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Volume 64, No. 7

rfi/s. Our Nation By Mackey W. Hill The inaugeration of Dwight D. Eisenhower as President of the United States was finally held this week in Washington in the midst of all the festivities of the occasion: parades, balls and formal receptions. It was a spectacle long to be remembered not only by the joyful Republicans whose hopes so long deferred now were fulfilled, but to all Americans who are interested in pageanty and the show of unity, strength, and confidence. I would like to notice some things which may escape us entirely. I think that the other aspects of the total spectacle that we have made before the world in this change of administration and administrator at this time should be emphasized. Most of us take it for granted that the transfer of power from Truman to Eisenhower was made peacefully. But here is a positive characteristic that is so fundamental to our system that we may over-look it and rather take it for granted. This demonstration in the superiority of the technique in the peaceful transfer of power from one administrator to another may be the key to our success over Russian rivals in our generation. For to what purpose is the Russian centralization of power if a major part of this power must be dissipated in the struggle to determine who will succeed him? We may take it for granted when the Russian administrator, Lenin, died in 1928, the competition between the top rivals to fill his place was total. In fact the rivalry only ended when Trotsky fell before the barbarous but efficient blows of an axe wielded by a faithful follower of Stalin. Competitors and rivals are liquidated in this kind of a system. In contrast America is not weakened but perhaps is strengthened in the process of changing administrators.

Friday, January 23, 1953

GEORGE FOX COLLEGE, NEWBERG, OREGON

Final Exams, Registration Highlight Coming Days George Fox college 1953 spring semester will officially begin Monday, February 2. Registration will be held in the college library on that day between the hours of 8-12 a. m. and 1-5 p. m. Miss Mary Sutton, college registrar, will be in charge. The new courses to be offered for the new semester are: history of Far East under Mackey W. Hill, history instructor; family and rural sociology, abnormal and ado-

Present and Future — Roommates Carol Gossard and Margaret Weber, above, were caught finishing those "last minute" term papers and scrap books—a typical scene this week. Monday will bring with it such scenes as at the left, Miss Mary Sutton, registrar, giving registrants aid with their class schedules for second semester. Students are, left to right, Lucille Lewis, senior; Jack Hoskins, sophomore; and Ardeth Beals, freshman.

Analytic geometry is added under the instruction of Dr. Marcus Skarstedt, math instructor. Piano ensemble and sight singing under the direction of Carl Reed and Lydia McNichols, music Instructors, are the other courses. The number of students enrolling for the spring semester is uncertain, but it is expected that it will be slightly decreased.

GF Auxiliary Invites Mothers-fo Campus George Fox college women's auxiliary has invited students' mothers to visit the campus next week-end between semesters, announces Mrs. Wilma Mills, president. Friday afternoon at 2:30 a tea for the mothers will be given in Kanyon hall parlor. Dinner will be served with the students in the college dining hall, and the evening's entertainment will be a varsity basketball game at 8:00 Op. m. Homes of Newberg auxiliary members will be open for guests wishing to stay over the weekend.

lescent psychology, and Oregon school system and law with Paul McNeely, assistant professor of psychology and education; comparative anatomy by Merrill Dade, instructor in biology. In the Bible department, major prophets, Hebrews and general epistles, and doctrine of Friends will be instructed by Paul Mills, associate professor of Bible, Helen Willcuts, assistant, professor of home economics, Is offering household management, nutrition, and advanced clothing construction. Interpretive reading, 20th century poetry, Tennyson and Browning, and oral interpretation are offered by Dean Donald McNichols, associate professor of English, and Margaret Shattuck, English instructor.

EXAMINATION SCHEDULE 8:00

Room

to

16 15

10:00 A. M.

S.H. 17

M.H. M.H. S.H.

10:10 to

22

12:10 A.M.

16 18 15 7

2:00

17 16

to

4:00 P.M.

18 14

M.H. 1

Tuesday, January 27, 1953 Subject Hist, of Civilization Comparative Religions Diff Equations History of English Lit. Harmony I • Music History Genetics Spanish II Intro to Economic Child Psych Old Test History German II English Novel Acts and Pauline Epistles American History Ed Psychology Freshman Composition Music Appreciation Home Decoration

Wednesday, January 28, 1953 Room Subject 17 Greek I S.H. Gen Chemistry 14 Spanish I 16 Hist of England 18 Com Organization 15 Christian Ethics 18 13

S.H. 1

General Psych English Rom Mov Physics Foods

Thursday, January 29,1953 Room Subject M.H. Harmony II 15 Prophecy 17 Elem Journalism S.H. College Algebra 14 Prin of Coaching 7 French I 14 15 18

Health and Hygiene Minor Prophets Secondary Ed 1

S.H. 16 18 17

M.H. 7

Biology World Today Audio Visual Aids Fund of Speech Form and Analysis Physiology

7

A.R. 17 1

M.H.

German I General Art Play Production Oregon History Conducting

Examinations should be written with ink and in blue books unless the instructor makes other arrangements. Please report any conflicts to the Registrar.

Singing Men Complete Preparation For Annual Gospel Quartet Meet Plans arc well underway for the fourth annual quartet festival sponsored by the George Fox Singing- men to be held February 8 at 3:00 p. m. in the Newberg high school auditorium. Again taking charge of emcee chores will be Roy Clark, pastor of the First Friends church in Vancouver and former music in-

Reception to Be Feb. 5 Second semester's formal reception will be Thursday evening, February 5, announces SCU social charman, Norman Winters. No definite plans for the reception have been made. Announcement will be made soon as to time and program.

This is an annual function of the

stiuctor at GFC. The other master of ceremonies is yet to be selected. An addition to the program this year will be the participation of a men's chorus consisting of all male students of the college who found it possible to tourn out. Directing the group is Harlow Ankeny. KMCM in McMinnville will have charge of broadcasting but rather than broadcasting direct this year the event will be recorded for release at a later time. Several tapes will be available to organizations and business in the Northwest wishing to sponsor the program for release. Committees working on preparation for the program are: Orville Winters and Leland Brown in charge of ushering; Sandra Nordyke, Rosemary Ramsey, Pete Snow, Lois Bain, and Muriel Hoov-

The Lighter Side It's AH Wet! "Ooh squish." That's the way everyone feels and everything looks on George Fox college campus these days. Umbrellas, rain coats, and boots are conspicuous equipment these days. Puddles, rivers, lakes, even filled basements meet one's eyes at every turn. The floor drain in the student bookstore became a fountain whose stream damaged a large number of books. The recently laid asphalt tile :n the basement of Wood-Mar hall is submerged; however, the water didn't damage it. If The Crescent isn't what you expected this tissue, keep this in mind. Even if the basement office was freshly painted and redecorated, the staff felt bad. No, their spirits weren't dampened;


THE

rag-e Two

CRESCENT

Friday, January 23,

Columnist Says 'School Spirit Simply Scholastic Support7 Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon. Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Student Body of George Pox College (formerly Pacific College). Terms—75c a year.

Member Associated Collegiate Press Editorial Editor Assistant Editor News Editors Boll Byrd, Sports Ed. Assistant

Staff Betty Brown Don Pearson

Adviser

Ardeth Beals Ralph Beebe Jim Leidke

Business Mgr Assistant Circulation Mgr

Margaret Shattuck Business Staff Ron Barnick Gene Comfort Velda Leach

Reporters Ronald Barnick, Leland Brown, Victor Earnick, Bob Adams, Dorothy Wil&ams, Ardeth Beals, Velda Leach, Sandra Nordyke, Klane Robison, Bob Byrd, Dave Elliott, Virginia Peters

Motive Power—An Essential

Got a note the other day. Operating on the as- two hours that heated arguments issued then I was not impressed and am not yet imp sumption that whatever is given to one instantly becomes the property of the recipient, (see the decision that "school spirit" as held by my informal of the Supreme Court on the disposition of the Tru- lacking at George Fox. I was informed by man letter to Paul Hume) I am taking the liberty to seven fellows that it is lacking here. quote said note verbatim. It is really very short, May I repeat that I will not deplore the Is very simple, very saccharine, so read slowly or you'll school spirit here. It is difficult to deplor. miss the whole thing. lack of an as yet undefined entity. Went like this: "Bob—How about that gripe The principal term used by these advocal column, soon. B.B.—The Editor an increased amount of ".< (Editor was underlined in the orspirit", in floundering for a iginal.) nition of "school spirit" was The following is the upshot of port"—support of student the foregoing. functions. This note was received on "Support" was repea Wednesday morning. Wednesday stated to mean, in the cat afternoon, dutiful, servile robot point, i.e., athletic events, tha that I am, ((I say this out of a must attend all athletic event deep desire to identify myself with render noises, for the encou my contemporaries) I began the ment of the athletes. Othe: composition of "that gripe colone was not supporting the i umn". and unless one supports the , ergo, one does not have "si I had considered considering spirit". And so, I was infor the notorious lack of "school spirsince everyone does not atten it", one hears about from students athletic events, and more esp< of AU, GU, CC, OSC, LC, PU, WU ly because noise is not at a n and ZU. I abandoned the project B. Adams mum at all games, "school sp of deploring the lack of "school spirit" after I was unable to find a satisfactory at GFC is sadly lacking. I disagree. definition of "school spirit" from some of its most rabid supporters. I concluded sensibly enuf I think, To me "school spirit" consists of loyalty to that they don't know what they are talking about. school, not to the ball team. While the ball t I must be fair by saying that I did not inter- is part of the school, the important thing t view every member of the student body to secure a school is the scholastic reputation of its stud* definition of "school spirit". The rabid supporters I As to whether "school spirit" is actually lackinj mentioned above were seven athletes who happened GFC, I leave you to judge. to drop in the room at one time or another during the

Softie twenty years ago a Japanese fishing boat was found adrift a few miles off the coast of Washington, with ten or twelve dead fishermen aboard. It was taken into Seattle and the log book was taken to the Japanese Consul to be translated. The men had been fishing off the Japanese coast when their motor weftt dead. They were unable to start it, and having neither oars nor sails, they were carried by the Japanese Current around by Alaska to where they were found. Having little food and water, soon the men began starving to death. The log was kept from day to Freshman Officers d#y till finally the last entry was made and the last man died. Having no motive power they could not Reveal Betrothals guide the boat, and were carried by the current. Two freshman class officers A student, son of a banker, was not doing well in his qollege work. His father came to see the president. In ihe conversation the president remarked: "Your sdh seems to have no purpose in life." The father burst into tears" and cried: "I will give you a million dollars if you will put a purpose into my son's life." Some motive power, some driving force, some purpose, must be in avery one's life if anything worth while is to be accomplished. The variable winds, or the unseen currents may carry one into the doldrums of sheer lazifiess; or he may drift into the maelstrom of immorality; or the siren voices of pleasure may entice him into a wasted life. The best motive power one can have is a ddmplete consecration to God. • —Charies Haworth, Professor of Spanish

The Old and New, Behold . . .

have added their names to Cupid's "mission accomplished" list. Class Secretary and Prexy's Son Ardeth Beals and Victor Pike of Portland revealed their engagement Sunday afternoon, December 21, following the Christmas cantata presented at the First Friends church in Portland. Ardeth, daughter of Mr. and i Mrs. Charles A. Beals, pastor of 1 Portland First Friends church, is also news editor of The Crescent. Victor, whose father, Dr. C. J. Pike, is president of Cascade college, is attending school at Cascade. No date has been set for the wedding. Vice-President and Swedish Maid Bob Hodson, vice-president of the freshman class, revealed his engagement to Miss Emily Selander recently. Miss Selander is employed at the Farmers' Insurance company in Portland. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gustave Selander of Sherwood, Oregon. Bob is a former Newberg boy, now from Greenleaf, Idaho. The couple, he reports, met after he had moved to Idaho and had come back to Oregon for Twin Rocks young peoples' conference in 1950. They have not set the date for the wedding.

Sermonette... The Fulness of Time By Maribeth McCracken The Bible speaks in many places of great things which happened when the time was fully come. "When the fulness of the time was come" Christ came, died, rose again and ascended into heaven, and in the fulness of time He will come again. Time seems very important and yet it is really relatively insignificant, whereas actually the thing of paramount importance is the fulness of time. If it fs God's time then it is the right time. The outpouring of the Holy Spirit was not felt by the apostles until "the day of Pentecost was fully come" when "they were all with one accord in one place." As young people we are often tempted to get in a hurry and rush God. When the desired answer to a prayer does not appear immediately there is often the feeling that perhaps God has not

heard or is neglecting those i love Him. However, more UK He is trying to tell us that time is not fully come. The swer, when it does come, will the more precious because we h waited until the fullness of time has come I love the paper, I think it's swell. On Friday mornings I run pell mell To get my copy, And read1 each line. The stories and columns I think are fine. I laugh at the jokes, I read all the ads; I note all the news, I fake up the fads. When I praise the paper, I scorn those who laugh. I'm really most loyal— I'm on the staff. -"George Washington Surveyor"

These times mark the closing of one door and the opening of another. The old year is around the corner, 'Ode on the Life of d Favorite Rat' and the new one is beginning; as is the case in our nathing that looks or smells Strang By Marjorie Larrance ly. Remember your cousin, Snoo] tion's political leadership. As college students we face Not many years ago there dwelt in a certain women's dormitory Abigail ,who ate poisoned sod the end of one semester and anticipate starting anew. a courageous family of rats. They crackers. She suffered unmentiol "Tirrte marches on," goes the trite phrase, while the boosted their spirits by relating able agonies before she was X\ Bible says, "Old things have passed away; behold all weird stories of how other mem- lieved from her torment and ta! bers of their species had met their en to heaven.'^ things are become new." "Poof," sneered Randolph as 1 deaths. But in spite of the many Days, months, and years pass with increasing ^ Jt it A long-faced warnings showered scurried away. Randolph's besetting sin was hi him by his great aunt Sophia, velocity. One recalls with pride workshops, clubs, &&BH &HaL &r&GAdL upon Randolph Rat persisted in carry- fondness for Limburger chees athletics, experiments, drama, art, music, journalism, Notes From the Staff Room ing on his dangerous activities. and as he ambled down the ha1 and the honors he won during high school days. This one was heard . . . Profes- Much to aunt Sophia's horror, he with a stolen filbert between hi sor Marcus Skarstedt, in chapel would sally forth in broad day- teeth, that delightful aroma aa But now this student is in college. With the work Wednesday when speaking on light upon some such unnecessary sailed him. more difficult, he suddenly realizes that he doesn't "Bees'ness" said he always expeditions as stealing apple "Hn-.mmmmmm," he sniffed, al a bee's stinger was in his cores from the waste basket or most dropping the filbert in hii have time f or the extra activities in which he engaged thought tongue (like a snake), but then popcorn from the sack in the cup- excitement. "Where in the world it during younger days. He must learn facts—cramming he found out that it was in the board. He prided himself to a that luscious smell coming from?' them in his cranium so that, in a tight spot, some will part that corresponded to a car's great extent on being able to outAll acquiver with anticipation: seep out. He doesn't have time for constructive, soul gas tank . . . His classes must be run any broom swinging co-ed he galloped down the hall between interesting. who was brave enough to try and two suitcases, the "smell" becom* inspiring activity. « * * terminate his activities on earth. ing more forceful at each leap a hint . . . When you regisWhere do his interests lie? In grades? Important terJust Even the story about his uncle Suddenly he stopped and just in do as students from GonEbenezer being stomped to death time too, for directly in front oi as they may be, they alone are not wholly sufficient. zagadon't university are reported to a rug by a blood-thirsty col- him was an ugly, gaping trap. His It takers many and varied interests for a well-rounded have done Under "distinctions" under lege woman, failed to make him nose twitched eagerly for there were found: personality. leave his vices. Aunt Sophia, stop- on the mommoth trap was also President of the Spokane Sack ped to wipe a tear from her eye the prized Limburger cheese. "To be or not to be, that is the Why hot try it? With an eye kept on the goal and Lunch association. with her pawless arm, entreating Built Grand Coulee Dam single strong determination one can do both with a sense of handed. him to beware (she too, in her question", thought Randolph, for younger days, had been caught he was a college rat. "Well, I'd satisfaction. rather have that cheese than anyin a vicious trap). I t is rumored . . . that the boys thing else, so I'll just stick my As the new semester starts, as new officers are in Edwards hall are sticky finger"Ho, Ho!" laughed Randolph, head in there real slowly, grab being elected, as others plead for assistance in commit- ed. What has been missing? Noth- with a ratty grin, "None of those the cheese and jerk my head back someone put jelly on the gruesome things will happen to before the things goes off—that's tees, organizations and deputation, or just plain work, ing; me. I'm far too wise for that," what I'll do." This he did and door knobs. respond to the call. Let's do work that pays dividends and he started to leave. * * * ker-wham went the trap. two ways—the one helping and the one being helped. "Wait, dear Randolph," cried He wanted to see . . . his name Randolph was laid to rest by in the paper, so here it is: Harry Sophia. "If you must go, prom- his sad-eyed relatives the follow—B.B. ise MP that irrui i.rill —*• —*• Ryan. (pd. adv.)


Friday, January 23, 1953

THE

Miss Helen Willcuts Relates Incidents taring Holiday Vacation in Hawaii By Bob Byrd Orchids, two leis consisting of 25 blossoms, were the first greetgs from Hawaii that Miss Helen r illcuts received on her Christas vacation to the islands. Miss 'illcuts, dean of women, instrucir in Oregon history, and in >me economics, and her sister, iss Arlene Willcuts, arrived at Dnolulu, Saturday, December 20, noon. First on their list of adventures is lunch. Donald Crozier, a usin who lives on the islands, ok them to the Moana hotel, on e famous Waikiki beach, for (ich. prom Honolulu Helen and Arle flew to Hilo, where the Croirs live. While staying at Hilo ey visited the world famous Icano, Mauna Loa. 'If you dig down three feet in i area where the last eruption >k place, you can cook a steak," ilen reports. "People don't run 'ay during eruptions, instead iy rush to watch. Hundreds of ictators crowd the location to tch the fireworks." Vhile at the Croziers' they took ;wo-day journey around the is-

osh to Publish Paper; deth Beals Will Edit 'he freshman class yesterday t a unanimous ballot for Aril Beals as editor of the freshn edition of The Crescent to apr on February 20. .rdeth was page editor of The shingtonian, student publicai of Washington high school, in tland. 0 Anne Tuning was elected to ) her as assistant editor. Ar1 will appoint the other mems of her staff at a later date.

land of Hawaii. For the first time they saw sugar cane and coffee growing. Like most tourists the two ladies took advantage of the fine beaches and went swimming. At Honolulu the two ladies stayed at Moana hotel, on Waikiki. "We had dinner with Gervas and Amy Carey in their lovely home, just six blocks from Waikiki beach," reports Miss Willcuts. "It was rather unusual to See Dr. Carey without a large yard to putter in." New Year's arrived with a big bang in Honolulu, according to Miss Willcuts. "It seemed like everyone was exploding fireworks," she said. Before leaving on January 3, the two tourists from Oregon attended the broadcast of "Hawaii Calls" from the Moana hotel. Miss Willcuts and her sister left Honolulu that night and arrived in Portland Sunday morning, January 4. "It was the most enjoyable two weeks I have spent in a long, long time," Helen said as a far away look come into her eyes.

Chapel Schedule Friday, January 23—Mrs. Cecil Harding of Portland Division of Employment. Monday, January 25—Mr. Donald Edmundson. Tuesday, January 27 to Friday, January 30—Semester Tests. Tuesday,.. February 3 — SCU Chapel. Wednesday, February 4 — Study Habits. Thursday, February 5 — ASB Chapel. Friday, February 6—Study Habits.

Student B6dy Office Undergoea^Chdnge The Associated Students' office has undergone a change. It no longer has a cement floor, buff walls, with red and blue tables. The floor is now covered with brown marbelized tile; the walls are shaded green with a white ceiling, and the furniture is pearl gray. Patterned draperies with a touch of red and framed pictures have been added in the office. The Associated Students, sponsors of the project, acknowledge maintenance men, John Fankhauser and Isaac Smith, and students, Betty Brown and Gene Comfort, for their labor. All are invited to inspect the new room.

Student Committee Revises AS Laws Before election of major offices in February, the reorganization of the student government will be completed, announces prexy Ralph Beebe. This committee is composed of Klane Robison, chairman; Maribeth McCracken, Margaret Weber, Harold Weesner, Eugene Brown, Ralph Beebe and Dean Donald McNichols. Rosetta Ballard, secretary, announces that all the regular members—Ralph Beebe, Verne Martin, Rosetta Ballard, Leland Brown, and Harold Weesner have perfect attendances to student council meetings during the first semester. Class representatives Don Lamm, Dave Elliott, Robert Herring, and Melda Chandler also have perfect records.

Churches to Join EvdnQelistic Campaign; DOK BROWSING Noted Evangelist to Be Guest Speaker By Mrs. Mary Dade |c of Ruth he library has just received a itiful edition of the Booh of k. It is based on the King es translation, with a preface Wary Ellen Chase. JU will want to examine the trations by Arthur Szky, a who has studied the art of lian miniature. He is recogi as One Of the leading paintof miniatures in the world le text is set in large type, led into sections so that the illations coincide with the story, publisher, Heritage press, is "the classics which are our :age from the past, in editions h will be the heritage of the re." lother book, of entirely differ•haracter, is Witness by Whitr Chambers, which is an inily written account of one s experience with the Comstic party and his repudiaof it. stined to be a conti'oversial because of the bias each readlay have on the Hiss-Chamtrial, still the name of the )r, theme of his work, and :e of our times combine to t this volume one of the most ficant autobiographies of the tieth century. tness is the first book of this to acknowledge the great of Communism on the human

IAPS Super Market iwberg

Oregon

Rev. H. C. Moore, pastor of the Newberg Baptist church and publicity chairman of the community revival, announced today that fifteen churches of Newberg and the surrounding towns are joining in an evangelistic campaign to be held in the Newberg Friends church March 15-29. Dr. J. C. McPheeters, pastor, no'ted evangelist, and president of Asbury Theological seminary, has been secured as the campaign speaker. Lawrence Green, widely known song leader, baritone soloist, and youth leader, has been named song evangelist for the services. Carl Reed, GFC music instructor, will be at the organ. The pianist will be announced at a lat-

Page Three

CRESCENT

er date. ii *' Services will be held every night and Sunday afternoon and evening. A special youth rally will be presented on Saturday night. Heading the committee work for the campaign is the executive committee of the Newberg Ministerial association. They are Gustav A. StoraKer, Methodist church; Nels Lien, Assembly of God church; and Carl D. Byrd, Newberg Friends church". Paper Operates Without Debt As the semester ends, The Crescent closses its books with the records indicating it has operated in "the black." The balance isn't large but at least it isn't "red." reports the editor.

QUAKER CAMPUS CLUB COMMENTS SMA Holds Morning Prayer Jack Hoskins, SMA president, urges every ministerial student to attend the prayer meeting held every Wednesday morning at 6:15 in the prayer room in Woo9-Mar hall.

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Portland Breakfast for Gold Q Breakfast in Portland Saturday mOrning, January 31, will climax test week for the Gold Q members. The alumni club members will also attend. Plans are being made for the traditional Gold Q banquet, which will be held sometime in February. Committee personell in charge of arrangements are Margaret Weber and Maribeth McCracken, entertainment; Alice Hodson and Muriel Hoover, dinner; and Virginia Peters, RosenWy Ramsey, Lucille Lewis, and Lea Wilkinson, decorations.

AS Vote Unanimous For Ron Barniek Ronald Barniek, junior from Salem, was unanimously elected business manager of The Crescent at a meeting of the Associated Students of George Fox college held January 8. The position of Crescent business manager was left vacant by the resignation of Bob Adams shortly before Christmai. Barniek and freshman Don Lamm were nominated as candidates to fill the vacancy, but Lamm since then has been scheduled to work part time so he withdrew his name. At the January 8 meeting of the Associated Students a motion was passed to give Ronald a unanimous ballot for the position. He assumes the duties of business magager with this issue of* The Crescerit.

Kelvinator Bendix Appliances

Efome Appliance and Paint Co. We Service All Makes and Models

Robert F. HUffofd Insurance 811],i E. First Street

Students of Foods Visit Tillamook Cheese Factory Wednesday, January 14, the foods class with their instructor, Miss Helen Willcuts, spent the afternoon on a field trip fo the cheese factory at Tillamook, Oregon. The class is currently studying dairy products, ohd wanted to get first-hand information. Members of the class are Ellen Haines,- Sarah Smith, Myra Sullivan, and Nancy Trautman. While there, each one received a free sample of cheese.

Good Grooming at its best Make Sure at

Gem Barber Sh6p for all kinds of

INSURANCE see

MARTIN BEDDING

Phone 3404

Newberg

Professional Directory DR. HOMER HESTER Dentist

Doug's Service Station

Phone 237 Hester Bldg. — Newberg

C. A. BUMP

Physician ami Surgeon Phone 1711 .. 817 First S t Newberg

College CE Group Picks New Prexy The college CE group of the Newberg Friends church has been very active throughout the past week, reports the new president, Marilyn Barnes. Last Sunday Gene Brown, junior from Shedd, Oregon, led the lesson. He talked on "The Eternal Life Insurance Co." The previous Sunday Marilyn Barnes led the group in a consecration and candle lighting service. The CE group did not meet on Sunday, January 4, in order to allow its members to attend the CE conference of the Oregon Yearly meeting held at the Lents church in Portland. Rev. Oscar Brown, pastor at the Greenleaf Friends church was the featured speaker at this year's conference. The local CE group has pledged $400 to the Oregon Yearly meeting.

Missionary Conferette Coming The second annual Missionary Conferette will be held Saturday, May 9, On the GF campus. "Untold Milli6ns Are Untold" has been selected as fee theme for this one-day event. Over 100 students from neigWibrmg western Oregon colleges are expected to attend. Those attending will be selected from the membership of the FMF and Intervarsity Christian Fellowship groups from each school. Six missionary speakers are to be secured. They will give talks on facing the problems of the mission field, needs of missionary work, arid the steps of preparation the missionary needs. College dining facilities will be used for both lunch and dinner. All Session's of the fionfeJette will be in the administration: building.

DR. JOHN L. McKINNEY Optometrist Phone 211 602% E. First St. Newberg

L. H. PEEK, M. D.

"Want to Rent . . . a Typewriter? BEST CLEANERS

You'll find them at the Newberg Graphic. $4 per month or $10 for ihree months."

Physician and Surgeon 115 S. Howard

Newberg

DR. I. R. ROOT Dentist Phone 2431 Wilcox Bldg. Newberg

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

HOLLINGSWORTH-SMITH

Newberg, Oregon Phone 3301 — l05 S. Meridian

Funeral Chapel 108 S. Howard St. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Smith

P. T. WILCOX, M. S. Phone 941

Physician and Surgeon Phmwt 9JU!>


Page Four

THE

Newberg Cagers Meet Quakers Here

£p04&fc>C04e£oG4<£ By Ralph Beebe In addition to being a successful pastor, teacher, coach, husband, and father, George Bales has proven himself as a good businessman, so far as athletics at GFC are concerned. George takes care of the monltary phase of the athletic department, as well as the regular coaching duties. Through, to a large extent, the untiring efforts of this one, the athletic plant here is comparable to that of many coUeges several times as large. The college, its students, and its alumni, owe a debt of gratitude to George Bales, who is willing to put in long hours r~ at thankless tasks, such as plumbing, and carpen- j tering, so that the gymnasium facilities might be ' among the best. But financial difficulties are still apparent. Alumni contributions are welcomed.

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Student manager of the Quaker basketball team is Darrell Trueb. The popular freshman from Portland was a kick-off specialist in footRalph Beebe ball—now he gets the kicks of everybody else. To him go the tasks of washing towels, taping ankles, keeping suits in order, sweeping dressing room floors, and accepting the gripes of the "all-important" varsity men. Although there was a good response to Sports Scoreboard's Pickthe-Rose-Bowl-Winner contest, no one hit upon the correct score. Many entries guessed the result would be in the neighborhood of 13 or 14 to 6 or 7. USC won 7-0. So, the closest guesses were the following: Milford House, 2824 Illinois, Caldwell, Idaho, 7-6. Sports Scoreboard, 14-0.

QUAKER SCORING GP Grimm, f 6 Martin, g 8 C. Brown, g 8 Lamm, f 7 Carr, f 8 Zeller, c 8 Liedke, f ..8 O. Winters, c 8 N. Winters, g 7 Hoskins, c 7 Stephen, c 1 L. Brown, g 1 Smith, g _......l Andrews, g 3 Perisho, f 1 Total Opponents

FG 41 35 18 18 14 14 10 7 12 3 1 1 O 0 0

8 8

175 172

FTM F T A 35 47 11 23 14 30 8 18 11 17 6 11 12 18 17 32 2 8 2 4 1 1 0 0 i l 0 4 0 2 120 118

Bakery Goods—Pies Pastry They're Good

Clayton's Pastry Newberg's Only Home Bakery

219 241

Pet .745 .478 .467 .444 .645 .545 .667 .531 .250 .500 1.000 .000 1.000 .000 .000

PF 14 14 18 20 3 11 11 28 13 9 1 0 1 1 1

TP 117 81 50 44 39 34 32 31 26 8 3 2 1 0 o

PPG 19.5 10.1 6.3 6.3 4.9 4.3 4.0 3.9 3.7 1.3 3.0 2.0 1.0 .0 0

.548 .489

147 146

473 464

59.1 58.0

TOILETRIES

Ferguson Rexall Drugs

Multnomah college was to have played, but the Portland school announced its withdrawal from the Metropolitan conference Wednesday, forcing a cancellation of its entire schedule. Coach Bales arranged for a substitute game with the Merchants. The Businessmen beat GFC by a dozen points in an early season meeting. Next Friday the Salesmen return to conference action, playing host to Oregon Medical. The following night it will be Hillsboro Economy Drug at George Fox. Tuesday, February 3, the Newberg Merchants play in the Quaker gym for the third time. All games will be preceeded by 6:45 preliminaries.

Grimm Tops League In Scoring Average Leading the Quaker scoring is Darwin "Cub" Grimm, a 6:01 freshman forward, with 1JLT points in six games, a 19.5 average. Junior guard Verne Martin, team captain, has hit 81 points in eight starts for a 10-1 average. Grimm is leading the conference scoring with 48 points in two games for a 24 point average. Richie Heins and Paul Hein of Concordia follow with 38 and 37 points respectively. Despite the similarity of names, the two Concordia boys are not related. Fourth in the point parage is Dick Schultz of Reed, with 28, followed by his teammate, Dick Udell, with 25. Last year Concordia's Paul Hein ended second in the scoring race, with 189, an 18.9 average. Nigel SftBckey of George Fox led the league with 200 points.

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The Quakers will entertain the Newberg Merchants tonight in a non-conference game, the prelim beginning at 6:45, with the varsity encounter set for 8 p. m.

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Quakers Outclass Dentist During Overtime Play Here A sparkling Quaker quintet, playing a style similar to last season's, edged out Oregon Dental college 64-62 in one overtime last Friday night on the Quakers' home cedar. The two teams were evenly matched throughout the entire game. Dental led 17-13 a t the end of the first quarter but the Balesmen worked up to a half-time lock 26-26. The visitors again took the lead and the score was 47-41 at the finish of the third stanza. The Foxonians crept from behind to bring the score to a 5454 deadlock at the final buzzer. At the end of a furious overtime

the Quakers had their first conference victory of the season. Sparking the squad for George Fox college was Forward Cub Grimm who dumped 28 points and retrieved 20 rebounds. Leading scorers for Oregon Dental were Bill Laney and John Noel each with 13. Metropolitan Conference Standings W L Pet Concordia 2 0 1.000 George Fox 1 1 .500 Reed 1 1 .500 Oregon Dental 0 1 .000 Oregon Medical ....0 1 .000 Multnomah 0 0 .000

George Fox Tops Bible School 61-58 The George Fox Quakers won their second game in a row Saturday night over Multnomah School of the Bible by a score of 61-58. Cub Grimm tallied 11 points in first quarter play to help get the Quakers off to an early lead and led the team in scoring with 26 points. Dick Zellar lead second period scoring with 6 points, increasing the lead to 38-26 at halftime. George Fox scored 22 field goals and 17 free throws against 21 field goals and 16 free throws for the opponents. Leading scorer for Multnomah School of the Bible was Ernie Ediger with 18. GFC (61) MCB (58) Grimm 26 Ediger 18 Lamm 4 Creech 6 Liedke j4 Van Diest .... 2 Carr ""4 Finster 4 O. Winters .. 6 Smith 7 Zellar 6 Brubaker .... 3 Martin 5 Boyd 14 Brown 5 Brogan 4 Total

61

Total

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