Page 1

Volume 64, No. 2


Committee Plans Deputation Work Mackey W. Hill Here twenty-five days before the general election day the American presidential campaign is runring in high gear. "High" in terms Df speed and emotional vehemence not in terms of the altitude of principles. The campaign oratory •nixture becomes increasingly thickened by the use of personal nvective. The rule seems to be: Wore heat and less light. Partisans are confidently predicting trends and landslides in Favor of their particular party. If Americans support the General at the ballot box as they do his ncctings the present enthusiasm s indicative of such a trend. But f this enthusiasm is a phase of Vmerican homage to one of their jreat military men with reservaions so far as his politics is con:erned then the present enthusasm may be falsely interpreted. iVe as Americans can be thankful .hat the choice is between candiiates of proven integrity, sincerty, ability, and experience. Whatever the choice, America stands o gain a leader of independence uid energy. The election will be a close race. Next to the news of the prcsileiitial campaign perhaps is the news of tho development in the ftusso-American controversy. Amjassador Kennan's recall was demanded by Russia recently because of the American Ambassaior's declaration that the present 'hate America" campaign in Rusiia had produced a situation comparable to life in a Nazi concentration camp. This week the 19th Congress of the Communist Party vill meet in Moscow. The party ine is in for a change, so it is •eported. Stalin has predicted .hat war will come between naions outside the communist world, lot between the communist and •apitalist world. It is his effort o explain frictions that exist among the nations of the free world and profit by any defections among/the nations heretofore outside fit his orbit. The United States is pictured as constituting lie menace to world peace. How nany will be forced to swallow his remains to be seen.

Student Group to Revise Government A complete re-organization of :he student government at George Fox college is being undertaken jy a committee appointed by the student council, it was reported ay student body president, Ralph Beebe this week.

The Lighter Side 'Who Done It?' Strange noises were heard behind Kanyon hall, the women's Jormitory, last evening. The co-eds, being naturally timid, did not investigate the cause of the commotion. This morning the topic of conversation was, "Have you seen t?" Evidently somebo8y, our Reed rivals perhaps, are encouraging a battle. But it needn't be one of iiefeat; not for the Quakers. The sign, in big red letters posted on the college gym, said, "Beat Fox!"

"Plans for deputation work are well under way for the coming year," according to Paul Mills, associate professor of Bible, and chairman of the college deputation committee. Already filling appointments as assistant pastors in various Oregon churches are Orville Winters, sophomore, at Sherwood Friends; Harry Ryan, senior, at the Evangelical United Brethren church at Dayton; Randall Emery, senior, at Springbrook; Pete Fertello, assistant football coach, at Camas; and Roger Smith, senior, at South Salem Friends; and John Fankhauser, Newberg Friends. Nancy Foley, junior, is in charge of the junior church at Sherwood. Marilyn Houston, sophomore, is sponsoring the junior Christian Endeavor in Newberg. Teaching Sunday school classes are Sam Andrews, junior, at Chehalem Center; and Chester Harris, freshman, at West Chehalem. Don Lamm and Art Perisho, freshmen, furnished special music for Rally day at Parkrose Friends, Sunday. Norman and Orville Winters, sophomores, played their trombone and trumpet at the Broiler Room in Portland for the Baptist Young People's banquet, last Friday. Frank Phillips, Youth for Christ director, was in charge. Verne Martin, junior, and Audrey Comfort, freshman, taught Sunday school classes at Dundee, Sunday, October 5. Virginia Peters, junior, and representative of the Student Christian Union, reports that the deputation committee is endeavoring to promote deputation work in the churches in Newberg this year. Other programs will be coming up later in the year, in which students not yet assigned are planning to participate in the college deputation work.

Journalists Attend OCPC Convention; Discuss Problems Margaret Weber, L'Ami editor; Betty Brown, Crescent editor; and Bob Adams, Crescent business manager, attended the Oregon Collegiate Publications conference held at Cascade college last Saturday. The OCPC includes all independent colleges in Oregon. "Layouts and How to Set Up a Dummy," "Your Future in Journalism," "Caliber of Collegiate Write-Ups," "Photography Problems," and "Lithiography vs. Letterpress" were the topics discussed by professionals in the various fields. Lunch was served in the Cascade college cafeteria. The next Oregon Collegiate Publications conference will be held on the George Fox college campus. The date for this conference will be announced later.

Resumes Position

Display Represents College at Annual National Conclave George Fox college was represented by a booth at the National Sunday School convention in Portland, Oregon, October 1-4. Speakers from throughout the United States taught and spoke on Sunday school methods, the theme being, "The Answer to Communism—The Sunday School." In the basement of the civic auditorium exhibits and booths were set up as advertising agencies for supply houses, film agencies, foreign missions, publications and colleges. The George Fox college booth, constructed in yellow and blue, was electrically equipped, giving a shadowed background saying, "Molding Futures, a Sacred Trust." An illuminated slide of the football team in action, plus college literature attracted passersby. In charge of the exhibit were faculty members, Miss Helen Willcuts, Paul Mills, Mrs. Julia Pearson, Dean Donald McNichols, and Harlow Ankeny, head of public relations. This college exhibit will be used in many promotional enterprizes, according to the administrative staff. Tonight it is being displayed at the George Fox college women's auxiliary meeting in Portland.

Freshman Emphasis Week Commences; Sophomores Reveal Rules to Frosh Freshman Emphasis week will be held from Monday, October 13, to Friday, October 17, announced the sophomore class in chapel Friday. A list of rules and regulations for the initiation week was presented to the freshmen to mark the first organized initiation held at George Fox college for several years.

Martin, Hoskins Fill Vacant Positions Vacancies in the Student Christian Union cabinet were filled in yesterday's election. Verne Martin, junior, was elected as program chairman. This vacancy was made by the resignation of Randall Emry, senior. New YM chairman is Jack Hoskins, a sophomore from Manitou Springs, Colorado.

Professor Haworth Revisits Cuba; Attends Friends Mission 50th Anniversary By Bob Byrd Charles Haworth, assistant professor of Spanish, and his wife, Bertha returned from a two months visit to cuba, arriving in the United States September 27. The 50th anniversary of the Friends Missions and Cuban independence was the occasion that called Mr. Haworth and his wife to revisit Cuba this summer. Cuba was the field of twenty years' laboring in education and ministry for the couple. Mr. Ha-

Charles Haworth Musical to Hit Portland "South Pacific," Broadway musical by Rogers and Hammcrstein, opens at the civic auditorium in Portland, October 14-18. Besides the evening performances, matinees will be presented on Wednesday, 15; Friday, 17; and Saturday, 18. Martha Wright, direct from the Broadway cast, will star as Ensign Nellie Forbush. Webb Tilton co-stars as Emile de Becque, a French planter. "South Pacific" opened in 1949 and in less than a week was voted the best musical of the year by New York critics. Tickets are on sale a t Sherman Clay & Co., 625 S. W. Washington, Portland. Good seats for matinee performances are still available.

Friday, October 10, 1952

worth was the first director of the mission school founded at Holguin in 1901. F r o n Miami to Camaquey, a distance of 325 miles, took one and a half hours by plane, l eports Mr— Haworth. "It was our first flight and we thoroughly enjoyed i t " After arriving in Cuba, they immediately went to work visiting and speaking in all nine monthly meetings. "When we left," reports Mr. Haworth, "they were only outposts, but now they are self-supporting monthly meetings." All monthly, quarterly and yearly meeting officials are native Cubans. There are no Friends missionaries left on the field. Mr. Haworth admits that preaching and classroom Spanish have their differences. Even after his many years of teaching he found himself making errors. The school at Holguin opened Monday, September 15, 1902, with twelve pupils. On Monday, September 15, 1952, the school opened with an enrollment of 240. There are approximately 800 students attending mission schools over the entire Oriente province area. Fulgencia Batista, Cuban director, has given the Friends $30,000 for a new high school at Banes. Batista's entire school education was furnished by the Friends and thus he is interested in their work. His early teacher, Maria DeLos Santos Trevino, who helped Charles Haworth found the school at Holguin, was also a guest of honor at the celebration. Tho highlight of the festivities was the big banquet on September 15. Over 300 people attended the outdoor affair. A huge birthday cake with 50 candles was served to the crowd. The honor was given Mr. Haworth of blowing out the candles. "I successfully blew out all 50 candles at once, with a little assistance from a breeze," admits Mr. Haworth. Unique among Quaker entertainment was the music provided for the banquet by a military band. Among the most prominent changes Charles and Bertha noted were the homes. All new homes and other buildings were done in a modern style. They also noticed how the cities have grown and the isle has prospered materially in the last thirty years.

Alice Hodson, sophomore social chairman, reported that Friday evening a party will be held to climax the week. The time and location of the party will not be revealed until a later date. The highlight of the party will be a kangeroo court at which the freshmen who have broken the initiation laws will be tried and punished. . The rules for the initiation week were presented individually to each freshman on a mimeographed sheet, and posted conspicuously around the college. They are in two parts, one set of rules for the entire week, and a second set providing daily regulations differing for each day. The traditional green caps will be required to be worn continuously throughout the initiation.

SCU to Sponsor Religious Emphasis Dr. C. Dorr Demaray will be guest speaker for Christian Emphasis week to be observed at George Fox college, October 27-31, it was disclosed by SCU President Harry Ryan. Dr. Demaray, who has been guest speaker on many college _campuses^.thtoughout the nation, is the pastor of the First Free Methodist church, Seattle, Washington. This is the Seattle Pacific college church. He will be remembered for his English lectures two years ago for the Scribblers club at GFC. Assisting Dr. Demaray in each service will be special music provided by the college music department. The a cappella choir will lend choral assistance to all services during the week. Dr. Demaray is scheduled to speak each day at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning classes will be shortened to facilitate the lengthening of the usual chapel period.

GFC Library Adds Books, File System Several steps were taken toward the improvement of the library the past summer; heading the list is a new vertical file purchased for pamphlets and documents. A number of new books have been added to our library including all complete volumes of The Golden Bough. These thirteen volumes offer the most complete compilation of myths, superstitions, ancient religions, rites and practices, taboos and primitive beliefs of every land and people from the demote past to the present. The last issue of Best American Plays; Mr. President, published by Mr. Truman; Public Paper* and Addresses, by Franklin Delano Roosevelt in four volumes; several new religion books with Howard Brinton's new book History of Friends for 300 Years, are others in the new assortment. A library score card has been ordered to determine the requirements by the American Library association. The library committee of the faculty members, Mary Dade, Marcus Skarstedt, Mackey Hill, and George Bales, will put forth efforts to purchase the needed books according to the results of the evaluation.

Page Two



Friday, October 10, 1952

Columnist Chats With Casty Co-op Coffee Career Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon. Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Student Body of George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). Terms—75c a year.

Member Associated Collegiate Press Editorial Staff Editor Betty Brown Assistant Editor Con Pearson News Editors Bob Byrd. Ardeth Beals Sports Ralph Beebe


Margaret Shattuck

Business Staff Business Manager Bob Adams Assistant Gene Comfort Circulation Mgr Velda Leach

Reporters Ronald Bamick, Leland Brown, Bob Adams. Maribeth McCracken, Sandra Nordyke, Klane Robison, Rosemary Ramsey, Leland Brown, Dorothy Herrick, Bob Byrd, Dave Elliott, Virginia Peters, Sam Parmer.

Quo Vadls, Loyalty? The human soul has a basic need—the need of a loyalty. Everyone is loyal to at least one thing or person, even if it is only to himself. This basic loyalty is the focal point of life; around it all human plans and aims are built. Around it many subsidiary loyalties are established, and by examining these a pretty true index of one's inner character can be found. It would go without saying that the Christian student's central loyalty should belong to his Lord, and that all his subsidiary allegiances should be based on that; and yet it bears repetition, because the simple fact is that outwardly unrelated loyalties such as to the school or even to one's class are not often considered in this light. Perhaps there is never a time during the school year when loyalties are put to as severe a test as at the time of freshman initiation. If a close watch is not kept by every participant on his own motives class loyalty may wrongly supersede loyalty to the college, and in the heat of the affair misguided conceptions as to What is fun and what isn't may arise on both sides. Freshmen Emphasis week, at its best an unusual time, is Coming to the campus again. If successful, a ' tradition will be restored to the college that will provide both present and future students with a fountain of fun in years to come. Let us watch where we place du£ loyalties and remember we are first of all GFC'ers, riot freshmen or sophomores. —P.P.

It's Great!


What's great? The spirit of competition on George Pox college campus this year. In fact, not only the spirit of competition is kindled, but the school spirit, ciooperaton, ahd attitudes, both secular ahd spiritual are aflame with new vitality. Here is just a little proof. This year in business meetings there has not been a unanimous ballot cast for hominees filling vacancies in student offices. Dis^ cussion has been called for in Assocated Students meetings, thus provoking thought instead of letting the business at hand merely be moved, seconded and carried. The cheer leader tryouts Wednesday were another indication of revitalized enthusiasm. Instead of one team automatically becoming the official rally squad tlue to lack of competition, six girls vied for the position. President Ralph Beebe said, referring to the voting, "You've never seen anthing so elose in your life." Congrats Marcille, Elletta, and Ellen! We're all ftfr Jrou and the Quaker teams. Election year has brought to the campus new interest in national affairs. Students can be heard discussing the pros and cons of this or that nominee. A group took an active part in this year's election by encouraging neighboring communities to register and vote. These activities bring with them added interest in the affairs of our nation. Willingness among students is a noted characteristic of this campus. When young people become interested in soriiething to the degree where they will voluntarily do a little more than is required, then they will get out of college the personal satisfaction of a job well done. Religious Emphasis week is nearing. Let us pray, as a unit, that George Fox college will profit spiritually by this series of meetings with Dr. Demaray. It's great, the atmosphere around our school; may it continue. -B.B.

Walked into the Co-op last night for a chat with The coffee was about completed. I realized that The Cast. He was propped behind the counter, Eng- I ought to share it. I poked the prop under the Lit lish Lit cradled in his good left hand. "Casty, old bi«ok. No answer. I knocked politely on his cast. fellow," I greeted, using the voice I usually save for giving instructions to bewildered freshman girls. "I A genteel, "Who's there?" I had elicited a flicker of interest. I knocked say, waiter," I purred, repeating my softening salutation- -I had to get the fellow in a good mood- - harder. The flicker flared to a glimmer. I knocked "how's your arm, dr have you x-rayed it lately?" still harder. The glimmer crept into consciousness. Plaster Cast didn't answer. English Lit wobbled The cast was awake. "Sir, would you do me the honor of imbibing a little of the precariously, things looked susstaff of collegiate life," I asked piciously like the supporting cast solicitously. had gone to sleep on the job, leav"Uh . . . ah . . . what is it?," ing the star of the show in midThe Cast hedged coutiously. stage, unread, unknown and unwanted. "It's coffee, straight from the bean, freshly ground, roasted, I wanted some coffee—ergo, toasted, blended and brewed, profI set out to make it myself. I fered by the hand of it's creator, hadn't done this before. I had the Perpetrator of the Perculator, Watched the Old Master do it, and the Artiste of the Exotic, in short, I had marvelled at the marvelous me." deftness which he imparted to Stiffarm not only refused to this rather prosaic task of runimbibe a dram with me, he spoke ning hot water through' last semhardly of my brew. But what ester's coffee grounds. I didn't could I say, he was right. I changKnow whether I could do it and ed the subject. still achieve the same ambrosial "Plaster Caster, why don't product, "Good till the first drop", R. J. Adams you and Doyle Smith form a club, for which the Co-op is more or less infamous. I tried though. While I watched the you could call it . . . well . . . let's see, how about stuff creep through those veteran grounds, I was re- Swiss Family Robinson n . " minded of one of the freshman girls. One of the ones "Yes?" who can't keep secrets. The other day I'd asked her "Castaways." t what she was doing to defray expenses. "Oh, I work "Oh." in the dining hall, that is, I wash dishes," she confid"Or, Homes of Plaster of Paris, Inc." ed. "Yes, I pursued," and what else." "Well," she re"Yes?" plied," I wash the dishes, ahd then I make the Break"A Man's home is his castle. Which reminds me fast cocoa, and then . . . "But she got no further, I of an ending to that line. "In which he finds he is had to leave. The conversation was getting into the vassel'." intimate details and I had only asked a civil question. Pearson said nothing. The die was cast.

Born: A Son Ronald Gene Mulkey became the new son of Gene and Nadine 'Mulkey, September 27 at the Willamette hospital. This dark haired, 7% pound fellow lives with his parents in Vet Villa house No, 7. His mother, Nadine Podge Mulkey,. graduated from George. Fox college in 195d and has" taught in Idaho and Sherwood, Oiegon. Gene is a senior and an employee at Nap's grocery.


A Rule and Reason for Abundant Life By Ellen Haines In the last few months the realization has been growing that man is made to follow the laws of the Bible, and when he does, he has found the way of life for which he was created. When Christ was teaching on earth, He did not present some strict rules for men to follow because it would make them differ-

Francis Fizzledrizzle Feels Fobia; Sophomore Spirit Haunts Heckled Hero By MarjoHe The approach of initiation day brought with it a dark pessimistic cloud which is engulfing the once light hearted freshmen. Francis Frizzledizzle had been in a series of nervous tremOrs for days, and now the tension had completely overwhelmed him. This dreary day found him trudging dejectedly toward the office of chief councelor, Cms Stoopengei-gle. "Come in, come in, my Boy/' boomed cohricelSr Stoopengergle on answering Francis' trembly knock. Frahcia, nearly overcome with the enthusiastic greeting, stumbled into the rodm. "Here, have a chair, sonny, and just §»ur out your little heart," beamed Prof. Stoopengergle, as he desperately grabbed for his* spectacles that were sliding down his long Roman nose and lingering dangerously near the precipice. Francis, without further urging, began spilling out his troubles —all concerned with the inevitable initiation week. Prof. Stoopengergle, his eyes batting sympathetically, tried to comfort dear Francis. "Now, my boy, I believe without a doubt that you are a victim of Initiationphobia. The picture can't possibly be as bad as you have painted it. Why, all they will do is make you wear green for weeks and weeks, take you for rides oh dark nights and make you walk back barefoted, force you to carry their books, and a few minor items like that. Take courage in the fact that you didn't live during the Spanish Inquisition!" Francis was a beautiful sea green by this time, but was beginning to regain his composure. "And," Prof. Stoopengergle continued, his Adams apple rhyth-

mically jogging up and down with each syllable, "just between you and me laddie, the torture chamber isn't bad at all. They just want to frighten you. You'll have a fine party to climax everything, so just take heart. One more word before you go, always mind your elders and you will probably survive—and just keep on acting scared to death, my boy." "Yeh, that'll be easy," replied Francis Frizzledizzle as he went forth to face a world of sophomores.

ent from others, or as a ritual to show others that those who followed were gaining their way to Heaven; He merely knew the make-up of man- a thing man did not krtow himself—and so taught them how to live so they would be the happiest. There are people who scOff at the Bible and its teachings and yet continue to obey the laws of their cities and states. All the laws which man has set down to allow people to live together happily are based on Bible teachings and principles. The Bible says that man must have rest, so Sunday is officially the day of rest. God created man to need sleep, food, and water. Man still sleeps, eats, and drinks because he has found out the results when he tries to go against these laws. God has said that every man must once die-, and no athiest on earth has ever gotten around that law. Behavior laws are found on teachings from the Sermon on the Mount. No wonder Christians live full and happy lives. They live in the very place for which they were created. Don't ever be ashamed that you are living.

FASHION NOTES We thought you'd like to hear just a little about wardrobe trends in colleges this year. This pertains to men students as well as the co-eds. Along the masculine line, a recent article in Collier's called "Campus Cues fOr Clothing" expects a student to have in his closet, four suits, a tuxedo, two sport coats, eight pairs of slacks, two sweaters-, 12 dress shirts and 10 sport shirts, 16 neckties, four pairs of shoes, and many incidentals. What would that Collier's man do if he peeked in the closets of Edwards hall? And then for the women . . . October MADEMOISELLE says that big, eye-catching accessories are the vogue this fall. Perhaps you will wear a jlair of pins—one on your jacket, one on your blouse. Or one on your hat ahd one on your dress. The idea is to make a focal point of your accessory. Both day and night, on or off campus, the thing to carry is a big bag. The best ones for dressy wear come in long packages instead Of boxes. On campus tote an oversizer, dramatic carryall of leather.

Seen, and


By Saudi BONJOUR Freshmen at Gonzaga university, Spokane, Washington, were welcomed by the sophomores and given the privilege of picking up rusty nails from the parking lot. —Frosh girls at Lewis and Clark, Portland, were in style with green bibs and ties,—more original than the timeworn green beanies, anyway. "Education is what you have left when you've forgotten 90 per cent of what you've learned.—Therefore we should all learn only 10 per cent of what we are learning now." —Linfield Review A casual look at the calendar shows the freshmen to be the focal point of school functions, with the frosh class party, the frosh initiation week, and the frosh welcome party.—Nice to be important, isn't it, frosh? Co-editor of the Franklin High Post, Franklin High, Portland, is Pat Lovegren, senior, who plans to attend GFC next year.—

Tiday, October 10, 1952


itudents Elect Wtaircille, Elten, Ellelta Is Cheer Leaders at Pep Assembly By Sandra NordyUe Three vivacious dark-eyed bruntes were elected as new cheer aders for GFC during chapel sriod last Wednesday. The girls, Elletta Wheeler, sophnore; Ellen Haines, freshman; id Marcille Fankhauser, freshan; were chosen from tryouts nong six girls in a colorful pep isembly where the GFC band ade its first appearance of the sar. All three girls seemed overcome hen called back to the stage to •ceive their applause, but recov•ed enough to thank the audnce, smile charmingly, and hurry 'f stage. Ellen Haines is new to GFC this ;ar, and comes from Portland here she attended Portland hristian high school. She is the jungest daughter of Mr. and rs. Ward Haines and niece of x. and Mrs. Howard Pearson, irmer missionaries to Bolivia, )w treasurer and art instructor ispectively. Ellen is short, 5'2", ack-haired, and is vitally interred in a star on the basketball am. Elletta Wheeler is at GFC for sr second year, and is the daughir of Mrs. Alice Wheeler, school irse, and former missionary to frica. EUetta's past is a colorful le as she lived in Ruandi-Urundi , the Belgian Congo for three sars and attended a French ihool there. The tallest of the three cheer aders is freshman Marcille ankhauser, who is 5'5" tall. Marlie is the daughter of Mr. and [rs. John Fankhauser of NewSi'g, who formerly came from aviland, Kansas, where Marcille

land Re-organizes; loskins, President The George Fox college band, mducted by Klane Robison, sentr, elected its officers for the >ming year with sophomore Jack ioskins as president. Other band officers are viceresident and social chairman, osemary Ramsey; secretary, Laelle Robison; treasurer, Clinton rown; and librarian, Harold feesner. The band, with approximately venty members, has within it irious ensembles, such as the ewly organized "Hungry Five erman Band," composed of: Bob iscus, cornet; Harry Ryan, msaphone; Harold Weesner, 'omtfbne; Ardeth Beals, second arinet;. and Rosemary Ramsey, |-st clarinet. These five will play as a pep and at the games. New music is being rehearsed t the band sessions for a prot>sed concert on Homecoming Ight, November 11, in conjunc,on with the play to be given that ^ening. All students 'on the campus who play musical instruments are urged to join if possible. Anyone in the community having an instrument which is not in use is asked to bring it to the college for those stuflents who lack instruments. Paint with "DUCO" PAINT by Dupont from

Horfte Appliance and Paint Co.

In Clothing

attended the Friends academy. Marcille's father is business manager of GFC and assistant pastor of Newberg Friends church.

Three Vacancies Get Nominations Three vacancies in minor student body offices received nominations for replacement from the student council and student body last Wednesday. For forensics chairmen Bob Adams and Janet Hinshaw were named. Velda Leach and Jenny Adams were nominated for circulation manager of The Crescent. Named for L'Ami publicity manager were Sammy Farmer, Harold Weesner and David Elliott.

The Students' Friend "

Newberg Laundry

Changes have been made in the living quarters of George Fox this year, due to the vacating of the men's dormitory, Hoover hall. Edwards hall, formerly a girls' dormitory, now holds 19 men. Four fellows live next door in an apartment in the home of Loren Mills. Mrs. Alice Wheeler, RN, school nurse, is head resident of Edwards hall. The women students, 35 in all, live at Kanyon hall under the supervision of Miss Helen Willcuts, dean of women. Three co-eds live in a housing unit with women's physical education instructor, Miss Enid Briggs. Eleven men are living in two housing units, while three men students have a room above the dining hall.

Friday, Carl Byrd. West Chehalem's schedule for the exchange services is: Monday, Carl Byrd; Tuesday, Merrill Coffin; Thursday, Waldo Hicks; and Friday, Herman Macy. The home churches of these cooperating pastors are: Herman Macy, West Chehalem; Chehalem Center, Scott Clark; Springbrook, Waldo Hicks; Sherwood, Merrill Coffin; Newberg, Carl Byrd.

Former Students Return to Campus Two former George Fox students have again returned to the local campus, it was announced this week by the registrar, Miss Mary C. Sutton. The additional registrants- areRichard Jones of Tacoma, WasK<J> ington, and Roger Smith of S o ^ 1 em.

Quaker Campus Club Comments Actorators Elfect New Officers New officers were elected at a meeting of the Actorators on last Tuesday. They are as follows: Bob Adams, president; Alice Hodson, secretary; Don Pearson, treasurer; Margaret Shattuck, adviser. All members must have had a major speaking part ih a major production. .They plan to present a 3-act play in the fall. Future Teachers Will See Films "The Future Teachers of America plan to be a little more active than last year," states Naomi Lemmons, president. They will hold regular meetings with special films throughout the year. Other officers are: vice-president, Harold Weesner; secretarytreasurer, Violet Richey; public relations, Garth Reece. Foreign Missions Makes Plans The Foreign Missions Fellowship is made up of those who feel a definite call to missionary work of some type, and of those who are interested in any missionary field. According to President Bob Adams, the FMF has a varied program this year which will include emphasis on a different mission field each month, and possibly two different missionary conferences during the year. Other officers for this year are Muriel Hoover, vice-president; Dorothy Williams, secretary; and the treasurer is yet to be elected. Athletic Co-eds Promote Sports Athletic-minded co-eds make up the Women's Athletic Association. Some of the year's activities are promoting women's sports on the campus, sponsoring inter-collegiate games, and being hdstesses at two different banquets during the year, one honoring the football team and one for the basketYou're welcome to look around leisurely without any attention trombus. «... _; .

Scott & Rementeria FURNITURE 500 E. First St. — Newberg

G2FlcM ? Anything & Everything

Ferguson Rexall Drugs

Wallace Variety Store 607 E. First


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ball team. This year's officers who were elected at a recent meeting are: Nancy Foley, president; Lea Wilkinson, vice-president; Myra Sullivan, secretary; Jennie Adams, treasurer; and Virginia Peters, social chairman. Lettermen Give Proceeds to MAA Proceeds from the Grade School Basketball Tournament, held last spring, have just been turned over to the MAA by the GF Club, sponsor of the annual event. The proceeds, which amounted to over $300, will be put to use in purchasing athletic equipment. There is a possibility that a concession stand will be built in Hester Memorial gym for the coming basketball season.

Robert F. Hurford Insurance 811 Va E. First Street Phone 992 Newberg Oregon

Bakery Goods—Pies Pastry They're Good

Clayton's Pastry Newberg's Only Home Bakery

Good Grooming at its best Make Sure at

Gem Barber Shop



RCA Victor Television | Sets Soon at

Dorothy's Record Shop 313 E. First St.


Building a Mansion or just need a nail

Houser Lumber Co.

Oct. 15-16-17-18

Cdrner Hancock and College We Sew on Buttons

never discovered anything like the values waiting for you at

Missing Breakfast? Late to Class?

Alarm Clocks College Pharmacy

of every size

Closest to the Campus


Renne Hardware

FrRST First and Main St.


Professional Directory DR. HOMER HESTER Dentist

Phone 237 Hester Bldg. — Newberg

C. A. BUMP Physician and Surgeon Phone 1711 617 First St. Newberg

DR. JOHN L. McKINNEY Optometrist

of Portland

Phone 211

As Students of Greek Would Say . . .

Your Car

We have lumber and builders' supplies from Alpha to Omega.

is our responsibility YOUR SHOES IN STYLE

Doug's Service Station

The smoothest styles in town are at

Keizur Shoe Store

Newberg Lumber Co. 112 S. Edwards

602% E. First St.

White Side-Walls of genuine rubber!

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Western Auto Supply 204 E. First


MARTEN SENOUR "COLOR IN PAINT" Smart Colors for Smarter Rooms


L. H. PEEK, M. D. Physician and Surgeon 115 S. Howard


DR. I. R. ROOT Dentist

Phone 2431 Wilcox Bldg.

style is important

Your Fashion Headquarters

With Hoover Hall Vacant Men Fill Edwards Hall; Co-eds Reside in Kanyon

Newberg Quarterly Meeting to Observe National 'Christ for Everyone' Campaign Christ for Everyone, a nationwide campaign, is being observed by Newberg quarterly meeting Friends churches, October 19-26, 7:30 p. m. There will be an exchange of pastors for Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday nights. Pastors will be in charge of their local congregations on Wednesday and Sundays. Newberg Friends church schedule is as follows: Monday, Merrill Coffin; Tuesday, Waldo Hicks; Thursday, Scott Clark; Friday, Herman Macy. Springbrook's Monday service will be held by Scott Clark; Tuesday, Herman Macy; Thursday, Carl Byrd; Friday, Merrill Coffin. Herman Macy will speak Monday evening at Chehalem Center. Tuesday evening Carl. Byrd will bring the message. Thursday's service will be in charge of Merrill Coffin, and Friday evening Waldo Hicks will preach. Sherwood's meetings are scheduled as follows: Monday, Waldo Hicks; Tuesday, Scott Clark; Thursday, Herman Macy; and

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TYLER S. SOINE, M. D. Physician and Surgeon


Newberg, Oregon

112 S. Edwards

Phone 3301 — 105 S. Meridian

HALLOWEEN IS COMING Have Fun Constructively With Halloween Supplies From Newberg Variety.


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

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Friday, October 10, 1952

Fox Eleven to Meet George Fox Gridsters Fall Victim Lewis-Clark JV's When your team goes down to defeat, the natural thing to do is make excuse. So here are a few, in reference to Friday's football game. A look at the roster will supply three of them. First, the Quakers lack reserves. There are only 23 men on the roster. Secondly, the total number of football letters won in previous years by [ those playing this season is 11. There is one threeyear letterman; two have won emblems twice; and four lettered once. This means that at all times a t least four of the men on the field are playing without previous college experience. Thirdly, the team was out-weighed about 15 pounds per man. The GFC starting squad averaged 177 in the line, with a 151pound backfield for a team average of 168. There were several other more obscure reasons, Ralph Beebe including the excessive heat, injuries, and lack of practice (the first turnout was September 16, two and one-half weeks before the opening game). All in all, the Balesmen did a creditable task in holding their opponents to a 6-2 third quarter margin before wilting in the final period. But this week it's another ball game, and the Quakers travel to Reed today for a three o'clock encounter with the Griffins. Last year George Fox athletic teams met and defeated Reed nine times, so the traditional rival will be going all out to even the score. The George Fox squad, which started as 24 men, has been diminishing. Don Pearson fractured his arm in an early practice session and Dick Zeller suffered a shoulder separation in the final scrimmage before the Willamette game. Next on the disabled list was Doyle Smith's fractured arm. Then, to top off this wierd succession of iriguries, Leo Stelzmiller sprained his ankle. In addition to the loss of these four men, Marv Hampton quit school. Stelzmiller and Zeller may see limited action in this afternoon's tilt, but Pearson and Smith are lost for the entire season. » * » * Student manager of the football forces is again Gene Brown, and what a job he does! Gene is an exceptionally hard working man, and can be depended upon to always get his duties done. Not enough can be said about Gene Brown, who for two years has given freely his time and talents in the interest of athletics at George Fox college. In addition to his work in the sports department, Gene is an honor student, is treasurer of the junior class, secretary of the MAA, College Christian Endeavor treasurer, and a member of the Associated Students committee for reorganization of student government. Oregon State turned in one of the major surprises of the season in Portland Saturday, holding mighty Michigan State to a 17-14 win on a final second Held goal. The Spartans had been ranked as the top team in the nation before the OSC game. * * » * Millions of baseball fans all over the country saw the world series on television, as the New York Yankees won the world championship for the fourth straight year. The Bombers had to go all the way for the victory, but miracle man Casey Stengel did it again. It was the fifth consecutive pennant for "Ole Case", who won at Oakland in the Coast league before going to the Yankees.

A F r e s h m a n Evolves MAA Elects Officers Jim Liedke, a junior from Tacoma, Washington, has assumed duties as president of the Men's Athletic association for the coming year. Gene Brown, a Shedd, Oregon, junior is secretary. Coach George Bales was elected treasurer of the group.


A week from tomorrow, October 18, the Quaker gridders return home for a meeting with the Lewis and Clark junior varsity The Saturday affair is set for 1:30 The team didn't meet last season. In 1950, the visitors from Portland emerged on the long end of a 27-12 score. Last week-end LCJV dropped a close decision to the Clark Junior college varsity, 13-7.

A green, inexperienced George sagged. Big play of the advance Fox football team fell before a was a 33-yard sprint by right halffourth period Willamette JV on- back Dick Modlin. Delano Dolesslaught and was defeated 26-2 ky scored from the three. Hahn's conversion split the uprights. here Friday afternoon. The next Quaker punt was reAfter three quarters the Bearkittens led only 6-2, but the Quak- turned to the GF 32. After makers tired before superior reserves, ing a first down, on the 19, Jerry and gave up a trio of fourth stan- Doane tossed to Kangus for anza scores. The GFC squad was other score. The final Willamette touchdown far out-weighed, tipping the scales at an average of only 168.1 came with moments left to play, pounds per man. The line aver- when tackle Bill Briggs blocked aged 177.6, and the backfield a Lamm punt behind the goal line. Hahn converted, making the final 151.5. Except for the final quarter, count 26-2. The starting teams: (offensive) GFC held the visitors on nearly even terms. However, the Willam- Willamette ette running attack far out did Jerry Kangus, LE; Byron Sitzthat of the local club. The bigger, er, LT; Roger Albright, LG; Gary more experienced Salem line open- Jones, C; Pat Deering, RG; Bill George Fox Quakers will try to ed up huge gaps, enabling speedy Briggs, RT; Mac Webb, RE"; Mike hit the winning column this after- backs to go for sizeable gains on Munz QB; Delano Dolesky, LH; noon, meeting Reed in Portland. several occasions. Dick Modlin, RH; Duane Rankin, Kickoff time is 3:00. The Quakers were playing with- FB. Don Pearson, sophomore end, is out Dick Zeller, 210 pound triple Fox still out of action with a fractured threat right halfback, who suf- George Perisho, LE; Leo Stelzmilarm. Halfback Doyle Smith suf- fered a slight shoulder separation ler,Art LT; Leland Brown, LG; Harfered a similar injury in the Wil- in scrimmage a week ago Tues- old Brown C; Roger Stephan, RG; lamette encounter and will be side- day. Barham, RT; Don Lamm, RE; Darrel Trueb kicked off for GFC Dan lined for the season. Dick Zeller, Gene Mulkey, QB; Sammy An210 pound halfback, who missed and it was returned by Delano drews, LH; Doyle Smith, RH; last week's game, may be in suit Dolesky to the 38. Four plays lat- Clint Brown, FB. today. Zeller received a slight er Dolesky punted out of bounds shoulder separation in scrimmage oi the Quaker 36. On the first Statistics GFC WJV play quarterback Gene Mulkey last week. 4 15 Coach George Bales is drilling sneaked to the 41. Right halfback First downs 42 234 his team hard this week, trying Doyle Smith carried to the 46, and Yards rushing 62 62 to overcome the many mistakes' Mulkey rambled into enemy terri- Yards passing 104 296 caused by lack of experience. tory on the 38. Left halfback Total yardage 10 14 Twelve of the 22 footballers are Sammy Andrews completed a Passes attempted to fullback Clint Brown on Passes completed 5 4 freshmen. Especially being stress- pass the 22, but the surge was halted Passes intercepted by 1 0 ed is line play, which proved weak on the 18. Punts 6 1 Friday. Also, Bales is attempt23 Thirteen plays later Willamette Aver, distance punts 21.5 ing to generate a little power in 0 1 the backfield. None of his backs had marched 82 yards to paydirt. Fumbles lost The big play came when WUJV Yards penalized weigh over 155 pounds. 0 65 What could be the lighest team had a third down with 16 yards f *\ to go on their own 23. Mike over to play college football will Munz heaved a long pass which The Variety Store take the field against Reed this bounced off a defender's fingers With Variety afternoon. The Quaker starting into the hands of left end Jerry eleven averages only 163 pounds, Kangus for a 34 yard gain. AnGray's Variety Store with the line at 169 and the back- other Munz to Kangus pass brought the score from the 13. field 151. Larry and Wynona Molineux After the Reed battle, George Ken Hahn's attempted conversion Fox returns home for Saturday was short and Willamette led 6-0. afternoon clashes with Lewis and The remainder of the first half Clark JV, Linfield JV and OCE was played between the 20 yard JV. The Quakers will wind up lines. Twice GFC was stopped in the season entertaining Reed in Bearkitten territory. Willamette's the November 11 homecoming only threat was broken when linetilt. backer Harold Brown intercepted All homes games begin at 1:30. an aerial on the 30. The offensive starting team: Midway in the third period Don LE—Jack Hoskins 165 Lamm, Quaker end, punted out LT—Roger Stephan 191 of bounds on the four. Munz, in LO- Leland Brown 170 attempting to kick out, was Ice Cream Is Delicious C—Harold Brown 165 smeared behind the goal line for and the score was 6-2. It's even better than that RG—John Adams 145 a safety, Again GFC fought toward payat John's RT—Dan Barham ....195 dirt, but the attack bogged down John's Ice Cream RE—Don Lamm 155 and Lamm punted to the 13. QB Gene Mulkey 145 Eleven Almeda and Charles Hutchins plays carried the LH—Sam Andrews 155 Bearkitens to the clinching TD as RH Ted Eichenberger 155 the George Fox fighting spirit Get a 52-piece service 1847 FB—Clint Brown 156 Rogers Bros. Silverware for $74.50 and you get

Quakers to Tangle With Reed Friday

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