Vol. 67, No. 8
Johnson, Shu felt Minister In Chapel Dr. Torrey Johnson, evangelist, and Strat Shufelt, song leader and soloist, have been the guest evangelistic team conducting chapel ser-j vices during the past week. This week of special services constitutes the Spring Christian Emphasis week. Visiting Newberg from Chicago, Dr. Johnson and Mr. Shufelt have been conducting city-wide revival services in the Newberg armory for the past two weeks. The meetings, which started January 29, will conclude this Sunday evening. The services have been held nightly at 7:30 in the armory and also at 3 p. m. Sunday afternoon. On each Thursday night, the campaign moved to Newberg Friends church. George Fox students have participated in this crusade by singing in the choir, doing personal work, taking part in prayer meetngs and playing the piano and organ for the song services. Harlow Ankeny, public relations chairman of GFC, has been publicity manager of the campaign. Besides holding services each evening and the chapel services at GFC, the team has made a daily radio broadcast ovr KMCM McMinnville. The program has featured Mr.Shufelt singing and Dr. Johnson speaking and a report of the progress of the meetings., These programs were broadcast at 5 p. m. on weekdays and 8 a. m. on Sundays. During their stay in Newberg, Dr. Johnson and Mr. Shufelt also spoke to the student body of Newberg high school, to the Bible club at Newberg high and to the Kiwanis club. A special feature of the Quaker Hour, Oregon Yearly Meeting's radio broadcast heard on KEX every Sunday at 9 a. m., will be a solo sung by Shufelt on the February 12 broadcast. Dr. Johnson is the founder and first president of Youth for Christ International. He has been a pastor and a college instructor. Having attended four colleges and seminaries, he has a B.S., B.D., and Th.D. Degrees. He has been award-
Registrar Reports Student Decrease Student enrollment for the second semester at George Fox totaled 116 a drop from the first semester figure of 145 students, according to Miss Mary C. Sutton, college registrar. Six new students have enrolled including three freshmen, Earlene Baker, Edward Hale, and Gerald Piersall, one junior, Marvin Hampton and two special students, Neva Winters and Sylvia Bales. Forty-four students are enrolled as freshmen with 34 sophomores, 19 juniors, 6 seniors and 6 special students. Students in the special classification this semester are Margaret Cammack, N e v a Cox, N e v a Winters, Ralph Cammack, Sara Jane
Smith and Sylvia Bales.
President Ross Reveals Mew Procedures to Student Body In the opening chapel of the second semester, February 1, President Milo Ross presented to the students some new regulations under the title of "Improved Procedures." These included new terms to be used for the term "special student," eligibility for extra-curricular activities and new study and late hour rules. Also he explained the new term "provisional" which will replace the old term "probation" in regard to a student in low academic standing. To the special student classification will now be added the gifted students who should not be forced into the rigid discipline such as the cirriculum which must be followed in obtaining a degree. Eligibility for extra-curricular activities w a s also made more
Three Freshmen Head Honor Roll
Dli. TORREY JOHNSON and J. Stratton Shufelt (insert) currently engaged in the Christian-Emphasis Week at George Fox college. ed three Doctorate Degrees, is a Fellow of Royal Geographic Society and has been listed for a number of years in "Who's Who in America." Dr. Johnson emphasizes a Biblical program fostered in the Power of the Holy Spirit. He says, concerning the days in which we Jive, "The challenge of our time is not primarily to solve the problems of the East and the West but to reconcile men to God. Our present conflict is not economical or political but spiritual. The only place of lasting peace is at the Cross of Christ."
Quartets Converge on Newberg; /# Singing Men" Sponsor Festival The seventh Annual presentation of the Gospel Quartet Festival sponsored by the "Singing Men" of George Fox college, will be held in the Newberg high school auditorium and gymnasium Sunday, MaJrch, 4, at 3 p. m. This date w a s originally announced as February 19, but has been changed to this latter date because of difficulties encountered in scheduling of the auditorium. Returning to the high school stage as emcee is Roy Clark one of the founders of the Festival. Mr. Clark is now the Dean of Friends Bible college at Haviland, Kansas, and also head of the music
Friday, February 10, 1956
GEORGE FOX COLLEGE, NEWBERG, OREGON
department there. He will also bring a quartet from Friends Bible college which will appear in the festival. Larry Ross, former student and now a resident of Salem Oregon, will have emcee responsibilities in the high school gymnasium. Charles Tuning, junior from Sprague River, Oregon is president of the organization. Junior, Fred Newkirk is vice-president; and Dick Mott sophomore from Paonia, Colorado is secretary for the "Singing Men". Paul Morse freshman from Greenleaf, Idaho, is handling publicity and Bob Smith, sophomore from Camas, Washington, is handling the radio broadcasting of the festival. Several of the outstanding Quartets of the Northwest have been contacted for the event and it promises to be one of the finest quartet festivals put on.
Chapel Schedule Monday, February 18 Colonel Richards, representing the Salvation Army. Wednesday, February 15 Musical program sponsored by Opus II. Friday, February 17 Talk by Miss Dilla. Tucker, of the GFC English and Speech Department. Monday, February 20 Film. Wednesday, February 22 Open. Friday, February 24 Oregon Temperance League
Outstanding Trio Booked by College Appearing for the first time on the George Fox college campus will be one of Portland's most stimulating chamber music groups, the Dukson Trio. The concert is slated for February 16 at 8:30 p, m. in the Wood-Mar auditorium. The evening's program will consist of music from the classic, impressionistic and romantic periods. Trio in E flat, Opus No. 1 Beethoven Trio Ravel Trio in D minor Mendelssohn Elinoie Sharp, violinist, is a graduate of Julliard school of music and has studied with Louis Persinger. 'Miss Sharp has toured with the Robert Shaw Chorale concert orchestra, has given a highly successful town Hall recital and is now a member of the Portland Symphony. Cellist of the trio is Roman Dukson, well known to Portland audiences as principal cellist with their symphony orchestra. He has also appeared in many chamber groups and as a soloist. Miss Cynthia Hutton, pianist, is a graduate of the Sherwood music school. She has appeared many times as a soloist, accompanist and in various ensembles. Admission for adults is $1.50, college .75 and high school .50.
Freshman Edition Headed by George The freshman class selected Phyllis George as editor and Dave Hanson as assistant editor of the Crescent freshman edition to come out February 24. The staff includes Wayne Taknen, news editor; Annie Longstroth, feature editor; Paul Morse, sports editor; and Janice Bishop, make-up editor. Handling the advertising will be Howard Craven and Beverly Hancuff will head the circulation staff assisted by Phyllis Archibald. Ren porters will be from the freshman class. Miss Dilla Tuker and freshman class adviser, Ralph Beebe will advise thp staff.
Three freshman students, Janice Bishop, Phyllis George, and John Westlnd registered a perfect 4.00 grade average for the first semester according to statistics released by George Fox registrar Miss Mary C. Sutton last week. Top senior students were Mabel Valech with a 3.40 grade average and Joan DeZell, 3.08. Charlotte Passolt led the junior class with 3.63 followed*byâ€”Hideo Kaneko, 3.59; Karen Hampton 3.44; Ted Eichenberger, 3.08; Charles Tuning, 3.06; and Wayne. Cole, 3.00. Highest sophomore was Joyce Hester with a 3.79 semested grade average. Next on the list were Neil Pierson, 3.64; Leon Jeffery, 3.54; Christine Childs, 3.47; Bev-, erly Belles, 3.40; Helen Lesser, 3.39; Rollie Rogers, 3.21; Dick Mott, 3.18; Meredith Beals, 3.14; and Herbert Sargent, 3.00. Following John, Janice, and Phyllis in the freshman class was Wayne Taknen who made a 3.87 average. Other freshmen on the semester honor roll were Lenore Davis, 3.47; Earl Perisho, 3.46; Helen Stands, 3.38; Phyllis Archibald, 3.20; and Jo Ann Wohlford, 3.20; Blenda Smith, 3.00; and Robert Smith, 3.00. Neva Cox (6 hours) 3.00; Constance Lewis (2 hours) 4.00;'and Paul Stanfield (5 hours 3.00 were special students who made the honor roll.
clear. It is now stated that any freshman or Bophomore whose cumulative grade-point falls below 1.75 shall be ineligible for dividing line for the junior and seniors is 2.00. Reinstatement my be gained at the end of 3 weeks by the presentation to the Dean of a statement signed by all teachers in whose classes he was deficient. The new regulations provide, however, that no student shall be removed from a play, etc., in which he has already been given a part, nor will a person be removed from an elective office because of a low g. p. a. Quiet hours for study are to be maintained Monday through Thursday evenings in the dormitories. Also It was stated that the senior resident must be informed before one may leave town. Something new has been added in the w a y of communication between school and parent The parent shall receive a progress report at the end of each six week period. This will include not only grades, but also a report on the student adjustment, deportment, interests, activities, and oher significant developments.
Cupid Cavorts; Romance Rules This- Monday "night" a t approximately 8:15 p. m. the King and Queen of Hearts will be crowned rulers of Komaritia. They will promote love, goodwill and romance among their subjects. Following tradition the royal couple will be chosen from among the freshmen and sophomore classes. All nominations were to be in b y today and the election will take place Monday during fourth and fifth periods. Heading up the committee planning the event is Wayne Cole, social chairman for the ASB. H e is also serving as program chairman. Other members of his committee are: room decorations, Phyllis Archibald; table decorations, Meredith Beats; refreshments, Robert Byrd and reservations, P a t Schroeder. Adviser for the group is Dean Williams. A highlight of the evening's program will be an appearance by the famous Four Flats quartet. The party is scheduled for 8:00 p. m. v in the college dining room
Campus Views on News B y Mackey W. HiU Britain's Prime Minister, Anthony Eden, recently held a series of conferences with President Eisenhower in Washington. This marked a good sign for Anglo-American relations. The Soviets tried another play to support their pose of a kind of solitary dedication to world peace. In a letter to President Eisenhower, Bulganin asked America to enter into an agreement with Russia to keep the peace. The President's reply w a s : the agreement that w e both have signed is such that another treaty agreement is superfluous. The United Nations agreement is of such a nature that if the signatories bend their best efforts in keeping true to his document peace may well be assured. Thus the need is to keep faith with other nations under the present committments not merely for temporary effects to draw up another treaty. The President, at least in his proposals to Congress, has so identified his policies with the liberal principals that some Democrats feel like saying, "We've been robbed." Then with Stevenson, the titular leader of the Democratic Party, doing his best to establish his party on a course of "moderation" or substantial conservation, it m a y be that both parties will find that they have staked their claims over largely the same areas of issues. If this happens, the coming General Election may turn on the issues of who can best develop and administer a moderate progressive policy. There are signs that Stevenson's brand of moderation m a y so antagonize the extremists in his party that the Dixiecrats and the Northern Liberals may well see to it that he does not have a second try a t
Friday, .February IU, 1-300
Friends; lend Me your Ear Really Awakened? Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon. Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Associated Students of George Pox College (formerly Pacific College). Terms -$1.50 EDITORIAL STAEP Editor Hideo Kaneko Assistant Editors Bob Byrd, Carol Parrett Sports Editor : Bill Hopper Proof Reader Christine Chllds Reporters Janice Bishop, Basil Carr, Roxanna Coppock, Ethelwyn DeLapp, Phyllis George, Shiryl Gum, Naomi Kleiver, Ann Longstroth, Charles Tuning, Ron Staples, Earl Tyrksen, Meredith Reals. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager John Lyda Circulation Manager Naomi Martin Assistant Circulation Managers Joan Brougher, Janet Cadd, Beverly Hancuff, Ellpise Fankhauser.
Your Crescent The new staff of the Crescent is very happy to send you the first issue, here, under new vision and new staff. It is the policy of our staff to report all news accurately; to discuss important topics impartially; to build an official paper of the student body of George Fox college which will be interesting and will be appreciated by students, parents and friends. Every student in the college is welcome to share his ideas and criticisms with, till editor. The Crescent is looking for new features and more contributors to make the face of the Crescent fresh and sharp. We are sure that those who have the vision to hejp build a real paper willt never regret the time it has taken. This is the voice reflecting the spirit of our campus and this is your Crescent. As we the new staff do our best, may every student do his utmost to help in developing our paper. â€”Hideo
By Boh Byrd We have just undergone another religious emphasis week. Right now everyone is talking about how wonderful the meetings were and didn't they do a lot for our campus and you know, what's his name. The real test of this revival will come in the weeks to come, not this week. Whether or not this was a real spiritual awakening or just another emotional orgy will be determined in the future. Will we start paying attention to first things first? Are we going to make it to our classes ? Will we always be honest with our teachers, fellow students and ourselves in relation to collateral reading reports, term papers, etc. ? We agreed In writing to abide by the school regulations. Will it mean something to us? How will we act at games, in the library or in the dining hall ? What kind or roommates will we be? How will we treat others in the dorm ? Living other people's lives is a major pastime of many people today. It is a great temptation to sit back and judge another person's actions by our own standards. Many times we know very little or nothing about the circumstances which may cause another individual's reaction. Are you a "two-bit" psychologist? Maybe you have had general psychology, mental hygiene, adolescent psychology or educational psychology. Does this brief introduction to this science give you the right to psychoanalyze a classmate or a personal friend? Your opinion is prqbably worth less than the time it takes to pronounce it.
At times I have looked upon others and convinced myself that I had all the answers to other people's problems. I knew just why they did as they did. Now as I look back on it I realize I was merely criticizing my own weaknesses that I could see in others. It takes a life time for the average person to understand himself, let alone everyone else. Let's let the professional psychologists experiment with people's minds and reasons. This does not mean that we must accept everyone or everything as right. Constructive criticism has brought most of the world's progress; but criticism based upen gersonal revenge or prejudices destroy all concerned. The Bible tells us that we can be efficient, honest, intelligent, helpful, gracious, interested in others and a host of other fine virtues; but without love we are as the sound of tinkling brass.
Rook Racked By Steve Ross The time: the recent past. The location: Hester Memorial gymnasium. The cast :Poe and Jo and a select group of their friends. The occasion: George Fox versus Oregon Dental School. All things are as they were, except . . . ypu are there. "Boy!! This ought to be a good game! I've been looking forward to it all day long." . . . " I can hardly wait for it to start." . . . "We sure have a good crowd watching us tonight. I hope they will all enjoy the game." . . . "It looks like all the players are just about as good. Who has won the most games?" . . . "It is pretty even, everyone has won just about
Walks of life By PhilHs Georgp "Wash me with hyssop and I shall be Whiter than snow," the Psalmist prayed. As I gazed o'er glistening field and tree, O'er landscape in spotless white arrayed, What could be whiter, I could not know, Nor search out the treasures of the snow. Then I melted some snow and it revealed Particles of dirt before concealed. And I marvelled that all this filth should be So pure and lovely outwardly The hypocrites, our Lord decried, Are whitened tombs with death inside. Yes, whiter than snow, wash me from sin, Not only outside, but within. '"Thou desirest truth in the inward part; Renew a right spirit within my heart."
Janice Meets Dr. Johnson By Janice Bishop of Newberg, Dr. Johnson replied, Christian Emphasis Week which "Newberg is a very conservative closed with the chapel services to- community with a background of day has resulted in the salvation, deep piety and with a great opporrenewal or deeper Christian ex- tunity for the future which needs perience for nearly every student. to be awakened. Many students have expressed He now feels that "Newberg is greater victory in Christ and many awakened to its opportunity in answers to prayer as a result of every way and that the future of the chapel services and of the the churches and the college is as city-wide meetings held each eve- bright as the promises of God's ning for the past two weeks. Word." During an interview, Dr. Torrey Dr. Johnson believes that an Johnson stressed three points nec- evangelist has two responsibilities essary for the continuance of the â€”First, the revival of the believer Christian life students have found with a challenge to an aggressive or renewed during the meetings. Christian testimony; second, the "Firstly, great care should be reaching of as many unconverted maintained to exercise personal as possible. In these responsibilidevotion in Bible study and prayer. ties, he feels that the Lord has "Secondly, in every dormitory or given a measure of success both place where several students stay, on the campus and in the town. there should be united meetings of Dr. Johnson stated further that fellowship and prayer. . "No community for its size has a "Thirdly, not only must young finer spiritual leadership than people take in by devotion, but Newberg both in evangelical pasthey should also give out in serv- tors in the community and in the ice. Particularly emphasis should administration of George Fox colbe placed on winning souls to lege. God is preparing the college Christ whether it be in teaching a for an increasingly important minSunday school class, singing or in istry to a growing number of any other service. They should young people. The association of keep in mind that they represent the college and the churches will Christ as well as George Fox col- be the largest spiritual force in lege." the community in the days of rapid growth immediately ahead." Concerning: his first impressions
"Hi kids! I'm late, who won the ball game" . . . "I don't know, I didn't notice the score board when I came out. Joe, who won the ball game? Joe. Joe! Will you listen to me?" . . . "Huh, What?" . . . "He wants to know who won the game." . . . "Oh, why didn't you say so? They did, we went set three times."
Ghapel Highlights By Christine Childs ,
Funeral Meets Human Need By Gene Smith As a corollary to the charge of excess cost the charge has been made occasionally that the funeral director has been chiefly responsible for making man's disposal an elaborate and expensive ceremony. The "History of American Funeral Directing," I feel, answers this charge by indicating that in all times, as long as economic conditions permitted, man disposed of his dead with ceremony. The truer statement should be that man is a ceremonial animal. When the funeral director is available he conducts the ceremonies and supplies such equipment as the age deems proper. In an age without a funeral director, ceremonial loving man seeks other ways to have these ceremonies performed and makes his rental or purchases through other agencies. In any event, a survey of funeralization through the ages seems to point to the fact that ceremonial disposal springs from a universally felt need. The funeral director ministers to this need. He does not create it. In much the same vein let us examine the ceremonies themselves. While I am not a psychologist or psychiatrist, nor make pretension at being either, I suspect that the funeral as we have it today takes deep roots in certain primitive and profound psychological wants. Shakespeare, who preceived in brilliant intuitive flashes what scholars sometimes require exhaustive study to support, says beautifully in Macbeth, I believe: "Give sorrow word. The grief that will not speak utters the overfraught heart and bids it break." For those emotionally involved by kinship or friendship the delay between death and burial, the viewing of the restored remains, the gathering at the bier, the conversing, the collective response in ceremony, the rituals of religion, the ceremonial disposal, all these in addition to other values, have significance as measures to prevent needless psychological trauma to the bereaved or to provide thereby for it.
as many as the next guy." . . . "Say, what's keeping us from starting? We should be ready to go by now." . . . "She is having trouble dealing. It doesn't come out right." . . . "Well, stupid, put in the kitty, it's in your pocket." . . . "That does it. Who starts the bidding?" "Your play, Joe." . . . "What led? Green? Hmmm. That's trump, isn't i t ? " . . . "Will you please keep ypur mind on the game. There is nothing I hate more than someone who tries to do two things at the same time, especially if he has no business doing one of them." . . . Well how do you expect me to concentrate with all this noise?" . . . "Noise? You call that noise? These yell leaders get out an' wave and scream and that is just about all you can hear. "Good thing there is a band, this crowd just sits there and . . . who took the last hand? . . . doesn't even pay attention to the game." . . . "Is he the partner? The way he's been playing you never would know. How come you trumped that 13?" . . . "Partner and I have the rest. Put 'em in the pot, boy." . . . "Did they go set?" . . . "By five points, I think. If you hadn't of trumped that 13 you would have won." . . . "I still don't see how you are supposed to pay attention to the game with all this racket. It wasn't my fault we lost, you should have seen the hand I had. Come on, let's gp."
It is conceivable that in some cases if these functipns are not carried out expertly grave hurt must result. The matter at least merits careful competent investigation. It is not unusual that in social phenomena that which sometimes superficially seems inexplicable is profoundly rooted in some hidden psychologipal nepessity. These are matters which the "History" suggests but does not explore. Perhaps your reading of it may motivate you to examine more deeply these and certain other related problems. This book contains a full length cronology of funeral service dating from the time of the early Egyptians.
Wednesday, February 1 President Ross announced the new procedures relating to the classification of students and the observing of study hours. Friday, February 8 President Ross gave a devotional talk on "Esau's Folly" in the absence of Mr. Strat Shufelt, who was to have given a musical hour. Monday, February 6 Strat Shufelt sang and spoke in the absence of Dr. Torrey Johnson. The service began with a number of fine testimonies. Tuesday, Fezruary 7 |o Friday, February 10 Dr. Johnson brought evangelistic messages daily. Many testified to having received real spiritual help.
May I Introduce Joyce Hoover Hailing from Caldwell, Idaho, is Joyce Hoover, first senior personality presented by the Crescent. Joyce, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee H. Hoover, is a muste major. A g r a d u a t e of Greendleaf academy in 1952, Joyce attended Riverside Friends church w h e r e she is a member. The four years Joyce Hoover at Gearge Fox college have been very active ones for Joyce. Her freshman year was taken up with class activities and sports; in which she lettered in volleyball, basketball and softball A captain's star was awarded Joyce for her work in Softball. Being crowned Queen of Hearts at the Valentine Formal was the height of Miss Hoover's sophomore activities. That same year she was captain of the girl's basketball team and lettered in the other sports as well. Joyce's junior year was busy
with her work In the SCU as that organization's vice-president. She also served as president of the WAA and appeared in a voice recital. May Day found Miss Hoover as a member of the roygl court. In her last year Joyce has been busy meeting the requirements for graduation, serving as Gold Q president and ASB secretary. She is also president of Kanyon hall and will be leaving on her fourth choir tour this coming March. Among Miss Hoover's many interests is reading. "I find," says Joyce, "a great deal of enjoyment in discovering what great men and women have had to say in many fields via the printed page. My course in Masterpieces of World Literature has been especially stimulating." About her college career, "My four years at GFC have been packed full of events and learning which have become the foundation for my future life. More than any other one thing which I've received from my college years is the benefit of friends which have been and will be the inspiration of my life."
may, jc'eDruary 10, iyst> i
Cappella Choir Selected for Tour;
Vith the final selection of the veling a cappella choir and the npletion of the route of the tour, > choir membei-s have elected icers, eaten breakfast together 3 have been learning the num•s they will sin§ on tour, i'his year the choir will tour ?gon Yearly Meeting March 17by way of central and eastern jgon, southern Idaho including Ise Valley, northern Idaho und, Lewiston, and 'VYashington. Sophomore Dick tylott was elect-
F Men Initiate ew Members Friday, January 20 the GF club [corned nine new members. The liation began at eight in the rning and ended at four in the ernoon with a final part.of the :iation coming between the ves of the varsity game SaturT night. Lfter the game the new mems and old members with their es went to Coach Ralph Bee3 apartment for refreshments. ?he new members are Milton ihey, Leon Jeffery, Chuck Newk, Dick Mott, Neil Pierson, Paul rse, Ed Stark, Ron Staples, and 3il Carr.
old Q Slates nnual Affair 3n March 15, old and new mem•s of Gold "Q" plan to hold ;ir annual banquet. The plans the evening' include a meal at ne restaurant followed by entainment. These plans howevr, I not be revealed until the eve• of the event. oyce Hoover, president of the ;an^zation asks that all past Id "Q," members who have not >ressed their* intentions of atding this year's banquet, please itact a present member of the
'resident Milo Ross,, accomlied by Denver Hedrick, journto Medford, Oregon January and 21 in the interest of the mni association and raising id.
•"riday, Jaiyqary 20, President 3S showed pictures and talked the progress and recent events the cgllege. Vhile in Medford President Ross tducted services in the Medford ends church while penver Hedt spoke in the Talent Friends irch. They also spoke to youth |ups concerning possible enment in George Fox.
George Fox Night School Opens Doors; Twenty-Three Enrolled in Four dosses Opening sessions of the George Fox college night school began at 7 p. m. last Tuesday with approximately 23 students enrolled. (~*r T n r • ' MC
a a e n m o C 3 U I , c
Janice Bishop, a freshman from Salem, Oregon, won first prize in pie "Peace Essay" contest sponsored by the Board of Public Relations of Oregon Yearly Meeting of Friends. Another freshman, Phyllis George from Tillamook, Oregon, was the second prize winner. Earl Perisho, freshman from Idaho, was given third place honors in the contest.
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Qnam *lUe 2>eanb 3>ed& "For other foundation can no man lay that is laid, which is Jesus Christ." In this week of Christian Emphasis the aim is to help students lay the proper foundation for the semester's work which is ahead. The very basis of the training students receive at George Fox college is found in our firm belief that "by Him all things consist". No student can receive full benefit of his collefe life unless the foundation of his own personal life is laid in Jesus as his personal Savior. "Now if any man build on thjs foundation . . . ." The entire scope of college experiences built on Jesus Christ as the foundation will develop personalities and character that fulfill the purpose of man, which is to glorify God. We have the choice of building i^pon this foundation "gold, silver, precious stones"; or we may build "wood, hay, stubble". In a practical interpretation may we say that students may make the most of our Christian privileges here and develop into splendid Christian citizens. Or, on the other hand, we may abuse our privileges and fail to become the kind of young men or women who will bring glory to God or to the college. All of us have seen the structural monstrosity of a building foundation that has been laid, and then nothing bujlt upon it. So it is with the person who experiences the saving knowledge of Jesus
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Christ, and then fails to continue to grow in his Christian experience. Arrested development is never pleasant in any area, physical, mental, or spiritual. "Every man's work shall be made manifest; for the day shall declare it, because it shall be revealed . . . . If any man's work abide which he hath built thereon, he shall receive a reward." Two things are necessary for every Christian to continue to build on his experience of salvation: consistent study of God's Word, the blueprint for our lives, and unceasing communion with our Heavenly Father, the Master Builder. My deep concern for George Fox college students is that the spiritual fervor manifest in these past weeks might not waver and disappear, buf: that it would grow strqnger and deeper. Spiritual depth is only the basic foundation of full orbed character. As Dr. Torrey Johnson said in his chapel message 'out of the heart are the issues of life". If hearts keep right our lives will be right" Every man's work shall be made manifest, for the day shall declare it, because it shall be revealed.
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work out some of their qwn problems and perhaps give some ideas which would help some one else. President Ross said he received much help along the lines of administration, finance, and personnel. Somg of the Quaker colleges are directly run by the Yearly Meetings, and other just c a n y the name Quakers. Mr. Rgss also attended a banquet at which the Canadian President spoke. Mr. Rpss's idea: "It was a very extra-ordjnary ordeal for $5.00,.
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aid, why they are turned down, and just how they operate. Also while on his trip Mr. Ross attended the Annual Meeting of all the Presidents of the Quaker Colleges. The President from every Quaker College was present except for one. Mr. Ross said he acquired a great deal of help from meeting with the groi)p pf all Quaker Presidents. As a group they had almost the same problems and by discussing them together they were able to find new ways to
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The 12-week course meeting each Tuesday from 7 until 9:45 p. m. continues from February through May 1, except March 20. Two semester hours of college credit are given for successful completion of the cpurse. There are competent instructors in each field. The courses offered are as follows: New Techniques in Sewing taught by Miss Helen Willcuts; Christian Thinkers of Our Day with Dr. Roberts as instructor; Genetic? and Heredity taught by Mrs. Joan Beltz; and Mrs. Gwendolyn Winters will give a course in Production Typing. Although classes have already started, Dean Williams states that new students can register next Tuesday, February 14, at 6:30.
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President Ross Attends College Confab In St .Louis
ed president of the thirty-twoJanuary 9-12 found President voice touring choir. The other of- Milo Ross at the annual meeting ficers include Bob Byrd, vice-presi dent-social chairman; Joyce Hoov- of the American Association of er, secretary-historian; Doris Pear- Colleges, held at the Hotel Jefson, stolarian; and Dick and John- ferson in St. Louis. ny Lyda, robarians. President Ross said there was a The traveling choir was selected variety of meetings and lectures by the choir director, Ross Stover, which he could attend and followfrom the first semester choir and ing are a few highlights of some other students who tried out. In of the meetings which he did atthe following list of choir members, tend. the first student named in each The first meeting was a lecture section is the student leader; the on The Aim of Liberal Educalast one named (except in the tion, presented by the President first tenor section) is an alternate of Emory Gollege, of Atlanta, who will accompany the choir if Georgia. Next was a pane\ disa regular member can not go. cussion led by the President of Women in the choir are first Swarthmore and Vassal' on sopranos, Joyce Hester, Mardella "Alumni Giving." Mr. Ross Cogswell, Faye McCord and Joan- brought ideas back from this disne Peck; second sopranos, Joyce cussion and discussed them with Hoover, Doris Pearson, Phyllis the president of the George Fox George, Naomi Martin and Bever- •Alumni Association, Harlow Anly Hancuff; first altos. Fay Han- keny. Through the discussion the son, Janice Bishop, Ellouise Fank- two men established that Harlow hauser, Neva Cox and Sally Cris- and his committee have very good man; second altos, Karen Hamp- techniques and a highly approved ton, Genevieve Mills, Betty Cur- method of obtaining funds. ryer, Sandy Smith and Alfreda Pinther. Next President Ross attended a Men in the choir are fir.it ten- panel on Charitable Foundations., ors, Bob Byrd and Neil Pierson; led by the President of the Carsecond tenprs, Fred Newkirk, Bill negie Foundations, manager of Hopper, Gerald Pierce, Milton Lillie Foundations, chairman of the Crisge Foundation, and the Richey and Jerry Piersall; baritones, Johnny Lyda, Paul Morse, Vice-President of Ford. There Earl Perisho, Leon Williams, were approximately 400 college Quentin Nordyke and Eugene presidents which attended this Morse; bashes, Dick Mott, Leon panel group. From this discusJeffery, Gordon Martin, Dave Han- sion they learned how to approach these different organizations for son and Wayne Taknen.
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Friday, February 10, 1956
Quakers Crush Reed Quintet S2SST<£w
Scoring Mark Smashed, Fox Mauls NCC 104-51
Scoring records tumbled as the Quakers of George Fox took full measure of Reed college on the latter's maples 96-50 in a counting MCC fray Friday, January 20. The record was a school scoring mark for one game, topping the old record by five points. The old mark, ironically, was established in a losing effort against Reed last winter when the Griffins took a 94-91 overtime victory in a game which still holds as the conference record in total points for both teams in a single contest. The Foxians lost no time getting into the lead and continued to widen the margin all the way. The Reed five managed to do a
pretty fair job of scoring themselves in the initial half and trailed at the intermission by thirteen points, 45-31, but never seriously threatened the torrid Quakers. Coach Beebe put his lads into a tight zone defense in the second half and the Reedites could manage only nineteen second half points while the Quakers burned the net for 51 markers as they blazed to their scoring record. Five men hit the double figure column for George Fox. Bill Hopper led the brigade netting 22 followed by Arnie Willcuts and Roily Hartley with 19 each, Chuck Tuning potting 18 and Dave Hanson holing 10.
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By Earl Tycksen The seventh winter Olympics held in Cortina D'ampezzo, Italy closed last week-end with Russia taking the unofficial team title. The United States placed well down from the top in sixth position. The Americans didn't fare so well against the European experts in the winter games. The only event the Americans made any impression was in the figure skating sweeping both men and women's titles. With the winter games past the world is preparing for the summer half of the Olympics. The summer games will be held in the southern hemisphere for the first time in the history of the games, with Australia the host nation. These games, derived from the ancient Greeks, have grown throughout the years so as now they draw athletes -from almost every nation in the world. The games stress good will where nation can compete with nation without having war^n the balance. This is a little friendlier way to settle the international problem. Could be I am prejudiced in favor of sports settling disputes. Athletic teams always have a rival and play yearly with the loser of the year preceding out to win and regain lost prestige. During the contest each team plays hard but after the game everything is peaceful until the next year. Wouldn't this be a solution? WeU so much for the world problems of today this is just a sports columnist views of how the world problems could be settled. Here in America the eyes of the nation are still upon basketball. We here on the West Coast boast of the University of San Francisco. This team has won 42 straight basketball games, setting a new record for cBftsebutive wins and they are well on their way to the NCAA for the second year running. The USF quint is expected to add two more notches to their number of wins this week-end. The UCLA Bruins are in good standing to make it a double coast Championship and now the basketball diadem. The Bruins from Los Angeles have six conference wins against no defeats. The TJCLAns are led by the coast's leading scorer Morris Taft and Center, Willie "The Whale" Naules. On the home front the Quakers of George Fox are third in Metropolitan league play losing only to the league leading Dentals twice, and once to the Medical school. The Quakers are preparing for the next meeting with the Medical here on Hester court one week from tonight and will be gunning for an upset. If the Quakers were to upend the Medical crew, and if Dental would again beat the Doctors, the Quakers could very conceivably end up in a deadlock for second rung on the MCC ladder. To go a little more out on the limb we'll just say that, mathematically, the Quakers are still in the race for the title, but that part of the limb is pretty feeble.
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The fighting Quakers of George Fox made a determined bid for second place in the MCC as they pushed the Oregon Medical five to an all out effort before succumbing 63-54. The Medics picked up a slim lead and held on to it throughout most of the first half, but with five minutes to go in the half the Quakers took a short-lived lead which at one time reached five points at 31-26. A point splurge producing ten points to a single field goal for the Quaker club gave the Medics a three point half-time bulge at 36-33. Coach Beebe's boys hit a basket drought at the outset of the second half and fell behind 46-33 before they found their shooting eyes. Several times the Quaker five was able to creep within four or five points but could never produce a rally with enough steam to- overtake the tall Doctors, who spurted just before the final buzzer to secure their winning margin. Roily Hartley paced the Quakers in the point parade picking up 13 markers for his night's work. Bill Hopper follqwed closely and netted 12. The loss gave the Quakers a 4-2 conference record.
Deltas Crumble As Quakers Rally The George Fox college Quakers ran their season record to 11-5 last Saturday as they crunched over the Linfield Delta cagers 89-50 here on the Quaker floor. For the second night in a row the Quakers couldn't get much in the way of an offensive started. They retired a t half-time leading by a scant margin of four as the score stood at 37-33. Once again the GFers came out in a full floor press which completely demoralized the Linfield five. The Fox five piled up 52 second half counters to a meager 17 for their foes in the wild second half. Coach Beebe cleared the bench with five minutes remaining and second five took. Arnie Willcuts, the soph forward, corralled 24 points to walk off with scoring honors. He was backed up by Bill Hopper who garnered 16. An interesting note: Willcuts and Hopper collected 40 points between them without being whistled down for a personal.
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Quakers Thrash Western Baptist The cage squad of George Fox took a firmer grip on third place in the MCC standings as they humbled fourth palace Western Baptist 70-47 on the Quaker maples last Friday. It was an explosive half attack that sunk the Baptist hopes to move up in the conference race. The Quakers were nursing a very slim lead of one point as they retired for the intermission at 24-23. The Quaker lads threw a tight full floor press at the WBC five the entire second half and left in its wake the shambles of a once competent Baptist offensive. When they did manage entrance into their fore-court they could not get good shots and missed badly. Roily Hartley, the senior guard was the top gunner for the Blue and Gold forces caging 20 counters. Bill Hopper and Chuck Tuning were the other two to hit double figures with 12 and 11, respectively.
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next in line hitting for 21 markers, followed by Arnie Willcuts with 17, Neil Pierson with 14 and Chuck Tuning with 12. Coach Beebe's boys used the fast break to big advantage and kept the Christian five off balance consistently. When they didn't score on the break, which wasn't often, the Quakers set up the pattern and worked the ball in for good, close shots which they hit with uncanny accuracy. The fact that the Foxians controlled both backboards over the much taller Christians probably saved the day for the home crew, especially in the first half when the Quakers were a bit off in their shooting.
Quakers Record Conference Kayo George Fox college went point crazy for the second night in succession as its Quakers plastered the Multnomah Bible quint 83-50 in a MCC contest Saturday, January 21, in the Quaker pavillion. Led by Arnie Willcuts, the Quakers put on a torrid second half drive that left MSB boys gasping for breath. Scoring 17 points in the second canto, Willcuts propelled a 51 point half. The Quakers led 32-18 at intermission time. Willcuts was backed up in the scoring column by Roily Hartley and Bill Hopper who potted 16. Half-time entertainment was given by the initiates of the GP club and was very much enjoyed by everyone—with possible exception of the participating fellows.
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The Quakers failed to survive "operation deep-freeze" and fell before the league leading Oregon Dentals 68-47 in a game which saw the Quakers score only 10 points in the opening half. The boys of Fox just couldn't get up any steam in the unheated gym in that first half, and, while it was just as cold at the Dentals' end, it didn't seem to bother them much as they repeatedly swiped the frigid pumpkin and cashed in with points. The half ended with the Dentists leading 28-10. The second half was pretty free scoring and the Quakers managed to make the score look somewhat more respectable. Bill Hopper led scoring bucketing 15 points, backed up by Arnie Willcuts with 12. Willcuts played a very good all-around game for the Foxians.
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Sweet revenge came for the George Fox cagers as they blasted Northwest Christian college 104-51 to atone for an earlier loss to the Christians and break a week old school scoring record. It marked the first time a Quaker cage team had ever climbed over the exclusive century mark. All five Quaker starters hit in the double figures as they pelted the hoop with 52 points in each half. Bill Hopper led the assault with 29 points. Roily Hartley was
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