Skip to main content

Full text of ""The Crescent" Student Newspaper: v3 n8"

See other formats


JOHN ATKINSON, Proprietor. 

(Board and Lodging, per week, ti.30. | Board without Lqdgine. UM ) 
(Meals. - - 25 and 50c. | Lodging, - 25and50e.j 

Thorough satisfaction guaranteed to Travelers and the Pnblia in-general. The House is New 
I he rooms are airy and well furnished. The table always supplied with the best in the market 
Main Street, Near the Depot. NEWBERQ, OREGON. 

T. B. KAY, 

J. A. TODD. 

Kay &, Todd, 




Gents' Furnishing Goods, Hats, Gaps, 

©hoes, Blankets Etc. 



JjfEW store" 

Hardware, Furniture, 

Agricultural Implements, 

And a full line of Undertaking Goods. Headquarters for Farm and Garden 
Seeds. In the store building lately vacated by J. T. Smith. 



Vol. III. 

MAY, 1892. 

No. H. 

TEL1C OJR-ESOEN^T He is a man of broad influence wher- 
ever he goes and can surely represent 
the interests of Pacific College well on 

Published Monthlv During the Colleoe 
Year, iiy the 


this coast. 

Editor in Chief 
Associate Editor 

personal and local 

Financial Manager 


L. It. Stanley. 
t\V. F. Ed >Aiins, 
) Edith Ellis. 


R. E. Hoskins. 

'IVi-iiis 78 Ci»»iR |.ev Annum, in #i il vum-i?. 

Ten Cents. 

Single CuriKs, 

Entered as second elao.-, matter at the postofllce 
nt fsewberi;, Oregon. 

i he Crescent t* sent to subscribers until or 
dersd stopped, and all arrearages lire pttid 
Direct all communications to 

Newberg, Oregon 

There are several things necessary 

for the success of a college paper, and 

one among the most important is a 

good financial agent. If a paper is on 

a good financial basis it can live a long 

time be the editorial staff ever so.weak, 

and yet a well edited paper will be 

much better supported and make the 

duties of the financial manager much 

lighter. The editors of the CRESCENT 
In our next and last issue for this; . , . , ., 

! congratulate themselves that they 
year, we expect to give an account of I, . ... . . 

J ' 1 ° have been able to secure the services of 

the commencement exercises and es- _ _ „ . , .. 

R. E. Hoskins tor the past year as 

neeially field day. Notice, on another I „ „ . . . . . „ 

1 J j > | manager of the financial interests of 

pace the program. A number of ext ra i 

1 b 1 b \ the paper. 

copies will be published and sent to I 

those likely to be interested in us. 

I Is Pacific College growing? This is 
the question that comes to our minds. 
The college has secured the assist- For the answer we have only to look at 
ance of Dr. E. Jessup, of ( 'alifomia, as jt s advancement and prospects for the 
financial agent on this coast. He was j coming year. What has been done is 
here about eight years ago and helped on jy u commencement for a great and 
considerably in starting the academy. noD |e work. Another year will show a 


great change in the appearance unci 
Standing of Pacific <'ollego. During 
July the college building mid hoys' ' 
domiutory will be moved to the new 
campus. They will both be placed 
considerably Higher than at their pros- [ 
cut position and basements put under' 
them with furnaces to heat the rooms. 
Also a wing will be built to the college 
building to give more recitation room, 
which will bo needed for the increasing 
number of students. The other build- 1 
ing will be refitted and used for a first 
class boarding hull. These two build- 
ings, with the proposed addition, will 
give sufficient room for some time, 
when larger and more extensive build- 
ings may be built. 

game, where they do not always find 
the best of associations. Why not en- 
courage more such games as tend to 
keep the young folks at home with the 
"Old Folks," instead of allowing them 
to go to public places to seek the fun 
and good time they must have? If 
something enjoyable is provided it soon 
will tease to be by reason of "have to,' 1 
that they stay at home and become one 
of "like to." 

We notice that an unusuul interest is 
taken in lawn tennis. It is something 
new in the town, and only a few under- 
stand the game, and still fewer can play 
anything like a good game. It certain- 
ly bus many points in its favor as a 
game for exercise and pleasure that 
base ball does not have. It is a better 
game because it is not so rough, violent 
or dangerous. It, requires every bit of 
skill that base ball does and do.'; not 
exclude the ladies from sharing equally 
the honors and pleasures of the game. 
It is a better game from a social stand- 
point, and is much better morally, as it 
is a game that can be enjoyed by par- 
ents and children, neighbors and 
friends. They do not have to go from 
home to find their companions for the 

If field day should be a failure it will ' 
not be so for u lack of interest and en- 
thusiasm. Every student seems to 
have caught the fever and entered in- 
to the practicing of the various games 
with a vim and hearty goo 1 will, a 
spirit very essential to success in every- 
thing. While there are no athletes to 
be found among the students, yet there 
are a few whose record in tiie coming 
field exercises will lie suc.i that they 
need not be ashamed, especially con- 
sidering the opportunities they have 
for practice and the lack of any one to 
give them drill in gymnastic exercises. 
Tliis will be the first exercises of this 
kind by the students of the college. It 
will be the beginning of unnumbered 
Held days to come, the foundation up- 
on Which will rest the future success of 
athletic sports in Pacific College. As 
the patrons and students have worked 
to promote the moral and educational 
interests of the school, so let all these 
lend their aid in supporting this line of 
the work and not allow other institu- 



tions to taki' the lead in athletics, un- 
til they have proved themselves able 
to drive ahead of Pacific College. 

It was with regret we heard that 
Prof, and Mrs. Hartley would not be 
witli us the coming year. Their time 
and energies will still be continued for 
Pacific College but in a different way. 
In place of being with us every day 
they will be far away helping to build 
up the interest for us in a different 
way. The three years they have spent 
here in school work will be a perio.l of 
which many pleasant recollections will 
come to the minds of those who have 
known them. The pleasant approval 
of the professor we will miss when in 
our work, or his hearty joke or tale of 
some past heroic act. The pleasant 
smile of Mrs. Hartley will be missed. 
W e regret to give them up, but the best 
thing for the school must be looked af- 
ter and not individual feeling,. The 
held they enter is one that but few 
others can fill. Their places here will 
be hard to fill as they filled them. 
The places they have gained in our 
hearts can never be taken by others, 
and as we shall have to say good bye, 
we thank you for the help you have 
given us in the past, and hope you 
may again be with us. 

magistrate. Statesman after states- 
man steps to the front and weilds the 
j scepter for a season. No true Ameri- 
can denies the superiority of our meth- 
od of government. Every patriotic 
business man, school boy or others hail 
witli joy the time when he can cry for 
his candidate or party. This is right, 
each one should have the privi.ege of 
resting flow the continued toil and 
perplexities to enjoy the soc.ety of 
i the nation. Many a business man 
I takes no other time to acquaint llim- 
! self with the world. P is the school 
in which we study the art of civil 
' government. There is no question but 
i during the campaign year, that 
I the great commercial force is to some 
! extent on a stand still. But is it not 
better that it should stop that they 
may know where we are? There 
should be some time for reflection and 
rest from a continued strain. Then let 
us hail with delight the approaching of 
the political year and join in the shout 
of jubi lee. 

Again the time is near at hand 
when tht people of this greut Ameri- 
can Republic w ill vote for their chief 

KEFOKE we publish our lust issue for 
I this year, school will be out. Most of 
: us will be at home endeavoring to 
| make up for the nine months spent in 
study. Muny a hard lessson has been 
mastered to the satisfaction of both 
teacher and student. Some have spent 
only a part of the year with us, they 
have come and gone again, their 
friendship has been formed and they 



rtisannear perhaps with »<»«. »* wr l " P UV aud lolUiCUl Kco,,OUiy - J " J> J " 
disappear pernai Professor of German and 

bo With us again in school, but the ^pB.s, 

recollections of the past year will never Natural Sciences Cecil K ^™ ^ 
fuue from our memory. We w not M., Professor JJ^^^ 
Leet » meet another year a. we have Mathematics, Uta « ' ^ 
he past. Some will ti„d that duty B. cs., Professor ol English. Miss A d a 
Til* Strong for then, and they will Howard, Instructor in \ oeal and In- 
Z ve t lay u« It. their ambition U, gain omental Music and tan n, 
«iLi, with their eh« « Three of the In* ct or* 

ut least this mil may seem too strong. President Newlln, Profc Jes*u and 
Our numbers have been larger the past | Miss Howard, have been with ^ the 
year than was anticipated by many at school during the past yea, ihen 
■ eo ninglastfal, They have been work has been of the highest character 
le than was ever here before in the and they should be appreciate.! m o 
3emy. The Interest taken in the great value. Prof. Vance is a native ol 
loo work has been on the increase Ohio. He graduated at Wilnungton 
dX he entire year and especially , College, of that state, two yea. ago a* 
so during the spring when it is so com- H. «. This year he graduates at ^ 
mou and easy to drop out on account erford College, I'ennsylvan.a, with he 
o l ot weather and the lack of en- degree of a. M. He comes with the 

thusiasm and grit to carry us over. 
Who could ask for a more pleasant 
lime? It is true we have had battles to 
overcome but that is what wo came 

highest recommendations from profess- 
ors of both schools, Prof. Hinchman 
graduated at Penn College, Iowa, six 
years ago. She has been teaching in 

here for. College is not the place U. the public school o. Dallas, Oregon, for 
spend all our time in idle pleasure. A two years and leaves there with regrets 

of the school board of that city. 
With such a faculty we can but 
commend ourselves and apply our- 
selves to do better work. 

general feeling of friendship and the 
best wishes have prevailed among all. 
When we separate let each one hid his 
fellow student good bye, with a hope to 
meet again on the opening of school 

lieXt tul1- I People who have to live alone never 

- find out who they are. The man who 

i «.,- lives onlv for himself is engaged in very 

ABRAxNGEMBNTS have been made for lives only lor b <s 

i „„i ™„p small business. Campbell says, in 

the faculty, for the coming school year suiuu . 

cue racuiuy, live in the hearts of those we leave be- 
of 1892 and 1803. Thomas Newhn a 

8., President and Professor of Piloso- hind is not to die. 



The April any xvns fading fast, 
As through a city street there passed 
A school-girl, claspiug in her arm 
V hook inscribed with mystic charm, 

Her eyes were dim with tears nnushed, 
Her cheek was pale, low hung her head. 
And doleful from her lips it sung, 
A word of sad and dismal tongue, 

Geometry I 
In happy homes with children bright. 
She saw no books disturb her sight; 
Before her eyes trapeziums shone, 
While from her lips escaped the moan, 

The teacher passed tier on her '.vuy, 
And glanced around a word to say; 
"Study the Sun," lie sharply cried, 
But low that solemu voice replied, 

"O, s'ay at home," the mother said, 
"And rest thy weary achiug head!" 
A tear stood in her languid eye, 
llut still she answered with a sign, 

"Ho ware of hist iry's endless round, 
Beware PhonetirV jarring sound!" 
This was the sister's last good bye — 
Far down the stairs she heard the cry, 

'I hey found her stretched 'mid hook-leav 

Half buried in the chalk, next morn; 
Her hand still grasped as in a vice, 
Ihe cover with the strange device, 

Geometry ! 
There in the sunlight bright and warm, 
Was seen her fair and beauteous form; 
Her lips still murmured as she lay, 
And in her sleep she seemed to say, 


—It. B. ft. 



The most important powers of the 
mind are imagination, memory, will 
and attention; of these, the three for- 
mer depend upon attention for their 
support, and particularly is this true 
with the memory, for it is impossible 
! to remember anything without special 
attention. At all times the things 
which attract our attention the most 
are the longest remembered. 

One of the most common causes of 
poor memory is the lack of attention, 
I and the best way to improve the mem- 
j ory is to cultivate attention. Accord- 
ing to Webster attention is the art of 
attending or heeding the energetic ap- 
plication of the mind to any object, 
whether sensiole or spiritual; earnest 
consideration, thought or regard, obe- 
dience, affectionate; to heed. Thus we 
see that all the functions of the mind 
depend upon it, and I think it is not 
an exaggeration to say that us a man 
acquires this faculty, so will be his suc- 
cess in whatever he undertakes, and 
particularly is this true in obtaining an 
education. The student who has best 
acquired the most desirable habits, is 
the one who will accomplish the best 
results, while the one who fails to ac- 
quire it, will go through college in a 
listless way, and miss the real object of 
college work, and will leave it before 
he has its course, or will pass through 



with results wholly unsatisfactory to 
himself as well us to his Instructors, 
and will enter his life work only to 
make a failure, simply because he has 
not learned the art of attention. In 
college he finds it hard to keep up with 
his work, for when there is instruction 
given in the way of a lecture, he is un- 
able to keep his mind upon the subject 
before him, however much he may de- 
sire to do so. Even in his study he has 
not acquired this habit, and when he 
would attend strictly to his lessons he 
cannot, for thoughts unbidden and un- 
welcomed will crowd themselves upon 
him, and he is not able to resist their 

One of the first aims of the student 
should be to acquire the habit of atten- 
tion, for without it, it would be impos- 
sible for him to succeed. 

Strict attention is necessary in what- 
ever line of work we may choose, and 
the farmer or merchant who neglects 
his business, will just as surely fail, as 
will the painter who fails to mix his 
paint properly, or the sculptor who 
mars the statue he is forming. The 
man who centers his thought upon one 
thing and holds it there, regardless of 
his surroundings, will accomplish 
whatever he may undertake. 

Isaac Newton attributed all his suc- 
cess in life to the fact that he had mast- 
ered the art of attention. Not only 
was this so of Newton, but we rind 
that all the men who have accomplish- 
ed anything of note, have been men 

who were remarkable for their power of 

Edison could never have accomplish- 
ed one half what he has in electricity, 
had he not early learned the art of at- 

It was years of hard work and the 
most strict attention that enabled Pow- 
ell to transform the rude marble into 
the perfect goddess. 

Without this art, the countless writ- 
ers, whose names now crowd the pages 
of history, would never have Visen 
I above the common level of humanity. 


BY K. M. I. 

This girl is pretty, but she don't 
know it. Prehaps not fine featured, 
but good looking, because she doesn't 
try to put on airs and look nicer than 
some one else. 

At home she rises early and helps 
lighten her mother's burdens by put- 
ting her room in order, and collecting 
! her books so that they will not be miss- 
ing when the bell rings. She is as 
careful of the wishes of her brothers 
and sisters as she is of sLrangers. 

She don't fret because she must 
study in the morning in order to be 
prepared for the first recitations. As 
she goes to school, no one can say she 
is impolite, for she bus a smile for each 
of her friends. No mental storm mars 
the pleasant countenace. 


She has a greeting for her teacher 
and schoolmates, but does not make 
herself offensive by talking too much. 

She has "best friends" and loves 
them dearly, yet she does not give 
them her exclusive attention. If a 
girl in the Preparatory wishes to take 
a walk with her, she is not frowned up- 
on because the model girl would rather 
walk with her favorite. 

My girl doesn't write notesin school. 

She takes part in athletics that pleas- 
ure may be combined with the necssary 

My ideal is very proud when the 
boys of her school win a game of ball, 
or gain a medal. Who would not? 
And when they fail, it wasn't because | 
the other side had superior talent. 

She is very proud of every depart- 
ment of college work, and strives for 
its succtss with all her might. 

My girl belongs to the literary soci- 
ty and takes an active part; never has 
to pay fines for non-performance of 
duty, or refuses to write an essay. 

She dismisses her company at eleven 
o'clock, because her studies demand 
her attention. 

Oh no! she isn't an angel— fur from it. 
8he is a lively, mischievous girl who 
has all the honest fun there is to be 
had, and doesn't mind playing an in- 1 
nocent joke on a classmate. 

Not too grave to bo lively, 

Not too prim to be gay: 
Not too restless to study, 

Not too sober to play. 


It is stated that we have ten colleges 
where England has one. 

* " * 

Sodaville, Linn county, proposes to 
have a college. It wiU probably cost 
about $16,000. 

* * * 

There are this year six graduates from 
the medical department of the Univer- 
sity of Oregon. 

* * 

Oberlin first admitted women, and 
Mt. Union claims to have given to 
them the first diploma. 

The Faculty of Boston University 
permit work done on the college paper 
to count as curriculum work. 

* ** 

Of the 332 members of the present 
United States House of Representatives, 
100 are college graduates. — Ex. 

* * * 

The world's record for the high jump 
was recently broken by an Australian 
named Couroy, who cleared six feet 
five inches. — Ex. 

* * * 

President Garfield's son will captain 
the Williams College foot-ball eleven 
tli is year. His superior playing has 
won him the position. 



In Germany a student's matricula- 
tion card shields him from arrests, ad- 
mits him at half prices to theaters, and 
takes him free to art galleries. — Ex. 

The youngest college president in the 
country is F. A. Turner, of Lincoln 
University, in Nebraska. He is twenty 
nine years old, and is now filling his 
position the third year.— Ex. 

# * * 

Earlham College, Richmond Indiana, 
proposes to have a summer school, 
which will open July 5, and continue 
rive weeks. It will be for the benefit 
of teachers, and students who wish to 
make up work which has been neglect- 
ed. It offers an opportunity to those 
who wish to do special work in chemis- 
try, biology, in the cabinet,in languages, 
literature, etc. 


Our doubts are traitors, 
And make us lose the good we oft might 

Uy fearing to attempt. 


Absence of occupation is not reol; 
A mind quite vacant is a mind distressed. 

— Cowper. 

0 mauy a shaft at random sent, 
Finds mark the archer little meant. 

And many a word at random spoken 
May soothe or wound a heart that's 


Whoever thinks a faultless piece to see 
Things what ne'er was, uor ue'er shall he. 


Honor and shame from no condition rise: 
Act well your part there all the honor lies. 


Thoughts shut up want air 
And sp^il like bales unopened to the sun. 


Let us be content to work 
To do the thing we can, and not presume 
to fret because it's little. 

— Anon. 

'Tis Education that forms the common mind. 
Just as the twig is bent the tree inclines. 


The sturdy wind that fills the ship's white 

And turns the mighty mill wheel when It 

Once breathed the love song of the night 

And wafted hero the pcrrume of a rose. 
Let him who seeks a godlike man to find 
Think of the wind and seek its counter- 

Tile tempest's strength matched by a noble 
mind — 

The zephyr by a pure and gentle heart, 

Despise not thou small tilings; 
Thj soul Ihut longs for wings 

To soar to some great height 
Of sacrifice, too oft 
Forgets the daily round 
Where daily cares abound, 

And shakes oil' little duties 
While she looks aloft. 

Time is the warp of life: 
O! tell the young and lair to weave It 




He that will not when he may, 
Wheu lie would, he shall have nav. 


Alas! for those who never sing , 
And die with all their music in them 

The discord is within, that grates so 

harshly in life's song; 
'Tis we not they, who ere at fault whc.i 
others seem so wroug. 

— selected. 

strong faith in human bci.igs is the 
stronger faith in (t?d. 

— .Selected. 

Gold tieih deep but mien greets the day. 


The man that blushes is not quite a ] 
brute.— Young. 

The ornaments of a home are the 
friends who frequent it.— Emerson. 

"The love of earthly things isonly ex- 
pelled by a certain sweet experience of j 
things eternul." 

The Sabbath is the golden clasp 
which binds together the volume of 
the week. — Longfellow. 

The evil that men do lives after 
them. The good is oft interred with 
their bones.— Shakespeare. 

The reflections on it day well spent 
furnish us with joys more pleasing 
than a thousand triumphs. — Kenipis. 

Many men do not allow their prin- 
ciples to take root, but pull them up 
every now and then, as children do 
flowers they have planted, to see if 
they are growing.— Longfellow. 

Responsibility is personal. Before 
God face to face each soul must stand 
to give an account. — Christian Worker. 

Talent, skill and force are immovable 
qualifications in human character, but 
Without self reliance, they are like ex- 
cellent tools without handles. — Anon. 

Books are true levelers. They give 
to all who faithfully use them, the so- 
ciety, the spiritual presence of the best 
and greatest of our race. — Charming. 

It is not work that kills men, it is 
worry. Work is healthy; you can 
hardly put more upon man than he 
can bear. Worry is rust upon the 
blade. It is not the revolution that 
destroys machinery but the friction. 
— Beeeher. 


BY W. T. HARRIS, Hi 1>. 
Portion of an Address before the National 
Prison Congress, at Cincinnati. Sept. 2!>. 

The relation of education to crime 
has been often canvassed. It has been 
asserted that as education increases 
crime increases in equal or greater ratio. 
The inference left for us to draw from 
this is that education in the school pro- 
duces more intellectand not a sufficien- 
cy of moral restraining force to prevent 
crime. An examination of the crimi- 
nals in one of the states shows TO per 
cent, who can read and write, and only 
;;<) per cent, who are illiterate. It 



seems, therefore, that our schools fur- 
nish the great majority of our crimi- 
nals. But, the exact influence of educa- 
tion on crime is not shown by the 
figures presented, for the reason that 
nothing is said of the ratio of illiterate; 
to those who can rend and write in the 
state whose criminals have been inves- 

The state mentioned was found to 
have, in 1SS0, an illiterate population 
of less than five per cent. The ques- 
tion of education and crime now stated, 
in view of the statistics, read.-, different- 
ly. SeaetUji pur mat. of the pupulalitm in 
the jails hare been fiirnirhcil htf Ilia D5 per 
cviif. who can write, while 30 per mil hare 
be»n furnished Uy the 5 per cent mtia are 
illiterate. This would give us eight 
times as many criminals from each 
thousand of illiterates as from a thous- 
and not illiterate. Certainly the sta- 
tistics thus examined arc not unfavor- 
able to the schools. And this is the 
actual showing of the House of Correc- 
tion in Detroit, Mich., for the first 
twenty-live years of its existence: 
Forty thousand committed and 70 per 
cent, able to write, while 05 per cent, 
of the entire population can write, but 
there were 30 per cent, of illiterates 
sent thither from a population of which 
Less than 5 per cent, were illiterate. 

In 1870 an investigation of the rec- 
turns of seventeen states that keptare- 
ord of the educational status of their 
criminals showed nearly the same re- 
sults as those of the jail in Michigan; 

namely, eight times as many criminals 
from the illiterate stratum of the popu- 
lation, as from an equal number of the 
population who could mid and write. 

— We notice a poem from Mrs. Hart- 
ley, in the 1'lnciti.riuii, of Eurlham, en- 
titled "The Problem of Lift.." Mrs. 
Hartley is a good hand with the poet's 
pen, and her articles are appreciated. 

We would urge subscribers to lie n. 
. little more thoughtful and send their 
( subscription to us. The printers must 
be paid and we must have that which 
is due us from subscribers to settle 
l with them. Please hand your sub- 
scription to the financial manager, R. 
E. Hoskins. 

,£,ecal and "Personal. 

-Field Day. 

— Entries close May 24. 

— Crescent entertainment. 

—Preparatory class exhibition. 

—Dr. Mills was a culler on April 2-3. 

— Earnest Heater visited the school 
April 2-3. 

— Prof. Hartley starts for New York 
on the 23rd. 

— Miss Hinchman, of Dallas, was a 
visitor at the college Monday morn- 
ing, May 9th. 



— Harlon Ong is one of our pleasant 
college visitors. 

— F. E. Hobsou has purchased a new 
Victor bicycle. 

— Alice Bolaud visited her homo at 
Tualatin, last week. 

— Score— Love fifteen, i By-stander) 
That's a good many. 

— Walter Robertson was a caller on 
the zoology class the 10. 

—Mrs. E. A. Trueblood, of Portland, 
visited the school Friday morning. 

— Mabel and Hallie David, were call- 
ers during the afternoon of April 20. 

- Lewis Hanson has been helping 
move some of the sidewu'ks in lown. 

—Charley Wilson has purchased a 
new racket, and is ready to play tennis. 

— Mrs. Newliu and Mrs. Edwards 
visited Portland near the first of the 

—Every one is invited to attend the 
closing exercises of the college on May 
81 and June 1. 

—Some of Llie old students are ex- 
pecting to visit the College during 
Commencement week. 

—Frank Hobson and Leolin Stanley 
have purchased a lawn tennis set, and 
will be found at the love game now. 

— The young women of Ncwberg, or- 
ganized a Young Woman's Christian 
Association, Sunday the 15, witli 
over 50 charter members. This is a 
step which they will not regret soon. 

-Don't forget that graduates of 
Pacific college have the right of first 
grade state diplomas as school teach- 

— The entertainment to be given by 
the Crescent Society will be one of 
the enjoyable events at the close of 

—Dr. and Mrs. Minthorn, are in the 
Indian Territory at present. Dr. has 
charge of some government officials' 

— The Astronomy class have been 
wishing for a good telescope, that they 
might observe for themselves some of 
the planets and comets. 

— The contract lias been let for mov- 
ing the college buildings and putting 
them on a foundation. Mr. Clark, of 
Portland, gets the contract. 

— Why not the Crescent Society ask 
of the board of directors that there be a 
room set apart for them where they 
might have a home, and keep their 
library and reading table. 

—Amos Stanbrough has again enter- 
ed school after four months of teaching 
at Aurora, wis school numbered 58 a 
part of the time. He has been carry- 
ing some of his studies and is up with 
the classes. 

— Alice Downing, an old student, at- 
tended Quarterly meeting of Friends' 
at this place. She has been teaching 
school on the Salem road during the 
winter, and has been hired for the Duy- 

We wish the new organization success, ton Prairie school for the coming year. 



—All sleepy. 

—Poor lessons. 

—Series of meetings. 

—All that is yellow is not old gold. 

— Jcssi? Hobson was a visitor on the 


-Marion George, pastor of Friends' 

—We noticed by the daily that the 
Baltimore and Charleston, two men of 
war were at the Columbia Kiver 
celebration on the 11th. A number of 
students wished to see these vessels, 
but were not able to on account of 

—James Clemenson, an old academy 
student who is chief druggist i n one of ! church, of Salem, attended Quarterly 
the East Portland drug stores, visited meeting here on the 18 and 15. 
his parents near here over Sunday the , -Joel Bean, of San Jose, California, 
15. James is one of the old academy accompanied Isaac Sharpe on his visit 
boys who is making his mark in the | )eve , 

wor,d - * —Will Baley visited Portland Katiir- 

— You noticed on the editorial page t \ a y the n t to consider the quality of 
the statement that the programme for Uncle Sam's two war ships which arc 
closing week would be given on another there at present. He thinks they are 

page, but on account of slackness 
on the part of some, we will have to 
leave it out, and let you come and see 
lor yourselves at the time. Field Day 
May 31, Crescent exhibition the even- 
ing of 31. Grammar school graduation 
Wednesday, June 1. 

—We would like to know where all 
the old students are.? 

What they are doing? 

Who will get the prize as bust all 
'round athlete? 

Why students don't take more inter- 
est, in base-ball? 

What the prizes will be for the sever- 
al contests on Field Pay? 

If there will be 21)0 students next 

What you expect to do during vaca- 


—The educational meeting Saturday 
night May 14, was attended with great 
interest. Prof. Hartley presided over 
the meeting. The opening remarks by 
the presiding officer were very interest- 
ing, followed by a paper on "The 
Relation of Higher Education to the 
Church," by T. S. Townsend, of J ort- 
laud, which was listened to with much 
interest. Pev. J. H. Douglas being 
absent on account of sickness his place 
was lulled by Pres. Neulin and others, 
who advanced the interest of educa- 
tion to a great extent, after which 
Isaac Sharp, of England, who is al- 
most eighty six years old and on his 
way around the world, followed with 
some interesting anecdotes and sta- 



The College Y. if. C. A. received no- —Mrs. Hartley gave a splendid chapel 
ticethut the regular annual district con- talk on "Weavers" Thursday morning, 
vention would be held in East Port- j -A number of the students attended 
land, May 27, 2S and 29, with a request thu eou|lty exuummtiolJ llt McMilln . 


—Harry Allen visited Portland May 
13, in company with his brother, of 

to send a strong delegation. 

— The catalogues will be out soon 
Students should get them before return 
ing home. Others can procure them j LuFayette. 

through the mail. Considerable im- i K,»i tif.,.,i * , « u 

! —I art Stanley went lo Portland 

provemeut over the one of last year. Lk»„* *i « t 

J about the first of the month, to work 

— Soon school will close, and our J in the linseed oil mil's. 

minds will not have so steady occupa- 1 _ The KOQ i og y cluss speut some time 

tion. Let us not entirely give up study 
and lose two or three weeks at the 
beginning of another term, in learning 
to apply ourselves. 

— Since our last issue, a series of meet- 
ings conducted by Eev. J. H. Douglas, 
has been held. Though all were busy 
with school work, many of the students 
found time to attend. We were rejoic- 
ed to see many of our fellow school- 
mates take the step that puts them in 
line with all that is good. We wish to 
be one on this question because in un- 
ion there is strength. What is educa- I 
tion without Christianity? Only a I 

fishing and hunting on Chehalem creek 
Monday the 2nd. Nothing but poor 
frogs were captured. 

— W. T. Macy has bought a furni- 
ture store in Newberg and will now be 
found in business. We wish Will suc- 
cess in his new business life. 

— The Oregon Vlinntian Endeauorer, is 
a new paper published by the state of- 
ficers of the Y. P. S. 0. E. Every 
young Christian Endeavorer should 
take it. 

— Effie Macy attended teachers' ex- 
amination in Salem. She has a school 
near Scotts Mill's, about thirty miles 

power for evil. This is why the two i south-east of here near the foot of the 
should go hand in hand. In spite of Cascade Mountains. 

loss of sleep, and weariness, the school 
work did not drag. Now we can work 
together better, and accomplish more. 
To all who have lately stepped over 
the line, we extend our hearty good 
wishes, and give the hand of help 
whenever we can, by giving a word of 

—Isaac Sharpe, of England, gave an 
address in Friends' church on May 13, 
on his travels. He is a man of 86 years 
and a strong man for that age. He 
spoke of Japan, India, Mexico, Mada- 
gascar and Greenland, giving anecdotes 
of different characters. This is his 
second trip around the world. 



W. 9. Reeoe, J. K. Hum A. Hodgson. 


Manufacturers of 

First Class Drain Tile, 




°° . ^photographer. 

CHRISTEN SON, I AU kinds of work finished in an artistic 
manner and all work guaranteed 

Carry a full line of 

to give satisfaction. 
Studio Upstairs in Hoskins Building. 

Gen'l Merchandise 


Ladies' and Gents' Furnishing Goods, 


Groceries and (Jueensware at rock bottom 
Armory Building, Main St. 

^Ke ^J\|cwberg graphic. 

A first class Local Paper, devoted to 
the interests of Newberg and Yamhill 
County. Subscription fl.50 per annum. 
Sample copies free. If you desire to 
learn anything of the town, or of the 
irreat fruit-raising section surrounding 
it, subscribe for and read 

J. D. Tarrant & Son, 


The Mtrg Flouring Mi. 

^jhe J\jewberg (graphic. 

We Imvp refilled iinti refurnished oar mill 
tliniiiglmut. and Iwvu put in 


We are now prepared to manufacture flour 
of the bept grade. 

Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat. 




Otlicc on First Street 
All calls promptly atttended to day or night. 
Diseases of women and children a specialty. 




Gold filling a specialty. Gas or Vitalized Air 

given in extracting teeth. All work 
warranted. Oilice on Center street, opposite 
the Post Office. 



Oflice in building occupied by late Dr. Car- 
man, corner First and Main Streets, 

Newberg, - - Oregon. 



The treatment of horses a specialty. 
Calls attended with promptness. 
Newberg, Oregon. 


Painter, Paper-Hanger and 


Estimates made. Material furnished, 
in all lines guaranteed to please. 



Lamb & Baldwin 

Desire to announce that they have received the 
Largest and Finest stock of Millinery ever seen 
in the city. Dressmaking in all its depart- 
meuts. Ladies' Furnishing Goods, "Delsarte 
Health Waists." I 
Fi rst St. 1 door E. Morri s , Miles & Co. 


DE.vl.EU IN 




A flean, well-selected stock of Staple and 
Fancy Groceries and (Confectionery 
always on hand. 
Qneenswuro, Glassware, Woodenware 
and best brands of Flour. 



Meat Market 

Where you will always fiud on haudagood 
supply of 


One door west of Morris. Miles & Co. on First 

0. S. BAKER & SONS. 


Having been appointed by the county sur- 
veyor ns his deputy for this part of Yamhill 
county, I am prepared to do all kinds of 


Leave orders for work at the post oilice or ad- 
dress me at Newberg, Or. M. ItEECK. 



0. H. POWELL, Proprietor, 

You will olwavs find at this market the very 
best Fresh Meats of all kinds. Call and give 
me a trial. Market on Center Street. 



Jesse Edwards, Pros. B. C. Miles, Vice President. Moses Votaw, Cashier. 


(agtal Q^ock #30,000 ^aid In Jill. 

Every Facility Extended to the Business Public, Cousistaut with Safe aud Conservative 








«jj — "THE* — 

| $<at@fi Repairer 

® Jeweler. I 

If you want a Good Timekeeper, either a Cloak or a 
Watch, see him before you_buy. 


Center St. between First aud Second. 0 

Q.0 TO A. C. COX 

For a Wheeler & "Wilson ewing Machine No. 9, 

I'or Sowing Machine Iteiiniriiig, or Anything i.i (he I'nilei inker's bine. 

A. K. COOPER <fc CO., Proprietors. 

Fruit and Ornamental Tubes, Evergreens, Grape Vines, Small, 
Fruits, Roses Etc. One-fourth mile south from depot. 



ewberg House. 

J.J. Woods, I'rofmktok. 

Tills first-class hotel has just been refurnished 
and opened to the public. 



When you want a first-class shave or hair cut, 

|iC> to" 

Luther Hill's Sarber Bhop. 

First Street, next door cast of Wilson's Grocery. 


Barber and Hairdresser. 

Main Street, near tne depot, 


Call ami examine our new stock of 


Everything in the latest styles, aud at prices 
that defy competition We have Just re- 
ceived the largest and fittest stock of furni 
tore ever brought to New berg, which we will 
be pleased to show you whether you buy or not. 


Successor to S. M. Calkins, 

please call and see our new summer stock of 

Beautiful Hats, Topes ant Bonnets, 

In All Shapes and Sizes, 

Which we have just received. We are now pre- 
pared lo suit the most fastidious in price and 
quality. You will also fiud a large variety of 
Flowers and Trimmings of all kinds. 

Don't fail to call at "The Unique" before pur- 
chasing elsewhere. Hoskius' block, opposite 

NEWBERG. - - 0RE30N. 

•yy C. KRUGER 

llns just receiveed the fluest lot of 

Pocket Knives 

ever brought to Newberg. Also a fine assort 
ment of 

Spaulding's Base Balls and Bats. 

Please call and examine goods, whether you 
buy or not. 



Fancy Satteens, Wool, 8ilk and Wool Dress 
aud iVork Sbirts— 25 eents up. 


Fast black, fancy aud mixed. 
50 Gross Lead and Slate Pencils. KK> Tablets. 
A large supply of Ledgers, Louruals. Mer.o, 
'I ime aud Day Books. Envelopes, Not* end Le- 
gal cap Paper. 
Garments Cut T«- Measure 
From a large stock of cloths, 
Buying in large lots in eastern markets for less 
thau value, with spot cash, from those in finan- 
cial distress, gonds can be sold for much less 
thau those bought from west coast skin-flint 
wholesale jobbers. 
Bank block. J. BABRIK. 



Sash, Doors, 

Shingles, Lath, Lime and 
Builders' Hardware. 

Yard near the Depot. 

The Fashion Livery Stable. 

ROBERT ROGERS, Proprietor 

Single and double rigs, or saddle horses ft 
nished promptly. 
Special attention to Commercial Travel 
Prices reasonable. Stable near Arlicgl 
tel, Newberg, Oregon. 


Book-keepii/g and Business Forms Taught. 

Special Attention paid to Teaching of English. 

Students can enter al any time, and find classes to suir. 

An excellent home for girls is provided under the care of a competent Ma- 
tron, and a Dormitory for boys, all at the lowest possible prices 
Excellent board in private families. 
Moral and Christian influences thrown about Btudentff, 

We confidently believe that superior advantages can not be offered in the 

All expenses moderate. Correspondence and visits solicited 
For catalogue.^ and information address, 


Newberq, Oregon.