THE CRESCENT!

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THE CRESCENT!
Digital Commons @ George Fox University
"The Crescent" Student Newspaper
Archives
11-20-1917
The Crescent - November 20, 1917
George Fox University Archives
Follow this and additional works at: http://digitalcommons.georgefox.edu/the_crescent
Recommended Citation
George Fox University Archives, "The Crescent - November 20, 1917" (1917). "The Crescent" Student Newspaper. Book 169.
http://digitalcommons.georgefox.edu/the_crescent/169
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George Fox Mm
Arcipes
THE CRESCENT!
VOLUME XXIX
NEWBERG. OREGON, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 20. 1917
NUMBER 2
J
FIRST NUMBER OF ^ j D R I V E FOR ARMY
HALLOWE'EN PARTY
INTERCLASS GAMES
LYCEUM ENJOYED
"Y" BRINGS CASH
START BASKET BALL
IS BIG SUCCESS
Teams From Junior-Senior, Sopho- Musical Arts Quartet Enjoyed By Students Loosen Up and Help Annual Student Body Party is
a Large Audience at
Give the Soldier Boys
more, Freshman and
Enjoyed By All
Wood-Mar Hall.
a Home.
Academy.
Present.
The plans for the interclass
games which are to open the Basket Ball season have finally been
formed with four teams, representing the Junior-Senior, Sophomore, Freshmen and Academy
classes.
The plan suggested by the Gold
" Q " club for this year's preseason games, which were finally
adopted, were voted down at the
first Athletic Association meeting, and a committee was appointed consisting of Manager
Howard Elliott, Frank Colcord
and Alfred Haworth to decide
upon some division of men so
that the greatest number could
plan and spirit be aroused. As
this committee was unable to
come to any agreement, it was
referred back to the Athletic Association. After each member
of the committee had explained
his plan, by voting it was decided
to carry out the original plan of
four class teams.
The following schedule was
drawn up by the council, the
games starting Wednesday, November 21, and two teams playing each evening at 4:20:
WEDNDSDAY, NOVEMBER 21.
Sophomore vs. Academy.
Junior-Senior vs. Freshmen.
The Musical Arts Quartet appeared at Wood-Mar Hall last
Thursday evening as the first
nnmber of the 1917-1918 Lyceum
course. The auditorium was well
filled and Mr. Woodward, manager of the course, spoke his appreciation of the way in which
the people of Newberg patronized the entertainment.
The Quartet had several numbers of patriotic and national
trend, the program being opened
by the selection, "Tenting on the
Old Camp Grounds," sung behind
the scenes. The numbers were
well chosen and the encores always ready and full of fun. Mr.
Baker sang some tenor solos, the
aecond one, "Little Pink Rose,"
being especially well rendered.
The base solos, "Toreador's Love
Song" and "Roll On, Thou Deep
and Dark Blue Ocean," were appreciated very much by the audience.
The Quartet also sang those
two pieces so popular at present,
"Keep the Home Fires Burning"
and "The Long, Long Trail."
The pianologues given b y Mr.
Tosch were new to Newberg audiences and given with a zest
which was enjoyed.
The drive for money for the
Y.M.C.A. was a big success and
the students of Pacific raised
more than twice their quota. The
drive, which took place last Tuesday, was aided by both John
Rudd, student Y. M. secretary,
and Rev. D. A. Tompson of the
Mispah Presbyterian church in
Portland. The exact amount
raised in the two hours after
chapel was three hundred seventynine dollars and five cents.
The campaign was started some
weeks ago when several of the
students were at the meetings in
Portland addressed by Whitehair
and Bartholomew and where there
was a conference of students on
the drive. The cabinets of both
the Y. M. and Y. W. have been
planning the work ever since and
each move was laid out beforehand. The different teams were
chosen and the school divided up
for solicitation.
Tuesday morning before chapel
the teams were gi\en their last
instructions by Mr. Rudd and
Rev. Tompson. In addressing
the chapel, Rev. Tompson told of
the task and the opportunity the
Y. M, has in the armies of the
world today. The gospel is being
Continued on Page Four
Continued on Page Pour.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22.
Junior-Senior vs. Sophomore.
Academy vs. Freshmen.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23.
Sophomore vs. Junior-Senior.
Freshmen vs. Sophomore.
The men who will make up the
first and second letting will be
chosen from the interclass teams;
There ar-e three lptter men in
school this yeai- Harold Binshaw, Frank Cok'oril and Howard Elliott—around whom the
team will be built. Of last year's
second team there are three men,
Lloyd Edwards, Lester Wright
and Paul Elliott., who, with the
new material, assure a good
team.
As yet no games have been
scheduled, hut there will be little
difficulty in arranging games
with most of the colleges playing.
From the time the first couple
arrived until the last candle went
out, faculty and student body enjoyed themselves at the annual
Hallowe'en party in Kanyon Hall.
As every boy was supposed to
take a girl, a lottery system was
used by which every one might
draw a slip with a girl's name
written thereon and who he was
supposed to take. This plan
turned out very successful, as
was shown by the number of
couples.
After choosing sides, a very interesting game was played by
which it was proven that girls
are better shots when throwing a
ball into a hollow jpumpt in than
boys. When the winning side had
eaten their pumpkin pie, the boys
picked up the grains of corn and
pumpkin seeds which were scattered around over the rooms.
These were used as money to bid
for tiny favors in shapes of baskets and pumpkins, each of which
contained the name of a girl. After the boys had found their partners, all were divided into four
groups, and each were to entertain the other with some Hallowe'en stunt.
The couples then adjourned to
the dining room, which was artistically decorated with autumn
leaves, and the table with small
candles and apples. After the
corn bread, honey and milk were
consumed, President Pennington
told a perfectly horrible ghost
story which gave the proper
shivery feeling to take home.
President Pennington gave a
chapel talk Monday on the minor
virtue, as he called it, of
adaptability to ones surroundings in which he told of some
places where men had failed utterly because they failed to "get
on" well with those with whom
they worked. He stated that no
matter how much a man knows
it will be of no use unless he is
able to fit himself to conditions.
LAST YEAR'S CHAMPIONSHIP BASKET BALL TEAM—ALL BUT
TWO OF THIS TEAM ARE NOW IN SCHOOL.
Remember to be out and root
for your team in the games this
week. They start the season and
are more important than some
may think.
ognized this view by starting to
wear them. Again polite words
Entered as second-class mail matter at fail to express sentiments fitting
the post-office at Newberg, Ore.
for those who took them, and
only a speedy return can save a
Published Semi-Monthly during the colsure disgrace when the mystery
lege year by the Student Body of
is disclosed, as all mysteries are
Pacific College, Newberg,
Oregon.
eventually.
THE CRESCENT.
FRESHMEN MAKE APPEARANCE
WEARING EMERALD CAPS
VISIT
THE
FAIR
With a great burst of color, the
Freshman class walked into
5 and 10c Store
chapel Monday morning. On th&
W A L L A C E <a S O N . 716 First
head of each fair maiden was a
cap, supposed to be worn by some
Lloyd W. Edwards, '18
Editor
boy,
and around the masculine • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • » • • • • • •
For some years there has been
Frank Colcord
Associate Editor
"domes"
were feminine hair ribHoward Elliott, '20
Business Mgr. agitation among the students that bons of the purest green. They
when
a
man
graduates
after
havHarold Lee
Asst. Business Mgr.
Henry Keeney '18
Circulation Mgr. ing served several years credit- made a sweet picture, those
Musical Merchandise
Reporters—Irene Hodgin, Henry Kee- ably on the athletic teams of the wholesome youths, as they filed
PIANOS
ney, Paul Elliott, Harold Hinshaw, College, he should be entitled to in, and the cheers of the student
Music,
Stationery, Etc.
Lester Wright, Mary Pennington,
body rose in honor of the arrival
Alfred Haworth, Esther Terrell, some sort of emblem of service of
5
0
4
F
I
R
S
T
NEWBERG
the new "sky pieces."
to take with him into the world.
Pearl Grieve.
From the looks on their faces they
Frank Colcord
News Editor Last year the matter was discussed by the Athletic Associa- were filled with a just and worthy •••••••••••••••••••••••*••
Terms, $1.00 the Year in Advance.
tion, and because no decision pride of their new and becoming
Single Copy 10c.
could be reached in regard to the possessions. It has been a long
It was recently that one class kind of award, nothing was done. time since the time stated in the
issued a cnallenge to another for At the same time, one of the regulations for the adoption of I;
8 0 8 F I R S T STREET
a contest in securing subscrip- greatest athletes we ever pro- the "green,"but members of the
tions for the Crescent. That is a duced left us without a fitting class found that the god of war ii Feed and Seed for All
most worthy cause for endeavor, emblem of service. Every one had forgotten that Freshmen • > • • « • • • • • * • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
as both the paper needs the seems united in the thought that were alive and had made no promoney and the people out of something should be done, but no vision for their caps, making it
school need to know what is go- one seems to want to start it. necessary for some delay in get
Vr.Uhos.W. Jfester
ing on amongst the students. Once again, "Let's get in and do ting their "beauty spots." They
are here now, though, and every
PHYSICIAN AND
But the offer has been treated, something."
one
says
that
it
sets
off
their
parSURGEON
up to the present time, as a good
joke and members of the class Rev. E. H. Edgar, of the ticular type of beauty just right,
Office in the Dixon Building
are inclined to laugh at the good Moody Bible Institute of Chica- The maidens of the class are re
Newberg, Oregon
and honest intentions of the other. go, who is engaged in a series of quired to weai those ribbons of
No class or person can gain any- meetings at the Presbyterian brightest green three days per
thing good by scoffing at the church, had charge of the chapel week, and many of them never
service November 6. He gave knew before that they did look so
honest intentions of another.
some of the privileges which well in green.
The drive for funds for the Christians have such as, redemparmy Y.M.C.A. has been com- tion, access to the throne, eterTREFIAN
pleted very satisfactorily for all nal life, an advocate, fellowship
parties concerned. We, in about with Christ, a sure word of At the last meeting of the
EYE-SIGHT SPECIALIST j
two hours, more than doubled our prophecy and a hope. This hope Trefian much time was given
•••••••••••••••••••••••••<
allotment, and at the same time of the Christian is the one thing over to the discussion of various
impressed upon the people of the which sustains him through all matters of business. The society
town that we were fully alive to his trials and this hope is the decided to buy a punch bowl and
W. W. HOLLINGSWORTH
the needs of the day and that hope of the coming of Christ. punch glasses for use at the vaCOMPANY
our hearts are in the right place. It is the anchor to which all his rious social events of the College.
THE
STORE
OF QUALITY
belief
and
faith
is
tied.
The successful culmination of
A committee previously apthis drive took more work and
Furniture
Undertakers J
pointed reported on the advisaCarpets
•
planning than most people will
Y. W. C. A.
bility of taking up Red Cross
500 First Street
Newberg, Oregon »
ever know. It is always so; and
work, such as knitting. This
TWWWWWW*W
this behooves us to be preparing The meeting of November 7 was given up, however, in favor
for some of the later events of was given over to the recognition of work along more literary lines.
the school year. There is still a of the new members. The Presi- The program of the evening
jCynn S&. J^eryuson
basket ball season, a debate sea- dent gave a short speech of wel- began with a helpful and interProscription
druggist
son, some oratorical contests, and come in which she mentioned the esting parliamentary drill led by
last but not least, the examina- work of the Y. W. C. A. and also
School books, stationeryLowneys candies,
Mildred Benson. Esther Terrell
Cameras and photo supplies. Guaranteed
tions at the end of the semester. the benefit derived from the assodeveloping work at the lowest prices.
and Christine Hollingsworth gave
It's time to plan for the future ciation together of old and new
THE REXALL STORE
a
clever
musical
stunt
entitled
303 First Street
Phone Black 106
now.
members. The new members "No Sir." A speech on "The
stood thus signifying their desire Benefits We Will Receive From
Some one has been very rude to make the purpose of the asso- Literary This Year," given by WW^WWW WW W W W W W W ^ V W *
FOR THAT SUIT OR OVER. J
and showed a great lack of in- ciation their own. The following Mary Pennington, concluded the
COAT SEE
telligence by adopting, without girls were taken into member- program.
previous notice, some of the new ship:
caps of the Freshmen. These Hazel Bear, Mary Elliott, Helen November 9th Rev. Heskett,
SUITS AND O'COATS
caps have just been purchased at Mendenhall, Mary Mills, Eliza- who is helping in the meetings of
$18.50 and Up
some expense and a vast amount beth Anderson, Olive Ramsay, the Presbyterian church, spoke
70S First Street
Newberg, Oregon
of trouble by the members of the Tessie Meyers, Vera Jones, Nora in chapel, using the First Psalm
class in order that they might Hendrick, Ruth Killen, Estelle as the basis of his remarks. The
comply with the regulations of Stroud, Frona Shain, Margaret search of man after happiness
the student body. For some one Hodson.
was the main thought. "If you
to steal them is a violation of the The last meeting was devoted want to find true happiness avoid
confidence of the Freshmen and a to the discussion of the work sin. No man can be happy exjfttorney-ai-jCaw
mean and dirty trick. Those caps' which the Y.W.C.A. is doing at cept through God. Youth is the
the present time. That the woman
were bought, not for a joke, but of today be capable of coping time to begin the Christian life."
Office over the United States
National Bank
to place the Freshman in his with' present conditions was es- The singing of Mrs. Edgar was
proper place, and they have rec- pecially emphasized.
enjoyed by all present.
Kienle & Son
11 Newberg Feed &
;: = Seed Co. =
C. A. Morris
Hodson & Elliott
Clarence SSutt
i
Friday, November 9, the fresh fulfilling the prophecies made
man class issued a very dashing concerning Him, proved that the
Trefians meet Wednesday, the challenge to the esteemed sophs Bible was the word of God.
7th, in the dormitory parlors.
to a race for the procuring of Therefore, if we accept God we
Cecil Pearson really wasn't Crescent s u b s c r i p t i u n s . The must accept His word."
ALWAYS FRESH
frightened, he merely shampooed race began Friday, the 9th, at Lloyd Edwards gave an interhis hair.
4:53 p. m. and will close Thurs esting talk November 14 on how
610 First Street
Phone Black 7 <
Addison Kaufman, who quit day, the 22nd, at midnight.
to gain success. We must work
school a few weeks ago, is work- Miss M. E. Lewis, former pro out our own ideas. Others may
fessor of German in Pacific Col- have greater ideas than we have,
ing in the Portland shipyards.
Rev. Hight of the Free Meth- lege, was a chapel visitor the but we must develop ourselves by
odist church visited Pres. Pen- past week. She has recently re- beginning at the bottom and
nington's classes November 12. turned from a visit in the East, working out our own ideas. Education is an essential factor to
The Misses Keeney and Fasta- during which she attended the
success. Education gives us faith
Five
Years
Meeting
of
Friends
bend and Messrs. Wright and
Successor to P. F. Hawkins
and confidence in our ideas. Chrisat
Richmond,
Indiana.
Keeney motored to Salem SunOffice over First National Bank
Rev. Stannard conducted chap- tian life grows by using and deday.
veloping
our
faith
in
God.
We
The students and faculty have el Friday, November 2nd. He must develop faith in ourselves •••••••••••••••••••••••••
•••••»•••••»•••••+••••••••
been observing the "World's spoke from the topic, "Keep thy by working out our own ideas.
Week of Prayer" during the last heart with all diligence for qut
| Electric Shoe Hospital f
of it are the issues of life." The
week.
main point brought out was that FIRST NUMBER OF LYCEUM ENJOYED
Next Door to Telephone Office
The Y. M. C. A. Deputation everyone should live a clean life
Continued from Page One.
/
Con
CONSULTATION FREE
Committee conducted the Sunday that the heart may be pure.
• Neglect Your Shoe* and We
evening service at Chehalem
Both Loae
Rook seems to be a favorite The program was closed by the
Center November 3.
amusement of a certain six. Fri- audience joining with the Quar- • • • <
•••••••
Last Sunday the Y. M. deputa- day evening at the home of Miss
tet in singing "America" and
tion-committee had charge of the Terrell, she and Lorena Keeney,
evening service at Dundee. The Elizabeth Anderson, Paul Elliott, "The Star Spangled Banner." 11 If It Can Be Repaired !!
Perhaps the most significant
Freshmen quartet sang.
Lester Wright and Cassius Car- thing about the whole program
WE CAN DO I T
;:
Elizabeth Anderson and Olive ter played several games. That was its originality. Most of the
Johnson made a hurried trip to is the second time in one week. solos and duets were selections
Portland Saturday for Miss An- Students are bewailing the not often heard from the Lyceum | NEWBERG CYCLERY |
"THE NOME OF TWO-WHEELERS"
derson to visit an ocu^t.
Phone White 0
fact that Miss Sutton's chapel platform, and the old favorite * 806 First Street
"Hickie" Lee demonstrated his talk on "Living a Year" did not pieces so often used by quartets W W W WWW * * W W W W W W W W V
humbleness of spirit as well as come before Hallowe'en. Per- were avoided.
body by accidentally sitting under haps it will take the most of Two of the company had been
his chair in European history them until the next October to obliged to leave on account of illclass.
choose their theme which can be ness within the past two weeks,
WATCH MAKER
Leon Ken worthy of the class of used for their year of life. "To which left the quartet rather disMr. Tosch and Mr.
1900 was in Newberg November live a year with God is to live." organized.
and JEWELER
Bowman, who were filling the
4 visiting old friends and ac- Miss Florence Kaufman, class places of the absent members,
GRAPHIC BLDG.
NEWBERG
quaintances. Mr. Kenworthy is '15, was married to Mr. Carl were not altogether familiar with
an attorney at Dayton, Washing- Harris last Wednesday evening the program, but it was apparent
ton.
at her home, just off the campus. that they were worthy of a place
o*o*o*c^o*o»o*o*o*o*o*o*c>*
Clarence Elliott '21 left school The ceremony began promptly at in this artists' quartet ConsidMonday, November 5, for his seven thirty, when Professor ering the handicap they were
under, the entertainment
home in Idaho. On account of Lewis sang "When You Are Truly working
was
very
good.
his father's ill health he will not Mine." Then, as Delight Carter
be able to continue his schooling played ' 'Lohengrin's Wedding
A CLASSIFIED AD.
March," the bridal party ap- Wanted—A social secretary by
this year.
We have the smartest
The fact that college graduates peared. Mr. Fred E. Carter per- the Q.M.A.C.H., either male or
and most up-to-date
are the leaders of the world was formed the ceremony, after female. Apply to the' 'A Hoofer.''
styles in
brought closer home to the stu- which, amidst much laughing and
dents by the President's "se- excitement, Helen Ellis caught
lective draft" of the former the bride's beautiful bouquet.
Every,one then enjoyed dainty
graduates of Pacific College.
refreshments. The bridal party
Mrs. H. A. Wright, '08, and
little daughter, Margaret, of In- consisted of Mr. Addison Kaufdependence, visited at the home man, best man; Miss Louise HodMilliners
of W. E. Terrell Thursday. It is gin, Ibridesmaid; Carolyn Hodr
said that "Uncle Lester" could son, ring bearer, and six ribbon
bearers.
hardly tear himself away Thursday evening.
Y. M. C. A.
The Newberg Cleaners
The Glee Club had a business
meeting after chapel on the 9th. November 7th Rev. Fred E.
and Dyers
The following were voted into Carter lead, giving a very inter// it isn't an Eastman
membership: Cassius Carter, El- esting talk on ' 'Why We as ChrisCleaning, Pressing, Dyeing
lis Beals, Harold Lee, Ezra Hin- tians Should Study the Bible."
it isn't a Kodak
and Repairing
shaw, Zenas B. Perisho, Ivan Some of the thoughts he brought
Hadley and Dillon W. Mills.
out were: "Through the Bible we
Suits and Overcoats to Measure
$ 1 8 to $ 3 5
Word has been received from build our character and develop
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Sewell Newhouse that he is lik- our spiritual life. The Bible reing his work fine and has begun veals sin and gives the remedy
We use the Hoffman Sanitary Steam
Pressing Machine
his work in the aviation corps. for sin." "Educationally, the BiHis address is: First Provisional ble contains a high tone of wisNext Door to Postoffice
Recruiting Squad, Kellysfield, dom and works of literary art of
Phone White 28
Gregory Building
the highest order." "Christ, by
South Antonia, Texas.
AMONG OURSELVES
[ CAMPBELL'S j
K £ CANDY
:: H. M. Massey
DENTIST
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i
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B
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»
1; V. V. GOULD j
jCeChapeau
1 |«ff BflBj/^yjPrA
Millinery
Gregory Sisters
Sup* plies &
Bancroft's
Drug Store
Shell Be Thankful to You
SOPHOMORES AND ROOKS
FROLIC IN GYMNASIUM
Service
A childish jingle, hidden within
a rattle, brought the Freshmen
and Sophs together for a lively
Is the big word in the
time Saturday night at the gym.
world today. If it's
Every one who came, came with
Hardware or Sporting
the idea of being young—and
Goods you are thinking of that means
some of them very young. The
girls all appeared in short gingLarkin-Prince Hard' ham dresses, with their hair
either in curls or pig tails and
ware Company
their heads bedecked with ribbons. The boys wore knee pants,
Is at Your Service
big white collars and fluffy bows
at their necks. Even though there
had been no social committee, the
kids could have had a fine time,
for every one brought their toys.
MILLER MERCANThe faculty, though they did not
T I L E CO.
appear as young as the kids, were
The store that sells Hart, Shaffvery light hearted and gay.
ner & Marx Clothing, Utz &
Three of the lady teachers wore
Dunn, Florsheim and Nettleton
Shoes, Royal Worcester and Nehair ribbons, and Mrs. Hodgin
mo Corsets.
came with a teddy bear und«r
either arm.
As each guest arrived they
were greeted in kid style by all m
those present and taken to jump
For the easiest shave and most
rope. On account of the slick
up - to - date hair cut, go to
floor several of the youngsters
took sudden "spills," but most of
Opposite Postoffice
them were good natured and
arose saying that their mothers
told them not to cry.
After jumping the rope, the
bunch began a lively game of
"drop back," then "drop the
=TAILORING
=
handkerchief." When every one
CLEANING, PRESSING, DYEING, HAT
was out of breath, the girls were
BLOCKING AND GLOVE CLEANING
seated in a circle with a boy
6 0 7 First St. Phone White 180
standing behind each of them,
u ^ u v u v u v u v u v UTVIJ v u v u^i_i f u f urw and the kids proceeded to play
wink-'em." Later they played
farmers in the dell,'' ' 'fruit basket" and "three deep." When it
was announced that they could
have something to eat if they got
j [ New Management and New Machinery ; | a girl, the boys counted out their
partners to the tune of "eni,
LET US W A S H IT
meni, mini, mo." Animal cookies,
oranges, crackerjack and lemonade was served.
for a box of HODIE candy. Get
her a box today of those dainty,
luscious chocolates and richly
blended hon bons. Every morsel
is purity personified, yet the flavors are unmatchably delicious.
Put up in attractive boxes to suit
your wishes. Get some today and
you'll wish you had done it sooner.
PARLOR PHARMACY
E. W. HODSON, Pharmacist
Phone White 35
Goods Delivered Free
United States National Bank
NEWBERG, OREGON
Capital and Surplus . .
$75,000.00
Accounts of students, faculty and friends of
Pacific College invited. : Interest on Savings
I W E INVITE YOU
Students
James McGtiire
L W. H I L L
j; Newberg Steam j;
Laundry
J. L VAN BLARICOMii
FULL LINE OF
PROMPT DELIVERY
X FRESH FRUIT AND VEGETABLES $
••••••••••••••••••»»»•••••
IMPERIAL |
HOTEL
'Good Things to Eat'
!
j
J
•••••••••
A. M.DAVIS Dentist |
Office over Ferguson's drug store
Phone Black 37
300 1-2 First St-
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Newberg, Oregon
Cook With Lightning
YAMHILL ELECTRIC CO.
"It S e r v e s You R i g h t"
Parker Brothers
Dry Goods
L
a„d <S'
Furnishings
FINE JOB PRINTING
DRIVE FOR ARMY " V " BRINGS CASH
Continued from Page One.
Groceries
$
to open up a checking account with
that next remittance from home.
5
£
At a business meeting of the
Gold Q Club "Scoop" Colcord
was elected secretary.
spread by the use of pork and
beans in the trenches in Europe
by the work of the Y.M.C.A.,
and their religious meetings are
doing more good than those of all
the churches in America. He
made an appeal for heroic giving
by the students of the school.
After short talks by Mr. Rudd
and Harold Hinshaw the teams
were turned loose on the student
body with the privilege of taking
any one from their class when
necessary. Soon there were little knots of students in the halls
talking earnestly, and then the
cash began to come. The
money came easily, for the cause
was good and the need great.
Practically every one gave something and it soon counted up to
the generous total.
When you want Job Printing of any
kind, leave your order at the old reliable printery and you'll not regret it
NEWBERG GRAPHIC 1
•••••••••••••••••••••»••••••»•••••••••••••••••••••••
Van Valin Dental Parlors
Over U . S . National Bank
»•••»••••••••»»••»»•«0 < » • • » • • • • • • • • • • • » • • • • • • • • • » • • • •
The Gem Barber Shop \
THREE CHAIRS AND BATHS
NUG&NT
& WARD,
704
First
St. •
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