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'asses Choose Court for Nov. 5; HomeCOIIling oyal Candidates Select Escorts

Plans Move Forward

Fay Hanson, Mr. Winters; Coffee Hour, Virginia Cox, Mrs. Mary Dne of the top questions on cess Karen Hampton named Neil Dade; Program, Joyce Hoover, sryone's mind for the next two Pierson from Wenatchee as her Miss Caryl Jean Short; Lunch, eks will be this one: "Who will escort. Dick Logan from Portland Naomi Martin, Miss Leta Hockett; crowned Homecoming Queen was the choice of princess Joan Pep Rally, Sandra Smith, Mr. November 5?" Ross Stover; royalty, Sara Smith DeZell. Princess Janice Bishop seMrs. Joan Beltz; Banquet, Joan •i'ive George Fox college co-eds lected Paul Morse from Greenleaf DeZell, Miss Helen Willcuts; Ban\ currently vieing for the regal to escort her. quet Program, Bob Byrd, Miss sition. Four candidates were Dilla, Tucker, Banquet seating, ected by their classes and one Ralph Cammack, Mr. Merrell s elected at large by the stuDade; Publicity, Steve Ross, Dr. lt body. Arthur O. Roberts; Campus DecEarned as the candidate from orations, Pat Schroeder, Miss Lyn freshman class is Joan Peck Edmundson; Parade, Fred Newm Melba. The sophomores kirk, Mr. Stover. »cted Ethelwyne DeLapp from Crowning of the queen will ocem as their representative cur during half-time at the footthe royal ranks. Karen Hampball game. She will be selected i, a junior from Salem will reprevious to Homecoming day by isent her class in the court, Vol. 67, No. 3 GEORGE FOX COLLEGE, NEWBERG, OREGON Friday, October 21, 1955 secret ballot vote of the student lior Joan DeZell from Medford body. npletes the class selections, Activities throughout the day icted by the students as a specChapel Schedule will follow this schedule: ASB meeting was freshman, 9-11 a. m. Registration lice Bishop from Salem. October 24—Mr. Weatherley of Open House 10 a. m. 4 p. m. 3scorts named by the princesses 10-11 a. m. Coffee Hour Youth for Christ. The curtains will rise on the bride's aunt and Anne Longstroth, lude Phil Kooistra from Spo11-12 a. m. Morning Program freshman, as the groom's tearful third annual one-act play contest October 25—Dr. Capper Johnson, Lunch le who will accompany princess 12:15 p. m. mother. sponsored by the GFC Actorators in Peck. Escorting princess representative from the UN. 12:45 p. m. Noise Parade The winning class play will have tielwyne DeLapp will be Bob this 1955 Homecoming. The event their name inscribed upon the Ac1:30 p. m. Pep Rally llcuts from Greenleaf. Prin- is scheduled for 8:00 p. m. in torators' cup in the school's tro- October 28 - • Hubert Mardock, Football Game 2 p. m. Wood-Mar hall. evangelist. 5:30 p. m. Banquet phy case. A cup will be presented Chosen by Kara Newell Cole, to the persons chosen as the best 8 p. m. One-act Plays director, as the sophomore-senior actor and actress of the evening October 31—Open. one-act play is "The Blue Teapot," by a secret judging committee November 2—Miss Short. a comedy-drama concerning the chosen by Miss Dilla Tucker, head November 4—Open. difficulties faced by a young of the drama department. couple about to be married. During the summer, the Alumni Committee headed by Harlow AnJoan DeZell, senior, will be seen keny, alumni president, with se3ix members of the George Fox as Cynthia, a young city girl about cretarial help from the college ofA club and their adviser, Ken- to be married to Jim, played by fice, completed the listing of all h Williams, travelled to a reg- Dick Mott, sophomore, who is a graduates and old students of the al convention of the Future young farm lad. Neither Cynthia college back through the years. ichers of Oregon at Linfield or Jim have had homes of their This thorough revamping of the lege last Saturday. own as young people and they both alumni files and the attempt to have definite, but different, ideas iolly Hartley, regional director, Appearing for the second con- breath of Portland. This last sum- include everyone who has attendnna SwJtzer, Janette Hadley, as to what they want in their new secutive year under the sponsor- mer she appeared in the Holiday ed the college on an accurate alumhome. lores Hinkle. Christine Childs ship of Opus n , Priscilla Doble, Bowl production of "Song of Nor- ni list is a part of the Alumni pro1 Phyllis George were included Playing the old homey couple soprano, will be presented in con- way," and is now a member of ject adopted last June. the group. Students from Pacif- who have raised Jim are Carolann cert November 4 at 8:30 p. m. in the Portland Symphonic choir. university, Oregon Colege of Moor as Ma and Robert Byrd as the chapel of Wood-Mar hall. The concert is being presented ucation and Linfield also at- Pa. Carolann is a sophomore and Miss Doble, class of '52, was by Opus I I as a benefit to the Robert is a senior. Through the very active in the music and dra- music department of the college. ided. tn the morning they participated folksy philosophy of Ma and Pa ma departments while attending Some of the proceeds will go to enGeorge Fox college. She was larging the record library and the various "buzz" sessions to dis- all the problems are solved. ss topics related to FTA and For the cultural interests and "A Wedding" 4s the play select- presented in several student re- rest will be used throughout the > education field. Christine ed for the freshman-junior one- citals and sang the title role in year in bringing fine recitals by enjoyment of the students and facilds led one of the discussion act play. Directing this play will "Esther" her sophomore year. For faculty, students and other per- ulty of George Fox college, the three years she was the soprano formers to the campus. jups. be Wayne Cole, junior. Opus H club is planning a series soloist with the Newberg comAccompanying Miss Doble will Mrs. Antonia Crater, OEA presPremarriage problems is also munity chorus presentation of be Ardeth Beals Hopper. The eve- of music listening hours with the new high-fi Columbia record playsnt and a teacher in Newberg the theme of "A Wedding." The ning's program is as follows: er which was recently added to the blic schools was the featured play takes place in the bedroom, of "The Messiah." Since graduation Miss Doble I music department. .ernoon speaker. She spoke of the prospective groom, played by The first of the Thursday evei various qualifications of a freshman Paul Morse, who has has studied with Miss Evelene Cal- Widmung (Dedication).. Schumann Nussbaum (The Almond Tree) ning programs for the year will be od teacher and stressed the need misplaced his collar button. Schumann November 10 in the music hall. • high ethical standards in mod- Among those who endeavor to help 1 teaching. An educational film, him solve his problem are Archie Mondnacht (Moonlight) Programs throughout the winter [ike Makes His Mark" was and Ted played by Wayne Taknen Schumann wju. jj e varied in the instrumental Im Wunderschonen Monat Mai and vocal fields with different awn to the Future Teachers. and Gordon Martin respectively. (Twas in the Lovely Month of members of the Opus club in The attendance plaque presented Sally Christensen, freshman, will May Schumann charge of the play-back sessoins. the school having the greatest be seen as the vivacious bride and n During the hour expiations and rcentage of education majors Earl Tycksen, junior, is the bride's Scene and Favotte from "Manon" discussions of the music being attendance at the convention father. Rounding out the cast are Massenet played will be presented. is awarded to Linfield college. Karen Hampton, junior, as the Erani, Erdani, incolami from "ErBob Byrd, president of the club, nani" Verdi will be narrator for the first proIII gram according to Ethelwyn DeThink On Me Scott Lapp and Doris Pearson who are O That I t Were So Bridge in charge of these listening hours. Tell Me, Oh Blue, Blue Sky By Mackey W. Hiil Miss Short, the club's adviser, Giannini expressed her hope that many or Since the Presidential illness there has been a renewed interest in Old Mother Hubbard (set in the all of the students would be ins various Democratic contenders for their party's choice as a candimanner of Handel) terested attending these seste for that office. Adlai Stevenson's main rivals for that place now Hely-Hutchinson s i o n s ?m to be Governor Harrimau and Senator Kefauvcr. In a few days rv evenson is scheduled to deliver the first of several speeches designed Strange Music from "Song of Nordefine his position as a contender for his nomination. He, a t the way) Grieg-Lester Advice to All Students >mcnt, is the man most likely to win his party's favor. Many DemoComin' Through the' Rye MISS PRISCILLA DOBLE its feel that with Eisenhower not a candidate their chances of winning The Cuckoo Lehmann Don't worry if your job is small, a greatly enhanced if not assured. Love, I Have Won You and Held Or if rewards are few; You from "Cycle of Life" Remember that the mighty oak Richard Nixon, the vice-president, is the leading contender for his Ronald Was once a nut like you. rty's nod at the present time, however, whether he will be politically c most "available" by November, remains to be seen. There is just c possible chance that a phenomena will develop in both parties alike, mely factions and politicians opposed to the outstanding contenders each party will put on a "stop-Nixon" or a "stop—Stevenson" camA series of three workshops on ign until the conventions will be deadlocked and some other con- "The Counseling Set-up of George After a two weeks period of ex- m g o n the campus should call the Fox college" will ocupy the first perimenting, a telephone switch- general office and tell them which tiders will actually become the candidate of the respective parties. A steady flow of key men in Eisenhower's cabinet and administra- three meetings of the faculty sem- board has been installed at George building they want. te staff have been seeing the President who is still detained in a inars, which were introduced to Fox college which has two outside NEW TELEPHONE NUMBERS lines and ten extensions. ilorado hospital. Exceptions are that the President will be moved to this campus last year. Meeting each month, the faculty \ All college buildings are connect- The new campus directory is as ; farm home in Pennsylvania some time next month. The hope is and staff will consider and study ed with the switchboard except follows: at every precaution possible shall be made to insure that no back the various fields of study includ- the telephones in the dormitores Office number 3311 t occurs. ed in our college curriculum. These which have recently been changed General office Extension 1 * * * * seminars are for the knowledge to toll phones. President Extension 2 During the day the switchboard Dean Extension 3 At the time of writing no decision has been made in the UN As- and education of the faculty in is operated by the student office Treasurer Extension 4 mbly attempts to elect a successor to Turkey on the UN Security fields other than their own. Mrs. Marie Tieleman will be personnel which includes Connie Public Relations Extension 5 mncil. The U.S. has been trying to block the election of a Communist conducting the series of study on Jarvil, Helen Stands, Betty Curr- Music hall Extension 6 tcllitc country. the counseling program. The gen- yer, Fay Hanson, Doris Hibbs, Dining haJI ...„ Extension 7 eral purpose of this study will be Eleanor Howell, Lenore Davis, Library Extension 8 Headline stuff of course is the controversy over the Princess Mar- an evaluation of the system em- Janet Smith and Wayne Taknen. Science hall Extension 9 iret and Peter Townsend romance. Margaret is second in line for the ployed by GFC, and Mrs. Tieleman After closing hours in the office Gymnasium Extension 10 glish throne. The question is will she choose him instead of her chance hopes the final result will be the the telephones rings in both the Kanyon hall 16991 the throne? I t is just possible she will do so as her uncle did and publication of a Counseling Hand- dining hall and the main office. Edwards hall .....16981 A program of events and committees has been selected and approved for Homecoming day, November 5. Co-chairmen of the event are juniors Karen Hampton and Charles Tuning with Dean Williams advising. A vocal recital by Miss Priscilla Doble, a George Fox alumna,

is scheduled as a Homecoming event on Friday, November 4. The recital is sponsored by Opus II. Committees, chairmen and faculty advisers working on Homecoming day plans are Registration, Donna Switzer, Mr. Arthur Winters; Programs, Christine Childs, Mrs. Gwendolyn Winters; Tickets,


FC Represented T FTO Meeting

Alumni Re-Listed

Opus II Slates Doble Concert; Recital Preludes Homecoming

Club Lays Plans For Record Hour

Campus Views on News

Faculty Seminars Continue Sessions

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MllfltAM t l t l l l *

4-1* jt


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College Office Sports New Switchboard; Some GF Telephone Numbers Changed

Regulation or freedom} Down through the ages one there has always had to be law Some new rules are now being commodity has ranged equal with . . . be it federal, state, city or even considered . . . dorm hours for the precious jewels, gold and silver in school rules. These laws are us- boys, for instance. Why should the eyes of mankind . . . freedom. ually written to give the largest girls have to be in at an early Wars have been fought and great amount of freedom and happiness hour when the boys can stay out personal sacrifice has been made to the greatest number of people. as late as they please? The boys Freedom can not be lived by are not studying enough! There that men might live in freedom. Too many times the cry of free- people who are not intelligent and is too much rowdiness among the dom, however, is really just an at- trustworthy. It is a thing that fellows. The school is responsible tempt on the part of a minority to when treated badly must be re- for our welfare away from home. On the other hand . . . I've been gain power so that they might en- stricted. There is a movement on our setting my own bed time for sevforce their will upon the people. eral years now. I'll leave the dorm One is reminded of our Puritan if they try to tuck me in at 10:15. forefathers who left Europe to I'm old enough to defend our escape persecution and gain relicountry and I'm old enough to gious and political freedom . . . a take care of myself. I came to freedom to force everyone to folschool to assume responsibility low THEIR philosophy. and to learn to take care of myThere are many reasons for a self. small liberal arts Christian college. This writer doesn't like the One of them is the right to teach idea of dorm hours any better subject matter from a Christian than the rest of you. Maybe they viewpoint and to offer instruction won't be necessary. Maybe we can in their own particular denominaALL settle down to a little peace tion. However, they do not have and quiet and start studying more. the right to insert Quaker docMaybe the administration wouldn't trine (or any other faith) into the be so concerned at our roaming subject matter unless it is definitethe streets late at night via the ly stated as such. God forbid that automobile if we didn't disturb the George Fox college should ever peace. A few stock mufflers here By Bob Byrd lose sight of its Christian liberal arts aims to become just another campus to enforce regulations that and there would let a lot of people pi'opaganda instrument in the have been dormant for too long. on and off campus get more sleep hands of the Friends church. We, These rules are in our handbook at night and even enjoy a few on this campus, have great free- and have been part of our tradi- quiet moments during the day, for dom. No one should ever be afraid tion for years. When we register- that matter. Co-operation is the keyword if to ask WHY? or HOW? ed this past September, we signed Freedom should not grow into a pledge stating that we would we are to maintain our present licentiousness! No man has the faithfully follow the regulations freedoms. Not only must there be right to infringe on another man's of GFC or be subject to discipline. co-operation between the adminfreedom to gain his own personal What right have we to fight what istration and students, but we as we have already agreed to in .students must be able to work toends. gether. A student should never Because of the nature of man writing ? have to leave the dorm because 'study and the dorm's atmosphere are not compatible. We have a great heritage of freedom on our campus. I t can Ahh! What is this undercurrent of activity that only be maintained by the conis beginning to burst forth. It can't be spring because stant awareness of the rights of it is a little early for that. - Exams have come and gone other as well as our own.

From the Editor's Desk

but this remains alive. It's HOMECOMING TIME! Dulled memories and page-worn yearbooks are brought back into the functioning role. Grads and former students look forward to thenraditional "looking back" day. Preparation is being made on an all campus scale to help you "remember when" and also to see things as they are around the alma mater today. Homecoming will not be complete without YOU! Traditions are being followed not only for your benefit but also for your enjoyment as well as ours. With only two weeks to plan your activities so you can attend, you need to begin now. Rumor has it that you will be able to obtain a souvenir of one of the most "memory-filled" buildings on the campus—Hoover Hall. Be here to get yours. As students of today we are striving for the goal of making this school year as good or better than before. We realize this is a difficult task but we are anticipating strong school unity that will result in another successful year. *




Congratulations from the Crescent to the fine support of the students and visitors for our pep rallies and football games. School spirit must come from all her supporters or it is weak and the staff feels that you have done an excellent job of rooting for our fellows. Keep up the good work!

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 Virginia Cox Sports Editor Bill Hopper Proof Reader Joan DeZell BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Ralph Cammack Circulation Manager Carolann Moor Assistant Circulation Managers...JDelores Hinkle, Donna Switzer, Joyce Hansen, Connie Jarvill, Phyllis Archibald, Eleanor Howell, Theda Watts Reporters...Fay Hanson, Meredith Beals, Faye McCord, Naomi Martin, Earl Tycksen, Ethelwyn DeLapp, Christine Childs, Sandra Smith, Phyllis George, Janice Bishop, Basil Carr, Ron Staples.

By Margaret Shattuck (Lemmons) Many and varied are the traditions that hold sway over George Fox college life, but none have deeper roots or more interesting histories than that of the famed little bear, Bruin Junior! Since shortly after the founding of the school, Bruin has been the object of inter-class rivalry (resulting in memorable fights, narrow escapes, and clever handlings. Live Bear "Started It AH" The history of Bruin Junior started many years ago when the college canyon housed a real live black bear. Captured as a cub, he lived in the canyon for several years before he died. After his death, Bruin's skin was adopted by the college and soon became the object of class fights. To have possession of Bruin's skin was the highest attainment a class could enjoy. After a few years of such treatment Bruin's skin became torn and finally disappeared. This however did not end the newly established rivalry. A toy teddy bear was substituted and was promptly christened Bruin Junior. Since this time eight Bruin Juniors have been made and torn up or worn out. Bruin Has Traveled Bruin Junior has had many experiences in his lifetime, from being picked up by the police to riding onto the campus in a baby buggy. Tlie little bear is also quite a traveler, and has had his picture taken resting on an "En- ' tering Idaho" sign, looking out over Puget Sound, and enjoying the sea breezes on the Oregon Coast. Editor's Note Don't let the age old tradition die. Let's have some action.

Sermonette By Christine Childs "He giveth power to the faint; and to them that have no might He increaseth strength. Even the youths shall faint and be weary, and the young men shall utterly fall but they that wait upon the Lord shall renew their strength; they shall mount up with wings as eagles; they shall run, and not be weary; they shall walk and not faint." Isaiah 40-29-31 These oft-quoted verses of scripture have become very precious to me these past few weeks as the pace of campus life quickens we find ourselves enmeshed in a tangle of activities ever gathering momentum as the year rolls on. Most of us are very aware of a feeling of inadequacy and ineffectiveness when we ponder the demands made upon us. But we struggle on, with ever-feebler efforts, to try to find the end of the maze. After repeated failuresto meet the demands in an adequate way, we find ourselves in just such a position as is described in verse 30. But the story doesn't end there. God adds another verse, one of hope and packed with promise. And it all depends on us. Are we trying to carry the weight of our responsibilities and duties alone? Then we shall "utterly fall." Only as we wait upon the Lord can we know the secret of strength and power to overcome even the most formidible obstacles, and especially the mountain of demands which seem so overwhelming before we wait upon the Lord. He gives the necessary strength, if we but rest on Him.



1928 After such a successful season of soccer in 1927, Pacific has decided to again play that game instead of football. Last year our goal was never crossed. 1930 Someone has been unkind enough to remark that the new freshman caps won't even keep the bugs warm. 1935 Dr. Levi T. Pennington, President of Pacific college, will this year complete a quarter century of service as head of the institution to which he came in 1911. 1942 "I am of the opinion that there isn't enough social life here on the qampus," stated president Gulley in an address to the student body during chapel, October 9. 194V Three new buildings were found on the campus by returning students this year. A new dining hall and kitchen, fine arts building, and science building are nearly completed now. 1953 Pat Schroeder, Ardeth Beals, Dave Wing, and Russ Pickett were elected yell leaders at the associated student assembly yesterday. 1954 Beginning October 18 members of "The Quaker Hour" will record their first program taped by Dr. Homer Hester of Chehalem Recordings, Newberg from the George Fox college chapel.

Ba kins! Barkins! Saturday, October 29, the George Fox library shall put on the largest sale in the history of the school. There are all types of books, fiction, nonfiction, autobiography, and etc. There will be two tables, the 10c table, and the 25c table. Everything will be on these two tables unless it is something very extra special. You will find many unused books for 10c or 25c which were originally $3, $4, $5. Everybody and his brother's sister will be there. Don't be left out. Come early and shop around. Remember, October 29, 8-12 a. m. George Fox library, the biggest and best sale you will ever encounter in the course of your life! Don't miss It!

NOTEWORTHY NEWS President Ross Quoted In recent publications of two Christian college bulletins, President Milo Ross has been quoted. Quotations from his Journal article "What Is a Christian College?" have appeared in the bulletins of both Pasadena college and Pacific Lutheran college, Parkland, Washington. Students to Attend Conference The speech classes, under the instruction of Miss Dilla Tucker, plan to send delegates to a conference at Linfield college sponsored by Willamette Valley Forensic Institute October 29. Extemporaneous, impromptu, and interpretative reading are the classes to be entered by George Fox students. Three students will be selected to participate in each division. Actorators Plan Party New members will be welcomed into the Actorators club Tuesday evening, October 25, at a party held at the home of Wayne and Kara Cole. New members to enter the club are: Dick Mott, Ralph Cammack, Charles Tuning, Jim Houston, Sarah Jane Smith, Quentin Nordyke, Mel Lamm, Phil Harmon, and Steve Ross. Mackey Hill Takes Oral Exam Mackey Hill, history professor, took an oral examination Thursday, October 20, at the University of Oregon to qualify for further doctoral work. Freshmen Initiation Today marks the end of freshmen initiation for another year. Freshmen have been wearing green beanies, carrying books, shining shoes^and doing other odd jobs for the past two weeks. New Books Purchased Mrs. Mary Dade, librarian, states that several books listed in the Readers' Choice of Current Books, have been purchased for use in the college library. Fiction books recently purchased include Bonjour Tristesse, and Sixth of June; How to Live 365 Days a Year, A Man Called Peter, and The Power of Positive Thinking have»been purchased from the non-fiction group.

Wedding Unites Ross-Wheeler The fireplace room of the Friends church, decorated with early fall flowers, provided the setting for a quiet Quaker wedding when Mrs. Alice Wheeler became the bride of Milo Ross, president of George Fox college, Monday evening, October 10. Dr. Arthur Roberts, professor at GFC, read the special double ring service assisted by Rev. Charles Beals, pastor of the church. Thirty-five relatives and immediate members of the two families were present. The bride wore a street-length dress of ice blue tissue taffeta accented with winter white and black accessories. Orchids formed her corsage. Mrs. Arthur Roberts, the only attendant, selected an autumnred faille dress white and black accessories and an orchid corsage. Kenneth Williams, dean at GFC, stood as best man. A reception in the church social room immediately followed the ceremony. Dahlias in fall shades, centered the serving table where Mrs. Glenn Moor, niece of the bride, presided at the silver coffee service. Mrs. T. W. Eichenberger, the bride's daughter, assisted about the rooms and Mrs. Charles Beals was in charge of arrangements. After the wedding trip to the beach the newly-weds returned here for a day before leaving at the end of the week for Richmond, Ind., where Mr. Ross has speaking engagements at the five-year meeting of Friends. On the return trip, they plan to visit Mrs. Ross' mother in Colorado. They will be home after Nov. 1, at 110*A S. College street, Newberg. Mrs. Ross, a registered nurse at Willamette hospital, also serves as school nurse for the college

sorge Fox Students Participate Church Programs and Activities !

eorge Fox students are now vely engaged in the school's iftation p r o g r a m . Several ups have given programs at ious churches as on Sunday, ober 16 when the Co-ed quarsang at Hillsboro Friends rch. lso on October 16 the Quaker ds sang at the Sherwood inds church, while Paul Morse Gordon Martin appeared at icouver, Washington, ther college students have ac:ed permanent duties at chur5 in surrounding areas. Among e are Alfreda Pinther and ph Cammack who are helping he Sunday school and morning ship service at Maplewood. red Newkirk, Darlene Lane, • Grimm, Shiryl Gurn and >mi Martin are all assisting in day school work at Spring3k.

I charge of the Rosedale junior rch are Phyllis Archibald and dra Smith, while the same rensibility at Sherwood is held

iul Shen Speaks • Social Night [r. Paul Shen, a Chinese stut from Western Evangelical linary spoke at the Foreign sions Fellowship's social last day night at 7:30 p. m. in the ng hall. In his talk Mr. Shen tssed personal relationship to I in view of Philippians 3--7. ub Grimm and Dave Wing had rge of the games following Mr. in's talk. Hamburgers were serto the group of 20 attending, .nother FMF activity is the sionary convention to be held George Fox college campus member 19. Complete convention erage will appear in the next le of the Crescent.

izabeth Sutton Dies liss Elizabeth Mead Sutton, 75. sed away at her home Tuesafternoon, October 11, after jdden illness, 'uneral services were held from Newberg Friends church on irsday, • October 13. Charles Is and John Fankhauser officii at the service. lorn the daughter of Townsen Olive Sutton on August 6, ), at Tecomseh, Mich., Miss ton has been a resident of the vberg area since 1919. She was Member of the Friends church, urvivors include two sisters, B Mary C. Sutton and Mrs. fch P. McCracken, eight nephand four nieces.

by Sally Meyer and JoAnn Wohlford. Helping at Sherwood during the Sunday school hour are David and Neva Cox and Phil and VeldEt Harmon. Locally Chris Childs, Delores Hinkle, Carol Parrett and Virginia Cox are sponsoring the intermediate youth fellowship at the First Methodist church. Joyce Hester has assumed the task of directing the orchestra at the Newberg Friends church.

Two Affiliations Benefit Students As announced by the administration, two students are now registered and taking advantage of George Fox college's affiliation with the Oregon College of Education and the Portland Museum Art School. Joanne Joanis Hartley is presently enrolled at the Oregon College of Education, Monmouth, for the completion of her elementally education training. She will be granted a degree from that school in June as well as her degree from George Fox. MisB Lyn Edmundson is attending the Museum Art School in Portland under the affiliation with George Fox. She, too, will be granted a degree in Art from both schools upon the completion of her work. These two students are the first to take advantage of the new agreements with the two schools and will be he first to receive t h j joint degrees. Both affiliations were negotiated with the respective schools last year.

YFC Events Listed For Coming Weeks Portland Youth for Christ will be meeting in Benson high school auditorium on October 29 at 7:30 with Garland Powell as guest speaker. Special talent will be furnished by the various Bible clubs in the area. The famous Eureka Jubilee singers will appear at the rally on November 12. This group of negro singers has travelled widely and has appeared in this area many times previously. Dr. Frank Phillips, director of Portland YFC, is leaving October 23 for a tour of the Orient in the interests, of Youth for Christ International and World Vision.

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Opus II members are planning to attend many of the Portland Symphonic orchestra's concerts scheduled for Monday evenings throughout the winter. This year's orchestra under the direction of Theodore Bloomfield has slated some very interesting and outstanding concerts and artists. First on the schedule is the opening concert featuring Mozart, Debussy, R. Strauss, and Brahms compositions on Monday evening, October 31. November 14 is the date set aside for Licia Albanese, soprano soloist, who will appear in the Portland Symphony in selections from Lizst, Verdi, Tchaikowsky, Mozart and Beethoven. Following concerts will include two more orchestra programs and guest appearances by Mischa Elman, Leon Fleisher, Rudolf Serkin, Isaac Stern, William Primrose and the Portland Symphonic choir under the direction of C. Robert Zimmerman. According to Miss Caryl Short, Opus H adviser, ticket prices of $3.50, $2.75, $2.00 and $1.25 will be cut in half if the tickets are ordered through the college. Anyone planning to attend any concert should pay the club treasurer, Shiryl Gurn, well in advance of the concert date.

PRESIDENT SPEAKS, VISITS IN EAST President Milo C. Ross is slated to speak at the sessions of the five-year meetings in Richmond, Indiana, when they convene for their regular sessions on Saturday, October 22. While he and Mrs. Ross are visiting the East they will visit other Friends college campuses. Included in the tour are Wilmington college and Earlhan college. The reason for these visits is to -become better acquainted with other Friends schools and to observe and confer on their respective building programs. /

October 10 Chapel on Monday, October 10 was devoted to public health. Don A. Beegle, director of health education- for the Oregon Tubercuosis and Health association, was the guest speaker. October 11 Class meetings for the purpose of electing candidates for Homecoming queen were held on October 11 during the chapel hour. Results from these meetings revealed Joan Peck, Ethelwyn DeLapp, Karen. Hampton and Joan DeZell as class representatives. October 12 On Wednesday the Opus II club

Contest Features Topics of Peace Students are again invited by the Peace Department of the Oregon Yearly meeting to enter an essay contest for high school and college students. "Peace As I See It" is the subject for this year's essays which should be around 2,000 ^vords long. Prizes for the college-age winners are $30.00, first; $15.00, second; and $7.50, third. George Fox college prize-winners last year were Florene Price, Genevieve Mills and Quentin Nordyke. Basis for judging this year's essays, which should be submitted before January 1, 1956, will be as follows: 60 per cent, idea and subject matter; 15 per cent, neatness; 25 per cent, spelling grammar and style. All entries must be typewritten and complete details can be found in the handbook which may be secured from you v pastor, a peace chairman of the monthly meeting or direct from the peace committee.

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October 19 Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Fish, recently returned missionaries from Africa, presented the chapel program last Wednesday. Each one of them gave a talk centering around Matthew 6:33.

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October 17 Two leaders in Youth for Christ were present for the October 17 chapel hour. Dr. Frank C. Phillips, director of Portland YFC briefly told of the recent progress in Portland high school clubs, and then introduced the main speaker, Dr. Bob Cook. Dr. Cook, president of YFC International brought a devotional message on doing instead of just hearing.

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October 14 On October 14 an open chapel which gave all those present an opportunity to give their testimony was led by the college dean, Kenneth Williams.

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sponsored Mr. Ross Stover as their chapel speaker. Mr. Stover, with the help of the college choir, presented the topic "Hym-singing" by illustrating the ways they are sung by a typical congregation. The importance of words and music were discussed separately.

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Quakers Gridders Look For Even Season Whether they will be able to reach their goal or not is a big question, but you have to give these Quaker lads credit. They're game. They've vowed to win the final three games on the slate and give George Fox its first even-up season in many years. One would- think that, after losing a heartbreaker in the opener



and then taking it on the chin twice more, their spirit would be at a very low ebb. Add the many injuries to this and the situation looks impossible. A win against Willamette would give the Quakers their first football triumph since the next to the last game of the '53 season. That's ten games without being able to



An interesting fact came of a conversation with Coach Beebe the other day. Did you realize that out of the twenty-some football players performing for GFC this year, there are 5 brother combinations, or ten brothers in all? In case you don't believe it, there are two Tycksens, Houstons, Jeffery's, Lamms, and Newkirks. Add to this group Bob Field and Earl Perisho, who had older brothers who won letters here, and you find 50 per cent of our players are football brothers. Besides the aforementioned, Chuck and Don Tuning are another brother combo that will appear during the basketball season. Basketball is beginning to come into the picture and one wonders what the game will be like this year with the new twelve-foot foul lanes. Not only will the playing floor look different with its new coat of paint (which we will have to do one of these days), but the style of pla;f will be changed. When the pivot man is moved to the side, it means that many more of the driving players will go down the middle instead of around as before. By the way, I wonder if they will still call the foul lane the "keyhole." Maybe a new term will be coined. Ever think of watching a player shoot from the head of the "U." This new rule makes George Fox look like it is closing the the barn door after the horse Is stolen. The main reason for the rule was to cut down the advantage of the tall player, something GFC has never had, before. But we do now and the new rule just makes It harder for him. In case you haven't been introduced to "Stub", his name is Dave Hanson (he stands just under 6' 8" and he expects to reach 6' 10", he comes from Hlllsboro, Oregon, he is vice-president of the freshman class, and everyone likes him. Everything isn't rosy, though, even if he is here. Not only do we have' to expend (if you use that word this way) In painting the "keyhole," but also there Is the problem of getting him a new basketball suit. I suppose he could wear one of the old ones, but when he had the warm-up pants on he would be the only player in the state wearing Bermuda shorts. » * » * With football upset following football upset, the task of rating teams g«ts harder each week. Since there is no clear-cut super-champion as in years before, it makes one wonder whether all football is getting better, poorer teams coming up to the level of the bowl eontnders, or if the game is deteriorating, champs dropping down in calibre. One thing is sure, no one agrees on how the teams should be rated this year, so again we have taken a consensus poll to see how the general opinion is. Interesting to note that in pre-season polls, Post and Collier's rated seven teams which didn't make this week's consensus, of there teams, Mississippi, Ohio State ,Army and Rice were picked for the top ten by one magazine or the other. The consensus poll for the week of play ending October 15: 80 " " l l . Texas A&M 32 1. Michigan 2. Maryland .. .. 76 1 2 . Georgia Tech 28 3. Oklahoma 71 13. Southern California 24 Navy ...y 63 14. Texas Christian 19 4. Tie— 15. Baylor 15 UCLA 63 6. Michigan State 60 16. Wisconsin 13 7. Duke 58 17. Colorado 11 8. Notre Dame 45 18. Washington 7 9. Auburn 38 19. Miami, Fla 6 10. West Virginia 35 20. Purdue : 5 Other teams rated were: Boston College, Yale, Holy Cross, Florida, Pittsburgh, Southern Methodist, and Iowa.


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ring the victory bell. Injuries to two or three key players would ruin the Quaker's already slim chances. Now on the disabled list are Don Lamm, Ralph Cammack, Leon Jeffry, and Milt Richey. On the slightly injured list we find Mel Lamm, Leroy Jeffry, Bill Hoppepr, Basil Carr, John Lyda, Earl and Lyio Tycksen. Don Lamm, the Quaker's number one wingman, Leon Jeffry, a starting guard, and Ralph Cammack, the top tackle and steller defensive worker will leave gaping holes in the Quaker forward wall. Coach Beebe has John Lyda, Ed Stark, Gordon Martin and Paul Morse to pick from at the end slots. Several men are apt to find themselves filling in for Jeffry and Cammack. The "slightly injured" will, more than likely, all be in uniform and most of them will be ready to go all the way. A series of tight "T" plays has added punch to the Quaker attack and may prove to be the weapon the Quaker lads have been looking for. Whether they win or not, this Quaker team will not be guilty of "getting their daubers down."

Pioneers Roll On; Maul Quaker Lads Reserves of Lewis and Clark college ran rough shod over an outweighed, but game, bunch of George Fox ball players here on Saturday, October 15. The Pioneers rolled up 71 points while the Quakers collected 7. Outweighed 38 pounds to the man in the line, the Quakers never let their spirit get down during the one-sided affair, but could do little against the big hard-charging line the Pioneers threw a t them The big line opened gaping holes in the Quaker defensive wall and fast, hard-charging backs came booming through to eat up large chunks of turf. In the final quarter the Quaker pass defense fell apart • and the Pioneers scored almost at will. The lone Quaker tally came on the well-executed pass play from Chuck Newkirk to Ed Stark who was standing all alone in the end zone. Bill Hopper split the uprights for the seventh point.

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Quakers Sin k in Mud; Watch Wolf Cubs Float Friday afternoon, October 7, found the George Fox Quakers and the OCE Wolf Cubs sloshing through the mud of the Quaker turf and it turned out that the

Quakers Slate WU; Bearkittens Foes George Fox college will throw its battered and bruised gridders into the' teeth of the Willamette Bearkittens this afternoon at 2:30 on the Quaker campground. Coach Beebe will send his lads into the fray without Don Lamm, the Quaker ace pass snagger and co-captain. Don is still hobbling around on a knee injury received in the Linfield fracus. Mel Lamm seems to have shaken a knee injury and will be ready to go, but Dick Logan and LeRoy Jeffery, two hard-running halves, will see limited action. Both are suffering from shoulder injuries. Leon Jeffery, a mainstay at guard, will not suit up due to an injured knee. The Quakers have dropped three straight this fall and are fired up to knock over the invading troup from Willamette. The boys want this win very badly and are out to. get it.

WAA Slates Socials The Women's Athletic association is starting it's activities this year with a hay ride tonight. Fun is anticipated, and girls—if yau haven't asked a fellow yet, ymi still have time. Also, the WAA has made plans and dates for its annual retreat. All the WAA members who have paid their dues are entitled to take the trip to Manzanita Beach with the group for this time of fun and fellowship. A program is outlined for the enjoyment and relaxation of the girls, with a special "something" called "Bricks and Bouquets" for Saturday evening. Plans are also underway for a "Snow Party", a taffy-pull, and other parties for the club.

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Gals Trek South; Attend Play Day Ten George Fox College girls spent the day last Saturday in Corvallis, particiating in a volleyball tournament. Girls from OSC, Clark College, Lewis and Clark, Linfield, Portland State, and others also attended. The girls, having furthered a friendly relationship between the various colleges, reported fun, and fatigue upon the arrival home. The girls from the various colleges were divided up so ones from each school were participating on one team, with eight teams in all. The girls from GF who went were Annie Longstroth, Pat Schroeder, Virginia Cox, Naomi Kliever, Joan Peck, Jo Wolhford, Theda Watts, Eleanor Howell, Meredith Beals, and Alfreda Pinther.

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Wolf Cubs were the better sloshers as they plastered the Quakers 33-6. The wet weather pretty well put the damper on the Quaker atrial game and their small backs found the footing a little uncertain. But the big fellows from Monmouth didn't seem to mind the weather and ground out three touchdowns in the first half and two in the second half. In the waning moments of the game when Fred Newkirk took a hand-off "and scampered 65 yards to pay dirt, the Quakers received their score. Bill Hopper's conversion try was wide thus the scoring for the George Fox team in the game was ended.




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