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IIIU I\Udd 11 UYCO

«wtge rox uorrege Library Newberg, Oregon

i Washington 3eorge Pox college president, lo C. Ross, recently returned m a six-thousand-mile trip the interest of the college. This ir took the president into sev1 states and gave him the wrtunity to speak a total of ety-six times. i.fter being on the campus for y a few days, the president ; gone on a weekend tout which nd him in Spokane, Washing, on April 20. Yesterday he 3 in Hayden Lake prior to rening to Spokane, where he I conduct student interviews I deliver a dinner speech toht. Tomorrow the president no definite engagements, but will be busy contacting stilts in the Wenatchee area.

Vol. 66, No. 11

GEORGE POX COLLEGE. NEWBERG, OREGON

MAY DAY NEXT CALENDAR FEATURE; FULL SCHEDULE PUNNED FOR ALL Her Majesty, Queen Yvonne I, will reign over a host of gala activities May 7 when George Fox college holds its traditional May Day celebration. Beginning the festive day will be a breakfast sponsored by the Student Christian Union and served from 7:30 to 9:30. Registration for everyone, including students and faculty members, will be from 9 to 12. Open House will held during the day, with visitors touring the college dormitories between the hours of 10 and 12 in the morning and 2 and 4 in the afternoon. A Fairyland parade in honor of Her Majesty will begin at 10:45 and will be followed by pingpong provide sport for the royalty. Lunch will be served in the dining hall at 12:30.

Ir. Ross will speak in Entiat I Quincy as the guest of Emery m and Harley Adams on Sun', April 24. He will then ren home on Monday.

iven Sign Slate >r Sermon Fete !o far seven George Fox stuits have signed up to particie in the annual Old Pulpit .test. Pinals In this event will held in chapel on Friday, AprH First-place winner will reire a prize of five dollars, secid place three dollars and third ce two dollars. These prizes i being offered by the Better 3k and Bible House of Portd, Oregon. Those planning to participate lude Ron Barnick, Don Lamm i Bob Fiscus. Herb Sargent, entin Nordyke and Roily Hartare also preparing to deliver five to ten minute speech in s event. At press time there is y one girl, Lenore Davis, inded in the list, of those plang to enter.

esident to Speak r State CE Meet Sight to nine hundred protest young people are scheduled gather in the Roseburg high ool auditorium from April 28 May 1 for the annual Oregon ristian Endeavor convention, itured as guest speaker at this ivention will be Milo C. Ross, C president. I Choose Christ" will be the in theme for Mr. Ross's messis. A' different aspect of the me will be presented each evenduMng the convention. n a recent interview the presrvt stated, "Since most of the ivention's delegates are high ool students, George Fox cole will be among several schools ich will have display booths the conference.

Friday, April 22, 1955

TAKING A "STITCH IN TIME" on the new Queen's robe, Ethclwynn DeLapp, left, and Naomi Martin, right, prepare for May Day. Queen Yvonne models the royal garment.

CAMPAIGNS OVER FOR AS CANDIDATES Campaign speeches for student body offices for the 1955-56 school year at George Fox college were given in chapel on Tuesday, April 19. Following the speeches polls opened in the student body office for all members of the Associated Students organization. Voting continued until 2 o'clock in the afternoon. Speaking for the presidential nominees, Steve Ross and Roily Hartley, were Larry Ross and Arnold Lee respectively. Vicepresidential candidate, Charles Tuning was boosted by John Davis, and Wayne Cole spoke in favor of Fred Newkirk who is running for the same office. Phil Harmon campaigned for Don Lamm, candidate for treasurer. The other candidate for treasurer, Dave Elliott, had no campaign speech given in his favor. Those running for secretary include Donna Switzer and Joyce Hoover. Donna's speech was made by Charlotte Passolt. No speech was given for Joyce. Election results will be revealed in the Mayday issue of the Crescent.

Campus Views On News By Mackey W. Hill The bright spot In recent world news was the announcement of the ccssful anti-polio vaccine developed by Dr. Salk and released for ncdiate use in the inoeculatioin of multitudes of American school Idren. Another brightening spot is the apparent revival now in cess in Scotland accompanying the work of Billy Graham and his ty. President Eisenhower, this week, asked Congress for $3lg billions h which to continue the economic and political phases of the Araein Mutual Security program. A large share of this, so it is said, is -marked for the 15 Asian nations that are opposing Communism. This week, the first conference in modern times of African and an nations got under way at Bandung, Indonesia. The Colombo ions of South Eeast Asia called this conference for the followig purcs: st, how to improve the conditions of the under developed conn's; 2nd, how to oppose colonialism and racial discrimination; and 3rd, v to find ways of settling problems without the use of force. Red :na responded to the invitation but instead of complying with the ucst that the delegations be limited to 20 persons she sent 120! This Friday the controversial Montgomery and Ward election of ectors will be held. This will decide at least for a year who will ninister this gigantic company, whether the present manager, Avery the contender, Wolfson. Today the weatherman said that Oregon Spring is "1,500 miles off i Coast of Oregon." That is why we have only rain and mote rain.

Junior Class Bills Eye-Hand Artist Is the hand faster than the eye? George Fox college students and townspeople will have a chance to answer this question tonight when Bob Benham, a Portland magician, will be featured at 8 p. m. -in WooB-Mar hall auditorium with his program of magic and comedy. Mr. Benham, the father of GFC student Louise Benham, started his slight-of-hand as a hobby and has developed it into a lengthy show which he has given before

Cornation of the Queen, the high point of the day, will take place on the north lawn of WoodMar Hall at 1:30. Her Mapesty, Yvonne from Willamina, Oregon will be crowned by Prince Consort Richard Zeller. The Queen will be presented with a gift from each of the four classes of the student body. Upon her cornation, Queen Yvonne will deliver her May Day Proclamation, welcoming her loyal subjects to the festivities of the day. Immediately following will be the winding of the maypole, a traditional part of the coronation ceremony. Attending the Queen and Prince Consort will be court members Joanne Joanis, Roily Hartley, Joyce Hoover, Garth Reece, Lois Burnett, David Elliott, Rosemary Ramsey, and Robert Byrd. Winding of the maypole will be done

by Faye Hanson and Eart Tycksefi, Neva and Davia Cox, Ethel* wynn DeLapp and Eugene Morse, Lavelle Robinson and Wayne Cole, Darlene Lane and John Lyda, Shirl Gum and Quentin Nordyke, Joanne Tuning and Ralph Cammack. Following the cornation, the Queen will be feted at Her Majesty's Tea, which will be given by the Ladles Auxiliary in the parlor of Kanyon hall. At 3:00 the GFC Quakers will uphold the Queen's name in battle as they meet the Linfield Junior Varsity in a game of baseball. Dinner in honor of Queen Yvonne will be held at 6:00. Tickets for this event may be purchased beginning at 5:00. Music for the Queen will be presented in the chapel in Wood-Mar Hall at 7:45. The Quaker Lads will be featured in the program. High school seniors are especially urged to attend the festivities, which will be free of charge to them. Students of the college will pay 35 cents for breakfast, their only expense of the day. For others, prices are as follows: breakfast—65c for adults,— 35c for children; dinner—65c for adults, 35c for children; registration, 75c which includes the cost of the game, lunch, and the evening program. According to Pat Scbroeder and Arnold Lee, co-chairmen of the celebration, students and. visitors are to be sure to register, whether or not there is a registration fee. Co-Chairmen P a t ' and Arnold urge the continued co-operation of each member of, the student body in order to make this May Day the best yet.

Oriental Tour Date Accepted By Four Flats The Orient will be the destination of The Four Flats Quartet when they board a Northwest Airlines plane the first week in September for a ten-week evangelistic tour, according to a group announcement released to the Crescent this week. Organized at George Fox college in 1947, the quartet will be traveling abroard in cooperation with Youth for Christ International, World Vision, Inc., Orient Crusades and established denominational mission stations in the Orient. Initial stop of the group according to present plans will be Seoul, Korea, where they will participate in a large ministers' conference attended by several thousand Christian leaders of Asia. During their two-weeks stay in Korea they will appear in schools during the day, Churches in the evening and weekends. A full month is scheduled for the Phillipinc Islands where their greatest ministry is anticipated. Tentative plans call for a week in Japan; a week on the island of Kkinawa, ministering to both natives and American service personnel; and a week on Formosa, war conditions permitting. Quartet members will do their own preaching through interpreters and will adjust the type of music to the likes and dislikes of each nation. Songs will be sung in English with the essence of the message interpreted beforehand. The quartet will add a number of hymn tunes—favorites of most Orientals—to their repertorie in order to enhance their ministry. Traveling with the Four Flats

as an additional preacher, accordionist, pianist, and substitute for any part in the group in case of sickness, will be Herschel Thornburg, former instructor at George Fox, now an evangelist whose home is Friendswood, Texas. The decision to go on an overseas evangelistic trip has been made after several years of thought, prayer and "turning down invitations", according to Harlow Ankeny, baritone in the group. "The latest invitation came a year ago and after much prayer, we must obey this call of God." Ankeny, speaking for the group, stressed the importance of prayer by saying—"The trip will

be worthless, a waste of time and God's money, unless we have the complete confidence and prayer backing of our friends here. The purpose of the trip is to preach Christ to needy people. Members of the quartet besides Ankeny include Norval Hadley, tenor, pastor of Forest Home Friends in Camas, Washington; Ronald Crecelius, lead, associate pastor of Lents Friends in Portland; and Dick Cadd, bass, music teacher at Edwards junior high school in Newberg. Ankeny is public relations director at George Fox and will return to that position upon his return, according to present plans.

QUARTET MEMBERS from right to left are Harlow Ankeny, baritone; Ronald Crecelius, lead; Dick Cadd, bass; Norval Hadley, tenor.


Prepare With Prayer Two weeks have passed since the close of our religious emphasis week. That was a time of new decisions and spiritual progress. We have had to step down from the mountain-top in that experience and perhaps some are entering' the valley where everydayv tasks are pressing in and causing some discourage ment. What could be a more refreshing and strengthening help how than prayer? Everyone has just twentyfour hours in a day, but some are able to budget their time better than others so they can spend those sacred moments in the presence of God. Probably more spiritual progress is made for those people than Others have hoped for. Prepartion seems to be the key to most of the success for the college student. Whether the goals are short-range or long-range everyone finds that he has to have some preparation under his belt before he can have practical application. Since this education which we are attaining here at GFC is preparation for our future activities it seems to be most practical to suppose that we should try to get the most out of our opportunities. —Charlotte Passolt

When the Brain Is Dead, What Then? This week the world lost a great man—a man unusual in ability, intelligence and personality. It is unlikely that another will soon take his place. In the field of science and mathematics, this valuable personality has won national acclaim as the author of the theory of relativity and a leader in the fields of nuclear fission and electronics. His discoveries made the atom bomb and the electronics industry possible. This gentle, wispy-haired scientist, even in his death wishes showed the qualities that lifted him to the peak of the scientific world—a devotion to research and a disregard for convention. Dr. Albert Einstein, 76-year-old physicist, now belongs to history. He has been acclaimed by the world for years in regards to his advancements ih science. As an individualist, Dr. Einstein was quick to lend his voice and pen to causes he considered righteous. His tastes we're simple and his unruly snow-white hair and scrUggly mustache becdme a familiar identification to political leaders, businesasmen, secretaries, school children—people of every walk of life. President Eisenhower said of Dr. Einstein: "No other man contributed so much to the vast expansion of twentieth century knowledge. Yet no other man was more modest in the possession of the power that is knowledge, more sure that power without wisdom is_ deadly." Here, indeed, was a wise man who recognized" that power without wisdom is deadly. But Dr. Einstein is dead. He will never again experiment, write, talk, figure. He will never again chat with fellow scientists. Dr. Einstein has passed from this world into tHe next and we are left to herald his name and pay tribute to his memory. He belongs to history. Dh Eiristein has generously contributed his wisdom and abilities to the world. He has utilized the God-given gifts of integrity and talent. This fact behooves each of us to consider our own resources and take inventory of our daily activities. This great man has set an example and the world is grateful. Each of us cannot be a Dr. Einstein, but we can dedicate ourselves as thoroughly as he did and serve our purpose as faithfully as he. While the pens of history quickly record this event, may the world bow in reverence and devotion to the Maker who beckoned from the Great Beyond. When the brain is dead, what use are the hands? Dr. Einstein served well when he had the opportunity, now he has gone to meet his God as each of us must do. "O death, where is thy sting? O grave, where is thy victory?" —Florene Price

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—$1.50 EDITORIAL STAFF Editor : Charlotte Passolt Assistant Editors Joyce Hester, Carol Parrett Feature Editor Fiorene Price Sports Editor. Bill Hopper Proof Readers Larry Ross, Christine Childs

SAM SAYS SUN SCHEDULED] SOON "Sun Scheduled to Return Soon" The above was a front page headline in the Oregonian last Sunday. It seems to be big news when the sun shines in Oregon. In my home state of Idaho it might be news if it rained long enough or hard enough to back up and run into basements as it did a week ago Thursday in Kanyon hall.

and tried to fly his U-control model plane, but there was more wind than there was sunshine and it was soon a free flight with

The shining of the sun is sure sign of spring. Ah, spring! When jsmall girls begin riding their bicycles between the mud puddles, oi' when ornthology students arc seen following, with glassy stare, a bird with a piece of String. In spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love, baseball, income tax exemptions, or what the girls have been thinking about all winter. •Ouch! Don't hit me. To look in on the court room, better known as Kanyon hall parlor, one can tell a glance that it is spring. Even late at night rain dripping off Pankhausers' roof taps lightly on a tin can in a most melodious way telling all "it's spring". Last Sunday afternoon Quentin Nordyke thought it was spring

They Made It!! Our campus is seniorless today and juniors are somewhat dismayed with the circumstances. According to tradition every member of the senior class and advisors, Mr. and Mrs. Don McNichols left for parts unknown for a day away from school. Frantic juniors searched the grounds for any trace of their elders but were forced to return to their duties without any knowledge of their whereabouts.

*lell SucceU April Showers may -oring May flowers, but they also brought to light flowers of another nature when an Easter bunny visited the GFC dinning hall on April 11 bearing this message: My apologies I must state For getting the baskets to you so late But at last my mission has been carried out And all are happy without a doubt, These eggs are different as to you they come For cupid's darts have touched each one, But if you pull gently on the bow Cupid's message you soon will know Upon examining the contents of each hollow egg in the bunny's baskets GF students found this message from Cupid enclosed: Gently fall the April showers Among the many growing flowers Whispering softly, while falling from heaven "Bob and Arlene . . . . in '57." Bob Fiscus, a junior and Arlene Oglevie, a sophomore were the target of cupid's arrows this time. Arlene, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albeit Oglevie from Caldwell Idaho. She is majoring in psychology. A ministerial student, Bob plans to graduate from George Fox and go on to attend a seminary in Berkley, California. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fiscus, who reside in Orland, Californa. Bob and Arlene plan ther wedding for sometime following Bob's graduation from GFC.

THOUGHT FOR TODAY ANTICIPATION By John Banister Tabb The master scans the woven score Of subtle harmonies, before A note is stirred; And Nature now is pondering The tidal symphony of Spring, As yet unheard.

wires for U-cbntrol. Quentin now has two half-wings ana a motor. Maybe you think ft was a nice day last Sunday. Well, the sun shone and a light breeze blew and it didn't rain until about 7 o'clock. The baseball boys have had

some trouble with the weather too. Of all the ingeni6us people in Oregon it seems that someone could come up with a game which could be played rain or drizzle. They might call it buoy ball. Okay so it isn't funny. I suppose it would be of interest to know how I am inside my cast. All I can say is that it is the most comfortable cast I have ever been in. I have never been in a cast before, but it is hardly any worse than wearing a vest and a hat day and night without taking them off. Oh! You thought I would probably itch inside it. I do. I have made a wire sdratcher which does quite well in its field. Of course in an emergency I can use a pencil, my comb or a ruler. It itches around my head mostly so it's not such a long scratch. Here's hoping it doesn't rain when you all come to May day. It is really hard getting my column written. This time, for example, I left the room for only fifteen minutes. During just these few minutes Fred Newkirk came into the room and helped himself to the typewriter I borrowed from Dick Mott. —By Sarri Morse

HEALTH COLUMN

Dr. Price Gives Sure Cold Remedy Rules "Ahhhhh-Chew! I think I'm catching a cold in my nose," is a familiar remark about this time of the year when sunny moments tempt early spring-birds into the chilling breezes where the coldbug awaits. Thousands of people every day fall prey to the wise little cold-bug and all the king's doctors and all the king's laboratory-scientists can't decide exactly what to do to combat the bug. Articles appear in magazines, books; slogans advise from signboards; announcers warn peoover the radio and television sets. People read and listen carefully and go right on having terrible colds. Kleenex manufactures, pill people and nose drop makers are very happy about this situation, for it brings their luxurious living to a maximum of fulfillment —except for one thing—they get colds too. Det6rmined to do something about this problem, I have five short, simple rules that should be a balm of gladness to any cold sufferer and make any coldbug shake with fear and trembling. The first and most important rule is: avoid people. You will find this difficult at first, but the more you work at it, the easier it becomes. They seem to jcatch on to the idea and it spreads like wild fire. Not only will your chances of catching their colds lessen, but the disease germs of other afflictions will never travel your way from them. This will also help in avoiding insurance payments, rent collectors and the neighbors. If you follow this first rule carefully, you will find that the rest of the world has "gone by" and left you germless and forgotten. Continue your daily paper, however, paper boys are usually fairly healthy anyway. The second rule is like unto the first and connected somewhat: avoid bad weather of every kind. If the wind is blowing, if there is a cloud in the sky, don't for any reason venture out. Never, never step outside your door unless the sun has been shining for at least two hours and be extremely cautious about walking on the wrong side of building where drafts collect. Carry your pocket thermometer kit at all times, check your own temperature first, then the temperature outside; if the degrees are not within 15 marks of each other (allowing for handling of thermometer) don't leave your cozy cottage. The third rule is especially important to those wno disobey the first and second rules: wear warm protective clothing a t all times; never break this rule except when

bathing. By warm, protective clothing is not meant nylon shirts, v-neck collars, short sleeves, pedal pushers or anything that exposes skin to the destrictive forces of the elements. A rule of the thumb is to buy everything woolen and play it safe. Collars should always be turned up except in August and sleeves should be buttoned snugly around the wrist, except in August when the last button may be a wee bit unfastened. For the men, pants 'should extend well below the shoe top with heavy, protective cuffs to ward off those chilly drafts. Women's dresses should be no less than eleven inches from the floor and durable cotton hose should accompany every wardrobe. If you must occasiona l disregard the first or second rule, then never allow yourself to break this third and most important rule. • This fourth rule is easy for people who find swallowing a pleasant pastime: take vitamin pills and aspirin regularly. Notice the people you meet sometime — they swallow, swallow, swallow. My curiosity has never dared me far enough to rudely ask, "What are you swallowing?" but now I know. They have k read my book and are swallowing vitamin pills and aspirin. You should take at least 3 different brands of vitamin pills—.the one-a-day for daily protection, the week-atS once for weekly protection, arid the whenever-you-feel-droopy pills for when the others are off-duty. After the first ten cases, you will find pill-taking rather habit forming and you won't even want to stop. Besides, you get to know your druggist quite well and may strike up an affectionate friendship with him -if he is very clean and avoids other people himself (rule no. 1). Last, and the least, of my rules: read all articles on colds and follow the advice carefully. You will find this worthless as far as preventing colds is concerned, for people who write articles about not catching colds are doing it for the money usually and don't really know how to prevent a cold. If they did, they w6uldn't have colds either. But you will find some fascinating stories in the magazines that carry coldpreventive articles and this will give you an excuse to subscribe to the magazines. If you follow these five simple rules, I am quite sure of this— your life will be so radically changed that you won't care whether you have a cold or not and that's what really matters anyway.


Class Makes Plctrrs : or Annual Fare This year's junior- senior banuet to be given in honor of the snior class will be held on April 9 at 7 p. m. Those attending will ?ave for the undisclosed destiation from Kanyon hall at 5:45. Robert Byrd, junior class socil chairman who is in charge f planning this event, stated: It is traditional to keep the lace of the formal affair a seret, but it will be an evening to e remembered." Committee members working n banquet preparations include rogram, Don Lamm, Roily Hart>y and Dr. Roberts; invitations, oanne Joanis and Sara Jane mith; decorations, Ardeth Beals nd Joyce Hoover; and transporation, Bob Fiscus and Lowell [urd. While the juniors and seniors re having their banquet, the reshmen and sophomores will alo be participating in an annual arty given for the sophomores y the freshmen class.

GFC Students Receive t-iu Honors

PRESIDENT MILO ROSS looks on following the presentation of a gift to Dean Donald McNichols at the conclusion of the first annual faculty lectureship, April 18. Presenting the gift was Dr. Arthur Roberts, head of the Faculty Seminar Studies committee.

GfC Choir Holds Annual Banquet Next to Betiutiful Multnomah Falls including, "The Kid With the Rip in His Pants," which I hear via the grapevine should have been dedicated to Bob Byrd. Lydia McNichols was a fine toastmistress, which was a "feather in her cap." (Private joke for choir banqueters.) Another feature, if I may call it that, was11 the historian'§ report written by "yours truly" and read by Lois Burnett. It was written in verse form (and I use the term very loosely) with apologies to Dean McNichols. The historian really took advantage of her "poetic license." The grand finale was the presentation to Carl Reed of a long longed-for heliotrope shirt (purple to Freshmen). With this we were admonished by our toastmistress to admire the scenery on the way home "if we could see it" and if not; to admire our companions, which advice I hear was followed (admiration of the scenery, that Is). Really, it was a lovely banquet andf if everyone had as' good a time as I did then I'm sure it was a success. We owe those responsible (consult last week's Crescent) a big "thank you."

By Rosemary Ramsey It was worth being in choir his year just to be able to go to he banquet. As usual it was a ecret, at least it was supposed D be. Anyway, I didn't know 'here we were going until we ot there, although we began to atch on about ten miles east of 'ortland that it was going to be emewhere east of Portland. Some of us were all set to ine in the new Greenleaf gym, ut several miles short of there re arrived—of all places—at lultnomah Falls. The candlelit arfquet room was, as the comlittee predicted, the most unusal setting the choir has had for lany years. Upon arriving, Dick Zeller showd us pictures he had taken on hoir tour—I can't imagine how e could be in so many places t once in order to take some of hose pictures. Then with soft music in the ackground and tRe light rumble f the Falls (and diesel engines) ire dirled on grilled Columbia Liver salmon. MMMMMMM! ! All this was quite pleasantly iterrupted as Klane Robison urhished a few vocal selections

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1EN P L A N MEETING Slides showing the plans for eveloping George Fox college rill be shown to a joint meetings f the Newberg Rotary and Ki-Jj ranis clubs on May 4 at the col-jj fge.

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Ih charge of this meeting will c President Milo Ross and Har •w Ankeny, public relations dirptor. Those present at this meeting rill be introduced to the new rchitectural plans recently competed for George Fox college.

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Morken to Speak Rev. David Morken of Youth for Christ International will speak at the Portland YFC in the Benson high school auditorium at 7:30 on Saturday, April 23. Several years ago Morken and several others spent many months in the hands of the Communists. He will soon return to the Orient for another stay. Also featured on this evening's program will be the Grace Chorale from Grace Bible institute who win present sacred musical numSers.

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Ogburn of Oregon State college, secretary; and Charles Adams of Linfield college, historian. Representing George Fox chapter as nominee for president was Charlotte Passolt. This year's FTO president, Helen Garlett of Linfield1 college, presided over business sessions and discussion. One of the major accomplishments of the convention was the acceptance of a revised constitution. Special speaker for the afternoon session was Mrs. Martha Shull from Portland, Oregon. Mrs. Shull was one of two delegates from the United States to an international conference in Geneva last fall. Her talk, entitled "Bombs or Erains" was centered around her experiences abroad. She urged the the future teacWers of today seri6usly Consider which they are going to help produce brains or bombs.

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Student Ministerial association members Orviile Winters, Lowell Hurd, Robert Storms and Ron Barnick attended several sessions of the Friends Ministers' Conference held April 11-15 at Redmond in Central Oregon. Speakers included President Milo C. Ross; Professor Paul M. Mills; Dr. Arthur O. Roberts; and Rev. Charles Beals, pastor of Newberg Friends church and S.M.A. advisor for this year. Current S.M.A. Officers are Ron Barnick, president; Herbert Sargent, vice-president; Beverly Belles, secretary-treasurer; Lowell Hurd, appelate court representative; and the advisor, Mr. Beals. David Wing was president first Semester.

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Friends Convention Attended by Four

Roily Hartley and Lavelle Robison of George Fox chapter of Future Teachers of America received honors at the Future Teachers of Oregon Spring convention held Saturday, April 16, in Corvallis, Oregon. Roily, a Junior from Talent, Oregon, was elected director of Region Three of Future Teachers of Oregon. His duties will include planning and supervision of dist r i c t meetings wth FTA chapters at Linfield college, Pacific university, Oregon College of Education, and George Fox college. At the convention each chapter appointed a senior student planning to enter the teaching field this fall to receive a life membership award to the National Education association. Lavelle Robison, senior representative from George Fox, received this award at the noon luncheon. Also receiving the life membership award from Oregon College of Education was Joy Davis, a Salem, Oregon senior, and the sister of John Davis of George Fox. Delegates from fifteen college chapters of FTA were represented. Those attending from. George Fox were Lavelle Robison, Charlotte Passolt, Roily Hartley and Garth Reece. Election of new state officers was one of the main features of the c6nvention. Theresa Kremer of Marylhurst college and this year's FTO vice-president was elected president for the coming year. John Stuckey from Southern Oregon College of Education was elected vice-president; Pat

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Senior Men Close Out Careers Rain, Sloppy Grounds Halt This year's senior class has two outstanding athletes in its ranks whom we think should have some space dedicated to their accomplishments. This time we feature Dick Zeller. Next paper we will air Clint Brown's athletic history. For the past four years the name Dick Zeller has been prominent in George Fox college athletics. Dick has< played a big part

in the Quaker fortunes in the three major sports. Dick has letters each year in football and baseball, and failed to letter in only his freshman year in basketball. He was a regular every year in football and baseball,'but failed to crack the starting quint in basketball until his final year. Dick started his athletic career

R AMBLINGS OSS'S

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While I was walking down the hall a few days ago, I overheard several members of the faculty complaining of their need for exercise. These spreading young fathers (particularly Harlow Ankeny and Dr. Roberts) were beginning to find that they were unable to keep pace with the younger members of their families. It seems they felt they were too old for the athletics on a collegiate scale and were looking for some sport they could enjoy and regain their old form. Gentlemen, have you considered tennis? In a sport like tennis you can give all you have or you can just loaf, according to how you and your opponent feel. Tennis is a game for the individual, not necessarily for a team. Possibly you could develop into a star, without anyone holding you back, as is the case in team play. Inside the last decade George Fox college has had active tennis competition, especially on May Day. It used to be that the finals of the tennis tournament had as much attraction as the table tennis and horseshoe tournaments have today. However, the old tennis courts on the northwest corner of the campus have deteriorated to such a condition that competition is now impossible. Alumni, friends, students, Harlow, why don't you help us revive tennis on the campus. George Fox could become known around the valley for its tennis teams, just as it used to be years ago. Only two or three good "tennis players could give the college as much publicity as any football or basketball team could. Intramural competition could be developed, individual interest in sports would grow stronger, if only a few people would help. Help by giving for the construction of new courts, help by participating, help by encouraging. Why don't you? * * • « Has Branch Rickey lost his touch or is he still ahead of the rest of us? Several years ago Rickey moved to Pittsburgh and initiated a youth program, designed to bring the Pirates into pennant contention in several years. Instead of developing a team from experienced players, he brought in a team of rookies that so far has shown one failure after another. True, these players are still very young and could yet become stars, if they develop properly, and then Mr. Rickey might have a pennant. But many a potential star has been ruined by coming to the majors too soon. Look at the list of great potentials that have fizzled out to date: Paul Pettit, Ron Necciai, Tony Bartirome, Bobby Del Greco, Johnny and Eddie O'Brien, Dick Groat, Jim Mangan, Felipe Montemayor, and others. Sure, there is still a chance for these players to make the grade, but maybe Mr. Rickey out smarted himself by bringing them up too soon. We hope he hasn't. * * » * This sounds like a great idea as reported by Bob Gaittens in the Oregon City Enterprise-Courier: "The West Linn lettermen's club took a big step in the right direction recently when it voted to revoke an athlete's letter if he is caught smoking while wearing his sweater. The pinch must be made by another l e t t e r m a n . . . . The club took some of the teeth out of the ruling when it added the clause 'or place on probation' after the word revoked. . . . Letterman president Bill Mcintosh has the right to put anyone caught smoking on probation instead of revoking the offender' letter." There is an old saying that "pitching is 75 per cent of baseball." If you look over the records of past years you will find championship teams with one or two good pitchers and a few mediocre one, maybe even two 20-game winners. Keeping this in mind, have you noticed what a tremendous pitching staff the Cleveland Indians have? Bob Lemon, Mike Garcia and Early Wynn are all twenty game winners. Rookie Herb Score has become a regular pitcher and is caUed a "left handed Bob Feller." Feller himself is winning quite a few ball games. We have heard it said that Feller was through, washed up, can hardly win 15 games any more. How many pitchers are there in the majors who would like to win 15 games?

GREEN LANTERN CAFE

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Harold Tilden

at Salem Academy, Salem, Oregon, where he attended his three years of high school. He gained a regular berth in the line his sophomore year in the grid sport, but shifted to the backfield his junior and senior seasons. He captained the Academy eleven his senior year. In basketball he earned letters his junior and senior years*starting both years, and coming home third in league scoring his junior year He was regular catcher three years with the Salem diamond crew, clouting the ball at better than a .400 clip the last two seasons. Shifting to the line he made his college debut as starting tackle for the GF machine. He played line until his junior year, again shifting to the backfield where he established himself as, one of the greatest backs in GF history. He proved himself to be one of the nation's better punters, posting better than a 37 yard average each fall. In 1953 he booted the pigskin at a tremendous 41.0 yards per kick on better than 30 kicks. The nation's top mark was 41.2 yards per kick. He carried the passing and ball packing load, also. Dick campaigned at center until the 1954-55 season when he made the switch to forward where he blossomed into a fine ball player. He garnered 401 points in the 25 game season and led the team in rebounding. Zeller has been regular receiver for Barney BcGrath's nine since he came to George Fox. He is a steady sticker and a great catcher. We'll miss Dick very much next year. An athlete of his caliber is hard to find.

Spring Tennis Clinic Slated in Portland Announcement has been made of the annual Spring Tennis clinic by the Northern Oregon Board of Women Officials. It will be held on Saturday, April 23 from 10:30 to 12:00 at the Portland Armory, 109 N. W. Tenth Avenue. Members of this organization urge attendance from all of the students who are interested in skills, techniques, strategy, officiating and demonstrations of both singles and doubles playing. There will be no charge and all are welcome. If any GFC students wish to attend they should see Jean Foley by 4 o'clock today.

Berrian Service

Quaker Diamond Workouts Old man weather has taken a drastic hand in the fortunes of GFC's 1955 baseball squad. Rain and wet grounds have stymied the Quakers, who have been unable to turn out in the great Ozark out-of-doors for two weeks.

Softballers Play Nine Ball Games Eight or nine prospective games for the GFC Quakerettes are planned to be on the final game schedule which is now in the making. Coach Foley has written letters for game dates to Linfield, Marylhurst, Clark, Portland university, Willamette university and Sherwood high school. At least three additional games are anticipated at the annual softball tournament May 23 at Reed. The schedule will be posted on the bulletin board and the team members would ' appreciate the arrousing support of each student at these games.

The boys have been playing catch in the gym to keep the soup bones in good working order. Two games have already been rained out, one with Lewis and Clark reserves and one with Linfield reserves, and as things look now the double-header with OCE will be washed out. It's hard to tell, because of lack of outdoor practice, who will be in the starting line-up, when and if we play our first ball game. Barring precipitation the Quakers have an eleven-game season schedule. Linfield Jayvees will be the Bruins opponent on May Day. Astoria Naval presents a new opponent for the Quakers as they are scheduled for a home series. It can be expected that the sailors will throw a pretty good aggregation at the GF men. If the baseball team members are seen to be tripping over their feet it won't be from clumsiness. They'll be hopefully scanning the heavens for a path of blue that may mean sunny skies and baseball.

Quakers Schedule Eleven Contests The George Fox college Quakers have a vigorous eleven-game schedule on tap for the 1955 baseball season. Unless rain prevails, the schedule goes as follows: April 22—Monmouth, Here, 1:30 (2 games) April 26—Linfield J. V.'s, Here 3:00. April 29—Astoria Naval. Here 1:30. May 3—Monmouth, There 1:30, (2 games) May 7—May Day—Linfield J. V.'s May 11—Willamette J. V.'s, Here 3:00. May 14—Astoria Naval, There 2:00. May 17—Willamette J. V.'s, There 3:00.

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