Vol. 61, No. 11
GEORGE FOX COLLEGE, NEWBERG, OREGON
Students to Give 'Esther7 Cantata March 3 1 , April 1 Ushering in the Easter season will be the production of the sacred musical drama, "Esther", on Friday and Saturday nights, March 31 and April 1. This entirely new feature is to be given in the George Fox college auditorium by the combined music and dramatics department of the college. A Wurlitzer organ, furnished by the Wurlitzer company in Portland for the production will help to make this a highlight of the year, with Barbara Sill as accompanist. Roy Clark, head of the music department and conductor of the acappella choir is to be the director of the musical score with Lucy Clark as producer and stage director. Helen Willcuts is in charge of the costumes and Kenneth Magee is stage designer. The part of Esther, the queen, is portrayed by Priscilla Doble; Ahasuerus, the king, by Harold Antrim; Nordecai, Esther's cousin, Klane Robison; Haman, the king's counsellor and overseer of the realm, Wayne Piersall; and Zeresh, Haman's wife, Carol Olson. In supporting roles are Mordecai's sister, Peggy Swedback; the prophetess, Maizie Oberst; a Median princess, Bethlin Jull; the Persian princess, Bethlin Judd; the Persian Harlow Ankeny; the begger, Clem Brown; Hegai, Clair Smith; the high priest, Waldo Haworth; and the herald, Gene Hockett. Also in the cast will be the Persians, Jews, pages, guards, and maids of honor. Altogether the number in the cast totals around forty. This sacred musical drama is an accurate portrayal of the account as found in the book of Esther. All parts will be sung, with authentic costuming to provide added atmosphere for the occasion. The production includes drama, pathos, tragedy and triumph. When Esther, a Jewess, became Queen of Persia, Haman made a decree that all the Jews were to be killed. Through Easter's interces-
Coming Events Mar. 20- -Chapel. Student tions.
Gold Q Banquet. 21—P o r 11 a n d Auxiliary Dinner. 24-27—Idaho Choir Trip. 31-Apr. 1—Sacred Music Drama, "Esther".
Juniors Present Program Tonight The junior class is promising, "foolish frolickings", in other words a whole evening of rip-roaring entertainment tonight, March 17, in Wood-Mar auditorium. Louise Fivecoat, Gene Hockett and Norman Dillon—the committee—are reticent about announcing the unique and surprising admission. The cat is still in the bag about it, so come and find out what it is as well as enjoy the evening of splendid entertainment. At intermission there will be candy, popcorn .peanuts and gum. Venders will be prominading the isles of the crowd. The purpose of this fun night is to raise money for the magnificent banquet which is now being planned for the "upper crust"—seniors. The program for the evening promises to be quite original, and each is promised a marvelous time, (according to the committee). Beginning time is set for 7:30 p. m. sion with the king and by the providence of God, Mordecai was exalted, but Haman was hanged on the gallows which he had prepared for his enemy, and the Jews were delivered. An intensive schedule of practice is planned for the cast for the next two weeks. This five-act sacred music drama will be given at 8 o'clock both Friday and Saturday nights, with tickets to be sold at the door. The admission price is 35 cents for children, 55 cents for students, and 75 cents for adults, including tax.
'Quaker Singers Finish First Trip; Puget Sound Tour Termed Successful Last Friday afternoon the choir finished preparations for the concert trip to Washington. Unfortunately a last minute delay occured when it was found that the bus was unable to transport passengers. Therefore s e p a r a t e groups went by car. Kelso was the first concert appearance. Here the choir sang at Rose Valley Friends, Friday, March 10. The next night, Saturday, they appeared at Youth for Christ in Tacoma. Washington. Sunday morning they were the guests of the Seattle Friends and that night appeared in Bremerton at the First Presbyterian church. During the trip the choir gave seven concerts along the 500 to 600 mile route travelled. Approximately 2000 people gathered to hear them. These concerts usually lasted from an hour and twenty minutes to an hour and a half. Audiences were very responsive and greatly appreciated the singing group of GFC. Roy Clark, director, attributed the successful tour to two things: the spiritual responsibility accepted by the students on the trip, and the revival going among the churches. The students reported receiving
entertainment and warm hospitality at the homes of the church members. Prof. Clark expressed his satisfaction when he stated, "This is one of the best choir trips that I have had in my nine years of experience."
Milo Ross to Hold ASB Major Officers to Be Elected; Services This Week Milo Ross, pastor of Seattle Monthly Meeting of Friends, will be guest speaker at three special services next week, at which time he will deliver a series of three sermons on the topic of dynamic Quakerism. According to Prof. Paul Mills, chairman of the chapel committee, Rev. Ross will speak on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday morning, thus placing all three required chapels at the first of the week. The speaker is the founder of the Friends church at Medford, Oregon, where he served as pastor for seven years. He also has been pastor of Greenleaf, Idaho, and Rosedale, Oregon. Mr. Ross has written a book ont he subject of Church Extension, which was published by the publication board of yearly meeting. Also, articles which he has written have appeared in recent issues of the Northwest Friend. Mr. Ross is vice-president of the executive committee and assistant clerk of the yearly meeting.
Piersall, Beebe Presidential Candidates
Marked this year by casual indifference and an apparent lack of enthusiasm, the ASB general elections will get underway next Monday, March 20, during the regular chapel period. The elections are held each spring to select the major officers in the student body for the following year. The primary election was held last week to select candidates. Wayne Piersall and Richard Beebe are candidates for the office of president—popularity regarded as the top office on the GFC campus. Piersall is a Bible and Religious Education major from Buckley, Washington. He graduated from Buckley high school in 1944 and is a veteran. A baritone soloist, he is active in choir and in deputation work. Richard Beebe is a graduate of Greenleaf Academy and is a biology major. He is well known on the campus for his work on the football field. Also he has been active in class activities and is cur-
tors club. Running for secretary are Margaret Shattuck and Shirley Flaugher. Margaret is the editor of The Crescent this year. She is president of Trefian Literary society and president of Kanyon hall. Shirley is outstanding in art and dramatics. She worked about four years as a draftsman and secretary for PSNS. The two candidates for treasurer are Howard Harmon and Clifton Ralphs. Howie was president of the lettermen club in Puyallup,
Because,of the required chapel on Tuesday, SCU will meet Friday.
Speech Contest Preliminaries Held
Preliminaries for the Old Pulpit Sermonette contest sponsored by the Forensics department were held yesterday at 3 p. m. Speakers to enter the preliminaries include Florene Price. Louise Fivecoat, Gladys Engle and Betty May Street. The exact date of the finals will be announced later by ProDICK BEEBE fessor Riley, head of the speech de- rently president of the GF club, partment. men's honorary athletic organizaThis contest was started in 1917 tion. Candidates for the other major by the students and faculty, which centers around an old pulpit, the offices are: Vice-president—Frank first ever used in Newberg. This Starkey and J. D. Baker; secretary pulpit dates back to 1880 and is —Shirley Flaugher and Margaret treasurer — Howard now kept in the college museum. Shattuck; Harmon and Clifton Ralphs; L'Ami In the past this speech contest editor—Norma Dillon; Crescent was an extemporaneous event but editor—Betty May Street. These has been changed recently to a last two candidates are uncontestfive minute "Sermonette". ed. The judges for the finals will be Vice-president candidates Frank two faculty members and one Starkey is a sophomore and a minister. The prizes will consist of graduate of Conning Union high five dollars for the first place win- school, Corming, California, He ner and $2.50 for the second place was student body president in high winner. The first place winner school and an active member of will also have his name inscribed the FFA. His rival, J. D. Baker, on the plaque. is from Homedale, Idaho, and took The winner of last year's con- honors in both speech and dramatest was Frank Starkey, fresh- tics while in high school. He is a man. sophomore and active in Actora-
Chapel Speakers Present Outstanding Program Recently George Fox college students and faculty have been privileged to hear five outstanding chapel speakers during the past two weeks. Appearing in chapel on Monday, March 6, was Paul Shen, a Chinese minister from Formosa where he has been pastor for a number of years. He recently came to the United States for specialized study and is now attending the Western School of Evangelical Religion at Jennings Lodge. Rev. Shen preached a stirring message based on Exorus 3:1-6. Henry John, the son of a Brahman priest in India, was guest speaker on Wednesday, March 8. He described conditions existing in India at the present time—the caste system, the unprogressiveness, and the need of ministers, as there is approximately only one minister to every 75,000 Indians. Even though his father was a
Friday, March 17, 1950
Brahman priest, Henry John wasn't satisfied and sought an experience that would bring peace to his soul. He found this'experience in Christ and accepted Christianity at the age of 15. He came to the United States not long ago, and at the present is a student at Cascade college. He anticipates returning to his native country and preach and also to help in the improvement of agricultural conditions. Pretty, dark-eyed, dark-haired, nine-year-old girl. Renne Martz, a child evangelist, was Friday's chapel speaker. With her were her father, Rev. Jack Martz, himself an evangelist, her mother, Esther, and Renne's tutor, Miss Ruby May James from Hong Kong, who once was a child evangelist herself. Renne received the call to preach when she was four, began preaching at the age of six and has been
preaching for the past three years. She has preached to approximately 1,000,000 people and has led many souls to Christ. The small girl can sing in eight different languages, including Australian aboriginie. This nine-year-old prodigy rereived an enthusiastic response from the eager listeners who packed the auditorium Friday morning. Harry Vom Bruch from Long Beach, California, was the chapel speaker for Monday, March 13. Mr. Vom Bruch is a song book publisher, now on tour for Youth for Christ, of which he stated: "Christ needs the youth and the youth need Christ." He introduced to the audience, two new Gospel choruses, namely, "Knock at My Neighbor's Door" and "Under the Blood". His ease on the platform and informal manner of speaking along with his humor made him the favorite speaker of the year.
Washington and a high school track star. He is active in sports and dramatics. Clifton is president of Oregon Yearly Meeting Christian Endeavor. He was student body president of Greenleaf Academy and plays basketball, football and baseball. Norma Dillon was editor of the Haviland Bible college yearbook and active in the music department there. She is a member of the choir and the ladies sextet. Betty May Street is a graduate of Jefferson high school, Portland, where she was feature editor on the school paper. She is now assistant editor of The Crescent.
Biologists Start New Campus Club The newly formed Biology club has practically completed ifs organization in the first two meetings and has readied itself for future activities. Several interesting goals have been set up by its members. They plan for it to be an organization in which young people can meet together and share their ideas and interests in the biological sciences and discuss problems and possibilities in this field. The members plan on becoming better acquainted with local terrain through frequent field trips and to contribute to the growth of the biological collections in the laboratory. Several officers have been elected for the club. Enid Briggs was chosen as field trip chairman; Kenneth Magee, secretary-treasurer; Wesley Naylor, transporation chairman, and Donna Flaugher, the social chairman. A unique procedure is followed in filling the office of president. At each meeting a different member of the club serves as president, according to the alphabetical arrangement of their names. This serves to spread out much of the work involved in the presidency. Betty Adams is the "current" president. The meetings are to be held immediately following lunch every other week on Thursday afternoons. Any person attending one o" the first three meetings is automatically a member. Anyone joining thereafter will be charged a slight fee.
T ti &
U K fi 5 U Hi IN T
r r i u a y , m a r c n 11,
Approved of God By Bell McLeland "We labor ,that . . . we may be accepted of Him." (11 Cor. 5:9) Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon. Paul was ambitious to stand apPublished bi-weekly during the college year by the Student proved of God. He did not care what men might say or think; he Body of Pacific College. Terms—75c a year. did not care what he might have or lose, in the line of earthly posMember sessions; his aim was to be wellIntercollegiate Press pleasing unto the Lord. Things of earth may attract for EDITORIAL STAFF awhile, but we find we crave more Editor Carroll Comfort enduring blessings. We want and Assistant Editor Arleta Wright! have need for things that cannot be shaken, things which outlast Sports Editors Harold Weesner, Marjorie Larrance and outshine the sun. Feature Writers Bonnie Barnes, Arleta Wright, Gene Mulkey Let us pause today, and examPhotographer ; Harold Antrim ine our ambitions. What are our Cartoonist ,. _ Kenneth Magee ideals? By what motto, or aim do Reporters The Freshman Class we sum up the yearnings of the Adviser Lucy Clark soul? Is full and complete obedience to every call of God our chief BUSINESS STAFF consideration? Do we trust Him Business Manager Howard Harmon through trying circumstances - is Assistant Business Manager Melbourne Booth this our quest? Is the abiding life, Circulation Manager Nadine Fodge of which our Lord so urgently Assistant Circulation Manager Carol Gossard spoke our constant desire?
The Freshmen Look Ahead Having been on the George Fox campus for nearly seven months, we, the members of the freshman class now feel that we are a definite part of the college. We know that we were probably hard to understand at first, but there were several changes which we had to make. We are now going to try in every way to help keep the college going and this means more than just attending it. This means that we must keep ourselves in top spiritual condition and also maintain a spirit of cooperation. If we begin to let down in pur spiritual lives the school will soon begin to drag down. Several of us freshmen have agreed that there seems to be
something lacking on our campus. Yes, you guessed it— school spirit. True the seniors may be worn out after four years of tests, experiments, and term papers (one nearly finished me up), but then the s o p h o m o r e s and juniors should be going strong yet. Really all the students should be out to the ball games. You would be surprised how much lift this gives the boys as they play. Now is a good time to begin since baseball is just around the corner. As a freshman class we pledge ourselves to try to help keep up the school spirit and cooperate in maintaining the traditions of our beloved school. —C.C.
Content no matter where I am, Be this my constant epigram. Obeying God where 'er He call, This is my motto, over all. Trusting whatsoever comes to me, This is my aim, all constantly. Abiding, keeping Christ in view, This is the quest I would pursue. Rejoicing in the Lord alway, Be this my purpose, day by day. Awake and watching, till He come, Of my ambitions, this the sum. —(Selected)
Dear Editor: As a member of the freshman class, I would like to express my appreciation to Mrs. Armour, our librarian. She has been the lady behind the desk who helped each wqifi/led freshman in ordering books, checking out numerous magaines, helping to find books, and answering an unending torrent of useless questions for our term papers. Sometimes when the rush is over and the papers are turned in, all worries and help are forgotten in new assignments and activities. By Florene Price This time, however, I want to As I was walking down the the housemother put a stop to that make sure that Mrs. Armour gets STREET the other day to have a when STARKEY hit DICK, SON the thanks which she deserves. look at at George Fox college, the of Mr. and Mrs. HAWORTH, over Peggy Washburn first thing I saw was two little the head. The poor boy claimed LEMMONS making love. The boy afterwards that he saw every Dear Editor: LEMMON must have said some- single star in the MULKEY way! It seems that it's necessary to thing the girl didn't like for she Instead of calling the doctor, the have on a tie in order to get anyHALDED off and really hit him. housemother said, "FITCH me a thing to eat on Thursday eve"My, your ARMSTRONG!" he pail of water, WASH, (BURN) nings. This is rather unnecessary, howled, and as I walked away I and keep cool with SNOW all the when there is often some special heard her tell him to go look in time, KNIGHT and day. Now dinner during the week such as the another FIELD. Nearihg the Music there may BEEBE more things Rotary club or similar organizahall I noticed a STONE and a going on in there than it appears tion. When there are no guests presSKENE of yarn lying among the to us outsiders, but I don't like to FLAUGHERS. The sweet WIL- BEATTY around the bush, so I'll ent it becomes just a contest to tell the whole story. It seems Dick, see who can wear the loudest tie LIAMS perfume filled the air and .poor lad, could not be eased with the ENGLEworms were coming his illness, so they got his girl's or the most unusual color combinfrom the ground, giving me a picture. "NAYLOR picture right ation. Why not do away with this ROYLE welcome to the campus and in front of me," he begged; so they weekly costume contest and save and to the lovely spring weather. did and now he seems to be com- the good clothes for special occaI didn't know WEBER to go to pletely recovered. But on with my sions. Just a suggestion. the dining hall or not, but the fra- trip of the campus. Leland Brown grance of RYAN cheese tempted I was really getting hungry, so me, so I relented. I went into the dining hall. "What I went back down the road to is the PRICE of this meal?" I askget my FODGE truck I had left ed. When they told me, I decided and stepped into a BOOTH to tele- I'll have to sell my car or at least phone Mother that I would not be HOCKETT for a little. The DILSCU elections to choose next home for dinner. As I drove back LON the pickles made me sneeze, year's officers wil be held the last to the dining hall and started to so I thought I'd better LYDA down of March or early in April. park my vehicle, I heard a voice for awhile. At a recent cabinet meeting, it say, "You can't PARKER here!" When I was feeling better I was decided to accept one honor"I don't see any HARMON it!" went downstairs to eat and let's ary member from the SMA and I replied. be FRANK, it was a wonderful FMF to meet with the SCU cab"Look," said the voice, "Will meal! If you don't believe me, inet. would object. You see, WILL JUDD ask me, and the program The nominating committee has CUTS the grass ANTRIMS the of the evening—I did so much en- submitted the following candidates hedge and if you park here you joy the rendition of the beautiful for office: For president, Gene MAY get into trouble." Reluct- old song, "In the SILL of the Hockett and Clifton Ralphs; viceantly I backed off and parked over Night, When the Mighty JORDAN president, Gladys Engle and Florby Hoover hall. And speaking of Rolls." With these words ringing ene Price; secretary, Margaret Hoover hall reminds me, that's in my head I left the dining hall Weber and Shirley Flaugher; where they say the boys just live and continued my tour about the treasurer, Gerald Lemmons and in COMFORT and ease. Inside campus. I would love to tell you Bob Saucy jsocial chairman, Pristhey say every room looks like the rest of my experiences, but cilla Doble and Arleta Wright; Fibber MAGEE'S closet Sounds. someone just invited me to take a Wright; faculty adviser, Lucy I've often heard the story of the little trip to Salem (from the looks Clark and Paul Mills; deputation boys that took their FIVECOATs of this article they said) so I'll chairman, Kenneth Magee and one night and decided to play like see you later and RIGG up some Martha Lemmons; program chairthe MARTINS and the Coys, but way to finish this story, Goodbye. man, Gene Mulkey.
Dissertation on "People in Passing'
Hi, Kids! We're giving our usual Fuller Brush man a rest. He needs it, don'tcha think? Heh! Heh! Heh! Well your old friend Rubber-neck has really been sticking his neck out these day—even learning there was native SCUM in California. The last week-end must really have been rough for everyone. Edwards halbwas different on Saturday night. The giris fed the fellows popcorn and fudge, and they say it is quite novel to have fellows there so late. How much can happen to one person? Finding you are locked out of your room when returning from the shower . . . falling over J. D. Baker on the way to answer the phone. Not discouraged are you Frank ? Orchids to Hove girls. They set ai good example by using the library for its original purpose—always wondering what that place was for. *' * • Well folks, my cousin Week-eyes acompanied the choir to do a little personal work for your-truly. Hats off to him for a fine job. "Cluck-Cluck-Cluck-a-ducket . . . . MARTHA" Does this sound familiar? If not just ask Martha Lemmons, she remembers. If you want to know about Life Savers, just ask Gene Mulkey about a red robe that was a life saver for him. * * « The telephone rang and someone said that they were to pick up two girls, Lois and Clair Smith.
Carol Olson walked up to her hostess and said; "I see you grind your own coffee." The surprised lady said, "Why no, Carol, that's a cream separator!" The sextet sure must have been purring loud in Bremerton, because the old alley cat from next door paraded up to the platform and helped them sing.
Much to the embarrassment of Jack Snow, he was caught in his red suspenders, and couldn't find his coat. Norma "Buckshot" Dillon was completely lost without her "Beebe" on the choir trip. *
Don't know why Roy bothered to take the whole choir, I hear Wayne Piersall sings all four parts by himself. He doesn't need any help, do you Bing? * * # About 25 miles from home, the last words we heard were from Gertie Ankeny when she yelled, "Pucker up Harlow, I'm coming home." 4
Well as the skunk said as the wind was changing, "It all comes back to me now." Stretchingly yours, RUBBER-NECK
Committee Submits SCU Candidates Freshmen List Class Preferences By Norman Berreman In a freshman class poll taken to see which classes rated highest with the students, "Foods class" walked away with the honors with its three freshmen giving it top billing in their schedules. The smaller and more highly specialized classes which are voluntarily chosen came out highest in the poll, the students each favoring their field of interest. The larger classes tend to average out more, due \.o the greater quantity and types of students. In these classes, subject interpretation by teacher and student interest figure strongly. Below is a statistical tabulation in order of rating. Grading was from one to eight, the lowest fig-
ure being the most favored. No. Students Pref. Class Boys Girls Rate 1.0 1. Foods 0 3 1.3 2. Algebra 3 0 1.4 3. Art 5 1 1.5 4. Spanish 2 0 1.6 5. Typing 0 3 1.9 6. Choir 2 3 2.0 7. Voice 2 2 2.9 8. Harmony I .... 5 4 3.3 9. Economics 3 1 3.4 10. Old Test. Hist. 8 14 3.5 11. Piano 1 3 3.5 12. Physics 4 0 3.6 13. Shorthand 0 3 3.7 14. English 16 19 4.4 15. P.E 13 15 4.4 16. Health, Hyg. ..12 16 4.6 17. Biology 2 5 5.0 18. Sociology 0 2 5.4 19^ Hist, of Civ 13 17
Hilarity Keynotes WAA Fun Night Peppy music, popcorn, basketball games, and an enthusiastic crowd were the highlights of the WAA sponsored fun night, which was held Tuesday evening, March 14, in the college gym. First in the line of events was the game between the faculty women and the JV girls, in which the faculty was victorious with the score being 16 to 14. The faculty women, dressed in ridiculous costumes, were Lucy Clark, Mildred Minthoine, Laura Shook, Helen Willcuts, Charlotte Macy, Beth Hockett, and Esther Mae Moor. To add the final touch of humor to the game, George Bales assisted the faculty ladies. The J V s playing were Betty May Street, Bethlin Judd, Florene Price, Gay Foley, Mary Baines, Priscilla Doble, Pat Standley, and Louise Price. The second game found the men's varsity edging the girls' varsity by a one point margin, the score being 10 to 9. The men were handicapped by having to wear decorative hats, which had to be kept on their heads at all times, and having one hand behind them during the entire game. The J V s managed a 20 to 19 win over the faculty men in spite of having to shoot left-handed only. The JV's playing were Mel Booth, Bill Hampton, Harold Magee, Harold Antrim, Fred Comfort, and Leland Brown. Oral Tish, George Bales, Roscoe Knight, Roy Clark, and Howard Royle made up the faculty team. The pep band, organized by Florent Price and directed by Klane Robison, provided entertainment intermittently throughout the evening. WAA members kept the crowd refreshed by selling popcorn, candy, and gum. On behalf of the MAA Clair Smith accepted a gift of $50 from the WAA presented by Gladys Engle, president.
Dinners, Teas Presented By Home Ec. Foods Class On Wednesday, the last in* the series of projects, was given by the Foods class. Included in this group was a tea given February 22 for all the Home Ec. girls and women faculty members. Recently the girls served a breakfast, a formal dinner and a buffet dinner to the members of the faculty. Each girl took turns acting as hostes* or working in the kitchen.
Burg Speaker at Rotary Banquet On March 8, 1950, the' Rotary club of Newberg sponsored their annual Farmer's Day banquet. The turkey dinner was held at the George Fox college dining hall with nearly 180 in attendance. Ed Drews, president of the Rotary club, presided at the banquet. He introduced the speaker, Amos Burg, a, representative of the National Geographic Society, who has traveled throughout Europe. Mr. Burg showed moving pictures of his travels through the Scandinavian countries, and told of the conditions in Europe. He compared the industry and home life of the people there with the people of the United States. The waitresses and waiters were all college students and included: Louise Fivecoat, Nadine Fodge, Wilma Piersall, Peggy Swedback, Florence Price, Bethlin Judd, Frank Starkey, Cliff Ralphs, Gene Mulkey, Jim Leidke, Kenneth Magee, and Fred Comfort.
Watson Leaves for Navy Ronald Watson left George Fox college to join the U. S. Navy last Tuesday, March 14. He left Portland in the afternoon for San Diego, California, where he will go through boot camp. Then he will enter into 42 weeks of schooling in Electronics, with sea duty following. Watson is a freshman frdm Marion, Oregon, having graduated from Turner high school.
some well known "Aces", came forth from this plane, receiving valuable flying experience. President Roy Lawrence expressed the sentiments of each member of the club when he said, "I sure hate to see the plane go."- .
Flying Club1 Grounded1 The Flying club has sold its Aeronca Champion plane to Douglas Schoonover, a freshman, at George Fox college. This action was taken at the final meeting of the club at which time the Flying club was officially discontinued. The club's plane was sold Tuesday, March 14, for $450 because of financial difficulties, lack of college enthusiasm and non support from "dead" members. The Flying club had purchased' it originally from Sam Whitney, the owner of Sportsman Airport at Newberg, Oregon. Considerable repairs were done on it at that time. It was in the club for three years, chalking up many flying hours. Dean Ogelvie, Roy Lawrence, Frank Starkey and Bill Bales,
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On March ZI the annual benefit banquet of the Ladies' Auxiliary will be given at the First Friends church in Portland. Each year George Fox college puts on the program for the banquet. Miss Barbara Sill has charge of the program this year. It will be humorous and the theme will be "A Day in Springtime." The Harmony I class, the Melody Maids and Harmonaires will take part. The profits of the banquet will go to George Fox college.
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Last minute plans are being made for the annual Gold Q banquet, which is scheduled for Monday evening, March 20. However, Frances Haldy, president, says that "the inside dope isn't to be relased yet." It promises to be an interesting and eventful occasion. The Gold Q is an honorary girls' letter club which was formed in 1934. The banquet has become a traditional affair on the college campus each spring and is for students who have already graduated as well as those who are still in school. Louise Fivecoai. is in charge of the decorations and Gertrude Ankeny is responsible for sending out the invitations.
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Auxiliary Banquet Slated for Mareft 21
The Catalog Revision Committee, headed by Paul Mills with Lucy Clark and Mildred Minthorne, is rapidly completing the 1950-51 catalog-. One of the changes in the music department will be a change of Harmony I and II to three hour courses. Both courses are two hours this* year.
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A number of deputation teams nave been sent out from GFC during the past two weeks to sing at banquets and assist with revival and church services. The Princemen quartette is scheduled to hold a week-end revival at Quilcene, March 17-19. Wayne Piersall will substitute for Harlow Ankeny, who is confined at home with the mumps. The Harmonaires will be singing at the Salvation Army banquet in Portland, March 16. They will have charge of the special music for the evening service at Lents Friends church in Portland, March 19, and their schedule reveals they will have charge of SCU chapel, March 28. The Girls' sextette, the Melody Maids, will be traveling to Pringle for all-day services, March 19. Roy Clark is to be the speaker at the Christian Business Women's association March 21, at Portland. The Uncalled Four will be singing. Paul Mills had charge of the evening service at Springbrook, March 5. Cliff Ralphs, Pat Cooksly, J. D. Baker, Dick Beebe and Florene Price, who played her trumpet, helped with the service. Louise Price, Carol Gossard and Melda CnancHer were also present and gave their testimonies. Mr. Mills had charge of both morning and evening services at Hillsboro, March 12.
Annual Gold Q Banquet Set for March 20
You Should Be Coming
GFC Given Membership Recently Geotge Fox college was given final approval for associate membership in the Commission on Christian Higher Education of the Association of American Colleges. This was announced in a bulletin by the commission tnis spring. As an associate member, the school may participate in the program and may attend the annual meeting of the Association of American Colleges.
Deputation Teams Continue Activivty
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Grandstand Gossip.... B y Harold Weesner With the basketball season now a closed book for this year, what otherwise promised to be a brief period of sports inactivity blossomed forth with a Bales backed pingpong tournament and a bit of diversity in the W A A fun night. Thanks for the diversion. Who knows what the geniuses will think up next? * * * From the looks of the baseball turnout, a number of freshmen aspirants may be in line for team positions. It seems a little doubtful that seven of the nine positions will be filled by freshmen, however, as one observer casually remarked the other day. * * -* It seems that coach Bales hasn't run across any promising Lucille Sweeney to strengthen next year's football squad. Don't let that bother you though, somehow our male material doesn't look like that of coach Weepy Jones either. * * * I understand from reliable sources there is a group of students in our midst who have been changing thir dimensions through the famed Bales supporting weight - lifting system. We're lucky the change has been gradual or w e might not have been able to recognize our friends after one of those sessions. It does seem encouraging though; most everyone will admit a bean pole looks better with a little meat on it and a barrel of lard looks better after a bit of streamlining. * * * For those who are new here, coach Barney McGrath, a local business man and owner of the "McGrath Motor Company", has served as baseball coach here for the past several years. McGrath lettered all four years as pitcher while in high school at Barnesville, Minnesota. He broke into college ball his first year at Fargo college and after college entered semiprofessional baseball for the Red Valley league in his home town. At one time McGrath traveled throughout England playing for the Red Cross. He is no novice at the game. * * * Some of the fellows are already throwing a baseball around making a trip across the campus somewhat hazardous in the opinion of a certain professor. * * * From all reports the GF club Grade School Basketball tournament which was held recently may be termed a success. Although the value of such a venture cannot be measured alone in cash value, I understand the sponsors did clear a significant sum. The games seem to have most of the thrills of a college game with a few special ones of their own thrown in beside. * * * Why can't the GFC athletic department have track as a spring activity ? Through the conversation the past year we find that several boys have had track experience and are interested in track. Norm Berreman, from the local high school, ran the mile with a catty 4:45 time. Then Richard
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The fighting Quakerettes have one game to go before winding up their '49-'50 basketball season. They stacked up a total of 251 points in seven varsity and junior varsity games. The Lyda girls came out on top in five of the games, losing the remaining two, to Reed and Marylhurst. Considering everything, it looks like quite a successful season. Holding the title of the varsity six were: Gladys Engle, Louise Fivecoat, and Marjorie Larrance, forwards; Frances Haldy, Margaret Weber, and Enid Briggs, guards. Making up the JV squad were: Betty May Street, Bethlin Judd, and Florene Price, forwards; Gay Foley, Mary Baines, Betty Adams, and Louise Price, guards. Chalking up points for the Quakerettes w a s : Points Gladys Engle 35 Louise Fivecoat 64 Marjorie Larrance 100 Florene Price 8 Betty May Street 6 Bethlin Judd 20 Margaret Weber 18 A vote of thanks goes to the Quakerette captains, Gladys Engle and Betty May Street for their fine leadership and co-operation. The bouquet for the week goes to manager Marynette Smith. She really did a swell job this season and the team certainly appreciates it. Saturday the girls' varsity plays their closing game with Multnomah Bible school here in the George" Fox college gym. Riggs, from Jeffetsott high school, Jefferson, Oregon, could back Berreman up with a 4:51 mile. Keith Hinshaw is able to run a mile at a good clip. Why couldn't one or two of these fellows, with the endurance, quit the mile and run the two mile and half-mile races? This would help to fill up the needed slots in a 14event track team. Howard Harmon clicked off a fifty-three second quarter mile and Marvin Hampton a fifty-six second one in high school. Harold Weesner is interested in sprints. The sprints will help the football players next year, especially the backfield men. The big boys that like to throw their weight around could throw the weights. Coach Bales says, "We're going to have an informal track team if possible." If the fellows with the interest come out and would lend a helping hand our school would have a track and be able to field a track team.
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Guard Waldo Haworth heads the Quaker scoring column with 240 points as the 1949-50 season ended. Clair Smith, lanky forward, finished his basketball career at George Fox with 141 points for the season to take second place. Third place was taken by senior, center Bob Armstrong with 132 points. The "Bad Boys" of the team were Armstrong and Cliff Ralphs. Armstrong led in the fouling with 54 errors while Ralphs had 45 mistakes charged against him. Complete tabulation for the '49'50 basketball season: FG F T TF TP Haworth 94 52 40 240 Smith 56 29 37 141 Armstrong 48 36 54 132 95 Harmon 43 9 31 80 Ralphs 28 24 45 60 Hockett 23 14 44 42 Wilson 13 16 14 35 Lemmons 15 5 37
Ping Pong Contest Nears Completion The George F o x ping pong tournament is nearing the climax as we go to press (Thursday P. M.). Still left in the double elimination contest are Gerald Lemmona and George Bales for the final in the men's singles. Janet Hinshaw and Nancy Hald will also battle it out for the title in the women's singles. In the men's doubles there are six pairs still in the running. These include Keith Hinshaw and Bill Hampton, George Bales and Gerald Lemmons, Bill Field and Howie Harmon, Moises Helguero and Kenney Magee, Marvin Hampton and Jin Wang, Jerry Magee and Kenneth Miller. Nancy Hald and Janet Hinshaw will tangle with Lucy Clark and Bethlin Judd for the championship in the women's doubles. In the mixed couples there is also a race between six pairs which include Lucy Clark and George Bales, Nancy Hald and Gerald Lemons, Lois and Claire Smith, Bethlin Judd and Bill Hampton, and Janet and Keith Hinshaw. The prize for the winner in each class will be one-half dozen ping pong balls, (Courtesy of George Bales and Co. )to be used for practice for next year's round, naturally. .
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JV TEAM Mel Booth, a flashy guard for Bud Mardock's Junior Varsity team scored 241 points in the basketball season just ended to lead the team in that department. Bill Hampton who scored 95 tallies in the successful season was second. Third place w a s taken by Frank Fivecoat who played during the first semester but was able to score 89 points. Fred Comfort leads in the "rough and tough" department with 47 fouls being called against him. High scorer Booth has 30 mistakes against him to be runner-up. Complete statistics: FG F T T F T P Booth 109 23 30 241 B. Hampton .... 38 19 29 95 Fivecoat 42 5 24 89 Antrim 33 14 20 80 Comfort 29 11 47 69 Magee 30 8 15 68 Watson 30 7 10 67 Cadd 22 14 14 58 Faber 20 5 19 45 Lane 17 8 12 42 Brown 4 1 2 9 Liedke 4 1 2 9 Casey 4 0 2 8 Ankeny 2 0 2 4 Griffith 0 4 2 4 Berreman 1 1 5 3 M. Hampton .... 1 1 1 3 Helguero 1 0 3 2 Naylor 1 0 0 2 Miller 0 1 2 1 Riggs 0 1 1 1 Totals
The Grade School Class A Basketball Tournament sponsored by the GF lettermen, featured the flashy McMinnville team all the way through. They started out by beating Dallas 29-16; then trimmed the Newberg A team and w e n t one to win over the Newberg B squad to gain the trophy. To finish the winning, McMinnville took the trophy for the best cheering section. Dallas won the Consolation trophy by beating Lincoln and Sheridan. They lost to McMinnville in the opening round of play. The Newberg B team lost only to McMinnville on the final day and therefore took the runner-up trophy. Participating Class A grade schools were Newberg A team, Sheridan, McMinnville, Dallas, Chemawa, Willamina, Newberg B team and Lincoln. Grande Ronde landed on top of the Class G grade school basketball tournament by defeating St. Paul in their final contest a t Hester Memorial gym, Saturday, March 4. Grande Ronde started by trouncing St. James 44-4; took Valsetz 29 to 14 and went to the finals against St. Paul, who earned the runner-up trophy. Dundee took the Consolation trophy by defeating Gervais in the final round of play. Previously they had won over St. James, while they lost to St. Lukes in their first game.
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