rcoym \.oun, Muaenis, racuiry welcome uuesis TO nomecommg y/
The Lamb in the Window"
Volume 66, No. 3—GEORGE FOX COLLEGE, NEWBERG, OREGON—Sat., Nov. 6, 1954
Drama Finds Niche In Day's Festivities Today is Homecoming, 1954, on George Fox college c a m p u s w i t h football, alumni banquet, open house and all t h a t makes this day a tradition. Wood-Mar auditorium will be the scene of the one-act play contest which begins a t 7:30 p. m. This feature, although only two years old, has found its niche in George Fox college Homecoming tradition. The sophomore-senior play, "High Window" by Verne Powers, co-directed by senior Yvonne H u b bard and junior Bob Byrd p r e sents a cast of Lois Burnett, K a r a Newell, Lois Houston, S t e v e Ross, and John Davis. Co-directing the freshman-junior production " L a m b in the Window" by Robert F i n c h ' are Marion Comfort, sophomore, and S a r a h J a n e Smith, junior. Cast members include Carol Barrett, L a r r y Ross, Quentin Nordyke, Naomi Martin, Dick Mott, Jim Houston, Mel L a m m , Naomi Kliever, and Phil H a r m o n . Cups will be awarded, one to the outstanding actor and actress, and one to the p a r t i c i p a n t s of the winning play. DAY'S P R O G R A M Open House Coffee H o u r 10:00 a. m . Registration 10:00 to 12 noon Music P r o g r a m 11:00 a, m . F e a t u r i n g new Baldwin organ Lunch... 12 noon Pop Rally 1:00 p . m . Football Game; Crowning of Queen, half time 1:30 p . m . Banquet 5:80 p. m . One-Act P l a y s 7:30 p. m . Joyce Hoover, junior and senior Garth Reece head the activities of this day a s co-generalissimos. Lois Burnett heads publicity; Flovene Price, registration; and J o a n ne Joanis the decoration of t h e campus. Other committee chairmen a r e : royalty, M a r g a r e t Hancuff; programs, Velda Leach; coffee hour, Donna Switzer; musical program, Bob Byrd; lunch, Alice Hodson; and pep rally, Shirley Gurn. Plans for the aluumni banquet a r e under the direction of Helen Willcuts, Lavelle Robison, Charlotte Passolt; seating, Charles Tuning; and program, Don L a m m .
C R E S C E N T P H O T O G R A P H E R , N o r m a n Riley, catches partial cast of junior-freshman play, "The L a m b in t h e Window" during informal rehearsal.
Her Majesty, Queen Joanne I, to Rule Over Quaker Homecoming Football Game I N A T E N S E S C E N E from t h e senior-sophomore play, " H i g h W i n dow,' Emily (Lois B u r n e t t ) t h r e a t e n s Luida (Lois Houston) w i t h h e r cane while J u d i t h ( K a r a Newell) w a t c h e s horrified.
Her majesty, Queen J o a n n e I, has been selected by the associated students of George Fox college to rule over the traditional H o m e coming football game today.
Associated Student Balloting Selects Newell to Edit L'Ami
K a r a Newell
CHAPEL SCHEDULE Mon. Nov. 8
Mr. .Orval Butcher.
Wed. Nov. 10—Address on some phase of public school education Mr. H u b e r t A r m s t r o n g , superintendent of public schools, Newberg. Fri. Nov. 12^ Rev. Myron F . Boyd Mon. Nov. 15—Unconfirmed. Wed. Nov. 17—"Visiting Europe", Mrs. Marie Teilman. Fri. Nov. 19 —Unconfirmed.
The World Is Our Campus By Mackey W. Hill I write this a few hours after the election. T h e picture is obscure a t this time r e g a r d i n g the outcome in the races for the senate. I t apparently is o n * o f the closest congressional races in history. Some a r e saying t h a t it is a 1 per cent or 2 per cent difference t h a t will determine the outcome. The indications a r e t h a t the Democrats have won control of the House of Representatives, b u t control of the Senate waits t h e outcome of six critical races for the Senate. However, Cordon leads Neuberger in Oregon by a safe m a r g i n . President Eisenhower assured his p a r t y early in t h e midst of election r e t u r n s t h a t their cause would ultimately win out although they suffer some reverses now. Some Democratic candidates showed large leads a t an early time b u t were overtaken later by their Republican opponents. The election outcome seems to br much closer t h a n llic dopesters indicated. However, for t h e m o s t p a r t t h e polls have been proven to be substantially correct. Whoever controls the Senate will be in a s t r a t e g i c position regarding the policy of investigating committees. To a large extent this will determine who and w h a t shall be investigated w i t h the characteristic outcome. The attention t h u s can be focused upon a r e a s t h a t will favor the p a r t y t h a t controls the Senate. Whoever h a s control will be confronted with the first Senate business in a few days in the Censure charges session. If the Democrats t a k e over the Senate, a t t e n t i o n could be focused on the controversial Dixon-Yates electrical contract and the McCarthy Censure ruckus buried under o r a t o r y on another matter. Home races in this election arc so close t h a t it m a y be days before the outcome, is finally settled. Some s t a t e s Mill have to recount their votes. B u t i t all shows t h a t t h e r a c e is exceedingly close between t h e major political p a r t i e s in A m e r i c a with t h e consequent effectiveness or ineffectiveness for those administering -and determining national policy.
The 1905 L'Ami is officially underway. K a r a Newell w a s elected last week by the associated students to fill this major student body office. T h e secret-ballot election w a s actually a formality as K a r a took office and appointed a staff a week before election. The contract for publication of t h e 105o L'Ami h a s 'been signed and individual pictures of students have been taken. Kara, a sophomore from F o r e s t Grove, Oregon, w a s business m a n ager for the 1954 L'Ami. She is currently president of Actorators, sophomore social chairman, and is active in various a r e a s of campus activities including music and drama. M a r g a r e t Hancuff has been selected assistant editor. The '55 L'Ami business staff is divided into four d e p a r t m e n t s . They a r e : finance manager, Mary J o George;
Juniors Greene, Lee Earn Top Honors In First Six Weeks Topping the honor roll for the first six weeks a r e juniors Verdella Greene and Arnold Lee e a r n i n g 3.73, followed by freshm a n Beverly Belles, 3.63 and senior Clint Brown, 3.42. Next in line in the senior class a r e Orville Winters, 3.20 and Alice Hodson, Yvonne Hubbard, Florene Price and Lavelle Robison, 3.00. Roily Hartley follows the leading juniors with 3.44 and Willis Valech, 3.07. The sophomore class honors arc tnken by K a r a Newell, 3.36 Karen Hampton, 3.23; Charlotte Passolt., 3.19; J a n e t Hight, 3.00 ami Wayne Cole, 3.00 complete the sophomore ratings. With a 3.57, Joyce Hester follows Beverly Belles. Other freshmen earning honors a r e Christine Childs, 3.56; Neva Cox, 3.36; Genevieve Mills, 3.20; Mary Jo George, 3.15; Carol P a r r e t t , 3.13; Naomi Kliever, 3.07; Donna Bingaman, Carolann Moor, Doris Pearson and Herbert Sargent, 3.00. Special students r a t i n g honor roll listing include Joanne Tuning, 10 hours. 3.70; Lois Burnett, 7 hours, 3.57; B e t t y Lou Sargent, 7 hours, 3.29; M a r g a r e t Hancuff, 4 hours, 3.25 and Dorothy Gimbel, 6 hours, 3.00.
church advertising manager, Donna Switzer; N e w b e r g advertising manager, Karen H a m p t o n ; and David Wing, distribution m a n a ger. Other • positions a r e a r t editors, Louise Benham and Roxann a Coppock; literary editor, Bob Byrd; women's sports editor, Florene Price
Director Schedules Qualification Tests The first college qualification test for the '54-'55 school year is to be December 9, 1954. Application cards m u s t be mailed not later than midnight November 23, according to Col. Frances Mason, deputy s t a t e director. The second and last test this school year is to be April 21, 1955. Application cards must be mailed by midnight March 7, 1955. Application cards may be obtained from any selective service local board office. The eligible r e g i s t r a n t s must have completed one year of college or must be currently enrolled. A p a s s i n g test score and required class s t a n d i n g do not a s s u r e deferment b u t one of these criterin must be met before the local board can consider any r e g i s t r a n t for college deferment.
OFFICIAL NOTICE Thanks-riving vacation begins Wednesday, November 24, 4 p. m., lunch being t h e l a s t meal served. Classes will resume Tuesday, November 30, 8 a. m .
Dr. J. Edwin Orr Sends Appreciation To Faculty, Students Dv. J. Edwin Orr, evangelist in t h e recent Christian E m p h a s i s week a t George Fox college, sends his appreciation and acknowledgment to President Ross, faculty and students in a recent letter which reads as follows: " J u s t a line to thank you for the appreciated fellowship so recently enjoyed. I am not a demonstrative person, so I must ask my friends to t a k e my word for it when I say thank you". " I t w a s a pleasure to get to know your faculty a s well as the student body. I do hope t h a t we can meet again."
Queen Joanne, junior from Talent, Oregon, is the d a u g h t e r of Mr. Edward and Mrs. Alice Joanis. She is 5'4%", and h a s blue eyes and d a r k blond hair. As a major in education, she is planning to teach school upon g r a d u a t i n g from Oregon College of Education. The queen's extracurricular campus activities include secretary of t h e junior class, secretary of F u t u r e Teachers of America, president of t h e girls' dormitory, and social c h a i r m a n of the associated students. She is engaged to the student body vicepresident. The queen's court includes four princesses: Lavelle Robison, senior; Verdella Greene, junior; Charlotte Passolt, sophomore: and Marilea Curryer, freshman. E s corts a r e : Roily Hartley, junior (queen); Arnold,' Willcuts, freshm a n ; George Andrews, sophomore; Neil Pierson, freshman; and Arnold Lee, junior. After t h e official crowning a t the football g a m e in the afternoon, Queen Joanne ' I and her court will be honored a t the Homecoming banquet. Queen J o a n n e and her princesses met a t the McNichols' residence last evening to learn the results of t h e students' voting.
Official Publication Earns High Rating In Critical Mark-up Crescent editors received word this week t h a t the papers published during the second semester of the 1953-54 school year r e ceived an honor r a t i n g of F i r s t Class. A total of 1,365 points as judged by t h e Associated Collegiate P r e s s of the University of Minnesota in Minneapolis w a s aw a r d e d on journalistic t r e a t m e n t of the publications. News sources, creativeness, content, makeup, headlines, and typegrapliy a r e a m o n g the items judged. The Crescent received several "excellent" r a t i n g s with other scores r a n g i n g from "good" lo "very good". Supervising J u d g e of I he critical m a r k - u p service of the University, A r t h u r M. Sanderson notes: " F i r s t class r a t i n g s have been given only to those outstanding papers which show high quality work in all categories of coverage, content, and physical properties. P a p e r s which a r e accorded AU-American or F i r s t Class r a t i n g s should be justly proud of their fine achievement". P a p e r s are classed according to the enrollment and frequency of publication. George Fox college h a s maintained a high average of honor r a t i n g s although the Crescent is in the 500 enrollment category and is judged accordingly.
Football's Frosty Yardlines Glimmer Through Byrd's Ballet Opening 'the social swirl for this winter season was the charming cortier thrown by the George Fox society of football. The event was hold on the school lawns behind the Hester Memorial and Kanyon hall. -With clever whiLe trellises at either end and frosty while stripes on the lawn everyone agreed that the decorations were most charming. The party was a gay success. Many guests retired to sit down and watch the others frolic. A perfectly- delightful entertainment was devised by the host. Ii was a modern dance depicting the striuggle between labor and management as to who was really on the bifll. The chorography was unique. The chorus line was made up entirely of the most deformed young men. They had little bitty heads settling way down amongst the largest shoulders I have ever seen. Many of their bodies tapered off By Bob into almost nothingness. The orchestral ensemble consisted almost entirely of percussion instruments. After a little soft-shoe routine the ballet master leaped into the air,, much like the dying swan, and hurled the oval shaped object into the air. With a graceful stag, dancer number 38 flew through the air' and caught the little ball. With a mad scramble number 38 leaped, strutted and staggered towards one end of the lawn in a scene
quite reminiscent of the second movement of Stravinsky's "Firebird" ballet. The program seemed t6 be divided into four acts with the division between acts three and four being a somewhat longer intermission. During this time the dancers and other guests retired for demi tasse. The third act was quite uneventful. The dancers we're very routine and the pattern^ formed on the lawn were quite unfinished. In fact ma,ny of the dancers got out of the pattern and fell down or tripped one another. This act definitely 'needed more finesse. However, the fourth act was a fitting finale. There was one scene that was particularly fascitating. A rather small dancer (Frederich Newkirk is a dancer to watch ascend to the very top in the modern ballet idiom) leaped through a hole in the chorus formation and did dainty pirouettes Byra across the backs of the other dancers to arrest that little ball. He showed form and grace rarely seen in so little a dancer. This was also an extremely hazardous routine so their "ballet slippers had little points on the bottom to keep them from slipping on the grass. Much credit for this inspiring treat goes to the great chorographer Ralph Beebe. He demonstrated a mastery of the subtle color tones of the modern ballet dance.
"Welcome Home!// We of the present family here at George Fox welcome you, our alumni and former students,, together with your friends and ours, back again to the lovely campus which means so much to all of us. It is like our return from a long and extended absence from home, when we make the last turn in the road and glimpse the old farm-stead, first the trees and the large"r buildings, and later the house and the front gate and the flowers. It is hard to walk up to the door. But then—"the old, familiar faces"—a sense of belonging, of satisfaction, of having arrived. It is said that the three most important factors in one's life are the home,, the church and the school. But in a college community such as this, in which we live together for years and we come back on occasion, and with the memory of wholesome Christian associations which mean as much in the shaping of our life goals as does the scholastic challenge, George Fox is more than just another college—it is a home, a church and a school all in one! Perhaps that is why it means so much. So, welcome home! George Fox college is yours. —President Milo C. Ross
Students Extend Welcome On this Homecoming Day each year ,we look forward with great anticipation to seeing all of our friends return to the campus of George Fox college. To many this occasion is the reunion of parents and relatives with a son or daughter in the college. To others it is a time when many must feel this is a reunion of the school family. We hope that throughout the day you will find your stay an enjoyable and happy experience. We extend a hearty welcome to you and hope that your interest and concern for the college will be sharpened by your visit. —Orville Winters, Associated Students President
Member Associated Collegiate Press Entered as'second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon. Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Associated Students of Grorge Fox College (formerly Pacific College). Terms—$1.50 • EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF _,.. Business Manager. ..Eugene Morse Co-Editors circulation Manager .. Florene Price, Avdeth Beals Charlotte Passolt Assistant Editor Roily Hartley Assistant Circulation Managers.... Pat Schroeder, Charlotte GrubMen's Sports Editor Earl Tycksen e r , Arlene Oglevie, Janelte Had. Proof Reader Arnold Lee ley. REPORTERS Mary Jo George, Fay Hanson, Meredith Beals, Faye McCord, Alice Hodson, Gwen Reece, Garth Reece, Bob Byrd, Rosemary Ramsey, Verde'lla Greene, Naomi Martin, Sam Morse.
Alliterative Author Relates Adventures Of Nature Nomads By Rosemary Ramsey "Too much coast at the weekend," was my explanation for the strange behavior of GFC biology majors last Monday. But we really had fun; let me tell you about it. A week ago last Friday afternoon ten biology enthusiasts, including the Dades and Miss Dunkel departed during a dreadful downpour for the southern coast of Washington for a weekend of general hatiire study (?) burdened with boots, binoculars, buckets and birdbooks, slickers, sleeping bags, sweaters and socks, coats, cameras, keys and cookery. Some four hours later we arrived at Seaview and spent the next hour in a semi-starved state searching for "Hanson's Mansion", which we found after trying to unlock all the neighbors' doors. The remainder of the evening was passed eating stew and playing "Stinky Pinky". It was with enthusiasm and inspiration we set out at dawn the next morning (10:00 a. m.) with all the zeal of a uranium prospecting party. But what a strange procession that made its way home - - falteringly, disillusioned, dirty and dead-tired—six hours later! Had this explorative biological expedition been a failure, a flop, a fizzle? No! We had reaped the benefits of nature for we now proudly possessed two lonesome lizards, one large green frog, a half-dozen wilted wildflowers and a large red and yellow fungus. (The lizards and frog now rest in the biology l a b but the withering weeds and fading fungus lie limp and lifeless, left where weary wanderers fell famished and fagged by the friendly fire. (.No, I do not write any of the familiar "feature heads".) It was a beat bunch of biologists who retired early (ha!) after a short drive to the bird sanctuary. However, we awoke refreshed and eager on Sunday morning and after church and dinner we crossed a few more miles of beach, only with more restraint than before. Then before we knew it—it was time to start back to GFC. (And it didn't even rain!) Did we learn anything? I'll say! Just ask any biology major what a Western Grebe, a blue heron, or a "Stinky Pinky" is. This just goes to show that a biologist's best buddy isn't always his bird book!
As Roast Turkey Is to Thanksgiving; As Football Is to F a l l . . . . . By Itolly "Hartley AS common as football to fall, or turkey to Thanksgiving is
QlcMcwUf, Back This Appeared in flic Orescent One Year Ago: Her majesty, Queen Nancy I (Mrs. Don Lamm) was elected to rule over the traditional Homecoming football game Saturday. Five Years Ago: Margaret Shattuck, (Mrs. Gerald Lemmons) took top honors for the first six weeks with a grade point average of 3.96. Second highest was Gertrude Ankeny with a G.P.A. of 3.94. Fifteen Years Ago: "Where is Bruin Jr. ?" The seniors smile when asked this the freshmen look dazed. They wonder about the identity of Bruin Jr. Is he mj'thical or is there really a Bruin ? The seniors tell us that Bruin is in safe-keeping now, and has been for two years ever since they gained possession of him. (Sounds like 1954) Twenty Years Ago: Pacific college observed its third annual Homecoming day Monday with a record attendance and a program which included a 24-6 football victory over Reed college. Twenty-Two Years Ago: Pacific College's first Homecoming day was held on Friday. Nearly one hundred, guests were here. Twenty-Five Years Ago: Someone should suggest to the college that more money might be earned by exhibiting its Freshman class in some side show. Thirty Years Ago: ' "Seventeen men on a fullback's chest; Ho, ho, ho, and bottle of Sloan's." Forty Years Ago: Always shooting and forever making Mrs. - Cupid.
prayer to religion. Oh, some psychologists say it is the transference of an emotional tension from our inferior mind to some fogjy superior cloud of existence which takes the burden of responsibility off people's chests. In other words it is simply a tension release mechanism giving comfort. To the feeble souls who only find in prayer a shot of morphine to their tension-laden nerves, I send ii sparing ulance of sympathy to their pathetic ignorance. If these people were right, I would regret with embarrassment every knee bent moment I have spent in solitude muttering petitions to myself. John Moreland writes: Prayer is not artful monologue Of voice uplifted from the sod; It is Love's tender dialogue between the soul and God. Christian prayer is inseparable from faith. It is on no higher level than the foolish jabber of an idiot, if not coupled with faith that God is all he is revealed to be in the scriptures through the blood of Christ. Prayer is an instrument by which life is refreshed by con-, versation with God, who looks not on the outward appearance, but sees the heart in its truest state. Through this short wave system we have access to power beyond imagination. But wait! As regularly as the oceanic waves are the pleadings of Christian souls to God for attainment of steps toward an ideal life. Faith, Faith. It is the only answer— faith in the surlety of the resurrection of Christ to perform a regeneration in our life like springtime following blizzardous winter. John Keble submits a fitting conclussive verse: Only, O Lord, in Thy dear love Fit us for perfect rest above; And help us this and every day To live more nearly as we pray.
I live With a Crescent Editor... Or Can You Top This? By Lavelle T h a t r»nol nnfl right rip-Ht n vw That one! ThatThat one over there! That's my roommate, the CRESCENT editor. No one needs to tell me what week it is, it shows by the look on her face. Her eyes seem glassy and insipid, and her mind seems pre-occupied. Wednesday night is the night she spends cutting, changing, typing, and nagging. She always comes dragging home about 3 a. m., ' sometimes triumphant and sometimes. . . .well. . . .Thursday morning I study that weary and discouraged countenance across the breakfast table, for, without fail, she is always at breakfast during CRESCENT week. But later in the morning I see her scurrying around campus pleading for late assignments and checking on the "latest". Having vivid visions of blank columns she quickly dreams up filler. Suddenly she remembers with a shriek that the cut of the football team hasn't come in yet. She races out of the house leaving her physical science book perched precariously on the edge of her desk. An hour later I see her trudging home. . .. Ardeth had picked up the cut but had forgotten to tell her. As for living with the editor, it isn't so bad if you have a sympathetic ear and a literary gift. I had never had much contact with the CRESCENT, until now, under the direct influence of my room-mate, Florene, I'm becoming a "budding columnist".
I really don't mind so much if she doesn'tj listen to what I have to say, or gets up and leaves when I'm. talking, or even if she goes off to meals without me. Then there are those "political secrets" which she harbors, and the time I was sick in bed three days, and she walked back and forth but didn't see me until the
C^RT^RPF^'MT woe out. outCRESCENT was
nnrl quote finnte . .and "You been sick?" Ah. .this is the life, being the editor's room-mate. Any Friday night of CRESCENT week you can hear her, as she fades off to dreamland murmer "Alma mater GFC."
Hey! What's going on around here? I'm getting tired of "being dead. Why don't those George Fox college students hurry and declare me aHve so I can have some fun again? I sat for so long down in that stuffy museum then the class of 1954 let me sit on the stage during their class night and a freshman boy came up and got me and I stayed with him during the summer. When he and I came to college this fall things began happening and I've had quite a few experiences in the last few weeks. Then the seniors took me out to McNichols for a peaceful two weeks. The student council asked for me to be brought in and so I was. I'm just waiting now for something to happen. I know we'll have lots of fun once things get started again. So, be 'patient and I will too. I'll he seeing many of you in the days to come, so fftudy up my rules and get ready for some real excitement cause that's what I thrive on. What's Bruin. Well, I am.
Reminiscent Roberts Revives Research; Ex-Editor Examines Whisker Population By Dr. Arthur O. Roberts
It was Bernard De Voto, I believe, who once wrote, "one man's meat is another man's poison." In lifting this little tidbit from the 1943 files of The Crescent I recognize that although forms of humor remain fairly constant, content, alas, greatly varies. My compatriots considered this passably funny and begged (this is poetic license) for more. If this strikes you as frightfully naive simply use the wind to inflate your own ego: It is refreshing to note Progress. Derive some satisfaction from noting that the professor in his college days refused to allow assignments to impede his extra-curricular education. The Scientific Attitude was no doubt aroused by dissections in Miss Sutton's biology lab! At any rate, Florene Price, editor, wanted me to dig up a nostalgic-scented flower, in deferrenee to The Old Days. In a statistical research conducted recently at Weesner hall scientists Willcuts and Roberts compiled some figures on the growth of whiskers. Willcuts acted as the subject. One whisker, at the rate of growth of 1/32 of an inch per, day would grow to a length of 11 and a half inches in a year; and in the course of 50 years would reach a length of 48 feet if his grandkids didn't pull it out before then. If all the shaving of his 33,609 whiskers were saved over a period of 50 years and placed end to end there would be a string of 31.2 miles in length or about as far as Newberg to Portland and around Meier and Franks a dozen times. If all these whiskers were placed in a mound the dimensions would be 894.5 cubic feet or enough to pack in Mr. Weesner's garage if you left the door open, with maybe a basketfull left over to start a fire with in the morning. And if the whiskers of all the fellows in school were saved every day there would be a string 300 feet long; if they were saved every day for a year there would be a string that would be 20 miles in length. No wonder all the drains in the country are getting plugged at one time or another. *This is unretouched; please observe that commas were invented later!
Saturday, November 6, 1954
Alumni, Your Crescent Page Welcome to the campus, Alumni! Welcome to your page of the Crescent! In years past our problems, joys and grade cards were yours. You were the ones that rushed to 8 a. m. classes, made speeches in chapel, authored term papers— you were the students of George Fox college, alias Pacific college. The Crescent is reserving this page to help you remember how "it used to be" and to help, you recall fohd memories we have searched the corners and closets for the pictures you see here. Perhaps you will see a face that had not been thought of for years; perhaps you will see your self. Here are only a few reminders of the people who helped to make George Fox college history—-to each of you we say, "thanks" and "welcome home".
1951 A Cappella Choir
UNDER the 1950-51 directorship of MARVIN G. BAKER, the following rhoir members furnished choral music for George Fox college: Left to right, FIRST ROW,: Lois Burnett, Lucy Edmundson, Elvera Coleman Smith, director Marvin Baker, Marilyn Barnes, Priscilla Doble, Norma Dillon Beebe; SECOND ROW: Dorothy Williams, Bcthlin Judd Harmon, Mrs. Opal Finley, E vena Kelly, Marian Ferry, Patricia Parmenter; THIRD ROW: Kl.tnc Robison, Art Har-tenstoin, Jack Snow, Jeanettc Saucy, Betty Mae Street Hockett, Harry Ryan, Gene Mulkcy; FOURTH ROW: Paul Puckctt, Phil Lamm, Bob Saucy, Dick Jones, Dick Zcller, Jim Higgins. . i
Quaker Gridders, 1935
PICTURED ARE PLAYERS of the 1935 football squad. Linemen who received awards included Ned Green, John Dimond, Dick Wilcox, Louis Coffin, ends; Ben Luethe, Ronnie Sherk, Lawrence McCracken, tackles; Al Bates, Earl Kivett, Lloyd Schaad, guards; Charles Hendreckson, center. Backficld men receiving awards were Eugene Coffin, captain; Louis Sandoz, Delmar Putnam-, Dorcy -Riggs, Chauney Gettmann, Elwood Grime, and Glen Everest. • _.., . . ^ V .A„*~* ^ _ . , _ ^ „ .
1950 Royal May Court
^PICTURED ABOVE is the 1950 May court Leading the procession are QUEEN NORMA II (Norma Dillon Beebe) and CARDINAL BOB ARMSTRONG. Following arc the royal court: Nadlne Fodge, Earl Barn urn, Martha Lemmons, Bert Frailer, Margaret Dickson, Kenneth Miller, Gertrude and Hurlow Ankeny.
Women's Athletics, 1945 1935 Freshman Class
PICTURED ABOVE are the 1935 officers and managers of the Women's Athletic association. They are as follows: President, Marguerite Nordyke; vice-president, Isabella Wilson; secretary, Pearl Kivett; treasurer, Ruthanna McCracken; basketball manager, Lera Rice; volleyball, Violet Braithwaite; hiking, Marjorie Lewis; tennis, Louise Arney; basketball, Garnet <5uild; archery, Rachclle Pemberton.
UP TO 1935 this was the largest freshman class in the history of Pacific college. Officers are: President, Lewis Haskins; vice-president, Louise Arney; secretary, Isabel Frost; treasurer, Louis Coffi
Saturday, November 6, 1954
As Queen of the 1954 George Fox college Homecoming, I welcome each of you, parents, friend's, prospective students and alumni to our campus. This day has been set aside for you, alumniâ€”it is especially your day. As. you wander through the halls, meet old friends, and join in the day's activities, we of the royal court hope that you will be able to. reive many bappy experiences of your own college days. It is our desire that this day might be one in which you will come to teve GFC more and the Christ for which it stands. We have worked and! planned to make Homecoming an event that you will look forward to each year. You will always be welcome on the campus of your Alma Mater. As Homecoming Queen, I personally greet you and take this opportunity to say "welcome home".
2.44een Joanne 1 f954
(ruins Meet Linfieid in Homecomirig Tangle
George Fox Quaker Bruihs to Encounter Linfieid Wildkittens fa W&ntecoming Fray
ICTUItKD ABOVE are the members of the i954 Quaker football squad. Prom left to right, top row, are: KHkirk, Harmon, Morse, Tycksen, Valech, M. Lamm, Nordyke, 'Brown, Lee, Ross, assistant coach Lemons and coach" Beebe. Bottom row: Yates, D. Lamm, Zeller, "Houston, Willcuts, Lyda, Cammack, Field, ftfcen. NOT PICTURED: Mott, Hopper, Davis, E. MorSe.
infield Jayvees efeaf Quakers; IF Scores Three The George Fox college Bruins 6re defeated Monday by the nfield jayvees by a score of 37Linfield jayvees opened the .me with two scores in the first •c mimites and they converted ce. First peiiod score read 13-0. In the second period of play e Bruins from George Fox colje couldn't hold the Linfieid ives as they rolled for two more ores. HalfLime score was 25-0. Starting action in the third per1 the Quakers took the ball d rolled 63 yards for their first ore. It came on a sc"reen pass )m Dick Zeller to Steve Ross, iroughout the remainder of the arter the game was fought on en rounds as the score at the fl of this period read 25-6. In the final period of play the uins scored two more times be•e the Linfieid team could get bearings. Dick Zeller scored ce and Willie Valech added the tra point. Then just a few tys later Valech scored on a enty yard run and again added ? extra point. With just a few nutes left to play in the game ; Linfieid - team recovered a •nble and scored on a long end i. A few plays later they again shed one over to finish the ning for the game.
Volleyball Begins Women's Athletics Jean Foley, George Fox college women's coach, Pat Schroeder and Janet Hight attended a recent meeting of the "Valley 11" league coaches and representatives held at Marylhurst college. Game schedules for the 1954 season were completed at this session. Karen -Hampton, Janet Hight and Pat Schroeder will travel to Marylhurst college on November 4 to participate in the annual table tennis and swimming playday in which George Fox took top honors last year. For several weeks Jean Foley has drilled the women's volleyball team in preparation for this season's schedule. First on the opponent list is Willamette university at their home court November U. On November 16 the team will see action at Clarke college and on the 18 will meet Portland State on the George Fox court at 6 p. m. A volleyball playday is scheduled for December 11 at the University of Portland. Probable line-up for the Volleyball varisity team will include the following players: Janet Hight, Lavelle Robison, Karen Hampton, Donna Switzer, Pat Schroeder, Charlotte Passolt, Lois Burnett, Meredith Beals, Naomi Kliever, Faye McCord, Rosemary Ramsey, Lois Houston and Joyce Hansen.
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Monday, October 25 the Portland State jayvees defeated the George Fox college Bruins 14-7. The game was played on about the same terms throughout the first half. Neither team was able to penetrate the other's defense as the half time score was 0 for both teams. In the third quarter the Bruins were able to cross the goal line and score the first touchdown. Dick Zeller, the Bruin hard rushing fullback, scored on a center plunge. Willis Valech added the extra point. With ten minutes left in the game the Portland State squad scored and added the conversion to tie the game up. And with just minutes left the "Staters" again scored and again added the conversion, to end the game.
Morse; C, Earl Tycksen; RG, Clint Brown; RT, Ralph Cammack; RE, Don Lamm; QB, Steve 'Ross; LG, Mel Lamm; FB, Dick Zeller; and RH, Willie Valech.
The Bruins have been hampered hy injuries and sickness throughout the season. CoaeTi Ralph 'Beebe and assistant football coach Geralc] Lemmons hope to have the beam at top condition for this fracas. A year ago the Bruins lost to this same team by a score of 28 to 14, The Bruins will be playing for the first win in the series the two teams have had. The two teams have played some close games hut the Wildkittens always came out on top. Two Bruin seniors will be playing their last college football this afternoon. They are fullback Dick Zeller and guard Clint Brown. Zeller will be remembered lor his hard running, sriarp passing and punting. Clint wil be remembered for his cool, calm football playing and his willingness to play any position where a man was needed.
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The tentative starting lineup for the game is: LE, Johnny Lyda; LT, Jim Houston; LG, Sam
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This afternoon the George Fox college Bruins will encounter the Linfieid javees on the Quaker field for their annual Homecoming game. The Quakers have lost twice to Linfieid this year. The Bruins will be playing for their first win of 4.he year and their first win over the Wildkittens from Linfieid.
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„ . QtPORTS . . * * SIDELIGHTS *- * By Steve ROBS
Sometimes a football field, with all its yard lines, goal posts and markers, is just taken for granted. How many of you have wondered where our new yard markers came from? Thanks for these markers should go to Ward Haines, long-time friend of the school, who graciously donated his time and effort to their construction. These large and easy-to-read signs have helped greatly in our home games this year. Thank you, Ward Haines. The recent 38-0 defeat of the Quakers by the OCE JV's wasn't nearly as one-sided as the score may indicate. Actually, until the last play of the game when OCE scored on a 55-yard pass play, the Quakers were only 15 yards behind the JV's in total yards gained from scrimmage. In almost every department except passing GFC came out a head.
The Quakers chalked up eleven first downs to eight for OCE; led in rushing 172 yards Steve Ross to 148, mainly on the strength of Dick Zeller's 107 yards from rushing; both teams completed nine passes but OCE had the most yardage from passing, 187 to 93. These statistics show that Ralph Becbe's boys were in there fighting all the time, and with a few of the breaks going our way the game might have been close.
We wish to welcome all our Homecoming guests to this afternoon's game. We do hope that win, lose or draw, you will enjoy the game. To you prospective football players who are looking for a place to play collegiate ball, may we recommend GFC. Although our school is small and the sports program isn't big league, our athletic department is sufficient to supply a wholesome, competitive outlet for your energy. About five or six years ago the George Fox football team was regularly playing the varsity of OCE, had one cross-state clash with Eastern Oregon college, and was generally on the level of the teams that are now in the Oregon Collegiate conference. Since that time these teams have become stronger and are leaving George Fox behind. Since the new change of administration the school has shown definite signs of growth, in enrollment, in scholastic possibilities, in the athletic realm. In a few years the idea of GFC once again playing the varsities of these larger schools will be considered. If you, and other fellows you know, would enter our school next year, we could make a great step in the building of a strong football team. See the possibilities that you can have in becoming a recognized star and in putting George Fox on the football map. A recent article in the Sports Illustrated, written by Robert M. Hutchins, called college football an infernal nuisance. Hutchins was the President of the University of Chicago when that institution dropped football in 1939. He claims that'schools should devote themselves to education, research, and scholarship and get rid of irrelevancies, no matter how attractive and profitable. Here at George Fox the idea of three-fold education is taught, that is, mental, physical, and spiritual development. It seems that Dr. Hutchins is making education mental only, as there appears that there is no spiritual life at Chicago. We know that athletics here often run in the red and aren't too attractive to the public, so there must be some other reason for our having them. Athletics at George Fox are for the purpose of letting each student develop into a fuil, whole individual. Students, let's make the most of oor gym facilities; parents, why don't you help support our athletic program; prospective students, get an education that will develop you in all three phases of life.
GF Group Attends Helen Ross Funeral Helen Ratter Ross, wife of Milo C. Ross, president of George Fox college, passed away at the age of 42 at the Ross home in Salem, October 19 following an illness of several years; duration. Mrs. Ross spent most of her married life in the parsonage while her husband' was pastor for 22 years prior to his coming to George Fox as president in June of this year. They left as pastors of Seattle Friends church in the spring of 1953 because of the health of Mrs. Ross. The family moved to Salem where Mr. Ross constructed a new home at 1099 Maine Avenue. Immediate survivors besides her husband include two George Fox students, Steve, sophomore; and (Larry, freshman, sons; and a daughter, Nancy. Funeral services were held at the Highland Friends church in Salem with the Rev. Frederick B. Baker, pastor of the Hillsboro Friends church and secretary of the George Fox board of trustees officiating, assisted by Paul Barnett, pastor of the Highland church, of which Mrs. Ross was an active member. Paul M. Mills, head of the Bible department at George Fox, was in charge of the committal at Belcrest Memorial Park in Salem.
Dormitory Elections Select '54 Officers Joanne Joanis, Talent, Oregon, was recently elected president of Kanyon Hall, girls' dormitory. Charlotte Passolt, from Klamath Falls, Oregon, fills the office of. secretary - treasurer. Lois Ann Houston, of Hillsboro, Oregon was chosen as social committee chairman, with Kara Newell, of Forest Grove, and Sarah Smith, from Salem, assisting her, and Naomi Martin, of Tacoma, Washington, is fire marshall.
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tyiam the. Pn&tiieHfa 6face President Ross recently was the speaker for the twelfth anniversary of the founding of the Medford Friends Church. He also had a part in the dedication of the new education unit. He also spoke at the Ashland Friends church, where Rev. Ed Harmon, former faculty member of George Fox college, is ministering. An arrangement has been made with landscaping firms in this vicinity whereby George Fox college will give publicity to those who donate trees and shrubs for the improvement of the campus. The following companies have offered evergreens free to the college: Benedict Nursery, Oregon Nursery, Roth Nursery, all of Portland; and Iufer Landscape Company,' Salem.
A meeting of the long-range planning committee was held recently. This group is comprised of the board members of the buildings and grounds committee, plus Miss Helen WUlcuts, Mrs. Mary Dade, and Mr. John Fankhauser. Those present at the meeting were: Robert Nordyke, chairman, Ivan L. Adams,. president of the board, Dean Donald McNichols, President Milo Ross, and Donald W. Edmundson, Portland architect. "The primary purpose of this session was that of considering and exploring the building needs in the light of college growth for the next twenty years," stated President Ross. "We considered not only the buildings themselves but groupings and campus developments, including a combination library and museum with a faculty lounge and seminar rooms and a combined auditorium and music building." Housing needs and future dormitory facilities for both men and women were also con-
sidereal. These proposals were submitted to Mr. Donald Edmundson, • who has been secured by the committee for professional advice and preliminary drawings. Dr. and Mrs. Floyd Albin, of Monmouth, Oregon, were recent visitors on campus. They are high school and college friends of President Ross and were his guests for an afternoon. Dr. Albin, head of the education department of the Oregon College of Education, spoke in chapel on the subject "Quo Vadis •— Whither Goest Thou," He emphasized the educational aspect of this topic.
College FTA Plans Newberg High Club "We feel that we are on our way to many accomplishments this year in our future teacher program. We are more than encouraged with the interest and enthusiasm of our club in gaining a record membership of twenty." Roily Hartley, president of the Amos Stanbrough chapter, said further that a committee has been appointed to work on a much needed constitution. Another committee is looking into the possibilities of beginning several high school clubs in the Newberg area.
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