Page 1

Volume 65, No. 5


Friday, December 11, 1953

Cfjrtetma* jJWowtns

Twenty GF Students Sing in Community "Messiah7 Sunday

By Martha Martin

By Mackey W. Hill Presidential initiative has at last enabled President Eisenhower at least temporarily to displace Senator McCarthy from the spotlight and from the newspaper headlines. How this was done is the story of the President's doings for the last few days: his attendance at the Bermuda Conference and his appearance and speech before the Assembly of the United Nations. For the last few weeks there has been enacted before the American people something like a battle royal among prominent American politicians. First Brownell charged Truman with "promoting a known Communist" to a higher office in the government. Truman's TV-Radio answer to Brownell closed with a broadside indictment of the Eisenhower Administration with having adopted "McCarthyism". In Senator McCarthy's supposed reply to Truman, he took occasion to launch a severe charge at the Eisenhower Administration for being soft toward our friends that arc trading with Red China. In the place of "perfumed notes following the style of the TrumanA clieson regime" he recommended specific means of coercing these allies of ours. Both Dulles and the President repudiated McCarthy's criticism and his recommendations. As a rebuttal, (and while the President was at Bermuda this suggestion began to take effect) the Senator from Wisconsin called an the American people to write jr wire the President in support sf McCarthy's proposals. The total outcome of the last action is yet to be seen. It does point up this, that in the absence of Richard Nixon who has acted as liason between the President and the McCarthy faction a threatening cleavage has appeared in the Republican party ranks. The President came away from . h e Eiaenhower-Churchill-Laniel neeting at Bermuda with at least ;his settled: There will be a meetn g of the Big Four in Berlin in i few months. On his return from ;he Conference to the United States he delivered an address be'or the Assembly of the UN. In his speech the President proposed that the nations make a fresh start at negotiations looking toward the peaceful application of atomic energy. Specifically he proposed that after duo consideration a proper organization ho set up under the UN and that conferences begin immediately under the aegis of the UN looking to this end. Cooperating nations should contribute (according to agreements that should be worked out) a proportional amount of fissionable material. This material was to be processed in due time for the atomic energy that it could yield. The atomic energy was to be put to constructive and peaceful purposes. Thus has the American presilent taken the initiative in the •ndeavor for peace and challenges nen of good will to join in the iearch and labor for peace.

Oh, the joy of Christmas morning! Through the keen and frosty air Bells ring out the birth of Jesus— Welcome tidings everywhere.

Love, obedience, faith, we bring Him As the great, wise men of old Brought their costly gifts to Jesus: Myrrh, and frankincense, and gold!

With what tributes shall we honor Christ, the Lord, who is our King? On this holiest birthday morning, What shall be our offering?

Come, oh Christ Child, dwell within us. Let our hearts Thy manger be, Where we may in adoration Consecrate our lives to Thee!

Oh, thy joy of Christmas morning, through the keen and frosty air Bells ring out the birth of Jesus—Welcome tidings everywhere.

College Sends Christmas Letters Under the direction of the Administrative Committee the annual Christmas letters, in the form of Christmas cards, have been sent this week, reports Harlow Ankeny, public relations director for the college. This year the Christmas letters are considered timely as the finances of the school are very low. It is estimated that 3,500 persons will be contacted in this way. If each respond with a minimum of two dollars, it would cover a majority of the expense of running the school for one month, Ankeny reports. The letters, including a blank check and a postage-paid return envelope, have been mailed to business men, "Twenty-five Hollar Club" members, the Alumni Association, parents of students, churches, and hundreds of others who might be interested in helping out with this program.

L'Ami Funds Sought The student council voted Tuesday to recommend that the students be asked to pay for their copies of the L'Ami this year. The decision came as a result of controversy over an earlier council ruling to charge each student organization for annual space. This was appealed to the appellate court, and the request was withdrawn by the L'Ami staff. As an alternative measure, L'Ami editor Bob Byrd asked the council to charge students for their copies. The recommendation of the student council will be taken to the associated students for final action, reported President Verne Martin. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Dec. 11—U. of O Dental School, here. 12—Delta Pi Delta, here. 17—Multnomah School of the Bible, there. Jan. 8 -U. of O. Medical School, here. 9—Emonomy Drug, here. 15 —Concordia, here. 16—Economy Drug, here. 22—Reed, here. 23—Multnam School of the Bible, here. 30—Northwest N a z a r e n e , College, here Feb. 2—W e s t e r n Evangelical Seminary, here. 6—U. of O. Dental School, here. 12—U. of © Medical School, here. 13—Delta Pi Delta, here. 20—Concordia, there. 23—W e s t e r n Evangelical Seminary, here. 26—Reed, there. Mar. 5—Greenleaf Town Team, there. 6—Greenleaf Town Team,


Night School Termed Success by Faculty The newest educational venture undertaken by the college, night school, has 24 persons enrolled. The faculty of GFC, represented by a three-man night school committee, termed the program a sucA late development in the night school program was the opening of a Portland "extension" on November 17. When the class of Dr. Arthur Roberts failed to develop sufficiently in Newberg it was moved to the First Friends church in Portland where Dr. Roberts has a class of six. The course is "Great Christian Leaders—from the Apostle Paul to Martin Niemiller."

Public Relations Convention Held Representatives from colleges in Washington, Oregon, Idaho and Montana were in attendance at the District 13 American college Public Relations Convention held December 4 and 5 at the Multnomah hotel in Portland. Harlow Ankeny attended in the interests of George Fox college. Various aspects of college public relations such as publicity and fund raising were subjects of panel discussions and seminars. Speakers for the convention were T. Lawson McCall, KGW news commentator and former administrative secretary to Douglas McKay when he was governor; William C. Jones, former president of Whittier college and now with the Oregon State System of Higher Education; and Richard Neuberger, Oregon State Senator who gave the final speech of the convention.

Out of seven courses originally announced, two failed to materialize, and five are being offered with varying enrollments. "The Art of Speaking Effectively" and "Tailoring" taught by Dr. Paul H. Wood and Helen Willcuts, respectively, have the most enrolled. Besides the immediate Newberg area, persons are coming from Portland, McMinnville, Woodburn, and other surrounding communities. Plans now call for a continuation of the night school for the fall of 1954. Two semester hours of college credit are given to those successfully completing the course of study.

A Cappella Choir Sings in Portland The a cappella choir of George Fox college sang at a tea and Christmas display exhibition in the Portland Masonic temple last Sunday afternoon. The event was sponsored by the Portland YWCA as a part of a campaign to "Put Christ Back Into Christmas." A number of college choirs or choral groups took part in the afternoon's program. Sacred songs as well as Christmas numbers were presented by the GFC choir. Friday, December 18, the chapel period will be conducted by the choir. NOTICE School closes for Christmas vacation at 4 p. m., Friday, December 18. Classes resume at 8 a. m., Monday, January 4.

The Newberg community chorus, with orchestra accompaniment, will present George Frederick Handel's "The Messiah" Sunday afternoon at 3 p. m. in the auditorium of Newberg union high school. The chorus, under the direction of Melvin Gilson, music director at Newberg union high school, is composed in part of members of local church choirs, high school students, and some 20 GFC students. The orchestra has been formed primarily for participation in this concert. The participating membership in the chorus organization includes about 130 residents of Newberg and vicinity. Soloists this year were chosen by try-outs. All four are vocal students of Mrs. Lydia McNichols, of George Fox college. They include Priscilla Doble, soprano, graduate of GFC; Marilyn Barnes, alto; Richard Zeller, bass; and Robert Byrd, tenor, all three students at the college. Admission to the concert Sunday afternoon is free, but an offering will be taken to cover expenses.

Women's Auxiliary To Sponsor Bazaar By Marian Perry The George Fox college Women's Auxiliary are having a Christmas sale Friday and Saturday, December 11 and 12. They will have numerous booths in the Chamber of Commerce building in downtown Newberg offering a wide variety of goods including fancywork, pastry, candy, white elephants, Christmas tree decorations, toys, and Christmas cards and wrappings among other things. There will be a coffee bar serving sandwiches, cake, and pie. The sale will be held from 10 to 5. Proceeds will go to the Women's Auxiliary, whose latest project was the tiling of the dining hall kitchen floor. Last year they also raised the money for the roof repair and painting of the Hester Memorial gym. This alert organization has done outstanding work in supporting the college. Students and friends are urged to help GFC by taking advantage of this event.

WAA Presents Annual Football Banquet; Twenty-One Gridders Receive Letters Dean McNichols George Fox College's football banquet of 1953 was held in the dining hall November 23 at 5:30 p. m. The Women's Athletic Association presented the event honoring the football players. Dr. Arthur Roberts presided as emcee and provided the audience with a wealth of "information" concerning the speakers and performers. Virginia Petei*s, WAA president, welcomed students and faculty to the affair and Gene Brown, MAA vice president made the response. Marilyn Barnes, Bob Byrd, Janet Hight, Bob Fiscus and Fred Newkirk presented musical numbers of solo, duet, and trumpet trio respectively. Co-Captains Clinton Brown and Dick Zeller spoke and commended each player for the cooperative spirit on the turf this year. George Bales presented the following with letters as the grand finale of the occasion: Freshmen: Earl Tycksen, center; Harlan Bamett, Fred Newkirk,

ends; Bob Field, Ralph Cammack, Bill Hefflin, George Andrews, tackles; Mac Corlett, Sam Morse, guards; Steve Ross, quarterback; Paul Vaughn, Bob Chess, Arnold Clem, halfbacks; Sophomores: Don Lamm, end; John Adams, guard; Vic Barnick, center; Arnold Lee, fullback; Juniors: Ted Eichenbergcr, guard; Clint Brown, quarterback; Dick Zeller, fullback; Seniors: Verne Martin, end.

John Davies Assists Maintenance Department The maintenance department of the college has recently received the help of John Davis. He is working here on his alternate selective service status, as a conscientious objector, for a period of two years. He will be working with J. D. Baker who is here for the same reason. John's home is in Sunnyside, Washington, near Yakima. Before he came to work here he was a sophomore at Linfield college.

To Give Readings Christmas readings by Dean Donald McNichols, will be featured next Sunday evening at 9:15 in Kanyon hall parlor around a lighted tree. Dean McNichols will read many of the selections he has read In previous Christmas programs ranging from serious and reflective to the sentimental and humorous areas of the holiday spirit, he has announced. A few of the authors to be quoted will be sixteenth century Giles Fletcher; Milton's "On the Morning of Christ's Nativity;" and William Blake's "The Lamb." Contemporary works include T. S. Eliot's "Journey of the Magi" and "A Christmas Spectacle" by Robert Benchley. The public is invited to this fourth annual affair sponsored by Scribblers, a society for English majors of the college. Light refreshments will be served.


Schedule As Father, Preacher, Teacher Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon. Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Associated Students of George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). Terms $1.00.

Member Associated Collegiate Press Editorial Staff Editor Ralph Beebe Assistant Editor Arnold Lee Feature Editor Plorine Price Sports Editor Ron Bamick Women's Sports Rosemary Ramsey

Business Staff Business Manager .... Garth Reece Circulation Mgr Velda Leach Asst. Circulation Mgrs dladys Turnidge and Charlotte Passolt

Reporters Alice Hodson, Audrey Comfort, Jim Liedke, Don Lamm, Clint Brown, Vic Bamick, Virginia Peters, Gladys Turnidge, Gwen Reece, Betty Brown, Garth Reece, Marian Perry, Sam Farmer, Nancy Hald, Ardeth Beals, Erma Lea Broyles, Lois Bain.

Financial Status of College Revealed Want some interesting facts? Each year it costs over $90,000.00 to operate George Fox college. Of this total cost only $30,000.00 comes from student tuitions. In order to balance the school's budget after other sources of income are exhausted the school needs between $25,000.00 and $30,000.00 per year in gifts from known and UNKNOWN sources! Each month an average of over $7,500.00 is expended. Two of the most difficult months < each year are November and December. This year is no exception; rather, it is much more extreme, for nearly $12,000.00 was spent by the college during the month of November alone. It is most appropriate then that George Fox college is sending a special Christmas greeting to our hundreds of friends asking that a small portion of Christmas gift money be channeled to this Christ-founded institution. To continue our statistics: If every person who reads our special Christmas greeting (and this article) would respond with a minimum of $2.00, the cost of operating the school for one month would nearly be met! In several years of acquaintance with the progress—or lack of progress—of the Christian message, this fact has become apparent: The perpetuity of Christianity and related institutions—churches, missions, Christian education—will be largely dependent upon the prayer and sacrifice of consecrated Christian individuals. George Fox college represents the Christian message and was founded by God's own direction. The Christian cornerstone around which Quaker pioneers built a strong foundation has developed into a mature Christian institution whose staff is trusted with the sacred task of educating young lives. The accomplishment of such a Christian group cannot be recited in terms of financial statistics. The influence of the Gospel takes the form of a changed life, which, in turn, betters social and material standing. The durability of George Fox college, like all Christian undertakings, will be dependent upon our prayerful sacrifice. The college administration feels that inclusion of the college in your Christmas giving is not an unreasonable request. It is only giving to Christ—His work—a true way of celebrating His Birth. It is our hope that each student, alumnus, businessman and friend, who receives the Christmas letter and/or has read this editorial, will give prayerfully—perhaps, sacrificially—at this needy hour. —HARLOW ANKENY, Pubic Relations Director

By Ralph Beebe "I believe a Christian education can be combined with a high academic standard," states Mackey W. Hill, Assistant Professor of History at George Fox college. Mr. Hill, who came to George Fox in 1949, has taken much of his education in Christian schools. After graduating from high school, Mr. Hill took work at the Training School for Christian Workers, Huntington" Park, California. Later he attended Los Angeles Pacific college where he sang in a quartet. . Received M.A. a t C of P Mackey Hill received his A.B. in history from the University of California at Los Angeles in 1939. He did graduate work at the University of Southern California, and earned his M.A. in history fromCollege of Pacific in 1952. His thesis title was "Cordell Hull and the

DEVOTIONAL By Roily Hartley A French dramatist intently was reading Iris latest production to a circle of critics. From the eorner of his eye he noticed an elderly man of the group nod—start, and finally fall asleep. His voice sharp with Irritation, the dramatist stopped long enough to say, "How can you criticize my production sound asleep ?" "I submit," said the critic rubbing his eyes, "that sleep is a criticism." A sleeping- Christianity is a perpetual argument against Christianity. Christians are too often proned to talk in their sleep, walk in their sleep, and fight in their sleep. The ideal life In Christ that we profess must not tolerate dull, dim, drowsy souls, but rather have so close a relationship with- Him that the bonds of love will spurn and excite our souls to adventures in faith. Let fus be ever mindful of these words of Jesus when speaking to his disciples in Gethsemane: "Why sleep ye, rise and pray. . . !"

Good Neighbor Policy." Mr. Hill and his wife, Bertha, whom he married in 1937, served pastorates in California for several years. Upon arrival in Oregon, the Hills took a pastorate at the Free Methodist church at Carlton. Mr. Hill is now supply pastor at Woodburn. The couple are the parents of six children. Teaches 17 Hours In addition to his duties as father and pastor, Mr. Hill teaches 17 hours and writes "This Week's World" for The Crescent. His hobby is "pilfering around in libraries." Many GFC students have expressed appreciation for Mr. Hill's willingness to do that "above the call of duty." The genial professor at present teaches one class a second time for the benefit of students who have class conflicts and cannot meet at the regular hour. Several times during- his stay at George Fox he has taught classes for individual students. "I am very happy in my two positions, of pastor and teacher," Prof. Hill, declares. CALENDAR Dec. 11—Basketball, O r e g o n Dental, here. 12—Basketball, Linfiekl Psi Delta, here. 18—Christmas Reading, 9:15 P. M., Kanyon Hall, Sponsored by Scribblers. 1 « - A S C F C Christmas Party. 1?—Basketball, Multnomah School of the Bible, there. 18—Christmas Vavation Begins, 4:00 P. M. Jan. 4—Classes resume, 8:00 A. M. 8—Basketball, O r e g o n Medical, here. 8—Basketball, Hlllsboro Economy D r u g s , here. 13—Basketball, Concordia, there.

Tree Tefls Trimrhing Trials By Virginia Cox Hey there! Yes, you! I think you are rather rude. The students of this college just don't seem to appreciate a guy like me as they should. My, my, what this younger generation is coming to. After all I've gone through these past few days you'd think I'd get a little respect. I know, I'm only a tree, but can I help it? There I was, standing on a hill minding my own business, when all at once I heard voices. Three girls and one boy were climbing up the hill talking and making rude remarks about all the trees. Now, it didn't bother me too much until they came to my best girl and made numerous detrimental remarks about her. That was the last straw! I know perfectly well that she is the best looking, most likeable, and most popplar tree in the vicinity. I can imagine how bad she felt after that—probably marred her personality for life. I began to wonder what kind of people these were, when I remembered a warning my grandfather had given me. He had told me to beware of the heartless Christmastree-hunters who came and carried away the best trees each year, leaving,only the handicapped and otherwise defected ones. I had no desire whatsoever to become a Christmas tree, so, quickly, before they caught sight of me, I let my branches droop every which way—I even bent my head over My plan didn't work, for, much to my displeasure, when the three reached me they decided I was just the right size, and even if I wasn't very good-looking- I'd have to do. Well, here I am. After a painful chopping I was thrown in a pickup and brought into this place where all the giggling girls are.

I've been thrust on my side, put into stands—my own good roots used to work filter—chopped off again, and thrown down again where I lay for an hour. During that time every limb on my right side went to sleep, which, you know, is pretty painful. At last they came back with another stand and I was finally put on my feet again. Just about the time I got rested they started hanging things on me—of all the sissy stuff to do to a guy—and it still takes quite a bit of effort to keep my branches up in place. To top the whole thing off, nobody even marvels at my beauty. The only remarks I've heard are —"Is that all you're going to do to that tree?," and "Aren't you going to put more decorations on it?," or "Doesn't this tree need some more ornaments?" The least yoa can do for me in my dying days is to admire my beauty. Don't be bashful to tell me. I won't bite, you know!

Future Teachers Elect Ron Barnrck The Amos Stranbrough chapter of the Future Teachers of America is again organizing for this school year. At a November meeting the group elected Ron Barnlck, Salem senior, as president; and Lea Wilkinson, senior from Marion to the office of vice president. Junior Gwen Reece, La Habra, California, and senior Virginia Peters, Grants Pass, are the incoming secretary and treasurer, respectively. Homedale, Idaho, senior Ralph Beebe is representative to the appelate court. Dr. Paul H. Wood, professor of psychology and education, advises the group.

Events: Black smoke billowed from the central heating plant last Friday morning, at exactly 7:45. Three minutes later, three red trucks manned by Newberg's volunteers whined into view and smothered the flame with graceful streams of water. By that time, cars with conghing, cold motors, running' faculty, sprinting students,, and splashes of excited dogs puffed in to the Kanyon ' Promonade to mingle, with the variously clad curious who grouped together to speculate on cause and effect. Our thanks to the well-disciplined fire department who serve without pay. Was anyone dry in the fifth period on the 9th ? A large, roomy campus has its disadvantages when the weather decides upon a cloudburst during the change of classes. Persons: CHEERS to: BOB the pleasant hamburger host; Pianist REED for his delightful c h a p e l prehides! N u r s e WHEELER for preventive care; Biographer ROBERTS (given MORTU PROFRIO); Readers NEWELL, HOOVER, CORLETT, and FARMER who with Alto BARNES gave a good Thanksgiving chapel; Crescent Circulation Manager LEACH for hours of toil; REECE (miss) dinner devotional leader procurement officer; FB3LD simply for smiles and conrteonsness; THE SMITHS who entertain all comers, sponsors, helpful to all, heroes on the Brum campus; Ll'DIA for hospitality; the winning teams, both GIRLS and BOYS.

News From Other Colleges The drama department of Lewis and Clark college will present three performances of Stephen Vincent Benet's "A Child Is Born" beginning this Thursday, December 10. The play was originally written by Benet for the National broadcasting company's "Cavalcade of America" program. Construction of a campus radio station for Pacific university was approved by the board of trustees. The station will broadcast for a limited number of hours each day and is intended to provide the students with practical experience in the fields of construction, maintenance and program production. "It is a test of politeness for a jjerson to listen with interest to things he knows all about when they are told by a person who knows nothing about them. College Journal

A.S. to Give Party The associated students of George Fox college are sponsoring the annual formal Christmas party in the dining hall Wednesday evening, December 16. There will be an exchange of gifts not exceeding fifty cents at the party. The SCU will be in charge of devotions instead of the regular Wednesday evening prayer meeting, social chairman Marilyn Barnes stated.

Deputation continues to be an i m p o r t a n t phase of e x t r a curricular activity a t George Fox college. During the p a s t few weeks these student t e a m s have served: On November 1, H a r l a n Barn e t t and Arnokl Lee p u t their two violins together for a^duet a t t h e Timber Friends church in Timber, Oregon. Hosts again to another


Student Ministers Choose Officers

I ABOVE is t h e girls' volleyball t e a m . F r o n t row, left to right—Coach Marjorie L a r r a n c e , Roselainsey, Donna Stvitzer, Joyce Hoover, Lavelle Kobison, J a n e t H i g h t , P a t Abbe, P a t Schroeder, inager E r m a L e a Broyles. Back row—Charlotte Passolt, Marian P e r r y , A u d r e y Comfort, Virginia lis B u r n e t t , Lois Houston, Arlene Oglevie, and Gwen Keece.

Quakerettes Win Two, Drop One olleyball Tournament Last Week y E r m a Lea Broyles je Fox girls played three L11 games, while officials :d for r a t i n g with Linfielcl A m i t y and McMinnville hools >-Ccently in t h e GFC i

J u a r k e r e t t e s won the first :rom Linfield 44-29 w i t h Oglevie, P a t Schroeder and H i g h t each scoring six; The GFC girls led a t t h e h a score of 31-11 and cont h e upward climb during ond half. second g a m e w a s won by high school w i t h t h e final J-13 with the center front, Sight scoring four points 1 point honors. A t the half ams were equal with t h e ' •9 but the powerful A m i t y prung ahead of the GFC l last game, with McMinnjfa school, the Q u a k e r e t t e s i their ground w i t h LavelBon and Karen H a m p t o n yith six points each. The ore w a s 27-22 3FC girls led a t the half score of 13-9.

The G F C girls played two games in a t o u r n a m e n t a t Lewis and Clark Saturday. Tne Quakerettes were defeated by the small m a r g i n of 21-20 in a battle with Oregon College of Education. At halftime the GFC girls led by the score of 9-6 but were edged out in the last few minutes of the game. P a t Abbe and K a r e n H a m p t o n tied with seven points each for high pointers in the first g a m e with Linfield c611ege. resulting in ar final scorew-of-»32/l:6-*m~raTor of the Quakerettes.

Christmas Cards for Sale Students,- faculty, and friends of the school a r e reminded to purchase the original George F o x college Christmas cards, now on sale in the GFC book store. The greetings, w i t h a snow scene of Wood-Mar hall, sell with envelopes for a special 50 cents per dozen price. The carets a r e printed by the Cresent as a project to aid its budget, and a s a m e a n s of adding a familiar touch to Holiday wishes.


The Student Ministerial Association, a group of young men Interested in the ministry and Christian service, recently organized for this year. The group elected sophomore Bob Fiscus to the presidency, with Ron Bcrnick, senior, assisting a s vice president. Also selected for cabinet posts a r e freshmen Dean Priddy, secretary, and David Wing, treasurer. Sophomore Roily H a r t ley represents the club in the aplpelate court. F r e s h m e n E a r l Tycksen and Paul Oppenlander act a s social chairmen. Adviser is Dr. A r t h u r Roberts, GFC professor of religion. I n the first evening meeting, November 13, Reverend Frederick B a k e r of the Hillsboro F r i e n d s church vividly presented the challenge of "Outpost W o r k " to those in attendance. The Tuesday evening g a t h e r i n g this week featured Reverend M a r k Shockey, local F r e e Methodist minister, speaking on "Revival Meetings." Reverend H. C. Moore of the F i r s t Baptist church in Newberg is addressing the group for the J a n u a r y 12 p r o g r a m . The SMA meets regularly on t h e second Tuesday evening of each month a t 7:30, and invites everyone interested in the ministry and Christian service to attend. PHOTO


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team, Timber Friends on November 22, heard flutists P a u l Oppenlander and K a r a Newell, accompanied on t h e piano by M a r g a r e t Hancuff. Darwin and Gwen Grimm, Roily H a r t l e y and Donna Switzer, served a t the F i r s t Evangelical United Brethren church in Salem, December 6. Highland Avenue Friends church in Salem will feature a t e a m in the entire evening service n e x t Sunday night. Darwin Grimm, who will bring t h e message, will appear with musicians Gwen Grimm, a c cordionist, flutists P a u l Oppenlander and K a r a Newell, J a n e t Hight, trumpeter, and pianist M a r g a r e t Hancuff.

Ferguson Rexall Drugs

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BERRIAN SERVICE Mobilgas Tune-Up — Brake Service Wrecker Service Phone 44

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Merry Christmas



M E N and W O M E N : We need representatives in your locale to help fill out an organization for business surveys, delinquent account listings, polls, and public opinions . . . Ideal p a r t time work . . . Choose your own hours. . . . Your nearest telephone m a y be your place of business for surveys not requiring t h e signat u r e of those interviewed. . . . Send $1 for administrative g u a r a n t e e fee, application blank, questionnaire, plan of operation, and all details on how you m a y m a n a g e a survey g r o u p for us. . . . GARD E N S T A T E and N A T I O N A L SURVEYS, P . O. Box 83, Cedar Grove, N e w Jersey.

A Most Profitable New Year


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By Rosemary Ramsey In this column on October 16 it was mentioned that prospects for the volleyball season seemed good this year. Looking back upon it one could easily say it has been the best season in several years. The girls met teams from school with enrollments two to six times as great as that of GFC and came out on top in eight out of eleven games. Perhaps the biggest upset was the contest with Lewis and Clark varsity here on November 24 with a final score of 25-15, in favor of the Quakerettes. During this encounter as well as the majority of the others, teamwork was the keynote of victory. However, it should be mentioned here that the brilliant spiking of Lavelle Robison and Janet Hight was a sizeable factor in Rosemary most of the triumph. Ramsey At the tournament December 5 at Lewis and Clark the Quakerettes worked their way to the semi-finals by defeating Linfield 32-16. The next contest was a rugged, hard fought battle which ended with OCE in the lead 21-20. Although they weren't entirely victorious the GFC girls are to be congratulated on their excellent performance. As one of the referees put it, the OCE-GFC game was the most interesting she'd seen all year. Undoubtedly all who witnessed the clash would make the same statement. Due to a severely wrenched shoulder which she suffered during her sophomore year high school, Ermu. Lea Broyles has been unable to participate in athletics; nevertheless, she has done a very commendable job as manager of this season's volleyball team. A hearty thanks to the students who came out and supported the Quakerettes with their cheering; to Dick Zeller, Steve Ross, and Earl Tycksen who acted as timekeepers; to those who so generously made transportation available and to Coach Marjorie Larrance for her faith and patience. The Quakerette basketball turnout this year is fairly good, with four returning lettermen and a majority of freshmen (the latter being the case with the volleyball turnout, also). As may be recalled, last year's team was undefeated, although playing teams from schools such as: Pacific university, OCE, Linfield, Reed, Portland State, Portland university, Lewis and Clark, Multnomah School of the Bible, Marylhurst and Willamette. We have been proud of our men's athletic department and the fine spirit Coach Bales' teams have displayed. If the first two games are any indication we feel sure that the fellows will have a successful basketball season this year.

Cagers Win Initial Games, Defeating Town Teams by 71-40 and 69-50 Scores The George Fox college Quakers successfully opened the 1953-54 basketball season by upending the Newberg Phantoms 71 to 40, as they dominated play all the way. The Quaker forwards, Roily Hartley and Cub Grimm, scored 39 of GFC's 71 points. Grimm poured through 22 counters while Hartley hit the net for 17. Coach George Bales cleared the bench, letting ever player see some action in the fray. The starting lineup included: Cub Grimm and Roily Hartley as the forwards, Orville Winters, center, and Verne Martin and Clint Brown at the guard positions. George Fox Saturday downed the Newberg Dukes 69 to 50 in the second game of the season. Snappy passing and sharp shooting proved to be too much for the Dukes as the Quakers pushed into the lead and never relinquished it. Guard Clint Brown and forward Cub Grimm tied for top scoring honors with 13 each. Dick Zeller and Roily Hartley scored 10 counters apiece. The junior varsity Saturday edged an inspired "Fat Five" quintet 70 to 67. The game was close all the way with the "Baby" Quakers holding a slight margin most of the time. David Wing topped scoring with

23 points, followed by Dean "Spire" Priddy with 21 counters. Bob Chess and Bill Field had 18 and 16 respectively for the "Fat Five". The starting lineup for the JV's saw David Wing and Earl Tycksen at the guard positions; Dean Priddy and Harlan Barnett at forwards; and Charles Tuning, center.

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The George Fox college *Quakers, victors last week over two Newberg town teams, tonight open Metropolitan Collegiate confeience competition against the powerful University of Oregon Dental school quintet from Portland. Tip up time is 8 p. m. for the Hester gym encounter. Probable starters for Coach George Bales' squad'aie Darwin "Cub" Grimm, one year letterman, and Roily Hartley, SOCE transfer, at the forward positions; Orville Winter, another letter holder, in the center slot; and Clint Brown, with one "GF" monogram, and Verne Martin, three year winner, as guards. Ralph Beebe's GFC Junior Varsity hosts the visiting Dental B team in the 6:30 p. m. preliminary. George Fox last year split a pair with the Dentist, winning an overtime tilt 64-62, and dropping the second contest 44-41. Tomorrow the Quakers face the Linfield Delta Psi fraternity in an 8:00 p. m. clash on the Quaker floor. A 6:30 p. m. junior varsity game is also on the slate. The second conference affair is scheduled Thursday, December 17, SEASON'S VOLLEYBALL SCORES Oct. 21- GFC 33, Sherwood 22. Nov. 12 GFC 36, Sherwood 25. Nov. 17 -GFC 28, OCE 20. Nov. 19- GFC 14, Amity 28. Nov. 21—GFC 50, Multnomah S. B 19. Nov. 24—GFC 25, Lewis & Clark 15. Dec. 3—GFC 44, Linfield 29. Dec. 3 GFC 13, Amity 18. Dec. 3 GFC 27, McMinnville 22. Dec. 5—GFC 32, Linfield 16. Dec. 5 GFC 20, OCE 21. GFC 322, opponents 285.

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with Multnomah School of the Bible, to be played at the Jason Lee school, Ninety-second and Tillamook streets in Portland. The JV teams also meet in the preliminary mix. GFC resumes league competition immediately following the Christmas vacation, with a home contest Friday, January 8, against the University of Oregon Medical school. The usual junior varsity game precedes the varsity mix. George Fox last year divided a series with the Doctors, winning 64-61, and then losing a 72-63 overtime tilt. The Quaker win came when the locals rallied an amazing 26 points in the final four minutes of play of the first Medic encounter. On January 15 the Quakers host Concordia's Cavaliers for two games.

Rosemary Ramsey Joyce Hoover Karen Hampton Janet Hight Pat Abbe Pat Schroeder Lois Burnett Donna Switzer Lavelle Robison Charlotte Passolt Marian Perry Arlene Oglevie Virginia Cox Gwen Reece Audrey Comfort Lois Houston

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