Geoip Fox Cfclcsi Archives PACIFIC N E E D S YOU NEXT Y E A R
THE CRESCENT \V
NEWBERG. OREGON MONDAY. M A ^ 15. 1916
COMMUNITY SING PROVES A SUCCESS
ALBANY COLLEGE TAKES DEBATE
The Hulls Direct a Novel Entertainment for the Benefit of Piano Fund.
Pacific College's Debating Team Loses Contest by Decision of 2 to 1.
Many people with voices, either musical or otherwise, gathered with the Hulls on the evening of May 1st, at Wood-Mar Hall, to renew acquaintance with some of the old-time songs. Beginning with "America." they sang eight or nine old favorites, such as "Annie Laurie," "My Old Kentucky Home," "Dixie" and "Blue Bells of Scotland." Not least enjoyable of all was the singing of a round "Scotland's burning," which brought smiles and much noise from every one present. The singing was led by Prof. Hull and music furnished by Mrs. Hull, at the piano, Ro9s Miles cornet, and Lloyd Edwards, Frank Sharp and Roy Lyle violins. During the evening Prof. Hawkins gave a reading and a clever pianologue entitled, "You Can't Play Every Instrument in the Band." The string quartet, composed of Prof, and Mrs. Hull, Mr. Lyle and Mr. Sharp, made its initial appearance and delighted the audience with its rendering of "Barcarolle," from "Tales of Hoffman."
Pacific's debate team, consisting of Delbert Replogle and Lloyd Edwards journeyed to Albany, May 13, where they met Albany's debaters, McKee and Parker in a wordy battle. The debate was interesting throughout, the interest reaching a climax when the decisions of two of the judges had been read, one for the affirmative and one for the negative and the final decision Y. W. C. A. CABINET FOR 1915-6 could not.J)e deciphered. The From left to right, top row—Christine Hollingsworth, social committee; Esther third judge was interviewed and Miles, social service committee; Ethel Andrews, religious meetings. Second rowVrrMyfele a.;h»mas, •y'i'retarji; Xa|*r." Ti'rye-v ^rr-cirifnt- Wnrioric Gregaad after deep thought, decided ory, vice-president; Alta Gumm, treasurer. Bottom row—Stella K-u-i^tr; in favor of the affirmative. The voluntary study committee; Lorena Keeney, music committee. question discussed was: Resolved, that the United States have realized that the club rudely rent the atmosphere by should adopt the Swiss system of meant to do something more their fortissimo of tone. military training. than just exist, for the spirit of The correct male attire seemed the toasts were such that one to be (going down) straw hat, from Miss Hibbs, "No, let's dracould easily see that the purpose "flossie" tie with big dots, duck matize 'The Barefoot Boy' and of the club is to help old P. 0. to pants, striped shirt, a pair of play that." hold up her standard as it now is hectic hosiery (which never had ' 'AH right, we will. Miss Hibbs, and to help it up to higher been mated and which, judging will you act as stage manager?" from the conflict put up, never The class recited on Whittier. planes. I have tried in vain to get some would), and white shoes. One of the young ladies that were at bold freshie even had the nerve RAIN PLAYS HAVOC WITH PLANS the banquet to "write up" the to strut into the library carrying meal itself, but all in vain, and as a cute little swagger stick. The I am only good at eating such sophs were so overcome that all Pacific was to have crossed bats things, 1, as the reporter, will they could do was gasp for with the Chemawa Indians on May 6, but a general rain caused just say that the character of the breath. the redskins to call off the enIt was rumored that some of meal, the character of the guests and the members of the club and the students had difficulty hear- counter. Whenever Pacific has the purpose of the whole affair ing what was said in recitation, met the Indians a lively tangle were such that it made one feel but this had not been substanti- has resulted, and the teams were that it was indeed an honor to be ated. A bunch of the loudest of- very much disappointed with the associated with such a good work, fenders were "kodaked" after interference of "Jupe." for such a good cause, in such a school, so as to preserve a pic- Pacific was to have met Willture for the "edification" of amette in tennis on May 5, but good place as Pacific College. the date was cancelled, through R. H. D. coming generations. One interesting incident is re- faculty action. Never mind, it STUDENTS FOLLOW OLD CUSTOM lated as taking place in the essay rained any way. Manager Miles May first was duly observed class. The assignment for the may be able to arrange matches according to the ancient and long day was an essay on Whittier with W. U. here on May 20. established tradition. M o n d a y and some of his poems, but when Let us all remember that we morning found the campus and the class entered the room frof. meet the Indians here on May 20. college halls filled with fairy vis- Lewis, noticing the youthful ap- Next Saturday should see you ions, clad in white, with their pearance of the members, met there with all your lung power. brown and golden locks hanging them with, "Well, well, children, There will be an inter-valley in graceful coils down their what shall we do today? Shall track meet to engage the attenbacks. These served as a good we dramatize 'William Tell' and tion of the people in the morning. Everybody boost for a big background for splashes of color, play that?" day May 20. This met with quick response which varigated the scenery and
GOLD "Q" CLUB BANQUETS Owing to the fact that there was too much news for the space allowed in the last Crescent, the most important part of the report was omitted, and that was the part that stated the purpose of the club, so let me restate the purpose, which is that we, the "Q" men, organize ourselves in to a club, so that we may the better serve the school's athletic interests, in any way whatever. At a banquet of the club held the 29th of last month, at which all the members were present, with Presider.t and Mrs. Pennington as the guests of honor, and friends of the members as very honorable guests, one would
THE CRESCENT. Entered as second-class mail matter at the post-office at Newberg, Ore. Published Semi-Monthly during the college year by the Student Body of Pacific College, Newberg, Oregon. MARJORIE GREGORY, '19, Editor. NORMA HARVEY, '17, A i s t . Editor LLOYD EDWARDS, '18, Business Mgr.
FRANK COLCORD '20, Asst. Bus. Mgr. Reporters E L S I E R E E D , '19, Locals. ADDISON KAUFMAN, '20, Locals. LLOYD E D W A R D S '18, Athletics.
CHMSTINE HOLLINGSWORrH, W. C. A.
HAROLD HINSHAW '19, Y. M. C. A. MYRTLE THOMAS, '16, Treflan. HAROLD NICHOLS, '19, Agoreton. B E L L E W H I T E , '19, Exchange.
Terms, $-1.00 the Year in Advance. Single Copy 10c. The college paper's a great invention The college gets all the fame, The printer gets all the money And the staff get's all the blame. —Exchange.
charge of the evening service in ble hints about how to follow the Friends church at that place. Him. After a brief discussion This will probably be the last of by the membership of the topic, arence &utt the trips made by the Deputation we repeated the association benjftt or net/' •at-jCa group this year, but Mr. Dann, ediction and were dismissed. the Deputation leader, is planOffice over the United States J ning quite extensive work for TREFIAN SOCIETY National Bank i next fall and winter. The meeting last Wednesday- Shakespeare was duly honored was a testimony meeting, under by the society at their meeting the leadership of Ross Miles. of May 10, in the parlors of KanTry a dish of The deep religious fervor and yon Hall. The famous trial scene spirit could be plainly felt in the from "The Merchant of Venice" Wit. Hood Ice Cream testimonies of the men andwas well presented by Alma Rob=AT = throughout the whole meeting. erts as Shylock, Ruth Hinshaw We should be thankful that there as Portia, Christine HollingsW I L S O N S KITCHEN is such a depth of Christian ex- worth as the Duke, Norma Harperience in the lives of most of vey as Antonio, Marjorie Gregthe men in the Y. M. C. A. this ory as Bassanio and Erhel An- Shoe Polish Shoe Laces year. drews as Gratiano. The cosGirlsJake Notice tumes were very realistic and CHAPEL NOTES When in need of a "bow** for well worked out. Dula Cook then your Oxford shoes come and see us gave a brief survey of the life Tuesday morning, May 2, Mr THE ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP of Shakespeare. This was folTaggart dicussed the tendency Ladies' waiting room Phone Biack 9 lowed by a brisk five-minute in educational institutions of + » • • • • • • • • • • • • • ••••••••»• quotation contest between Miltoday to make the instruction dred Benson and Myrtle Thomas. • » • • • • • • • • • • • • • • * • • • • • • • • vocational rather than classical. Helen Ellis read a modernized Americans, as a people, are inWESLEY BOYES Shakespearian comedy with local clined to swing from one excharacters. The program was treme to another, the "happy concluded by a song, "John o' medium" seems difficult to atDreams," by Elizabeth Andertain. son. 801 First Street Thursday morning Miss Mc••••••••••<> Cracken gave interesting glimpses Mr. Lisle Hubbard was a chapel of life at Bryn Mawr, where visitor May II. We are always fleetness of foot is not despised glad to see familiar faces. ! P. F. Hawkins f and elaborate hair dressing is shovcd into the background by DENTIST I worth-while things. President Pennington regaled Office over First Nat. Bank 1 us, May 9, with his impressions WATCH MAKER of Eastern cities. The "impresand JEWELER sions" were recorded in free verse—and otherwise. GRAPHIC BLDG. NEWBERG A. M.DAVIS Dentist | May 11 President Pennington Office over Ferguson's drug store talked on "Talking." To get the Phone Black 37 103 1 -2 First St- g best results in our lives we must XK<)OOOOOCe»35CeiX8XaKSXK8300 speak clearly, speak correctly, speak cleanly. Newberg Auto Company
Judging from observation of some other colleges, the students of P. C. enjoy a blessing which some students do not have the privilege of enjoying, and that is the blessing of interesting and helpful chapel exercises. We can never feel when the chapel bell rings that we know exactly the order of the service which is to follow, batr-we-de know that it will be interesting and instructive, and that we will come away feeling that we have been benefited, not only for the time being, but for our whole lives. We feel that the influence of our chapel exercises is something for which we cannot be too thankful. That the whole student body, in a measure, appreciates this is shown by the manner in which they conduct themselves in the chapel and the attention which they give to the exercises.
V. V. GOULD I
Y. W. C. A.
College and Second Sts. W. R. Ballard, Prop., Successor to S. A. Mills
"Good Things to Eat" Get the habit of buying of On Wednesday. May 3, Mrs.— m. A *. •». ^ ^ •»••*••*- AAAAAAAJ Crescent advertisers. It pays. Y. M. C. A. Pennington told us of the Y. W. C. A. home for working girls in Rev. Stannard, of the Baptist Indianapolis, Indiana, where she church, led the meeting Wednes- and President Pennington spent 1 day, May 3. He told of the ne-many pleasant hours last winter. cessity of young men keeping up This home is an experiment, beGet ready NOW to enter next Fall their first Christian zeal and not ing the only one of its kind. But allowing it to wane. He said in the three years that it has ex- College, Academy, Music School, Biblical Work, Domestic Science ;; that "united enthusiasm is often isted it has proved a success. For Catalogue and other information address the president greater than the sustained ambi- The number of girls living there • tion, and that we "must feed has been greatly increased, and ambition with ideals." such as no girl who comes cares to change • M A D E IN O R E G O N " helpful sermons, prayer and vis- her boarding place. Such plucky, ions of Jesus." interesting girls live there! But The Deputation team lias been thirty minutes is not time enough PENNANTS AND PILLOW T O P S , GENTS' FURNISHINGS active the past two Sundays. to acquaint us with many of O R D E R E D O N S H O R T N O T I C E . C L E A N I N G (St. P R E S S I N G Sunday evening, April 30, Robt. them. We all wished that Mrs. Dann, Meade Elliott and Cecil Pennington might come again HOnSON & ELLIOTT Pearson had charge of the ser- and tell us more of this new Phone Green 118 70S First Street vice at Springbrook, and report a branch of Y. W. work. ••••»••«••••••••••< •••• good meeting. Last Sunday Robt. Mrs. Perisho led the meeting Dann, Prof. Harold Taggart, May 10. Her topic was, "Follow Harry Haworth of class of '15, the Guide." She gave several THREE CHAIRS AND BATHS t Ross Miles and Claude Pearson reasons why we should follow our NUGBNT & WARD, 704 First St. t journeyed to Sherwood and took Guide, as well as several valua••»»•••»••••»••••••••»••••••«
* PACIFIC C O L L E G E S
T h e Gem Barber S h o p f
P. C. OBSERVES CAMPUS DAY
Old clothes, floppy sun hats and implements of every sort used since prehistoric ages were in evidence on May 15. Faculty and students alike unbent themselves in an effort to beautify our campus. Squads of men worked diligently on the drheway and parkway, in the canyon and around the field, while the ladies, armed with anti-dandelion weapons, ridded the front lawn of its weeds. At noon a sumptuous repast was spread on the lawn in front of Kanyon Hall and a pleasant hour was spent in feasting and recreation. As this goes to press the baseball and stunts are beginning. We wish it were possible to print an extended account of the feature of the day—a ladies' baseball game—college girls versus academy girls. Under the leadership of Elsie Reed for the college and Helen Ellis for the academy, we know it will be an exciting affair. A baseball game between a team composed of Gulley, "Rep" and the faculty men and a team from the rest of the men in school also promises great interest. In addition to the baseball games, an obstacle race, a walking race (for Mrs. Hodgin's special benefit) and other stunts will be staged. Owing to a delay in publication, we are enabled to give an account of the game. At 3:30 the college bell was rung and the industrious workmen gathered together on the baseball field to witness a game between Gulley, the seniors, the faculty men and a team picked from the other men in school, which resulted in a score of 5 to 2 for the latter. Then followed the big feature of the day, a baseball game in which the college girls defeated the academy girls by a score of 16 to 15. Despite hands blistered by harsh anti-dandelion weapons, the girls gripped the bat with a vengeance and staged a game which, judging from the noise of the throng of rooters on the side lines, was exciting in the extreme- Although there were the usual cries of "Kill the umpire!" Miss Sutton proved a fair and impartial judge of "balls" and "strikes." This only reveals one more of many abilities which P. C. girls possess, and several of them have expressed themselves as hoping they will have further opportunity to display this one in the future.
JUNIOR GIRL SPOILS THRILLING ROMANCE
It happened on a balmy spring evening. Students and teachers had gathered together to partake of the evening meal. The hum of voices and frequent bursts of laughter mingled with the sound of silverware touching china and glass. But the soft, glinting rays of the setting sun disclosed one table at which only two were seated, engaged in a low-toned conversation of nothings, such as sometimes occupies the time of college youth. With a melting look and in a tone full of supp r e s s e d emotion, he a s k e d , "Won't you have some catsup?" Her voice was low and sweet as she answered, "No, thank you, I don't believe I care for any." His face fell with disappointment, then, lifting his head, he said in a chilling voice, "Then you can never live im my house." The arrival of others saved the dormitory from witnessing what might have been one of the saddest scenes ever enacted within its walls.
GIRLS ORGANIZE HIKERS' CLUB 2
Fifteen or eighteen girls as sembled Wednesday noon and after brief discussion organized a Hikers' Club. Norma Harvey was elected president, Mary Pennington, secretary, and Helen Ellis and Zoe Hibbs were appointed as chairman of committees to plan the semi-weekly walks. The club was formed partly to meet the demand of the young women for some form of physical activity and partly because the girls just naturally enjoy walking. The organization is under the auspices of the Social Service Committee of the Y. W. C. A. RECITAL
I T H E FAIR 5 and 10c Store W A L L A C E (SL SON, 716 First
\ HOME MADE CANDY * A SPECIALTY A Full Line of Groceries J. L. VAN BLARICOM & CO.
[ Eat Newberg j Ice Cream j IT IS MADE AT HOME
A full house listened to the musical given by the music deNewbergCreameryCo. 1 partment Monday evening, May 15, in which Mrs. Eva Hummer Hull presented Miss .Blythe Owen and Miss Frances Elliott, pianists, and Mr. Alexander Hull % K i e n l e & Son presented Miss Edythe Brunquist, vocalist. They were assisted Musical Merchandise by Miss Ethel Morris, reader, PIANOS and Mr. Roy Lyle and Mr. Frank Music, Stationery, Etc. ATHLETIC COUNCIL IS CHOSEN Sharp, violinists. No numbers 5 0 4 FIRST NEWBERG The annual election of the Ath- of the program may be men- \ CLEAN GOODS, PROMPT SERletic Association was held May 2, tioned especially, as every num- \ VICE, RIGHT-PRICES — and the officers were elected ber was excellent, Phone orders receive our best attention Phone Black 198 without much rivalry, the maAG0RET0N jority being elected by unanimous vote. Members were elect- An exceptionally good pro- ; HANNING'S GROCERY "The Busy Corner" ed to serve on the athletic coun- gram was enjoyed by the society •o*o*o*Cr»o»o*a*o*ct*CMK»*a*a cil, which was finally adopted at at their last meeting. The next that meeting. This council should and last meeting will be held insure the business efficiency of Tuesday, May 23, and will be <Dr.Vhos.1l}. J&ster] the athletic association and also open to the public. All members do away with much of the past remember to come and bring PHYSICIAN AND difficulty. SURGEON your friends. The yearly report of the treasOffice in the Dixon Building urer was read and accepted. This Read in chapel, "There's a Newberg, Oregon report showed an improvement time to embrace and a time to reof financial conditions during the frain from embracing." past year, but also that we are in Later—Topsey, "I don't bea hard and close place yet. A lieve there is a time to embrace." little thought on the part of the Pluto, ' 'It does take a lot of students with regard to saving time doesn't it?" for the association would help C. Harold Nichols and Robert the officers in solving their prob- H. Dann spent May 5 in Salem. lems. The officers of the past They went expecting to see the EYE-SIGHT SPECIALIST V, year have done well, and we May day celebration, but instead have faith that the new ones will they saw it rain. do as well, if not better, on account of the new plan.
C. A. Morris f
The officers elected were Frank NEWBERG CYCLERY Colcord, president; Paul Elliott, A full line of Bicycles, Motorvice-president; Sewell Newhouse, cycles and Bicycle Repairs, Etc. treasurer; George Pettengill, Fishing Tackle and Sundries. secretary; Harold Hinshaw, keeper of the record. The men elect- | HARRY GARRETT, 8 0 6 1st St. ed to the athletic council were Emmett Gulley, Robert Dann, "In the spring, a young man's Sewell Newhouse, Harold Hinfancy turns to thoughts of love," but the way to keep that love is shaw, Prof. Perisho. to have good standard The following managers were PLUMBINC elected for 1916-17: Lloyd EdInstalled by wards, football; Harold Hinshaw, | r If H | | C Phone Black 23 basket ball; Vernon Harrington, . L . L V H R O Home Blue 6 baseball; Harold Nichols, tennis.
W. W. HOLLINGSWORTH & SON THE STORE OF QUALITY Furniture Undertakers Carpets 500 First Street
School books, stationeryLowneys candies. Cameras and photo supplies. Guaranteed developing work at the lowest prices. T H E REXALL S T O R E 303 First Street Phone Black 106
DAD will be glad to see you come home, but we hate to see you go. If you give a picnic before you leave, remember the little wooden picnic sets that we sell (or 25 eta. Y o u r business is greatly appreciated at
Larkin-PrinceHdw.Co. MILLER MERCANT I L E CO. The store that sells Hart, Shaffner & Marx Clothing, Utz & Dunn, Florsheim and Nettleton jj Shoes, Royal Worcester and Ne- J mo Corsets. 2
Tfewberg Jtyeat Co. • Ham, Bacon, Lard Sausage and all kinds of Fresh and Cured Meats. Fresh Fish and Oysters in season. 621 First St. Phone Blue 129
Ethel Andrews.—"I've got the sweetiest shoe-button. It's got syrup on it." Delbert Replogle. —' 'Macbeth wanted a son to perpetrate his line" Elsie Reed (on hike)—"Let's all puff together. It sounds so much more harmonious." Harriet Hodgin. — "Irene ate four pieces of cake for dinner.'" Lloyd Edwards.—"There's so many new girls in town, I don't know what to do with myself." Norma Harvey.—"Come over tomorrow, Ethel, I feel soIlPenseroso when I'm all alone." Emmett Gulley.—"I was in bed before Ross was last Sunday night. Zoe Hibbs.—" Most people sa y 'April showers bring May flowers' but I'd say May showers bring June bugs." Myrtle Thomas.- "If some men had more hair, they would have 6 more sense." Helen Ellis—"It's impossible to be too affectionate."
BAKERY Fresh Bread always on hand Phone White 24
Students For the easiest shave and most up - to - date hair cut, go to
James McGuite Opposite Postoffice
J. c. P R I C E |
Willamette Collegian—We feel very much enlightened on the subject of the fourth dimension after reading Professor Matthews explanation; and we believe we would be able to recognize it if we should see it. Oregon Emerald—You have a very good alumni section, and we do not doubt that the alumni appreciate the honor done them. The Review—We have often noticed the high moral and spiritual tone of your paper. The Evergreen—Campus Day is evidently quite an event at Whitman. The campus will surely be "a thing of beauty" and "a joy forever" after the systemates' work is completed.
DENTIST Office o v e r U. S. N a t .
What Everybody Wants is Hodson's Ice Cream A dish fit for t h e gods—all flavors m a d e from p u r e cream a n d p u r e s t fruit juices.
OUR CANDIES F i n e r candies w e r e never m a d e t h a n t h e k i n d w e p u t u p ; various flavors in daintj' boxes m a k e nice gifts indeed E . W . H O D S O N , Pharmacist Phone White 35 Newberg, Oregon " W E NEVER SLEEP"
United States National Bank NEWBERG,
Capital and Surplus . . $ 7 5 , 0 0 0 . 0 0 Accounts of students, faculty and friends of Pacific College invited. Interest on Savings
W E INVITE YOU
to o p e n up a checking account with t h a t n e x t r e m i t t a n c e from h o m e .
404 First Street
(With apologies lo the Independent.)
FIRST NATIONAL BANK Newberg, Oregon
Cook With Lightning YAMHILL ELECTRIC CO. 'It Serves You Right"
Parker's Popular Price Store A complete line of Ladies and Gents Furnishings GREEN WHEELER SHOES FOR WOMEN STAR BRAND SHOES FOR MEN You will find in our Grocery Department the Beat of Good Things to Eat. jA
Le CHAPEAU MILLINERY f ATTRACTIVE STYLES I N SUMMER HATS NEW LINE FOR COMMENCEMENT
| Gregory Sisters, First and Blaine Sts. a ;
• Miss Lewis is improving rapidly. We hope soon to see her back in our ranks. Mr. Hollingsworth, of U.ofW. was a Pacific College visitor last When you want Job Printing of any week. kind, leave your order at the old reAn interesting series of debates liable printery and you'll not regret it is being carried on in the debate A hat or a cap, or belt of same class. Promising talent is shown. Quite a number of students atmaterial free with every suit. tended the evening sessions of the Quarterly Meeting held at the •••••*•« W e send home every- ',',Friends church. Clarence Jones spent the week thing but the dirt end in Portland. OREGON HARDWARE & IMPLEMENT C( Men's Glee Club journeyed Newberg Steam to The Springbrook on the evening of LaundryMay 5 and gave their concert to Always patronize Crescent advertisers. We'll appreciate it a very appreciative audience. Phones: Office Black 171, Res. Red 3 6
FINE JOB PRINTING
Buy your Graduaton Suit from MUELLER tJSSm