Vol. 67, No. 6
GEORGE FOX COLLEGE, NEWBERG, OREGON
Professor Short featured in Piano Recital fonight Miss Caryl Jean Short, pianist ind head of the college music dejartment, will be presented in rental tonight at 8:30 p. m. in Vood-Mar auditorium. A graduate of the University of Southern California, Miss Short ias done extensive concert work n the Los Angeles area, where he was a student of Mr. John 3rown. Miss Short's program will be as ollows Dtude in E major, Opus 10, No. 3 Chopin Dtude in C minor. Opus 25, No. 12 Chopin Sonata in C major, Opus 53 _ Beethoven fifteen Hungarian Songs .. Bartok Numbers 7-15 Hungarian Rhapsody Lizst There will be no admission harge to the concert and Opus II xtends an invitation for all to ome and enjoy the evening's prorram.
'lay Dates Set : or Lincoln Drama Dates for the all student drama ..ove is Eternal have been selected nd confirmed for January 13 and 4 weekend, Eleanor Howell and Sharles Tunng hold the leads in the cast which ncludes thirty students. Lenore Davis has been named s assistant director and others ,re busy working on costumes, iroperties and other jobs necesary for a sucessful drama presenation. Miss Dilla Tucker is in charge f the Mary T. Lincoln drama.
banquet Planned : or GF Athletes George Fox college's annual ootball banquet will be held Monay December 19 at 7 in the college ining hall. The name of the main speaker or the evening's program has not <een revealed as yet. Pat Schroeder, president of WAA, /ill give the welcome, and Earl 'yckson, GF club president will ollow with the response. Mel and Don Lamm will present pecial music for the event Ralph Beebe, the men's football oach, will present the awards to he football players earning letters l the gridiron sport
SEATED a t the grand piano Is Professor Caryl Jean Short whose recital is scheduled for tonight.
CE Schedules Mid-Winter Convention In Portland for Christmas Season Christian -Endeavor young people from Idaho, Washington and Oregon will gather at First Friends church in Portland December 30, 31, and January 1 at the Midwinter Convention of Oregon Yearly Meeting Christian Endeavor. Main speaker for the events of the week-end gatherings will be Mr. Harley Adams of Quincy, Washington. Registration for the events will begin at 7:00 Friday evening, December 30. A social time will follow. Saturday will find the morning set aside for classes on pertinent C. E. topics. These will be somewhat different from those which have been customary, and will be taught by such well-known youth speakers as Charlotte Macy, Howie Harmon, Gerald Dillon, Marjorie and Clynton Crisman, and Lela Morrill. After a lunch the group will participate in a recreational program. Later in the afternoon the coke break, an informal social time will be a highlight. The annual Midwinter Banquet will be held Saturday evening at Jennings Lodge. After this semiformal affair, the conventioners will return to the Portland church fof a New Year's Party which will include food, fun and fellowship* Sunday morning, January 1, those attending the convention will attend the host church for services, after which they will eat Sunday dinner together. Those who are planning the convention include Dorothy Barratt, Scotts Mills; Phil Harmon and Janice Bishop, GFC; and other
Campus Views on News By Mackcy \V. Hill Russia surprised everyone by changing her policy regarding Outer lungolia. After turning down the package deal entrance of 18 naions into the UN Russia asked for a special meeting of the Security 'ouncil to take care of something important. It was at this meeting liat Russia approved of sixteen of the former eighteen. Under this ction only Outer Mongolia and Japan of the previous eighteen are left ut, Adlai Stevenson, an announced candidate for his party's nominaon to the presidency next year, announced that he will enter five prilaries next year, namely, California, Florida, Pennsylvania, Illinois, nd Minnesota. President Eisenhower will not announce his decision egarding his running again for election until either February or larch. The British Labor party elected Hugh Gaitskell a moderate solulist with pro-American sympathies. He is only 49 and thus his imortant segment of British political life is to young and yet moderate, nd we hope wise, leadership. Certainly we can stand as many friends s we can pick up around the world. Another surprise was the return to West Germany from Russia f the former head of West German secret police. It is a mystery and as most people speculating whether Dr. Otto John found that the ;ussian way of life had some fatal flaws after all.
members of the C. E. Executive Committee. Estimated cost to each one who attends is under $5, including meals and the banquet.
Revival to Feature Torrey Johnson Cooperating with the churches of Newberg, George Fox college will be host to Torrey Johnson, the evangelist selected by the union revival committee of Newberg, for a week of chapel talks. Besides giving time for chapel talks GFC is cooperating with the citywide project by trying to schedule as few conflicts as possible during the January 29 to February 1 period when evening meetings will be held in the local armory. "This is an ideal situation for the college", asserts President Ross, who went on to explain that the dates are during the semester break when class loads are apt to be the lightest. He also suggested that in his opinion this could serve as the annual spring Christian Emphasis week if the SCU would decide to adopt the sponsoring of Mr. Johnson. The Torrey Johnson evangelistic team operates in a similar fashion to the more famous Billy Graham team, holding services in small areas which would never be visited by the world-famous evangelist. This well-known speaker conducted a similar citywide campaign in Salem last spring.
Gilfillan Visits College Campus; Speaks to GF Students in Chapel "We of the college administration greatly appreciate the fine cooperation of the student body during the visit of'Dean Gilfillan", asserts President Milo Ross. On his visit the accredtation consultant visited the various buildings, spending the majority of his time in the gym, science hall and library. Speaking at chapel, the dean from Oregon State college used some small Sumerian plaques from his collection of rare first editions. Dean Gilifillan also spoke to the GFC faculty later at' a luncheon. According to President Ross, Mr. Gilflllan's most significant statement concerning our progress since his last visit n 1951 was, "You not only know now where you are going, but you are on the way." While he was here, Dean Gilfillan did not visit any class sessions but will expect to come to the
Crescent Publishes Council Minutes Associated Students' president, Roily Hartley called the weekly meeting of the student council to order Monday, December 12. The following business was carried on: The report of the Christmas party was made. Bruin Jr. has been returned to the student council and discussion was held on what should be done with it. It was decided to present this problem to the student body next Tuesday. The following rule was also passed concerning Bruin Jr. At the close .of each school year Bruin Jr. will be called in by the student council and will be given to the senior class of the following year. Quentin Nqrdyke presented the money needs of the L'Ami. It costs approximately $1400 to have the yearbook printed. Also around $200 are allowed for extra expenses of shipping, mailing, etc. Roland Hartley, Quentin Nordyke, and Kara Cole are to meet with the dean to work out a solution for the L'Ami debt of last year.
campus again this year for that purpose. * * * President *M116~*Ross asserted this week that he and Dean Williams are open to opinions and suggestions for the Wednesday night study hour and prayer meeting plan.
Concert Scheduled In Newberg Church "Sunday evening, December 18, our entire evening service .will be given over to the college choir", Rev. Charles Beals of the Newberg Friends church announced last Sunday. For their program the George Fox college choir will repeat the numbers they sang recently in the "Putting Christ Back Into Christmas" program in Portland. Also planned for Sunday are selections from Handel's Messiah and several other Christmas numbers announces Ross Stover, director.
GF Faculty Finishes Study of Guidance December 5 marked the final session of a series of programs on "Guidance" conducted for faculty seminar by Professor Marie Tielman. This series has been offered to give faculty members a better understanding of guidance techniques and of the guidance program of George Fox college. The December 5 session consisted of a panel discussion of the various aspects of guidance by Mrs. Tielman, moderator, and panel members Dean Williams, Mackey Hill and President Ross.
Turkey on Menu The annual Christmas Formal banquet was held Wednesday evening, December 14, in the college dining hall with turkey and all the trimmings. Robert Byrd was general chairman in charge of the event which included a gift exchange and a â€˘prize for the best table centerpiece going to Doris Pearson and Jerry Pierce.
Friday, December 16, 1955
Three M a k e
High Grades Senior Roland Hartley, and freshmen John Westlund and Janice Bishop headed the honor roll for the second six weeks period with 4.00 grade point averages according to statistics released this week by Miss Mary C. Sutton, George Fox registrar. Following Roland in the senior class was Joyce Hoover with a 3.31 average. Top student in the junior class was Karen Hampton with a 3.63 average. Following her were Hideo Kaneko, 3.59; Ted Eichenberger, 3.50 f Charlotte Passolt, 3.42; Lowell Hurd, 3.31; Kara Cole, 3.20 and John Davis, 3.08. Rollie Rogers led the sophomores with a 3.43. Others were Joyce Hester, 3.36; Herbert Sargent, 3.33; Helen Lesser, 3.29; Richard Mott, 3.29; Neil Pierson, 3.21; Beverly Belles, 3.20; Christine Childs, 3.18; Quentin Nordyke, 3.13 and Delores Hinkle, 3.00. Following John and Janice in the freshman class were Phyllis George, 3.85; Wayne Taknen, 3.67; Lenore Davis, 3.65; Leon Jeffery, 3.54; Phyllis Archibald, 3.40; Earl Perisho, 3.23; Jo Ann Wohlford, 3.20; Kay Sheirbon, 3.08; and Blenda Smith, Robert Smith and Helen Stands, each having a 3.00. Special students making the honor roll were Neva Cox (six hours), 3.50 and Paul Stanfield (five hours), 3.00.
Linfield Professor Recently Certified Among the psychologists recently certified as professional psychologists by the Oregon Psychological association is Dr. Adrian Tieleman, chairman of the Linfield college psychology department. His wife, Marie Tieleman Is associate professor of psychology and education at George Fox college. This certification qualifies Dr. Tieleman for clinical evaluation and counseling. Such clinical work would be done in cooperation with medical personnel when serious personality problems are involved. Dr. Tieleman, who has been at Linfield since 1950, holds his doctorate from the University of Kansas and other degrees from Northwestern university, Central YMCA college and Northern Baptist Theological seminary.
Opus Plans Chapel Opus n club has charge of the Christmas Chapel program which they will present on December 21. "The program will open with an organ prelude" announces Jerry Pierce who is in charge of the chapel presentation. Ethelwyn DeLapp will be at the organ. Also included in the program is the solo "Gesu Bambino" by Pierre Yon sung by Roxanna Coppock. Jerry Pierce and Ethelwyn DeLapp plan to contribute an organ-piano duet to the program. The Newkirk brothers, Chuck and Fred, will play "The Holy City" as a trumpet duet. Concluding the program President Milo Ross will read several of the scripture selections from Handel's Messiah. Soloist Bob Byrd will contribute two selections from the same oratorio. Climaxing the program will be the GFC choir singing the "Hallelujah Chorus". This chapel is the regular monthly Opus II chapel for the month of December.
Let Us Join in Praise
Friday, December lb, ±yt>t>
Hills Speak of George Fox
Christmas time approaches with its traditional "Well, 6hey have to learn selfBy Fhllanthrop Kaneko song of "Peace on earth, good will to men." Men's discipline and how to be gentlemen. It was rather a cold night with thoughts turn from cares of self and routine life to They ar€ very eager to conquer floods of blue moon light descend- anything, but they can't even conbrotherly love and deeds of kindness. ing from the clear heaven aEove. quer themselves." Scenes of the Babe in Bethlehem's manger, the As I wandered through the quite"A few days ago Plato said that 1 sensed my mind becoming shepherds, and the wise men remind us again of the ness, self-conquest is the greatest of delicately plain. Suddenly I heard truth of the Christmas Song. Everywhere we are voices far away, but deep and made to realize that this Song did not fade away with strong, I fumed all my a£tention to that direction. There, I saw the days of long ago; it is still a real and living testi- the ridges of Chehalem—not high, mony of the Church. but solemn hills. It was no accident that the Child was born to be To my amazement, they seemed the Savior of men. For this reason it has not been an to be talking to each other. I heard one hill say "You know, a while accident that has kept the Song of Salvation with us. ago they started the Academy and This Song has been kept alive in the heart of the College down on the flat dirt, now true Christian and he in turn has proclaimed its truth they have added some new buildings and have already torn down through the Church. a white one. Many youngsters have What, then, is our responsibility in this matter, come and gone rapidly, some with satisfaction in soul and accompor should we be concerned at all? lishment, some matched in two's As young Christians working together here at and some just as they came. Isn't it interesting to watch for moGeorge Fox college we should realize our personal re- ments of pleasure." sponsibility in acknowledging the real meaning of Another answer, "Yes, it is. Christmas. When our fathers are gone, who will keep I'm pretty well satisfied with those the spark kindled if we don't? How can we begin now bustling small creatures, but right this moment there seems to be to help others see the Christ in Christmas? some trouble with them." We can do it first through love for one another. The friendly atmosphere brings unity. There is never Hideo Kaneko Majors lit Social Studies any room for unkindness or personal backbiting. Perhaps you have noticed a rath- evangelist, teacher, and also do Our second realm of consideration should be to er shy, quiet mannered young man some writing for newspapers, magetc. upon returning to our college and the opportunities it affords. We on our campus this year. This is azines, Hideo Kaneko, a Japanese student Japan. should- be proud of our college where Christian ideals from Osaka, Japan. Hideo was born on April 3, 1934 are upheld. Never should we let idle gossip or mere Hideo came over from Japan in in Osaka, Japan. He is 5" 7" tall indifference remove the keen edge of loyalty to our August of 1953. He attended and weighs 135 pounds. If you have seen the honor roll Bible College in Haviland, collge. An institution dedicated to the purpose of God Friends Kansas for two years. After re- you will see Hideo's name is high cannot fail unless we fail to support it with our pray- ceiving his junior college diploma, on the list. He is very intelligent he transferred to George Fox to and a good student, also having a ers and interests. continue his schooling. He is ma- sense of humor all his own. His If these person to person and school to person re- jorng in social studies and upon favirite subjects are Philosophy lations are right should there be anything hinderfng graduation his ambition is to be an and French. His hobbies include astronomy, reading and art. us ffom advancing out into successes for God? I This spring you will probably think not. find him out on the baseball field Trade Gifts Students, alumni, and friends of George Fox col- Girls December 20, 1955, is where he plays the short stop poslege, let us join our hearts together in praise to God theTuesday, date for Kanyon hall's annual ition. Hideo Kaneko adds much to our for giving to us the Christian Song and the privilege Christmas party. This party, which school this year and we are glad to will begin at 10 p. m., will consist of sharing it with others. of a gift exchange, games and re- have him here. —Charlotte freshments. Women students liv-
When Dr. F. A. Gilfillan spoke in chapel on December 12, he included the following poem In his address. This is being; published in the Crescent upon request of several students and faculty members. Behold the mighty Dinosaur, famous in prehistoric lore Not only for his weight and strength, but for his intellectual length. You will observe by these remains, the Creature had two sets of brains One in his head (the usual place), the other at his spinal base Thus he could reason a priori as well as a posteriori No problem bothered him a bit: He made both head and tail of it. So wise he was, so wise and solemn, each thought filled just a spinal column. If one brain found the pressure strong, it passed a few ideas along; If something slipped his forward mind, 'twas i-escued by the one behind: , And if in error he was caught, he had a saving after-thought. As he thought twice before he spoke, he had no judgments to revoke: For he could think without congestion upon both sides of every question. O, gaze upon this modest Beast, defunct ten million yeai-s at least. (From Colorado School of Mines Magazine)
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 Sditor Charlotte Fassolt Assistant Editors Joyce Hester, Carol Parrett feature Editor Virginia Cox Sports Editor Bill Hopper Pi-oof Reader Joan DeZell Reporters....Fay Hanson, Meredith Beals, Faye McCord, Naomi Martin, Earl Tycksen, Ethelwyn DeLapp, Christine Childs, Sandra Smith, Phyllis George, Janice Bisnop, Basil Carr, Ron Staples. BUSINESS STAFF 3usiness Manager Ralph Cammack Circulation Manager Carolann Moor Assistant Circulation Managers.—Delores Hinkle, Donna Switzer, Joyce Hansen, Connie Jarvill, Phyllis Archibald, Eleanor Howell, Theda Watts
ing in Kanyon hall, Roberts' Roost and off campus will attend. Names were drawn for the gift exchange, and each person attending will bring a gift to place under the Christmas tree which was secured and decorated by the freshmen girls.
victories. Neither can they launch on anything without being forced to do so. I remember, some whisper, the most valuable part of the human machine is the self-starter." "One of the differences between man and animal is to transfer experiences Ao others vertically or horizontally. They can meet masters who sought after truth, reality, value and beauty and experiences simply in reading books, but how many of them do read?" "You know, Bacon well said 'Reading maketh a full man, conversation a ready man, and writing an exact man.' I'm sure they can make themselves men with depth and ever-ready wisdom by seeking after it through so many ways." Then I heard another husky and sulky voice—"Well, well, gentlemen, your talking made me awake from a good sleep drunken with soaking of Oregon rain. Why should you worry about them. They just live one moment and the next moment are gone. What is the value of their struggle and what can they accomplish. They are just being spun in a great wheel which is rolled by the power beyond reach of anyone, so what do we hills have to say about it. Let's go back to sleep, kids." After this the conversation went to jam and was not clear. "Yes, there is purpose, because we are all created by Almighty God for purposes and His great Love extends to those tiny creatures and look what they can do. By grace they make impossible things possible." "Oh, no, son, we ain't created by no one. If you please, just call me one of the gods, Ha ha." "I will not argue with you, but no matter what we hills say the truth shall remain in the mind of God and even some in men's minds but I wish those men were as thoughtful as we." "Well, let's go back to a nap, it won't be long before they are all gone." I found 'myself coldly stung by Chapel Schedule dullness of night and I hastened Dec. 19—Miss Dilla Tucker Dec. 21 -Opus n Christmas pro- home, but I couldn't forget the blue ridges of Chehalem standing gram Jan. 4—Travel pictures by Mr. cold and great, as if signifying the existence of some great power McLean transcending petty time and space Jan. 9—James Bishop in human mind. Jan. ll—Dr. William Koenig
Study Jlounl . . . /7*e Ikey QaM Editor's Note: The opinions in this column do not necessarily express the opinions of the newspaper. A major topic of conversation on the George Fox college campus lately seems to be on the subject of "how to get out of study hours." There seem to be very few ways. Among them are 1. Extreme illness. 2. A relative's death. 3. A very, very cultured concert—with written report. 4. The fire escape. (At this point this writer would like to thank the administration, on behalf of all the students, for extending the dorm hours after the Christmas Formal and for the freedom to go to the basketball game last night.) Htowever, here is another example. Two underclassmen did their studies for the next day during the afternoon so that they might go to Portland during the evening to do their Christmas shopping. They could have just gone and no one would have known, but they were honest and asked permission . . . which was not given. Consequently they stayed home and play rook while an upperclassman with a lower grade point average went to Portland and has his shopping finisned. What studying is accomplished by myself is not done very well during the hours of seven to nine. When those hours were established for study, someone supposed that everyone can and should do their studying at night. I can't. Mine is accomplished in the early morning and afternoon, and in
By Bob Byrd case of an emergency (such as a term paper) I can study to the late hours. Have study hours actually produced a more academic climate on our campus ? What has it done to the student morale? It is fair to all students? Are they actually being enforced ? In order for the administration to clearly answer these questions, they would do well to move into the dorm and observe it for a week. The desire to raise the academic level of this school is appreciated. However, I'm not convinced that studying hours have accomplished or will accomplish this aim. Those students who are here to study will do so; those who are here to "goof" will only be limited in that they will have to confine their "goofing" to the dorm between the hours of seven and nine. Perhaps the academic level'could be raised by putting more em-
phasis on teaching methods. (I believe that problems such as this are being considered in the faculty seminar.) It might not even hurt to give more recognition., to scholarship than the six weeks honor roll published in the Crescent. Is anything being done to re-establish ourselves with the "Who's * Who of American Colleges and Universities?" What about some scholastic honoraries ? The school has the right, in fact the obligation, to control the students. They should take some responsibility in the matter of our scholarship. But is it fair for a freshmen with a better than three point to be confined to his quarters while a junior or senior with a two point or lower is free to do as he pleases? Would it be possible to take students who are not making passing grades, or very low grades, and put more control on them—regardless of their class? Perhaps the best answer to the problem would be stiffer entrance requirements and a required level of performance that would be enforced. A school is not helping a student if they allow this student to go so far with out adequate discipline that he becomes unmanageable and has to be turned away. There is a lot to get out of school besides a four point and grades do not always show what a student is really accomplishing. Something needs to be done. Either the study hours have to be strictly enforced for all those involved or they should be dropped so that all underclassmen have the same privileges.
Friday, i!)eeember 16, 1955
TUSH V K E S U E JN T
Thirty Per Gent of Students Participate1 In Regular GF Deputation Activities Did you know that approximate- trio; | the Co-eds; a special panel y thirty percent of George Fox group; and faculty members. college students are active In some, During December 5 to 9, Bob egular church <Sr Sunday school Fiscus led the singing for special ictivity every week? revival meetings held at the &.U.B. Some of the jobs represented inchurch in Dayton. Assisting him :lude teaching Sunday School in the music were Fred arid Chuck ilasses and helping In church or Newkifk, the other two rftembers junior church. Assistant pas£ors, of the trumpet trio. 2E sponsors, song leaders, choir Betty Curryer, Ellouise Fankmembers, boys and girls club hauser and Doris Pearson, girls' vorkers pianists, organists are trio members, helped Bob in Dayilso counted among the ranks re- ton as well as furnishing music jresenting GFC in permanent de- for Timber on December 4 and jutation positions in many of the singing twice for the Rosedale Rejhurches in the Newberg area. STUDENT MANAGER Pat Schroeder and John Davies pause for revival meetings. Representing George Fox colfreshments at the new snack counter in the co-op. On December 4 the Co-eds; Roxege on traveling deputation work •ecently were Bob Fiscus, song anna Coppock, Karen Hampton, eader; the trumpet trio; a girls' Kara Cole and Fay Hanson; furnished special music for a meeting in McMinnville. Bob Smitn, Dave Wing, Mardella Cogswell and Naomi Martin delivered a panel discussion for the Friday, December 2—On Monday Monday, December 12—Introduced Methodist young people of Newby President Ross was our guest morning our guest speaker comberg on December 11. speaker, Dr. F. A. Giilfillin, ing from the Atkinson Memorial The annual Christmas Rally of Dean of Science at Oregon State The faculty member most often Church in Oregon City was Rev•ortland Youth for Christ will be called to represent GFC has been College and consultant for higherend Horace L. Botcho. His iresented Saturday, December 24, Paul Mills; however other faculer accreditation to George Fox message entitled "Meeting Seemt 7:30 p. m. in the Civic Audi- ty members Have spoken recently College. ing Frustrations" was illuminatorium in Portland. Featured at at several near-by churches. ed through the expression of Tuesday, December 18—Welcomed his rally will Be the Four Flats once agairt to our platform was uartet and James Willis, soloist, Iron chariots across our road. Orville Winters, '55 graduate of 'his is 6ne of the outstanding ralGFC and Associated Student Monday, December 5—Coming to es of the year. Body President of that year. us as representative of the UrJim Vaus, electronic engineerOrville, currently enrolled in Asban League in Portland was E. vangelist, will conduct an eight bury Seminary in Kentucky, told Shelton Hill, Industrial Secreay series of meetings in the Civic of his new experiences with livtary. Mr. Hill spoke to the Liiditorium starting December 31. ing customs there, the seminary chapel audience on "The High Regular recording sessions for Ir. Vaus was working with the Qdaker Hour broadcasts have and study life, courses and proCost of Discrimination," enumlickey Cohen before his conver- resumed since the Four Flats refessors, the accompanying colreating to us several practices ion in Los Angeles in 1949. He turned from their tour in the Orlege and his loyalty and appreand actual costs of discriminas bringing 8 tons of electronic ient. reciation to GFC. tion as it is today. quipment with him. This equipThese sessions occur reguhirly lent will be used to perform ex- in the Wood-Mar hall auditorium Wednesday, December 7—Presi- Wednesday, December 14—Loraine Muralt, organ recitalist from eriments and to present Gospel wilh Dick Cadd directing the musdent Ross was our Wednesday Sherwood presented a Christmas ruth to all who attend. chapel speaker, emphasizing the ic and HaTlow Ankeny acting as program including "Christmas' significance of each student's announcer for the program. PresJoy," one of her own composipart in our efforts toward acident Milo Ross delivers the mestions. creditation. Such personal areas sages. as our admsision to the college, Friday, December 1G—Donald McCompleting the team are several high school records, performGFC students and faculty memNichols, former dean of George ance in school, conduct of afbers, who are joined by groups Fox College. fairs and our success in later from Salem and Fortjand to form life were shown to be of importthe "Quaker Hour choir". ance in relation to the advance , The Amos Stanbrough chapter Because only upper classmen Faculty Slates Dinner of the college. f the Futuer TeacHers o£ Amer- arid married students who are exfa met at a regular session on erhpt from study hours can attend George Fox college faculty and )ecember 7. Plans were discussed the regular Monday evening ses- Friday, December 9 — Friday's staff members will be entertained speaker selected from our own or a FTA banquet to which all sions, several of the 1956 Recordfaculty was Mrs. Joan Beltz, as- on December 18 at the second anducation majors and all those ing dates will Be set for Sunday sistant professor of biology. nual Faculty Christmas buffet. nterested in teaching will be in- afternoons. This year they will meet at the Her subject concerned "truth" ited in February. As the "home of the Quaker Paul Mills home with Mrs. Milo as illustrated through her talk 1 Also included in the meeting Hour *' George Fox college was the on bees—honey bees, bumble Ross acting as hostess. Last year the faculty met in fere a reading by Dee Hinkle en- recipient of the Baldwin organ bees, wasps, and the stingless itled Beatitudes of a Leader" which is now located in the chapel. variety. Her very interesting Salem at the home of President nd a humorous article concerning Other ..Quaker Hour equipment m«ssage included many interest- Ross. he planning of an elementary located in Wood-Mar hail includes ing facts about keen senses and chool Christmas program read by a sound booth above the stage, living habits of the bees. "Service That Satisfies" complete with the same type reIharlotte Passolt. cording and dubbing machines used Historian Dee Hinkle, Fay HainModel Laundry an and Paul Atorse were selected in most standard radio stations. The offices of this program o keep the scrapbook of clippings Corner Second and Edwards nd pictures of FTA activities up which is currently heard over nine with a Phone 1361 Newberg radio stations are also located on 0 date. Thirteen of the group recently the GFC campus*. eceived their Oregon Education issociation membership cards, Compliments from 'hey include Roily Hartley, Char;tte Passolt, Ralph Cammack, Newberg Laundry >onna Switzer, John Davis, Merrlith Beals, Fay Hanson, Chris Where You Can Save 10% Jhilds, Dee Hinkle, Janice Bishop, Call and Cfirry •hyllis George, Eleanor Howell, 420 S\W. Washington nd Jerry Pierce. Portland 4 Oregon Your Shoes in Style The Smoothest Styles Archie's Food Stofe in Town Are at Highest Qualtiy Merchandise a t Lowest Prices
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Class Opens Co-op In Vet House 12 Vet House 12 opened its doors again Friday, December 2, revealing itself to be the new student co-op under the management of the junior class. Iri a week long 'Name the Co-op' contest students submitted descriptive titles for the establishment. Bru-Inn, a name suggested by Phyllis George, freshman, has won official recognition by the contest committee. The Bru-Inn operates through volunteer labor from members of the junior class. Pat Schroeder has been named general manager; John Davis, business manager; and John Davies, maintenance manager. "We are in business for the benefit of our customers, and our services are designed to please them", stated one member of the class. Sundaes, coffee, and milk shakes are the main items on the menu, although hamburgers have been recently added. Business hours at the Bru-Inn are third period and from 9-10 in the evening, Monday through Friday.
'55 Annuals Arrive; Will Be Mailed By Next Week According to Kara Cole, the 1955 L'Ami editor, copies of the yearbook are here and have been distributed to GFC students on the campus. "The remaining books will be mailed within a week," asserts Kara. Work has begun in earnest on the 1956 annual under the editorship of Quentin Nordyke with individual portraits being taken by professor Ross Stover, campus photographer.
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Quakers Cop Conference Opener 61-55 GF Juniors Sparkle,Win Thrice; Lose Twice The Quakers of George Fox swept past Western Baptist Seminary on the home maples Saturday, December 2, 61-55. The Quakers led all the way in the MCC
counting encounter, but were hard pressed to hold their advantage in the closing minutes of the fray. In the second half the Quakers were behind the eight-ball, having
TfOSS'S AMBLINGS •
By Steve Ross January 1st, Bowl season, is fast approaching, and the eight teams that will play in the four major bowls are practicing hard. UCLA and Michigan State are preparing for the Rose Bowl in Pasadena; Texas Christian and Mississippi for the Cotton Bowl in Dallas, Georgia Tech and Pittsburg are preparing for the Sugar Bowl, much to some peoples concern; and Maryland and Oklahoma are getting ready for Miami's Orange Bowl. Quite an array of powerful teams. The Rose Bowl is called the "Granddaddy" of all the post season games, having its beginning in 1902. The next bowl of major importance to come along was the Orange Bowl which began in 1933, closely followed by the Sugar Bowl, in New Orleans, originating in 1935, and the Cotton Bowl which began in 1937. Besides the four big ones, numerous other bowl games have been, or are being played, among them the Gator, Tangerine, Cigar, Refrigerator, Ice, Salad Sun and Pear bowls. These days powerful football teams like Oklahoma, Maryland, UCLA, and Georgia Tech ai-e considered to be sure bets for bowl games. But looking back over the years since the bowls began, we see that these teams rank more often than not with the "also rans." UCLA has only been to three bowl games before, Maryland to two, and Oklahoma to five. j. The champion of the post season teams is Alabama. The Crimson Tide just finished a dismal season but through the years they rank as the Champion, attending six Rose Bowl games, and two each a t the other three bowls. Southern California also has been in a bowl game 12 times, but they received all 12 bids to the Rose Bowl on PCC championships, which carries with it an automatic bowl bid. Not to minimize the great Trojan teams of past years, but they hod only eight other schools to fight with for a bowl bid, Alabama fought against a nation of teams. Alabama must be colled The Champion. Besides these two teams ther are only seven teams in the nation who would be placed In the upper elite of bowl teams, i. e. having playvirtue of having played in ten New Year's classics. Then come Stanford and Tennessee with nine each, Texas and California with seven bowl games, and Texas Christian and Louisiana State have both played in six games. To consider a champ for each individual bowl is interesting. Naturally Southern California ranks highest for the Rose Bowl, and Alabama, because of its six appearances, is the visiting team with the most Rose Bowl bids. Texas, with fixed bids, has most often been the host of the Cotton Bowl, with several teams visiting the bowl twice to be ranked as the top visitor. Home town teams, Miami and LSU, are champs of the Orange and Sugar Bowls, respectively.
four men laboring with four personals. Two "of these men, Bill Hopper and Chuck Tuning, left via the foul route mid-way through the second canto. In all the Quakers were whistled down twentyeight times during the closely called contest. Arnie Willcuts, playing the best game of his college career, led the Quaker offensive with 21 points, backed up by Roily Hartley and Neil Pierson, who racked up 12 and 11, respectively. In the first half, which ended with George Fox in front 33-25, the Baptists picked up 19 of their 25 points on free throws while the Foxians got only 7 markers from the gift line. The boys of Coach Beebe shifted to a zone defense in the second half in an attempt to cut down the fouling and succeeded in keeping the Baptists from getting any shots in close.
The Quaker Juniors coached by Steve Ross have looked very good this year in getting three wins against two setbacks. They opened the season against the WES TV's and chalked up a 70-40 victory with Paul Morse, Bob Wilcuts and Chuck Newkirk showing the way with 18, 13 and 10 points respectively. December 3 they went to battle against the FAT-FIVE and emerged victorious 54-44. Chuck Newkirk, Don Tuning and Bob Willcuts paved the way with 11 points apiece backed up by Ed Stark who potted 10. Friday, December 9, they col-
Oregon Dentals Stomp Quakers
The Oregon Dental School handed the Quakers their first defeat of the season, slipping by the Foxians 62-55 here last Saturday night. The loss evened the Quaker conference record at 1-1 and put their The George Fox college cagers season total at 3-1. The Dentists got away fast and racked up conference win number two against a single setback as built up a 16-8 lead midway in the they whallopped the Concordia first half. Here the Quakers took five 72-52 on the Concordia floor a time out and talked things over with their coach who put them last night . into a zone defense. This bit of Led by the scoring of Neil Pier- strategy proved to be a gem, for son and Dave Hansen the Quakers the men of Fox put the clamps on charged out in front at the very and held the Dentals to 8 points beginning and stayed there. By in the following ten minutes while the half-time intermission the Fox- pouring through 16 themselves to ians were sporting a 34-22 advan- make the score at half-time 24-24. tage. The second half was a see-saw In the second half the Quakers battle with neither team having continued to hit the bucket with much of an advantage until the monotinous regularity and stead- Dentals pulled it out with three ily increased their lead to the final minutes remaining to build up bulge of 20 points. their final margin of seven points. Roily Hartley paced the Quaker Guard Neil Pierson turned in a glittering performance as he attack, garnering 19 markers. dumped in 19 points to pace the Arnie Willcuts potted 12 for runQuakers. Backing him up was big ner-up honors. Dave Hansen, the reserve center, who popped through 18 counters. Big Dave was tough on the boards as was Chuck Tuning who pulled down 24 rebounds to pace the Fox men in that valuable department.
Quakers Crush Concordia Crew
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Since the beginning of bowl games, only three teams have visited all four of the major bowls. These are Alabama, as previously mentioned, Georgia Tech, and Tennessee. Several other teams have visited three places on New Year's Day, namely, Boston College, Duke, Georgia, Kentucky, LSU, Missouri, Texas A&M and TCU. Boston College, Kentucky, and Missouri have never been to the same bowl twice.
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Did you know that Carnegie Tech, Catholic University, Manhattan, St. Mary's, Temple, and Washington and Jefferson have all sent teams to major bowls ? Many of them have dropped the sport, and all are now small-time football teams. Which all goes to prove nothing, but make some interesting conversation.
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lided with the Linfield Delta JV's and dropped them 54-45 paced by Chuck Newkirk who collected 12 beans, and Bob Willcuts with 10. The Quaker Juniors met defeat for the first time at the hands of the Oregon Dental JV's getting thumped 52-44. Once again it was Chuck Newkirk leading the attack with 9 points. Milt Richey contributed 8. Tuesday the JV's traveled to McLaren School for Boys and took a sound, 56-32, licking. They experienced what every team faces at one time or another, an off night. This game was actually our freshman team with the exception 'of John Lyda a sophomore. Don Tuning led the scoring getting 15 points. Chuck Newkirk is the leading scorer with 48 points followed by Bob Willcuts and Don Tuning with 43 and 41 respectively.
Fox Bops Deltas; Hits Frats 65-43 The George Fox college Quakers made it three in a row as they pounded the Linfield Delta quint 67-43 here Friday, December 9. The men of Fox had little trouble with the visitors from McMinnville. The Quakers jumped off to a fast lead and were never in danger of losing their lead. Bill Hopper and Roily Hartley led the offensive forces of GFC copping 23 and 14 points respectively.
Professional Directory DR. HOMER HESTER Dentist Hester Bldg.
C. A. BUMP Physician and Surgeon Phone 1711 617 First St.
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TYLER S. SOINE, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Newberg, Oregon Phone 3301 — 105 S. Meridian !
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C. C. PETERSON 315 First St. — Phone 262
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