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Vol. 61, No. 15

Five New Instructors Added to Faculty; Ensemble Group To Be Presented Parker Announces Other Revisions At High School

Five new instructors will be added to the administrative staff of George Fox college for the coming school year, it was announced this week by Dr. Paul Parker. Serving as dean of the college will be Professor Donald McNichols, who will also head the English department. At the present time, McNichols is dean of Los Angeles Pacific college and principal of the academy in connection with the college. He has the MA degree plus two years of graduate work from the University of Southern California. Professor George Kenny, now completing his doctorate at the California Institute of Technology, will be heading the physics and chemistry departments. Kenny has had previous teaching experience in the science department of Seattle Pacific college in Seattle,




By Mackey Hill At a time when young men's fancies should turn proverbially to thoughts of love, older men seem to be trying to establish a basis for peace to enable young love's dream to come true. From his Moscow meeting with Stalin, Trygive Lie gave out a cautiously worded optimistic report on the progress of his "peace mission". However, he refused to give specific issues that had been cleared up. Mark up another score for peace. Up for consideration this week before the United Nations Security Council comes the proposal that an office of a permanent peace maker be provided. Should such action be taken and a permanent conciliator be provided, power should be given him to take a direct hand in international disputes. If his conferences with disputants prove fruitless he should be able to make specific recommendations to the Council for further action. That such an official can play a vital part in bringing peace has been demonstrated by the work of Ralph Bunche in the settlement of Jewish-Arab war in Palestine. At the London Conference, steps were taken to strengthen this unity and facilitate action by setting up a permanent executive agency or committee to be in continuous session. Such a commission could maintain persistent action through the coordination of the military and economics forces that are committed to the defense of the Western World against aggresive Communism. In London U. S. Secretary of State, Acheson, expressed the American decision to oppose the spread of Communism by giving aid to the French-Indo China regime. He ordered that $15,000,000 be made immediately available to the French-Indo Chinese regime, with the assurance that there is more to follow. Up for consideration at this Conference was the French offer to Western Germany to pool or merge French and German coal and steel industries. Should such a proposal be^ made effective, a significant step would be made towards economic union and recovery in Western Europe. Some see in it a bid for German cooperation with the West in what appears to be an imminent resort to arms. Spring is the time for the budding of the hope for peace but it is the time that wars have come too often. Shall the buds of peace blossom or be torn and trampled under foot? We do not know.

Washington. Coming to teach in the education department is Professor C. E. Echlin. He holds the AB degree from Asbury college and a Master's degree from Oregon State college. His graduate major was education while his minor was guidance. Professor Echlin has spent five years on the mission field in Nigaragua under the sponsorship of the National Holiness Association Missionary society. He has had teaching experience in elementa'ry and high school subjects. At the present time he is engaged in deputation work for the Holiness Missionary society. Mrs. Lydia McNichols who is now the a cappella choir director at Los Angeles Pacific college, will be teaching part time in the George Fox music department during the coming year. She is a graduate of Seattle Pacific college. The GFC a cappella choir for next year will be under the direction of Marvin G. Baker. He will also teach voice. He has had pastoral experience and is a graduate student of Ball State Teachers college in Indiana. Baker holds the AB and B. Rel .B. (Bachelor of Religion) degrees from Marion college, also in Indiana. Baker has done extra studying, at Taylor university and Pacific Bible college in Azura, California, besides having been a private ~pupil in graduate voice work while in Indiana. The dean of men will be announced later. Besides the addtion of new faculty members, there are several changes to be made in the subjects taught by the remaining instructors. Dr. Paul Parker will continue for the present as acting head of the education department. Dr. Gervas Carey will be teaching part time Greek and Bible, while Professor Paul Mills will teach theology and the remaining Bible classes. Miss Lucy Clark will be the instructor for the Daily Vacation Bible School Methods class of the Bible department as well as continuing in the English department. Professor Robert Jordan will have the Spanish classes in addition to sociology and economics.

For the first time in its history, the GFC music department will present a piano ensemble recital featuring 16 hands at four pianos. The performance will begin at 8:00 p .m. Saturday evening, May 27, in the Newberg high school auditorium. Miss Barbara Sill, instructor, who has played in several ensemble groups and has also taught it before, offered the one hour piano ensemble class at the beginning of the second semester. There are two sophomores and six freshmen in the class. They are Mary Baines, Pat Cooksley, Bethlin Judd, Maribeth McCracken, Jeanette Saucy, Robert Saucy, Jack Snow, and Peggy Swedback. All will take part in the program . The varied program will include three numbers played by sixteen hands on four pianos: "Tannhauser March and Chorus," by WaknerReinhard; "Invitation to the Dance," by von Weber and Dresel; and "Poet and Peasant Overture," by von Suppe. "Carmen," by Bizet and Parlow, and "Polonaise in A Major," by Chopin and Burchard, will be played by eight hands on two pianos. Four hands on two pianos will play "In a Monastery Garden," by Ketelbey and Stone; "Night and Day," by Porter and Merkur; "Stardust," by Car.r-jchael and Merken; and "Deep Purple," by DeRose and Savino. Assisting the piano ensemble group will be the Melody Maids singing "Desert Song," by Romberg and "Holiday for Strings," by Rose. Also, the Harmonaires will sing "Forever and Ever," by Winkler and "Blues Stay Away From Me," by Delmore. The GFC grand piano will be used in the concert in addition to one grand and two upright pianos from the high school. Extensive publicity has been put on to encourage all music lovers and lovers of the unusual to attend this first-time presentation. Everyone is invited to attend the recital. There will be no admission but a free will offering will be taken to help cover expenses.

Faculty Entertainment, Baccalaureate Listed to Begin Graduation Week-End The faculty recital to be held on Friday evening, June 2, at 8:00 p. m. in Wood-Mar hall, will begin the activities prior to Commencement. Professor Roy Clark will be

DR. EDWARD L. CLARK President of Multnomah College

Exchange Chapels Held By Cascade, GF Choirs Exchange chapels were presented May 18 when the George Fox college choir sang at Cascade college and on May 22 when the Cascade choir appeared at GFC. After the concert at Cascade college the GFC choir members were treated to a noon meal in the cafeteria as were the Cascade choir members in the GFC dining hall after they sang. It is hoped that the exchange of chapels in the future will be an annual affair.

May Day Festivities Entered in History

Another annual May day celebration has gone down in the books of George7 Fox college history with the word "successful" written beside it. Queen Norma wishes to express her appreciation to all students having a part in making the entire day a success. She also thanks each class for the lovely gifts they presented to her during the coronation ceremony. The day began with the tradiOn Tuesday, May 23, at 8 p. m.. several piano students of Mrs. tional queen's breakfast which was The Four Flats will be featuredij Flora Stone and Miss Barbara Sill served from eight o'clock until ten. at the annual Alumni banquet to were presented in a formal recital j The court then journeyed about the campus viewing the various be held June 6 at 7:00 in the in the George Fox chapel. Bethlin Judd played "Solfeg- dormitories and buildings. George Fox college dining hall as At ten o'clock the tennis and a conclusion to the 1950 Com- gio," Bach; "The Surf," Van Dyke; "To a Wild Rose," McDowell, and horseshoe tournaments were playmencement activities. ed for the pleasure of the royal A business meeting will be held "la Compars," Lecuoma. after the banquet at which time "German Dance," Beethoven, court. At noon a public lunch was a new president will be elected to was played by Robert Saucy. served to all students and friends visiting the school for the festival. take over the position which Frank Betty May street played At one o'clock. Cardinal Bob Cole has held the past year. Nom- "Gavotte," Gluck-Brahms; and inees for the presidency are Roger "Golliwoggs Cakewalk," by De- crowned Queen Norma II, after which a selected group wound the Minthorne and Lloyd Osburn. bussy. May pole. The Trefian Literary soAlumni, faculty members and The three numbers that Mar- ciety entertained the court and friends are cordially invited to attend the banquet, which is in garet Weber played are "Gavot- their subjects at the tea held on charge of Charlotte Macy. The te," Corelli; and "Under the Lin- the lawn in front of Kanyon hall. den" and "Three Waltzes," by The Quaker baseball team made price is set at $1.25 per plate. Schubert. a fine showing for the guests of Bob Ester, a high school student, George Fox for May day as they played "Caravans," by Wagness. won their game with Lewis and The numbers that were played Clark on the local diamond SaturMay 26—Junior-Senior Banquet. by Marilyn Jones were: "Gavotte," day afternoon. 27- Ensemble R e c i t a 1, Bach; "Waltz in C Minor," ChopThe day was climaxed by the High School Audi- in; "The Prophet Bird," Schu- three-act comedy drama, "The torium. mann, and "Concerto in A Minor," Family Doctor" under the direcJune 2—Commencement R e - J. Williams. tion of Gladys Engle and Margaret cital. Shattuck. "Meditation," Moussorgsky and 4—Baccalaureate, Friends Among the distinguished per"Coral Moon," Miles were playChurch. sons attending the activities of the ed by Jean Hove. 5- Class Day Exercises. day, was Queen Norma I, who 6—Commencement. Martha Lemmons played "Cur- reigned over May-land in 1918. 6—Alumni Banquet. ious Story," by Heller. Her full name was Nornj&jlarvey.

Quartet Featured At Alumni Meal I

Calendar of Events

GFC Piano Students Appear in Musicale

Friday, May 26, 1950

playing several piano numbers, as will Miss Barbara Sill and Miss Rachel Aldrich, music instructors at George Fox. Vocal selections will be sung by Mrs. Ruth Clark. Bringing the message at the baccalaureate service to be held at the Newberg Friends church on Sunday, June i. will be Dr. Gervas Carey. Special music will be furnished by the college music department. Following the service the the church, Dr. and Mrs. Carey will entertain the seniors at the traditional reception which they hold at their home on Fruitful Hill in Dundee, Oregon. The senior class will present their class night program in Wood-Mar hall on Monday, June 5. According to Betty Mills, chairman for the evening, the senior class will and prophecy is to be read during the program. The audience will be entertained by talent from the class. Also the senior gift will be presented to the school at the close of the program. Commncement exercises are scheduled to begin at 10:00 a. m. on Tuesday, June 6, in Wood-Mar hall. Dr. Edward L. Clark, president of Multnomah college in Portland will bring the address. Dr. Clark has been instrumental in initiating the activities of Multnomah college and is highly recommended by Dr. Carey. The public is cordially invited to attend all of the commencement week-end activities.

Macy and Barrett Say Drive for Next Year Students Good The $25.00 club has reached a new high with 582 members recently and it is hoped that the 600 mark can be reached by the end of school this year. The extension department reports that 118 people have signed the "Lord-willing cards" saying that they plan to be in George Fox college next year. They also have word from several other students who are planning to be here but have not signed up officially. They also report that they have heard from several prospective students in answer to letters written by the students in the recent contest. However, they urge these letters to continue. Charlotte Macy and Dorothy Barrett covered approximately half of Oregon Yearly Meeting this year in an effort to reach those who had not been canvassed by Walter Lee last summer. Officially, the extension department will complete its work at the end of school this year, but both Charlotte and Dorothy will be in summer camp and preaching work where they hope to continue their efforts in reaching students. At the present time, preparation is being made for another attractive folder to be used in contacting and influencing students for the school. Also, Charlotte Macy is taking pictures to help with the work which Dean Gregory is planning to do this summer in reaching students and promoting the school in the mid-West.

Fall Evangelist Scheduled October 1-8 are the dates set for the fall revival at George Fox college. Frederick B. Baker, pastor of Hillsboro Friends church, will be the evangelist.

Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon. Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Student Beriy of Pacific College. Terms—75c a year.

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Of Course We Can

Two-hundred students! Can of us can be a committee of one to make sure that the we do it? Of course we can! However, thing we are trying to sell is we ourselves cannot do it; we approved of God, and a good must pray for the Lord's help and loyal representative for in influencing and urging GFC. Two-hundred students is other young people to attend not too many to expect, not George Fox College next year. too many for our faith beTheer is no better advercause He is ". . . able to do tisement for a product than an exceeding abundantly above actual sample. We, the presall that we ask or think, acent students of GFC, are cording to the power that samples of what our college worketh in us". produces. Will you do your part in Will we help our product to be sold, or will we discourage helping raise the registration young people because of the number to at least two-hunway we represent the school |dred? -B.M.S. at home this summer? Each'

'United We Stand; Divided We Fall' One who is entirely unacquainted with our school and its standards might ask: "Just what is George Fox College?" The question might be answered with a lengthy description of the campus and grounds, implying that the buildings'and equipment made up George Fox. Someone else might reply that George Fox College to them signified an accumulation of previous standards and ideals. Another might answer that the group of young people registered on the class rolls constituted the school. Still from another source, we might hear that the group of faculty members found at George Fox composed the college. Each of these answers is inadequate, separately; but

combined, they all go to make up George Fox College—the school we love and cherish. George Fox, then, is an institution for the training of youth, which stands for true Christian principles, for clean, consistent living, and for the spreading of the Gospel througout the whole earth. To accomplish this, each person on the campus—faculty and student body alike—must cooperate to the fullest extent. The quotation, "United we stand; divided we fall," is a statement just as applicable to George Fox College as it was to the audience to whom Abraham Lincoln spoke al-' most a century ago. Unless this truth is realized and practiced, the very foundations of our beloved college will crumble and decay.

that youngsters while in school should be admonished to be neat (Editor's note: The following and look as well as possible when editorial was taken from the Sun- they go out seeking jobs. day Oregonian of Sunday, Feb. 26). But there is a lesson taught by Read a laundry manager's let- the hard school of experience, the ter on this page today. Two hun- sooner learned the more certain dred or more answered his ad- the paycheck. vertisement for a routeman. Go looking for a job a little But he couldn't hire one of them. better prepared than anyone else. Why? Four fifths of the applicants Be personable. Remember that the employer looks for a profit from didn't wear neckties. Less than a tenth dressed neatly. your work as definitely as you exMost of them disregarded the pect pay. Part of that profit is simplest requisites for looking per- to create good will for the firm. sonable. They asked for a good If you think it's an imposition to job wtihout planning to make good meet these simple requirements, in the job. don't squawk if you find yourself The sugestion from Glen V. in the great army of the unemLikens, writer of the letter, is ployed.

Applying for a Job?

Broom Discovers Hidden Historical School Memoirs By Florene As May Day cleaning came around, I discovered many things in my room I didn't know I still had. I found my shoes, toothbrush and pillow in a pile of dirt under the desk. It's surprising what a broom can reveal. And behind the radiator I fo\md an old scrapbook of the year 1949-50. I turned the first page and there was a bean from the Student Mixer. I remember that night; I think everyone was mixed up then. . . . Ah, that Halloween party!! I can just feel those remains of the dead man that were passed around and that cider. . . . Of course there's always those little white slips that come around every six weeks with letters on them; funny how all of the letters are C's and D's, isn' it ? ? ? ? Here's Christmas with all its parties, presents, food, spirit of love and kindness, the Christmas tree . . . prayer meeting . . . Dicken's Christmas Carol . . . choir concert . . . Here's a piece of bread baked by magic . . . remember the Student Formal Reception ? ? Everyone looked so nice, but I'm still wondering how that rabbit got into the magician's hat. . . . "I'll go unto the King" . . . "Hamen! Hamen!" . . . Everyone knew at least one sentence of Esther and it was surprising all the different versions that could be

Sermonette By J. D. Baker It is everyone's desire to keep from making mistakes, for many times their cost is great. I once read the quotation, "Would that mistakes could be sold for as much as they cost." Since we are not perfect there will be some mistakes made in each one of our lives but we should always be careful to make as few as possible. Each mistake costs us something and if we are not careful we may find ourselves deep in debt, so to speak. Once a mistake is made, it usually at some time must be admitted, for there is no right way to do a wrong thing. The remedy for a wrong thing is to forget it. Often when we make a mistake we get "down in the dumps" over the situation. This will never help us to progress. "It is better to lift your spirits with prayer than with your elbow." heard of just one line about the campus. . . . Recital programs . . . nervous performers . . . Music, music, music . . . May Day . . . Queen and Cardinal . . . rooms clean for once (since homecoming) . . . which reminds me—that's what I was doing when I ran on to this -scrapbook . . . Oops, a scrap of Bruin Jr. V fell out. . . . Well with thoughts of Commencement coming up, I guess I'd better finish this room so the mice and termites will have somewhere to live this summer. I'll see ya next year.

The President S p e a k ? . . . The public servant is in a peculiar position. Regardless of the length of his term of service he must always retire with his task unfinished. If he has had any clear vision of the needs of his responsibilities, invariably he will retire with a feeling that the unfinished needs are much larger than the sense of past accomplishments. Thus it is with George Fox College as the present president is soon to pass on to his successor the responsibilities of leadership. It is to be hoped that the future of the school may outstrip all of its past accomplishments. Each president throughout the fifty-nine years of the college's existence has served his school generation, and doubtless has retired with a similar feeling of yearning that he might have done more, a vivid realization that the "unfinished' area has been but slightly indented by his labors. Thoughtful seniors also share in a similar appreciation of the "unfinished" areas of their education. The freshmen may dream of senior days and a completed education but as a rule when that time arrives the horizons of knowledge have been pushed back so far that the senior recalls with some amusement the mistaken ideas of his earlier school days. It has been suggested that the more one goes to school the less he will know, that is, in proportion to his overall view of the field of knowledge. Life is also like that. The poet Browning expressed his appreciation of the unfinished years of life in the opening paragraph of Rabbi Ben Ezra: "Grow old along with me! The best is yet to be, The last of life, for which the first was made: Our times are in His hand Who saith, 'A whole I planned, Youth shows but half; trust God: see all, nor be afraid!" But Paul extended the "unfinished" idea to its final reaches. He wrote to the Phillippian Church in chapter 3, verses 12-14: "Not that I have already obtained, or am already made perfect: but I press on, if so be that I may lay hold on that for which also I was laid hold on by Christ Jesus. Brethren I count not myself yet to have laid hold: but one thing I do, forgetting the things which are behind, and stretching forward to the things which are before, I press on toward the goal into the prize of the high calling of God in Christ Jesus." Growth and progress are possible only so long as the considerations involved remain unfinished. GERVAS A. CAREY, President

Wkah £>UUH? Whoopee! Just one more week of this diet of term papers, exams, short stories, collateral, midnight oil, and then—1 can catch up on my sleep! However, it is with term-dimmed eyes and unsteady fingers that Itake my typewriter in hand and recall with you the events of the year and What's Bruin on campus. Let's reminisce a little. . . . Just settle back and relax . . . snore! snore! . . . REMEMBER— When the freshmen and new students didn't take the largest piece of meat because they didn't think it was polite. . . . When Gene Mulkey was a woman-hater. . . . The night the freshman bonfire backfired. . . . How we all "swam" over to the football game on Homecoming day to support the home team. . . . Norma Jean who was once a carefree little coed and eligible for dates. . . . Ole Cliff Paleface Marley and how he scared those poor little kids on the front row. . . . The day you read your lesson for class and the prof, didn't call on you. . . . (We won't mention the times when he did call on us.) . . . When Hoover hall was nice and warm before the weather froze solid (along with some students.) . . . The time Jack went to the right class one hour late. . . . When the new semester started and some familiar faces were missing—Fivecoat, Jakie, Gum, Maurice, Edith, Juan, etc. . . . How basketball season came in full swing and bubble gum didn't even faze the local yokels' free-throw average. . . . The ex-Jayvees played the Fat Five (this is a paid advertisement.) . . . The magician at the formal reception complete with loaf of bread, white rabbit and gullible audience. . . . The Chinese preacher, Paul Chen, who »ave one of the best chapel adIresses of the year. . . . Howard 'Get your Oregon Praelines Here" toyle and his learning to play the lagpipes. . . . The last basketball ;ame with Clair making 22 points. . . The bruised fingers, filed down nuckles, long hours spent in the bus ready for the paint Db. . . . The California choir trek a spite of the mumps epidemic. . . The memorable occasion when Ir. Jordan drove his car twice in ne day. . . . When the seniors left; he juniors left; and FEW were eff. . . . May day with the queen xnd her cutes little train-bearers racing across the lawn to see who :ould get there first. . . . Also the .lew pattern the maypole winders jriginated this year. (It looked ike the spider's web—the morning ifter!) . . . Dick "Yes, that's so Hannah" Beebe and his being so 'forceful." . . . The one chapel durJtie last month of school when Miss 3U1 didn't attempt to track down her stray books. . . . Dick Riggs pitching his no-hitter at the high school. . . . The baseball history Spud made when he hit his homerun. . . . It's been a great year, hasn't it? * * * Bruin Jr. had quite a hectic time at his last public appearance. The strain seemed, to be too much for him because he went to pieces during the excitement. * # * On his Califirnia trip two weeks ago, Cliff Ralphs went down to the corner and mailed his letter in a garbage can. Wonder if Louise ever got it! * * * Well, here It is the end of the year. It's going to be sad to tell the seniors good-bye; however, all of us are relieved that they made it. When I leave here, they'll probably fill my place with dirt and put a stone at one end. S o - until then, ABYSSINIA Instead of waiting upon the Lord some people want the Lord to wait upon trem.

Information of Majors, Future Plcsns Completes Interview With Graduates The interviews with the follow- the greatest change Ray has noted ing' four seniors completes the during his years here, while he has brief sketches about the graduat- appreciated most the spiritual emphasis of the school. His greatest ing class. thrill is listed as getting mar• J. D. Stanley, a transfer from ried. Haviland, Kansas, was born in Harry Burk, a native of MisLong Beach, California, arid grad- souri, is now a married "vet, living uated from Friends Bible Aca- in Newberg. He received high demy. He attended the Friends school credits from army instrucBible college in Haviland, Kansas tion, and has attended George Fox for four years and received a Th.B. all four years. Harry is majoring degree. From there he came to in religious education, while his GFC where he will receive a BA minor is history. degree with a major in history and'| As regards future plans, Harry a minor in English. plans to enter the ministry, posSince coming here, J. D. has be- sibly returning to GFC for a Th.B. longed to the IRp and SMA. His degree first. He has been active future plans include some kind of in the Student Ministerial assofull time Christian service al- ciation during his years. here. though just what form he is not The change wrought in himself sure. has been the biggest one he has As he has (not been on the cam- noted during his years here, Harry pus for more than this year, J. D. stated; while he appreciated most has not noticed any particular the fellowship with Christian change about the school. He has young people. The birth of his two most appreciated the spiritual at- daughters was his biggest thrill. mosphere of the college, and the spiritual depth of the SMA meetings. His greatest thrill he records as pointing-a soul to Christ during the revival services. Douglas Olson, a native of Salem, Oregon, graduated from Salem high school and has spent all four Seven students and one faculty years here at George Fox. He is member journeyed to Citrus married and lives in a campus vet Heights, California, on the weekhouse. end of May 12, to assist in the anDuring his years here, he has nual spring convention held by the served as Crescent business man- Friends church there. ager as a junior and assistant adThe group, composed of Harry vertising manager as a sophomore. Ryan, Jack Snow, Klane Robison, Tliis year he has been choir busi- Gene Mulkey, Dave Fendall, Gene ness manager and chief treasurer Hockett, Cliff Ralphs, and Profesof the student body. Doug has sor Mills, left Newberg on Thursbeen a member of the flying club day, May 11. They arrived at Cahis junior and senior years, serv- pay Rancho, California that eveing as treasurer both years. He ning, and had charge of a service was also financial secretary of the there. After songs and testimonies International Relations club. He by the group, Paul Mills preached lists business as his major and on the need of Christian educaeconomics as his minor. tion in the home and school. A native of Texas, senior Bay Their first service at the conWarner is now married and a res- vention was on Friday night. Gene ident of Newberg-. He graduated Hockett was song deader and the from high school in Brookings, Harmonaires quartet brought sevTexas.itook his first semester of eral special numbers. During the college work at Haviland, Kansas, class periods dn Saturday morning, and has attended George Fox col- the quartet had charge of the chillege since that time. dren's class, while Dave Fendall Ray is completing his English had the intermediate group. Gene major this year and will graduate Hockett and Cliff Ralphs taught the with minor hours in sociology, adult and high school classes, repsychology, education, and physi- spectively. cal education. He plans to attend After a picnic lunch Saturday Linfield college next year to work noon, everyone entered into the toward his Master's degree in edu- time of recreation, with the GFC cation. He has chosen elementary boys playing the church team in a teaching as his profession. Softball game. Paul Mills brought Here at GFC Ray has been ac- the message at the Saturday night tive in sports, playing baseball as Youth for Christ service. a freshman and sophomore and On Sunday morning Paul Mills football as a sophomore and jun- preached during the worship hour. ior. He has been a member of the Again the members of the deputaMen's Athletic association three tion team divided and had charge years, and was treasurer as a of the various Christian Endeavsophomore. He has also belonged ors. to the GF club for two years. During their services several The scholastic improvement was young people were saved and the team reported that they felt they had had a very successful week'Old Men' Lead in Game end with the Lord. They returned With Citrus Heights Nine to school on Monday.

GF Deputation Team Attends Convention

On a recent trip to Citrus Heights, California, the "Six Old Men" of George Fox college shut out the Citrus Heights Friends church ^Softball team 9-0. Behind the able pitching of righthander Gene Hockett, and the expert coaching of Jasper Snow, the Quakers took a first inning lead which they never relinquished. Play was also sparked with home runs by Mulkey and Ralphs, and a double by Robison. Two players were loaned to the "Old Men" by the church team. The Citrus Heights team plays in a local church league.

Jackson-Martin Married In Newberg Parsonage

Our Neighbors.,.

Mary Jackson and Jack Y/ Martin were united in marriage at a mid-afternoon ceremony on May 14 at the Newberg Friends parsonage. Mary is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Jackson, Eugene, Oregon, and Jack is the son of Mrs. Florence Martin, San Diego, California. Carl D. Byrd performed the double ring ceremony. The attendants for the couple were Mr. and Mrs. Clem E. Brown.

According to the Cascade college Lookout, Leland Hibbs was the first ASB president of Cascade college in 1939-40. Business accomplished that year included the change from a two-semester basis to the present three term plan. The 1950 Asbury graduating class is the largest in their sixtyyear history with 221. From this class, 75 plan to enter the ministry, 36 are planning to be missionaries, 42 are looking forward to teaching and 17 intend to do Christian service. Gospel teams from Messiah college in Grantham, Pennsylvania, have been active also in going to various churches in that vicinity. Their theme song is "For Christ and the Church". An unusual program was held recently at Greenville college in Indiana in the form of a banquet for the married students. During the program the married students read their last wills and testaments to the ones about to be wed.

Biblical Dramas To Be Presented Two members of the Biblical drama class, Louise Fivecoat and Gertrude A n k e n y , presented their productions during chapel periods on May 23 and May 25. "Great Is Thy Faithfulness" was the title of Gertrude Ankeny's play. The scene took place, in the land of Goshen, Egypt, when Moses was a baby. The main characters were Miriam, played by Pat Standley. and Dara, played by Bob Armstrong. Other members of the cast included Betty May Street, Florene Price,- Lois Smith, Bert Frazier and Gene Hockett. The title of Louise Fivecoat's play was "Yet Lackest Thou One Thing." It was based qin the .story of the rich young ruler. The main character was portrayed by Cliff Ralphs and the supporting cast includes J. D. Baker, Laura Beatty, Bethlin Judd, Donna Flaugher, Harold Magee, Kenneth Magee and Gary Brown. The play was given on May 25 during ASB chapel.

Daughter Born Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ankeny are the parents of a daughter, Vicki Anne, born May 22, at Vancouver Memorial hospital.

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Tonight, Friday, May 27, the traditional Junior-Senior banquet will be held. The juniors have been reluctant to divulge any secrets, but it has been rumored that the affair will be one of the highlights of the year. The group is asked to meet in Kanyon hall parlor at 6:45 p. m.

A versatile recital was presented on May 18 by Pat Cooksley and Jeannette Saucy, pianists and Klane Robison, soloist, accompanied by Jack Snow. This was the second in a series of two solo recitals this year at George Fox college. Pat and Jeannette each played a Kuhlau sonatina and a gToup of varied numbers and Klane sang a group of religious numbers, several Irish selections and a group around the theme of Mother. Decorations for the recital were appropriately musical with baskets of flowers adding color to the stage.


Lineup for the "Old Men": Catcher Brown (C.H) Pitcher Hockett First Base Fendall Second Base Mulkey Short Stop Ralphs Third Base Robison Fielders .. Ryan and Smith (C.H.)

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Plcuf. Ball With Bob A three hit pitching job with fifteen strike outa thrown in is a briliant way to climax the college athletic career of anyone, and that is just what Quaker ace, Bob Armstrong, did. Active in all major sports, Bob did a fine job calling the signals from the quarterback slot for the Quaker eleven. In basketball he held down the pivot spot and ended very close to the head of the scoring column. Although he ended one of the most brilliant athletic careers known at GFC, he has a fine record to go on coaching. The senior Quakers seem to thrive on dramatic endings. Clair Smith potted 22 points through the hoop in his last game and Spud Ankeny, not to be outdone, blasted the longest hit seen on the Quaker diamond this season when he honored in the final May day game. It will take good boys to fill these empty spots next year, so if you know of some likely prospects, send them up.




Letter to the Sports Editor: George Fox college has enjoyed a very successful year in athletics, yet the time has slipped by without a few of the promised things happening. George Fox hasn't been able to g e t out a track squad despite much interest shown by some of the students. We have heard that George Fox was too small to have both baseball and track, but I know from experience of high schools with less than twenty-five boys that had both of these sports. We didn't have a track this year, but it's not too soon to be thinking about next year and this summer would be a fine time to start on a track. Once again I would like to congratulate the athletic department, the athletes, and especially the loyal bosters for a fine year. Respectively yours, A GFC Booster

McGrath Squad Trims Griffins Capitalizing on a walk, two errors and a long fly ball, the GFC baseball squad scored one run in the first inning to trim the Reed Griffins 1 to 0, on the Quaker diamond. GFC catcher Haworth was the first man to face Reed pitching and went to first via a walk. Bill Hampton, in attempting to sacrifice Haworth to second, popped out to Meyer, the Reed pitcher. Meyer, in trying to double Haworth off first threw the ball over the first sacker's head, with Haworth going to second. Mardock, the Quaker shortstop hit a long fly to right field and Haworth went to third base after the catch. GFC pitcher Armstrong then hit a fly ball to short left field which the Griffin shortstop dropped and allowed Haworth to score the winning run. The Reed team came close to scoring a run in both the first and sixth innings. In the first inning they had men on second and third with nobody out, but two strikeouts and an out on an infield grounder retired the side. In the sixth frame a Griffin player on second base tried to steal third but w a s out on the throw to third baseman Booth from the Quaker catcher Haworth. The next batter hit a double which would have easily scored the Reed player from second. Both hurlers turned in fine jobs as each team was only able to get two hits. Haworth connected for both Quaker hits with a triple in the fifth inning and a single in the eighth frame. Quaker moundsman Armstrong gave up a single to first sacker Goldberg and a double to Gunby, who was the catcher for the Reed nine.

Quaker Nine Crown Wolves Win Game With Local Team Baseball Season The OCE Wolves from Monmouth coasted to an easy 16-0 victory over the Quakers on the local With 6-3 Victory field last week as a climax to A 6 to 3 "May Day" victory over the Lewis and Clark J V s crowned the GFC baseball season, giving the Quakers a total of three wins against three losses. The triumph was sparkled by Spud Ankeny's two-run homer and the superb pitching of Bob Armstrong. Spud and Bob played their last game for George Fox college Saturday, being the only graduating members of the squad. This win over Lewis and Clark on the local diamond made up for a loss at the hands of the Pioneers earlier in the season a t the Portland field. The Pioneers began the scoring in the first inning when Todd, left fielder, got to second on a George Fox error and scored on Baker's single. The Quakers came back in the bottom of the inning, scoring two runs on singles by Fertello and Mardock, followed by a bad throw to the LC first baseman.

Statistics : Mardock Hockett Hampton, M Hampton, B Armstrong Fertello Haworth Ankeny Comfort Magee, H Ralphs Magee, K Booth Riggs Brown Ryan Field

AB H R 22 7 3 7 2 0 7 2 1 17 4 1 23 5 2 18 3 2 18 3 1 13 3 2 8 1 1 17 2 0 18 1 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 3 0 0 5 0 0 6 0 0

Pet. .318 .286 .286 .235 .217 .167 .167 .154 .125 .118 .056 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000

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LC scored their final run in the next to the last inning when Kaufman walked, advanced to second on Baker's single and touched home plate on an error.


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PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY F. T. WILCOX, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Phone 2442 214 E. First St. Newberg

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A good cheering section of students and May Day visitors saw all but one Quaker batter g e t a hit. Pitcher and May Day Cardinal Bob Armstrong was the only McGrath coached man getting two hits, bringing the total to nine for the victors.


The next issue of the Crescent, which will be released on lime 6, is to be made up mostly Df clippings from old Crescents, beginning as early as 1915. Watch carefully. Your name may be in the main news story, or even in the gossip column. Who knows!

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Moundsman Armstrong struck out 15 Pioneer batters, gave up three hits and walked two players. None of the Lewis and Clark runs were earned, the three of them coming on five of the Quakers' seven errors. The Portland team committed four bungles.


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The Portland team tied the game Moises Helguero, Kenneth Miller at 2-2 in the fourth when Baker and Melda Chandler took the honscored on a pair of infield errors. ors in the finals of the i i U a murThe McGrath crew again came al sports played off iu tb.3 May back in the lead tallying two runs day festivities. Moises came frcm behind to doin the sixth inning. The first one came when Ralph rounded third on feat Kenneth Miller 6-4 and 6-3, hurler Armstrong's double after after dropping the first set 7-5, getting to second on a Pioneer er- to take the tennis singles chamror. Armstrong advanced to third pionship. In the doubles Moises Helguero on a passed ball and registered the second run of the inning on a and Kenneth Miller combined to take top honors by thumping fielder's choice. Keith Hinshaw and Bill Hampton In the seventh inning Comfort two sets straight, 6-2 and 6-4. singled and scored ahead of Spud Melda Chandler won the girls Ankeny, third baseman, when horseshoe tournament, taking two Spud slugger a hard hit home run games out of three from runnerover the head of the center field- up Enid Briggs. The men's tourer. The homer was the only one nament with the iron semi-circles of the season for the Quaker has not been completed. squad.

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clean up day on the campus. B i g inning for the Wolves came in the fifth when Quaker pitcher Ralphs walked four batters to help bring in 7 runs for the victors. Harry Ryan took over pitcher's duties for the Quakers in the sixth and seventh, striking out one player and allowing no runs to come in. Ralphs took over catcher's duties for Haworth who suffered a leg injury in an attempted put out at home plate. Spud Ankeny relieved Ryan for the last two innings in which the victors scored their last four runs. OCE superiority in the field w a s shown in that they committed only one error to seven by the GFC nine. In the hit department the Quakers showed up better with five as against eleven by the victors.

Vital Statistics Ending a season of three wins and three loses, the GFC baseball nine were led at the plate by Bill Mardock who had a .318 average with seven hits in 22 times at hat. Gene Hockett and Marv Hampton were tied for second in hitting, with a .286 average. Mardock also led in runs scored with three to his credit.

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