes playfully leaping past the hindering rocks.

God, t h e Creator, made man of the dust of t h e earth and called him t h e " L o r d of Creation," and placed him in t h e most lovely spot on earth, now called t h e "Garden of .Eden." Here was everything the capricious desires of man could possibly ask. Here was the beautiful roses, and dasies, and buttercups, and lilies, the bright tinted violets a r d pansies, dahlias and frag r a n t pinks, hyacinth s and heliotrope without number, to please the eye; to sate hunger was the bread tree, t h e Beiwty must be nothing, with no eye to behold, Sweet sounds renoh the enr. their xweetneta to olive, quince and fig, date-palm,orange unfold. and apple. And all about m i g h t be Over there in a pleasant, shady nook seen the long, t w i n i n g tendrils of the | 'mon g the gently rustling leaves sit t h e grapevine bearing t h e p e n d a n t clusters I Master and Mistress of creation enjoy of the luscious fruit, and vegetal life was ! ing the natural, careless beauty of their abundant. ; home. Here tiie giant cedars, and fir, and T was there and saw this all. Many spruce lifted their lofty heads toward years before I had been washed from Heaven; underneath the wide-spread- t h e bank of a stream, where I had ing oak, and elm, and hemlock, and been long ages, and carried down to beech, and birch, and maple interlace t h e sea. I arose in the air with a mist their leafy arms above and form a beau- I and was tossed about in the air by the tiful, living canopy Cor t h e more rteli- wind a n d finally fell to the earth with i life below. On every side the a tin v drop of water. I was soon taken

up by a tree and for a long time formed a part of its substance, resting in a pleasant pluce on t h e bark of a little twig. Every evening as the sun sank to rest, I saw the Master and Mistress walking in the cool shade of t h e garden. But there cume a day in which all glad nature was turned into mourning, when the terrible and j u s t m a n d a t e fell from the lips of the Creator and t h e penalty of sin was pronounced. Not long after this sad

between hugh sea monsters there, and saw m a n y wonderful places. One day we, the fish, rubbed one of our fins against a rock and I witli several others was left in the bottom of the deep sea. We were soon seperated by chemical actions and I roamed, for a long time, through the deep sea all alone. A t length I was hurled violently by the surf, high up on a cliff on the sea shore. Th e cliff was of limestone and I soon became a part of the rocky event a little bird, while h u n t i n g a ' shore. I had been here a few hundred worm, pecked a number of us off t h e ! years when an enormous bird flying tree and we fell to t h e ground. We j along t h e coast alighted to rest directly soon tell apart, some entering t h e life I over me; on starting to fly away his of t h e vegetation again, some being j sharp talons scratched the surface and blown away by the wind. I was for- I was soon soaring high in tlie air. t u n a t e enough to be able to continue After flying through the air for several m y eventful journey by being taken by hours the big bird shook us loose and I a rain drop down under the ground. dropped down in a dark and lonely After wandering about under the jungle. A h u n g r y tree soon found use ground a little while, uniting with vafor me and I was used in t h e construcrious bases and gases forming different tion of a real nice berry. About t h e compounds, then being released again, time we got ripe, here came a monI finally came to the surface once m i r e strous animal with a long nose and two in a clear, sparkling spring I was long glistening teeth, plunging thro thrown into the air by a bursting bubthe thick underbrush. H e saw us and ble and soon found myself floating in t h e berry was no more. My value was the air upon a particle of dust. very much enhanced, however, for T Before long the particles of air all be, was soon a peace of beautiful ivory, gan to move gently over the surface of I T | , a few th(J e l e p u a n t W M k i â&#x20AC;&#x17E; e f , the earth and I was carried by the and we were taken to a workshop and breeze a n d deposited on t h e surface of carved into very beautiful ornaments a river near by. I n a few days 1 found and decorated with gold. I came very myself a part of a fish m a k i n g rapidly near leing chiseled off of one piece for the sea, witnessing m a n y battles' ' a n d thrown away for there were only

THE CRESCENT. about one million of my neighbors left which hit us and sent me flying thro between me and the surface. I was re- the air. I alighted on the floor and tained and while the workman was had just started contemplating the completing the work I heard him say, many marvelous escapes I had had accidentally, that we were for a great from a life of imprisonment when a and rich Queen. And in a few days | guest of wind carried me out of doors. we were presented to the Queen by the The detailed account of all my sucworkman and she praised him for the ceeding escapes, and ray life in general, wonderful and beautiful work he had would be too long and so I will menperformed, and gave him great stacks tion a few of the most important posiof our friends called silver. She took tions I have held in this world: us and showed us to her intimate In Egypt, T was at different times a friends and said to one of them, "Won't ( p a r t o f ft p a p y r u 8 r e e d . d u g l „„ f h ( j that make his eyes shine?" We began floor o f t h e -^ I(| , w)d a to wonder what was going to be of the pyramids. I was carried to our fate. Some of us, who had forgot- Assyria in battle, in a king's right ttm that we were ivory, thought she hand. I was left there and played an was going to give us to one of her pet j ^ r t t i n \ p™t ,„ theaffairsof Babylon, animals to be devoured by it. We | j w e n t t o C a r t h a g e w i t h t h e ttri9tocrat. laughed at them and asked where they j ,„ f o l l o w e r s o f D i ( 1 o . I n G r e e C e I withad been, and they said they had for- nessed the stirring events in Athens gotten they were not the fig they were and Sparta, and heard the grand a few weeks before. eloquence of Demosthenes and Pericles; In a few days the Queen set out on a T was present at the siege of Troy, and long journey and took us along. On witnessed the horrible massacre which the way we gathered from different f o H o w e d i i wm taken from this place things she said that she was taking us ' b v t h e f a m o u s A n e a 8 ] l l l u l my I o t w a s to a great and wise king whose name t , a 8 t w i t h t n e r i „ , n K R o n m n n a U o n < was Solomon. We saw many nice j A a l o n g these people I held a place, things at this man's house, but w e l f l r s t i i n t h e n n n d l e o f t n e d a r t w n i c n were not thought to be so nice. H e ; A n e a a l ) r 0 U g h t ; next as an atom floatlaid us in a study room on a table and j j n g u b ( n l t a l | a l o n e i n o w f o m i i n K tt part we laid there for a long time unnoticed ! o f a beautiful raie plant, now a piece or until one day he took us to see how L U s t o n | y l n t h e *ay. At one time a well we conducted or resisted the ele.- rioman soldier went to battle with me trie current; he was so surprised at the • i n 1)J8 e y e ttnd h e AM n o t o b j e e t f o r T result Unit he dropped an Instrument was "crystalline lens" and he saw the

THE CRESCENT. enemy throu my transparency. The Romans carried me to Britain o'er the sea and here I continued my eventful career and in a few years saw the most rapid advance of civilization I had ever seen. But when I came to America in the seventeenth century I thought surely my time had come to settle down to a life of inactivity. Well, I was lost in the woods of the wild west and for a time lived the life of a hermit. But before I knew what was coming, here I was speeding along assisting in a civilization the like of which I had never seen. I was kept busy for everything seemed to he in a h u n y — now 1 was flying along over the steel rails, next on a car wheel, now adorning a millinery display in a show window, then revolving with lightning like rapidity on an electric machine, now growing in a rose bush, then in an incandescent lamp jumping about like I did several million years before, now resting as dust on the granite palace. I think T can say my life has been one of interesting changes. One day admired for beauty, the next despised and shunned, then lost to the world for centuries. At one time 1 occupied a place in a brain cell of my interpreter and inspired this bit of history. By the time this reaches you, I may be burning in the furnace or lamp, or sailing thro the waves of the Pacific, or looking out on the buSy world from

the show window or, perhaps, passing thro an ordeal in the chemical laboratory. In my long and checkered career I have found that my utility depends upon the company I keep, altogether. Whether the world admire or loath me, love or hate me, scorn or pity me, use or reject me, depends entirely upon my surroundings. THE PRELIMINARY


The long expected, much-talked-of, and to some, the til-fated February 1st, has come and gone. The Oracles have been duly consulted and the victor has been crowned. For several weeks the oratorical contest has excited considerable interest in the college community, which grew into a white heat as the time of decision approached. Class meetings were held in the interest of the contestants, and groups of students might be seen discussing in low tones the merits and demerits of the orators. Yards and yards of ribbon were purchased, and each class having a representative in the contest made full arrangements how they would dispose of the honois to be placed upon their fellow classmate. The evening for decision arrived. The chapel was tastefully decorated with a background of old gold and navy blue, nicely set off with the cardinal and steel gray of '95, the Nile green and shell pink of '98. and in the ah-


T H E CRESCENT. sence of class colors of '96 their representative was honored with an upholstered chair. Alas, for the cream and old rose of '97, for it was conspicuous for its absence from t h e stage t h a t night. The members of various classes sat together except in a few cases where stronger ties drew th e m elsewhere. O r e L . Price, president of t h e Oratorical Association, presided over the meeting. As the contestants entered t h e room it was with difficulty t h a t their admirers could refrain from an outburst of enthusiasm. T h e exercises were opened with a well executed piano solo by Miss Myrtle Gardner, after

stepped forward and delivered her oration, " W a n t e d — A T h i n k e r . " Miss Hanson is a careful and deep t h i n k e r , and this oration showed her at her best in its composition. Th e t h o u g h t did not lie on the surface, but as the oration will be published in the CKESCONT no further comment will be made upon its composition. T h e speaker was not entirely at ease before the audience; her gestures were somewhat artificial j and forced, and her tone was inclined ! toward monotony, but she went ! through t h e oration without a break and it was really the work of a scholar, Th e audience was pleased and when

Miss Hanson took her seat t h e '95's were pale and nervous for they felt t h a t t h e honors were not to lie won he of the Nile green and shell pink, was easily. The president then introduced introduced and held the closest attenH. F. ALLEN, '9o, tion of t h e audience while he discussed his subject, "Our A i m s . " Mr. Stanley's j h e o f t h e e u r d i n t t l a n d g t e e , gray< w h o voice was clear and his enunciation j c a m e t 0 t h e f r o n t w i t h h i s o r a t i o n j was distinct; bis delivery was equally | . . W n l t h e r ? , . M r . Allen was more a t good the entire time. His oration con-, e a 9 e o n t h e 8 t a g e t h a n either of t h e tained good thoughts placed in well j o t h e r B a n d n e n a d a w e l l p r e p f t r e d o r a . worded sentences, but it lacked t h a t ' t l o n „ „ ft p o p u i t t r subject His voice close connection and sequence of | w a 8 n o t c l e a r a n d i t w a , p i t c h e d t o o t h o u g h t characteristic of t h e finished > h i g h - T h e c o m p o s i t i o n w a 8 w e l l fitted oration, hence his oratory had much of a [for o r a t o r y w i t h n m v a n d t h e l l a c l i . sameness throughout. This oration | m a x a n d m a n y f o r c e s e n t e l l c e s . H i s pleased t h e audience and was a credit to j m a n n e I . w a s e a a y a ) ] d h h g e 8 t u r e a w e r e '98, and to t h e college. W h e n t h e cheer- j g r a c e f u l . H e s a t i s n e d h i a n e f l r e r 8 t h a t ing had died away t h e president i n t r o - : w e a 8 a n a t i o n a r p n o t ( i e t e r i o r a t i n g . which

S T. STANLEY, '98,


| The t h o u g h t was easy to follow. L I D A J . H A N S O N '96,

she of

the upholstered


chair, who CENT.




published in t h e C R E S -

Th e judges, E . H . Woodward, J. H. spent in playing games and h a v i n g a Rees and Miss Margaret Inglis, lb n good time in general; everyone seemed withdrew to m a k e up their report, 'nippy and the hour passed before we while t h e audience was entertained realized it. All enjoyed t h e evening with a vocal solo by Miss Arable Ed- and t h e good lime. The good things wards, and a vocal duet by Misses t h a t were said, and the enthusiasm Satchwell and Sargeant. The audience witli which they were said, will long was aware of the fact t h a t t h e judges be remembered by those who were were placed in a close position,and tlie present. vote of the house would not have been We all feel sorry to have Mrs. Martin unanimous by a n y means. B u t there leave us, as Rev. Peottsaid later, "We was no disposition to dispute the de- shall miss tier in the church, the Suncision of those who had more carefully day school, the school, as a neighUhr, tabulated the results, so when t h e as a friend and her own family will judges appeared and announced that j miss her, yet we are glud she is going, they had awarded the first place to H' and we believe it will be made up to F. Allen the applaus? was universal us in some ither way. May God see and the college yell filled the chapel as tit to bring her buck safely to us again." We earnestly hope she may have a it never had done before, and the vicpleasant journey and t h a t it may intorious orator was carried from the deed prove a blessing to Pacific College. room on the shoulders of his admirers. We are sure she will well represent us, Kiffl Raff! Huff'! for she is one of us and knows our Pacific's the •tuff!! needs so well. " W h o ' s all right?" After we had so well enjoyed our"Allen's all right!" selves in a social way the house was called to order by t h e chairman of the THE RECEPTION. Board E d m u n d Robinson, who acted A large company assembled In the in the absence of the president. Mr. Robinson made a few opening remarks chapel of the college building, Saturday and the male quartette favored us with evening, February 16th, to bid Mrs. a very pretty selection, then followed David Martin good bye before she start- Orm C. E m e r y , t h e mayor of t h e city, ed on her trip east in the interest of on benalf of t h e city; Rev. Elwood t h e college. By 7:30 the room was well Scott on behalf of t h e c h u r c h ; Pres. Thomas Newlin on behailf of t h e F a c filled with students and the m a n y ulty; Miss Dasie Stanley on behalf of friends of the school. A little later the t h e students; Prof. J. C. Hodson on bepupils of the room which Mrs. Martin half of t h e public school, to which Mrs. has been teacher so long, marched over Martin in a few appropriate words reThe male quartette sang from t h e public school under the care sponded. 'Nearer My God to T h e e , " a n d Rev. of Prof J . C. Hodson. Jus. Price dismissed t h e audience with T h e early part of the evening was I a few words of prayer




Published Monthly duriug the College Year by

T H E CRESCENT SOCIETY. J E S S E R. JOHNSON, E L L A P. M A C Y , '9O F K E D SCOTT, '98 J N A T E D. ELLIOTT j (.). J. HODSON, '97 • E L M A B R O W N , '9li / 1)ASIESTASI.EY,'951 GEO. TOLBON, '97 O S C A R

C o x




T e r m s , 50 Ccnttt a Year, in A d v a n c e . SINGLE COPIES.


Entered as second-class mutter at the post office at Ncwberg, Oregun. THE CRESCENT is sent to subscribers until ordered stopped, and all arrearages are paid. Direct all communications to T H E CRESCENT Newberg. Oregon.

I n t h e past we have found it much easier to work under the direction of a higher power t h a n to take the lead, but t h e time comes to every one when he is to take the lead for awhile or prove his inefficiency to perform t h e duties. T h e time has come when it is t h o u g h t best on the part of the Editor-in-Chief of this paper t h a t she should yield her place to other hands. While we did relieve her of t h e Editorship, it was with much regret t h a t her resignation was accepted. I t was ill her h a n d t h a t t h e paper was enlarged from a sixteen to a t w e n t y page monthly, its present size.

Editors. While we have h a d some experience in connection with t h e work it has been of a different character, and t h a t in which t h e mistakes and nature of the work was not so plain to the public. There will be some other changes in t h e editorial staff. Miss Ella Macy will act as Assistant Editor — she was a member of the staff last year as one of the local editors. Miss Stanley will act in conjunction with E l m a Brown as local editor. Fred Scott and Nate D. Elliott will also be included in t h e start. Others will also contribute notes of different kinds. If at any time there are articles t h a t you do not approve, do not go to the one you m a y t h i n k is t h e author of t h e article, but come to t h e Editor to state your objections, us lie will be responsible for all tilings t h a t may occur in the paper. This is the the time to decide w h a t could be done to beautify the college campus. There should be trees planted and the lawn beautified. Why c a n ' t each class do something along this line? They should endeavor to leave the college in a better condition when they go out from its walls t h a n when they come, and this is one of the wavs in which this can be done.

In asuming the position of Editorin-Chief we feel a great responsibility Since our last issue there has been a and we hope t h e patrons a n d friends change in t h e financial basis of Paciflo will sustain us as they have the past College Th e college now rests on such

T H E CRESCENT a strong financial foundation as to inft is the little tilings in life sure its future success. A stock com- liittle t h a t make the larger t h i n g s . p a n y has been formed with a capital ' ' " ' "Take cure of t h e pennies stock of $40,000, controlled by twelve and the dollars will take care of themmanagers and t h e president of the col- selves." In college life this is equallege, with the following officers: Jesse ly as applicable as any other place and E d w a r d s , president; B. C. Miles, secre- I t h e s t u d e n t t h a t is careful of t h e small tary, and J. T. Smith, treasurer. j things is t h e one t h a t is going to be Nobly has t h e communit y stood by successful. Using the penknife on colthe college in every possible way. It has jlege property is not becoming one t h a t recognized in it a power for the up- | has advanced far enough to lie called a building of t h e best interests of t h e college student. This belongs to public community. S o t only hus t h e church I school children, and even there it is In— aided it, but also those of the citizens i dulged in by those t h a t are thoughtless who are working for the good of those and have contracted the terrible habit around them. ! of being careless. Persons entering after t h e opening song are contracting We do not believe college students a habit which will follow t h em through should dabble in politics, but they life Tt m a y seem but a small t h i n g to should uphold t h e right and oppose t h e be so little late, but the men and wowrong wherever they find it. When men t h a t are sought to fill t h e best poa body of law makers or legislators act as sitions are those t h a t are on time. the present assembly is doing in reference lo electing a United States SenaThe Literary Society which tor, it becomes t h e duty of every honest ® f a r y for a m o n t h had been m. etcitizen to disapprove of such action. i N°ces. ] n g aJ, B:3() o u a c c o n i l t of I t is the duty of t h e college to educate j t h e revival meetings a t the Friends the young people so t h a t they can dischurch, met at t h e same hour Feb. 0th tinguish between right and wrong, and on account of the missionary meeting. then t h e s t u d e n t renounce the wrong. —Tlie society this term seems to be This seems to be one great trouble with niuking progress in propoition t o i l s politicians, and until such conditions ! president Both in t h e number of memcease lo exist the different states will bers and in the quality and promptness have their legislative bodies which will of t h e productions there is a decided l>e a perfect bore. If such conditions I improvement. — The essay together continue t h e time will come when we with the object lesson on gunpowder by can only get the political scoundrel to ' D. P. Price a t literary Feb. 15, was very consent to no to the legislature. interesting and laughable.




EjccKaages. Squibs now has an e x c h a n ge page. • Th e sneeze — A pa i , A smile, A scowl erstwhile. A gasp, A roar, And all is o'er.—Ex. A There are 12,000 students in the scientific schools of this country.— Ex.

an influence; both are to live constant companions of their own thoughts, and unless these be above t h e routine of their daily labor, life is degraded." A

We have received the following new exchanges this m o n t h : The Dial, L a Crosse, Wis.; the P h i - R h o n i a n , B a t h , Me.; Mercersburg Monthly, Mercersburg College, Pa., and the Tiltoniun, Tilton, N . H . We give these a hearty welcome. A


The February 1st publication of the The fixed a n n u a l income of t h e Uni- E a r l h a m i t e contains the seeoud and versity of California is now $32o,000. — third place orations in their preliminEx. ary contest. These are orations of A much literary merit and are worthy of "When may I sleep again?" he cried, careful reading. As the baby begin to squall; And a saucy echo answered b ick A "After the bmvl."— £J . For its neatness, fine clear print, and A excellent work, we deem the Central Th e Spectator contains an article, Collegian, of Fayette, Mo., one of our entitled "Hobbies," which is well foremost exchanges. I t is the oldest worth reading. college paper In t h a t state. A


Jf you would be pungent, be brief; The Calorwa S t u d e n t contains severfor it is with words as with sunbeams al short article on some of the import— t h e more they are condensed the a n t questions of the day, winch are deeper the burn. —AV. right to thepoint. A


"Practical E d u c a t i o n " is the title of Th e Tiltonian, from Tilton, N. H., is an excellent article in the February another creditable journal which lias number of the College Palladium. been added to our list of exchanges. " T he boy is to be more t h a n a carpenA ter, the girl more than a seamstress. The spoken word, so soon f irgot By thee, but it lias perished n >t: Both are to be citizens; both are to be In other hearts it is living stiil, members of society; both are to wield And doing work for good or ill. — Ex.

7 J . 3 / C . a r i d V,. n\kC. (L- J${.


' His talk was practical and suggestive.

An effort is being made to organize in a better m a n n e r . Th e association Prof. Jessup led the Sunday afternoon has not had a constitution, but lias prayer meeting of the 24th. been governed by the state constituA tion. Some of t h e members are looking A forward to the state convention, to be The committee have selected subjects held a t Forest Grove. for t h e remainder of t h e school year. Y. M. C. A.

We hope they will be announced I t w i l l s i o n be time for reorganiza-jahead of time, so all can prepare on tion, and it is hoped it will take place t h e m . before the State Convention. Y.

ir. C. A.

J. A. D u m m e t t , traveling secretary of t h e Y. M. C. A. work, is expecting! The day of prayer for the internato visit tins plaee in a few weeks. ' tional convention was observed by a A prayer meeting in the afternoon, a t the W e have some new members since ! church, Those who attended expressed t h e revival meetings at this place, and • much interest in t h e convention and in t h e surrounding neighborhoods. ' s y m p a t h y with its managers. A


We are sorry to know t h a t the leader The secretary, Miss J e n n i e Scott, for one of our Tuesday evening prayer having resigned, not being in school meetings forgot his duties and was not this term, Miss Mary Round was electeven present at the services. j ed to fill the vacancy. The association A [regrets being obliged to lose one of its O. J. Hobson led the Tuesday even- j officers, ing prayer meeting on t h e 20th. T h e ' A attendance was larger than common, A cantata, entitled " R u t h , " will be and a lively meeting was the result. \ given in t h e near future by t h e associaA tion and its friends. Eugene Hoskins led the Sunday j * evening prayer meeting the 17th. His The young ladies athletic exercise* subject was "Causes of B a c k s l i d i n g . " ' a r e strikingly



.£,Qcal and "Personal.

Clara Vaughan went home to rest up for a few days.

Did you get a "home ruade" valentine? Six large boys In a twn-seated hack and not crowded (?). Roy Gardner took a horseback ride to Marion Feb. 10th and remained over .Sunday. Ask O. K. Edwards how he came by i such a title as the one he wears after | his name.

Mabel Edwards has been unable to be in college for several days. The Chinese war was discussed by the Sophomores ut their last regular meeting. Nate D. Elliott thinks legislature too dull for him unless there was some money in it. Dasie Stanley went to Portland the 14th and purchased the material for our

college banner. Did you see those good looking pic-' Died, fur want of breath, sometime tures Mr. Hobson took of the faculty between dark and daylight, that $3.00 and students'? horse of Roy Gardner's. Whoa!! Whats broken? Oh, noth- j Jennie Scott has been missed by the ing but a trace, breast strap, back band German cluss for some time on account and a singletree. of her mother being sick. Clara Vaughan has returned to her j She — "Good-night, mother." school work after spending a week at Freshmen Delegate, (in adjoining her home in Portland. room) — "Good-night, darliug." If anyone fulled to enjoy Mr. Irwin's Marion Cook has been kept at home lecture, they don't know how to appreCiate a good thing when they have it. for quite a while on account of sickness but was improving at the last report. Gertrude Lamb is pursuing her language studies at home, and Prof. Lewis , The Literature class have been studysays sue is making equal progress with ' ing "Locksley Hall," and claim to know now what that quotation means the classes in college. which begins, "In the spring — " Frank Deach, who has been teaching Lewis, our jolty janitor has acquired a school about ten miles beyond West Chehalem, felt constrained to pay a — or some way gotten hold of—a taste The blackshort visit to his former schoolmates at for free hand drawing. Pacific on the 18th. Me will probably boards of late very frequently show forth his skill in decorative art. begin teaching again won.



Miss Sargeant attended the legislaMrs. Helep B. Harford conducted ture on the 18th. chapel exercises on Friday morning, the loth Miss Ethel Beharrell, a former student, recently graduated from the Several of the young people from Failing Grammar School, Portland. Springbrook came down to hear Mr. i Irwin's lecture. The balmy breezes blow, the frog tunes up, the lads betake themselves to An article, "Shall We Build a Gymihe campus and the lassies practice nasium?" read by D. P. Price at a rearchery. cent meeting of the Crescent Society One of the Senior lads says he in- made many good points. tends to be married by this time next The Seniors all look pale since taking year. We know not what he bases his up Christian Ethics. Some almost expectations upon. despair of living through the introduction. Myrtle and Roy Gardner were happily surprised by the arrival of their Peddler — "That little book on 'How mother, brother aud sister from Omaha to Preserve the Hair' is the key to the on the 18th of this month. entire situation." Baldy— "I am verysorry, but I have not a single lock that A tramp once inquired at a house if it would fit." he could get some old clothing, but on being informed that they played footMiss Mary Williams and her niece, ball at that place he went away in dis; Miss Avery of Washington, were colappointment. lege visitors not many mornings ago. There is a mistake in the statement Miss Avery has enrolled for work in the that Dasie Stanley will take a place as Preparatory department. local editor. She has helped in this The library is no longer open to studepartment this issue, but cannot acdents at all hours. After the first two cept the position permanently.—[ED. periods in the morning until the noon Not very long since a phrenologist recess and from 1:50 in the afternoon while feeling around a Freshman's until 8:50 the library is closed. This "bumps" remarked, "A strong five in I may seem a little inconvenient for a mathematics" Insulted Freshie—, while, but will doubtless prove to be "Ah, pshaw! I got eighty-three in the best plan after we bpeome accustomGeometry last term." ed to the change.

I 14


The mosquito h a u n t s t h e study room. Lewis' latest fad is spring poetry. His points are all well taken, and he We can but wonder w h a t next. never fails to make an impiession. B. R. Lindley of Washington, a Opinion is not t r u t h , but t r u t h filtered cousin of Miss Sargeant, was in town through the standpoint, the disposition over S u n d a y . or t h e mood of the spectator.— Wendell T h a t Greek Testament class recites Phillip*. before chapel — t h a t ' s the most definite Lola H u n t has been staying ut E d t h i n g k n o wn about it. LUOIH! Robinson's for a few weeks enjoying the fresh air and pure water L e t no man presume to give advice t h a t the elevation of the place affords. to others t h a t has not at fir»t given T h e farewell reception given Mrs. good council to himself.— Senecn. Vannie Martin at the college chapel, Miss Margaret Williams has proven Friday evening, the 16th, wus well atherself to be such a successful teacher tended by the students a n d patrons of t h a t she has been engaged for a second Pacific College. term. Arrangement s are being made by t h e T h e base ball season has begun, and Board's committee on Buildings and we wish to announce to t h e College Grounds for the planting of trees and nine, or nines, t h a t no reference will be shrubbery, and t h e beautifying of t h e made to t h e m in these columns till campus in general. T h e students are pleased with the pruspect and are planthey win a game. n i n g for a share iu the good work. Our Eastern exchanges speak of T h e Freshmen recital on the evening sleighriding and skating as principal of the 23d showed careful work on t h e amusements, which are k n o w n to t h e part of those who participated. A corOregon s t u d e n t only in n a m e or t h e net solo by Mr. Iuglis and other instrudim memory of days gone by. mental a n d vocal music helped in The Speckled D o m i u i k e r — " F learned m a k i n g an interesting program. decorations, which consisted of three something awful about Mrs. Plymouth Rock today." Mrs. Leghorn W h i t e — arches of ivy and Oregon grape, over " F o r gracious sake w h a t was it?" S. which h u n g the class motto, "Still ] ) — " S h e prides herself on her family Achieving, Still P u r s u i n g , " with theconnections you know, and she hasn't addition of the new college banner a t a n y — s h e was hatched in an incuba- one end of the stage produced a very pleasing effect. tor."



dOtfri GF?EEfJLiEAF WtflTTIER. By m. ai, m .

In a qunlut New Eugland farmhouse More than eighty years ago, A little boy was born one day Mid winter's falling snow. Of sturdy Quaker parentage, With sweet-voiced "thou" and " t h e e " Our gracious Quaker poet Came to bless humanity.

He played upon the hillside In the meadow, by the creek, And birds and bees and blossoms Told him their secrets sweet, Then he translates their language To our eager waiting ears, As he teaches us life's lessons — Its hopes and Joys and fears

By my glowing winter fireside I read from the treasured store And the pages to ine seem talking As I turn them o'er and o'er. 1 see the laughing Barefoot Boy — The Schoolhouse by the Koad — Maud Muller mid unraked clover — And hear what the Bees are ToM. F:*r me the Tent on the Beach was pitched By the waves of the eastern sea. For me the Snow Bound cottage fire Is burning cheerily. I hear the pines of Kamoth hill For My Playmate making moan — And see Cobbler Keezar's VUion f n the rolling of his stone.

Then backward I turn the pages To the tale of our country's strife, And The Slave Ships awful darkness, Aud the black man's fettered life. I can feel the poet's anguish As with man aud God he pleads To crush this monster, slavery — And relieve the black man's needs.

Then —brave, old BarbaraFrietchiu Witli Freedom's flag held fast, Defies the nut-brown soldiers. And the flag Hies free at last! And now —the war Is over And cheerful Labor Sougs With Thanksgiving's golden Pumpkin Help us forget our wrongs' Across our western prairies The Kansas Emigrants go — While the good Three Bells, on the ocean, Saves the ship that's sinking slow. And the Pennsylvania Pilgrim, The Quaker of Olden Time, With the "Light of Life" around him Makes enrth ilmnst sublime

And now, I reach My Birthday, Aud My Soul and I commune, While the poet's gentle, kindly words Put my heart in glad attune. You wonder I love this volume With its tales so sweetly told? II breaths of love and heaven And f love Its writer old!



Old did I aay? No, never! For his heart is young Hi way With the soul youth sweeter growing As the years grow, day by day. But you say my Quaker poet Sleeps beneath the winter's snow — All, yes, but his word* live ever — Though the long years come a-d po

They are like the ineeuse offered By the priests of long ago — At morn and eve ascending To our God, for men below — And the perfume rare and fragrant On this alter shall ne'er cease. Though the author's pen is Idle And he re«ts in Christ, in peace. —Tin lirthi i<


A musical and literary re- come, and all were axions to attend the eital was given in the state contest. Preparations were beRecital. boardjng h a u parlol. Mon . gun immediately. Oratorical meetings day evening, Feb. 25th. A number of were h >ld, delegates were appointed friends had been invited in and enjoy- from the several college classes, and arrangements were made to have a baned the following program: The prinRecitation Enticement tier to carry to the contest. Ola White. Recitation .. The Pauper's Oeatb Bed cipal subject for discussion of the comJulia Prentiss. munity was about the contest, and alInstrumental Solo Starlight Waltz most everywhere the question, "Are Carrie Clemensou. Vocal Solo .The Mighty Deep you going to the contest?" could be Will Macy. Instrumental Solo . May Dance heai d. About a week liefore the great, Bernice Woodward. event news was received that Forest Hecitation . . . . . . Rock of Ages Hattie George. Grove was quarantined on account of Instrumental Solo . Martha diphtheria. Papers were searched to Mable rutts. Vocal solo Mlnnlouettc | prove the report, but nothing could be Miss Satchwell. Instrumental Solo. Frolic of the Frogs proven except there was two cases in Julia Prentiss town. Several decided they would not Hecitation The Word that was Not too Late run any risks, and concluded not to go. Bertha Cox. Instrumental Solo . . . . . . .. Tyrolienne News came the day before the contest Sibyl Woodward, that there was no danger, so arrangeAfter the excitement of ments were completed, time set, and State home contest had passed all tilings made ready for an early start Contest. away, the pupils, faculty the next day. H. F. Allen and 11. S. and friends of the college began to re- Inglis went to La Fayette that evening alize Unit the greatest event wns yet to on the 6 o'clock train, and were going *



over to St. Joseph the next morning to a report at the close of the meettake the early train. O. K. Edwards i n g i f r e u f J y , lll(1 i f | 1 0 t i a t a t.„u l m , H _ and J. R. Johnson started the next . .„ , , , . , ... „„ mg at 3 o'clock m the afternoon. 1 hen morningh at ft o'clock, hoping to get , . ., , .. .. „. .... < r * e passed to the election ot officers. \\ lien there in time to see to some other .. „ ., . , .'. the announcement that nominations things before the business meeting in ,„„„„ ; „ „„,i ,•„ „!.i the afternoon After a muddy ride were in order for president was given, they arrived in town just in time to stirring speeches were made by those hear the bell ring to announce the presenting candidates for this position. I The m e remainder remainder of of the the Newberg Newberg deledelebusiness meetinge at the Congregational . . . . . . . ~ b ° gates arrived just in time to vote tor church. TheyJ were received bv H. F. ., . . . ,, n . * r> .• i • the president. Mr Dntson of Portland Allen and It S. Inglis at the livery TT „, .. , , , . „, . , *_ •' i stable and taken directly to the church, University was elected. After repeated where they met the delegates from balloting Air. Shadduck of Eugene was elected secretary. As it was past other colleges. noon the meeting adjourned to meet The meeting was culled to order by at tlie college chapel at'Ap. m. Those ... ...... <,....y£d v.iiii|jci ui, a p. in. most the president and immediately proceed- delegates not having places of entered t<> the order of business. The chair-. tainment were found places, but tlie men of the different delegations were i visitors hud to give the hotels a call, made members of the committee on j T)j n n e r beinsr over the visitors proceedcredentials, and the president appoint- j e d t o a C t | U a i n t themselves with the ed a committee on resolutions of which t o w n n „ n s | | 0 u i m > n m i o n t n j „ K to Elmer Washburn was chairman. Mr. s e e B e v e r n l students collected together Callison of Williamettee University a l , d e „g a g ing in warm discussions. made a motion to the effect that: The All the thought thought •r»,i was ,,<io excitement cAi-nemem, over over tne president appoint five delegates on a ()f finding out what a college is. Moncommittee to make a final decision of m o u t l l ) (;orValli« and McMinnville what a" college. After a Wllllt (constitutes Wllwlltll*,^ ....11-. were those most bitterly opposed to the much heated discussion tlie motion measure. was carried and Mr. Callison of WilThe meeting was called to order again lamette Uuivcrsity, Mr Williams of at ,'!:8n p. in. and Mr. Nelson of M<Albunv College, Mr. Nelson of Pacific' . . . .,, , , , , .. ° Edwards of Pacific i Minnville was elected as treasurer for University, Mr. College, and Mr. Matthews of Univer- tlie coming year, after which Mi Foshay, the ex-secretary, proposed an sity of Oregon were appointed on tlie amendment to the constitution which committee. A motion was presented was accepted. .Several other ameud....... I.IIIV, ,UM,:[IM and adopted that this committee make ' menttf were proposed but they were not



m a d e a p a r t of t h e c o n s t i t u t i o n . the


c o m m i t t e e m e e t i n g of t h e a b o v e

named committee a motion was made a n d carried to nuik e t h e Classic course of P a c i f i " U n i v e r s i t y t h e s t a n d a r d , a n d t h e o t h e r colleges to be g r a d e d b y it. A motion w a s then m a d e a n d carried, t h a t a n y school n o t h a v i n g a n equal a m o u n t of w o r k , t o t h e first five y e a r s , o r a s far a d v a n c e d

as to t h e J u n i o r

y e a r of t h e s t a n d a r d , w a s t o b e d r o p p e d o u t a s n o t b e i n g a college.

Upon ex-

a m i n i n g t h e c a t a l o g u e s of t h e d i f f e r e n t i n s t i t u t i o n s i t WHS f o u n d t h a t o n l y s i x c o u l d be c o n s i d e r e d as colleges. were:






Portland University,

O r e g o n U n i v e r s i t y , Pacific College a n d A l b a n y College.

The committee then

formulated a report which was submitted a n d a motion w a s m a d e to accept i the report

After a heated discussion

t h e motion w a s accepted, b u t undoubte d l y t h e a c c e p t a n c e of t h e r e p o r t failed to accomplish w h a t its perpetrators intended

it should,


to expel

from m e m b e r s h i p t h o s e s c h o o l s a r e n o t college s

The meeting

which then

a d j o u r n e d t o m e e t a t 7:30 i n t h e C o n gregational church.


March—Sellnberl Misses Stevens and Tongue Pacific University . ,\V. Sidney Shinch •The Criteria of Success. ' 0. S. N. S. of Monmouth. Irving E. Vfiiing " t h e Western Acropolis." Willametle University . .t. W. UeynoliU ' ' t h e Proving of a Nation." Vocal solo Miss Emma Stewart "see the Bright Seraphim."- Handel. University of Oregon Miss Julia Veazie "Alexander Hamilton." 0. A. C. of Corvallis Austin T.Buxton "Prospects of a Brighter Future." Pacific College ... H. F. Alien "\\ hither"" Song .. Male Quartette •My Flo." Portland University 11. Hasler Glass "Labor Keform " McMinnvi.le College Clias V. Galloway " The Native Kuees of the Pacific Slope." Albany College Miss Abbie J Fry "Sirens' Soug." Song ,. Ladies Quartette ' T hr e e Maidens Went Sailing.''—LcttBiit. Piano Solo ..Miss ltattie Stevens "Spring Dawn."—Mwtun. Song ... . . . Male Quartette "Angeliue." Vocal solo . .Miss Glidys Jones "The Wanderers."—h'\ sc«r. The

judges were Robert T. Piatt of

P o r t l a n d , R e v . C o w a n of O r e g m and




W . Harris











Nflte 1). E l l i o t t ,


not state

absence reported


T h e meeting then


. . presldent I - Vice-President ,





Clara Vaughan, Elva Osbnrn S.L.Hanson,

S p p r p t n rv :

rri l a

- ('ritic This fine weather? Librarian I And a R A M B L E R above all others? When Marshal I y°u wish It strong enough, just cull on NATE n. I ELLIOTT and he will quote prices that make other a gents sick. .„ , ft D - President VX. Secretary and Treasurer I

George Tolson,

Chas. Wilson,


- McfONNELL M. 0 ,

Physician and Surgeon. v c


Gertrude Lamb, Jennie Scott, Kebiile W. Hinchman, Edna Newlin,

Office on First street. All cills promptly atalteuded to day or night. Diseases of -President women and children a specialty, Secretary NEWDHRQ, O n s • Cor. Secretary - Treasurer •'


II. F Allen, O. J. Hobson, Fred Scoit, • Ore Price, •

A full s t o c k of Mill F e e d , O a t s a n d H a y c a n a l w a y s be f o u n d u t CHRrSTENSON, STATER & M I L L E R ' S , a t a w a y down low

President Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer






also reported which


. -


< m e n t House.

C l a s s Dlpeetopy.










t h e r e w e r e t h r e e s o close t o g e t h e r t h e y would



V e a z i e of E u g e n e t o b e t h e o n e t o w e a r the

Don't >ou wish yon had a

So icty D itcotofy.

Ella F Macy - Or.iuk. Edward*,



ilosie M. Stanley Jesse Johusou It. F. Allen

President ! Vice President I - Secretary



T h o s p r e s e n t from N e w b e r g w e r e : A t t h e a p p o i n t e d t i m e t h e h o u s e w a s Prof. .1. .7. J e s s u p , Prof. A . C. S t a n well rilled a n d t h e d i f f e r e n t d e l e g a t i o n s b r o u g h , H . F . A l l e n , R . S . l n g l i s , E . s e a t e d i n v a r i o u s p a r t s of t h e r o o m d i s - H . W o o d w a r d , O. L . P r i c e , W . A l l e n , playing their banners. T h e p r e s i d e n t O. J . H o b s o n D . P . P r i c e , O. K . E d wards, J . R. J o h n s o n , Oscar Cox, W . d i d n o t a r r i v e until 8 o'clock, t h e n t h e C. W o o d w a r d , F r e d S c o t t , S. T . S t a n exercises i m m e d i a t e l y begun. T h e prol e y , H a r l e y B r i t t , E d H a m p t o n , S. S . g r a m of t h e e v e n i n g w a s a s f o l l o w s : T e r r e l l , J . S. H o l t a n d T E. H o l t ,



t o m e e t a t P o r t l a n d , F e b r u a r y 22, 3890. May Hoover <1 K. Edwards II. F. Ong -

President Secretary M..r<hn. ROPHOMOUK.

O. t.. Price Florence llrnwn

President •WBta,»

Hervej Hoskins, Anna Hoskins Out Pickett •

President Secrctarv Marshal

HMEW. F i n u C o n f e c t i o n , ry, Taffy, F r u i t F r e s h Brestcl. P i e s , e t c . , a l w a v s o n lisiixl n t t h e





7ESSE EDWARDS, President.


NEWBERG STEAM LAUNDRY. All kinds of Laundry work done nt Moderate Prices. Gentlemen'* work

a Specinlty.



Ydbr | E T O t &m

^ proprs

Strictly Pure Drugs, J. D. T R U A N T & CO Prescriptions a Specialty. PROl'ltlETOIS flawberg ^ Flouring )p~ Mill; Stationery, Elonr nnd Feek Constantly on hand and deliv- Main Street, Newberp, Ore. ered to any part of the City. Highest cash price paid for wheat.

£ . (5. bill's Barber Shop For a first-cla^H idiave, haircut or shampoo. BATHS—Hot or cold, salt or fresh at all times,

and Provisions. At the lowest IIvine: prices for Cash. Cor. First and Meridian streets.

Kii'Kt ST.. NmrhtM'Jg. Or.



L,iiciiiff .

I D. T.



Capital Stosk $30,000, Paid In Full.


j . c. C O L C O I I D



e. Htf-


"V s


Sides. Shoe M a k i n g 1 and Repairing. G. M. B A L K S .

B C MIT.ES, f i s h i e r

E very facility extended to the business public, consistent with safe and conservative banklm;

- $ ~ TSfti MfWBI

B o o t s * Bimskinif. Bmshes, J . S . B a k e r ' s 1 J U U l n



Don't Forget """""Wilson,for 0Groceries

Studems cnll at


K. K BRITT, Vice Pres.


Fresh Meat.


S h o e Shop:BgiD |af[grJ for. First and VoTirlitmir (In M S S ? NfiwDerf, Or,






®r. j . 1 . CP©0re:, Office, First street, under dental olllcc Residence eusp Ilobson building.

©nags, itaeKg arael ®0Kfe<2ti0^er^. I hive put in new instruments and am prepared to please mv patrons. Give in- (i Call.

1 T B W B B B G , ORIE. S™S^FiwS'"

C. C. SrnifJ?.

A. T. Hill*.






JS^Ui. fiLXJ

Classical, Scientific, Normal Couse, -Music and Rrt. B O O K - K E E P I N C ANO BUSINESS FOP.M3 TAUSHT. STECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO TEACHING OF E N G L I SH

Student.- fun fitter ilt anv ttin-- ind find classes to suit. An excellent home for girls, .ml boys Is provided under the earc of a competent Matron, at tlu' lowest possible prices. Excellent licunl in privaic families. Moril nnd Christian influence* thrown about student?.. We confidently believe th-it superior a d m i t -.>;'•« cannot be offered in Ihe Northwest. .Ml expenses moderate. Correspondence and visits solicited. Kor catalogues and information, address.


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