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Crads Gain Degrees in Outdoor Ceremony 22 Seniors to Bow Out Next Week

Volume 69, No. 14 GEORGE FOX COLLEGE, NEWBERG, OREGON Friday, May 23, 1958

Class of '58 Walks Off With Old Gold and Navy Blue Banner The senior class proved that experience counts as they easily walked away with the Old Gold and Navy Blue banner last Friday evening. The seniors piled up 63 points with 12 firsts to prove their superiority In the first annual inter-class field day. The remainder of the classes came in as follows: Juniors, 43; sophomores, 40; and freshmen, 29. The juniors pulled in four firsts, the freshmen three, and the sophomores two. The sophomores managed to win a close third by gathering eight second place bids as well as winning a big ten-point bonus for having the best attendance with 85 percent. The seniors were second on this score with 81 percent, followed by the jQkiors and freshmen with 68 percent and 63 percent respectively. Some of the records for the afternoon included a baseball throw by Neil Pierson, junior, at 317 feet; baseball throw by Pat Schroeder, senior coed, at 205 feet, 5 inches; and egg-catching by Bill Hopper and Pat Cchroeder, seniors at 61 feet 3 inches. The big pie-eaters of the day were Jack Hamilton, freshman, and Roxana Coppock, junior. To complete the afternoon's contest, the three upper classes defeated the freshmen in a tug of war, dragging them through a stream

Banquet Ends Choir Season The A Cappella choir banquet will be held tonight, according to Dale Campbell, vice-president, who is in charge of the arrangements. "As is the tradition, the restraurajit where it is to be held will not be disclosed until the departure of the group," he explained. Approximately 30 people are going. Among them are special guests William Koenig, choir director, and his wife; Jimmy Rector, the bus driver, and his wife; and President and Mrs. Ross, who traveled with the choir on the tour.

of water. In the evening, the seniors again proved their superiority by taking all four top honors in hog calling a n d balloon blowing. Naomi Tuning added another senior first in the spelling bee with Dale Campbell, sophomore, taking second. To complete the evening's entertainment the tall tale-tellers presented their best with Gene McDonald, junior, winning top honors. Because of the student participation and interest, the student council wishes to expand the program for next year, according to Paul Morse, new ASGFC president. He said the council would consider a system of inter-class tournaments to be climaxed in the spring by the second annual field day.

GFC Band Plays Tomorrow Night "A Musical Journey" will be presented by the George Fox college band tomorrow evening at 8:00 p. m., in the Wood-Mar auditorium, according to Alex Beltz, band instructor. The 14-piece band, which is directed by Mr. Beltz, assisted by Quentin Nordyke, will, take musical journeys to such places as a circus and a concert hall. The Pentaspheres, a 5-member specialty group, will spend a musical night in New Orleans. Miss Caryl Jean Short, piano instructor, will solo at the piano on the visit to the concert hall, where the group will also take in a Mozart festival. Gil Rinard will also be featured. There will be no admission charge.


Clark Terminates Teaching Career Scott T. Clark, professor of Greek and Christian education, is retiring from the George Fox staff this year, bringing over a half-century of teaching to a close. He has been with the college since 1952. Mr. Clark, who was born in Kansas, graduated from Friends university academy in 1905. He then attended Stella academy and received his B. A. degree from the university in 1914. He started teaching but continued to go to school. He received his Masters degree in 1930 from Winona Lake school of Theology, and his Th. B. degree at God's Bible college in Cincinatti in 1941. The first college job this man tackled was that of president of

Friends Bible college in Haviland, Kansas. He was there from 1917 to 1935. He was associated with Colorado Springs Bible college from 1936-1945. From this time until he came to George Fox in 1952. 1939 President 1944 t o 1945 he taught in Pacific Bible college, Azusa California, and another term at Friends Bible college. Mr. Clark, whose life interests are Christian education and young people, is not retiring from active life, however; he will move to Greenleaf, Idaho, to engage in Evangelistic work, adding to his almpsOO years of ministering to the spiritual needs of people.

Carnation Grant Won

Speakers Boost GFC

For the third consecutive year, Willis Green, sophomore from Nampa, Idaho, has been granted a $750 scholarship from Carnation. He is a psychology-sociology major. He has been elected Crescent editor for next year; and his grade point average is 3.45.

Scores Announced

Campus Organizations Elect Officers ' Various organizations have elec ted new officers for the 1958-59 school year recently. Students went to the polls Friday and elected Earl Perisho president of the Student Christian union. The other new officers are vice-president, Larry Houston; secretary, Roma Gilbert; trea-

The World is Our Campus By Profe Mackey W. Hill The hostile treatment given Vice-President Nixon while a guest in Peru and Zenezuela was a shock to all Americans. Nixon's conduct under such trying circumstances was a credit to the high office that he fills and the cause that he represents. The demonstration became so violent in Venezuela that some feared for the life of the VicePresident and his wife.' The windows in the cars bearing them were broken; all further appearances of Mr. Nixon were canceled. President Eisenhower dispatched special naval and military personnel to Venezuela to be available if necessary. Why did this happen ? Many Americans are asking. The Communists had a hand in it. But there is anti-American feeling that does not stem from the Marxists assumption in Latin America. Some is resentment to the tactics of American foreign affairs. General DeGaulle complicated the French predicament last week by recording his willingness to carry the burden of the state should his countrymen choose to recruit him at this time. This forced the French moderates to agree on a more moderate man to whom they gave an overwhelming vote of confidence in the form of a reply to the DeGaulle challenge. However, the French policy towards the French military rebels in Algeria was of conciliation. France is endeavoring to avoid the tragedy of a civil war or a surrender to the radicals on the right or left. Russia's ability to orbit a l'/j-ton Sputnik was a recent token of the Soviet's abilities in firing inter-continental ballistic missiles. The Russian leaders deride the United States as being able to orbit only orange-like missiles. The results of the primary elections in Oregon indicate that the major contestants for governor will be Holmes and Hatfield in November.

Commencement for 22 seniors will take place Sunday afternoon June 1 on the lawn in front of Wood-Mar hall, with Judge Sulmonetti of the Multnomah County Circuit Court delivering the address, mjggff Those graduating are Meredith Kay Beals, B. A.; Kara Newell Cole, B. A.; Wayne Gardner Cole, B. A.; John Irving Davis, B. A.; Lenore Davis, B. A.; John L. Davies, B. A.; Christine Yvette Hankins, B. A.; Joyce Ellen Hester, B. A.; Delores Joanne Hinkle, B. A.; G. William Hopper, B. A.; John D. Lyda, B. S.; Faye Louise McCord, B. A ; James LeRoy McDonnel, B. A.; Naomi Geraldine Martin, B. A.; Richard DeVoll Mott, B. S.; Quentin Homer Nordyke, Jr., B. A.; Doris Lucille Pearson, B. A.; Herbert Sargent, B. A.; Patricia Ann Schroeder, B. S.; Robert L. Smith, B. A.; Naomi Kliever Tuning, B. A.; and David Lawrence Wing, B. A. The annual baccalaureate service will be held that morning at 11:00 a. m., in the Newberg Friends Church.

surer, R o n Willcuts; program chairman, Stan Perisho; men's prayer meeting chairman, Paul Cammack; women's prayer meeting chairman, Kay Johnson; deputation chairman, Gil Rinard; social chairman, Howard Morse; faculty advisor, Paul Mills. The Foreign Missions Fellowship placed Judi Retherford at the helm for the coming year; Gene Stolberg is vice-president. The other officers are; Nancy Craven, recording secretary; Ronda Brown, corresponding secretary; Ned Wheeler, treasurer; Barbara Janson, reporter. Eugene McDonald has been elected to handle the president's chores' for the Student Ministerial association for the next school year. Damon Heinrich is to be the new vice-president; secretary will be Sally Meyer; and treasurer, Joy Sinclair. Carol Riggs was elected president of Gold Q. The new Pi Gamma Sigma president is Dianne Payne. Jerry Pierce will serve as next year's president of Delta Psi Omega. Vice - president is Lyle Wilson; secretary-treasurer, Jerri Andrews; chaplain, Jim Ellis. Installed as next year's Student Oregon Education Association officers are Elaine Slocum, president; Eunice Ferguson, vice-president; Roxana Coppock, secretary; Jerry Pierce, treasurer; Floyd Chamberlain, historian. Harold Brown was elected president of the GF club. He will be assisted by Earl Perisho, vicepresident, a n d Paul Cammack sccretaiy-treasurer.

The Speaker's Bureau, sponsored by the Newberg Chamber of Commerce to publicize George Fox college in the community, has given presentations recently, according to Mrs. Powell, who is in charge of the bookings.

Results of the Graduate Record Area examinations taken by sophomores and seniors this spring showed that both classes were above the national mean in all areas tested, except for one which tied, according to Prof. Marie Tieleman, tester.

T. Eugene Coffin, '35 alumnus of George Fox, will preach the baccalaureate sermon. He is pastor of the Alamitos Friends Ohurch, Garden Grove, California, and a member of the George Fox college board. The junior color guard, consisting of Edna Whisenhunt and Gerald Pierce, will lead the seniors in the traditional procession. The faculty will appear in academic robes, and the a cappella choir will also participate in the baccalareate service. A reception in honor of the graduating class will follow the morning service in the basement of the church. Mrs. Ross will be the hostess. The commencement ceremony will begin at 3:00 p. m., when the academic procession will make its way from the dining hall to the main entrance of Wood-Mar Hall where the exercises will be held. Following a number by the choir Judge Sulmonetti will deliver the commencement address. President Ross will confer the degrees. Prof. Mackey Hill is in charge of the processions. The commencement speaker, Alfred T. Sulmonetti, is circuit judge for Multnomah county, having practiced law for 20 years prior to being appointed circuit judge in 1952 by Governor Paul Patterson. He received his B. A. degree from Drake University in Iowa. In 1935 he obtained his bachelor of laws degree. Mr. Sulmonetti is an elder in the First Christian Church of Portland and has taught a 150member adult Bible class for five years.

Board to Consider Tuition Raise The administration will recommend to the George Fox college board May 31 an Increase in the amount of tuition for next year, according to President Ross. He gave the following reasons for the probable raise: 1. Faculty salaries are comparatively low. 2. The total rate would still be economical. The increase would be in the amount of $50 to $100 per year. 3. Other sources of income are already committed. The board will also consider a plan to raise $5,000 for faculty salaries. Dr. Ross said that such a plan would enable the college to receive matching money from any successful CASC efforts.

Morse Wins Zellerbach Scholarship Paul Morse, a junior majoring in secondary educaton, was recently selected by the faculty scholarships committee as the first recipient of the Crown Zellerbach scholarship, President Rotss disclosed this week.

PAUL MORSE Mr. R. C. Zellerbach, vice-president of the Zellerbach corporation of San Francisco, visited the campus Wednesday to congratulate the scholarship winner. Besides $600, Paul will receive a medallion and certificate. An additional $400 will be paid to the college by the Zellerbach corporation as a supplemental fund. The company restricts the stipend to a junior or senior majoring in education, physical science, oi social science. The recipient

must be a United States citizen. There must be no discrimination of race or religion, and financial situation need not be considered.. Though the company allows a junior or senior to receive the scolarship, the George Fox committee restricts j t to a senior on this campus, using leadership as a criteria. Paul was recently elected student body president for the coming year. The $1,000 grant was made to George Fox college for the first time this year. President Ross said that the Zellerbach scholarships are ordinarily given only to accredited schools. He 'went on to explain that members of the corporation had studied the college and its reputation with other colleges and had voted to grant it a stipend. Upland college in California is the only other non-accredited college to receive a Zellerbach grant.

Hazelle Signs Mr. Earl Hazelle has signed a contract to teach art at George Fox college next semester to fulfill the art requirement of elementary education majors, President Ross announced. Mr. Hazelle, who is the husband of Mrs. Hazelle, head of the music department, will follow the art syllabus of Oregon College of Education.

Meredith Beals

Kara Cole

Wayne Cole

John Davies

John Davis

Lenore Davis

Christine Hankins

Joyce Hester

Delores Hinkle

Bill Hopper

John D. Lyda

Pertinent People: Doorway to the Past

Prexy Looks Back

As Related to Gerri Perisho by Levi T. Pennington Above the thickening dust of an abandoned door- line Martin and Amanda Woodward for whom our way (the front entrance to Wood-Mar hall) hang school was named. four identically framed pictures, each with an almost Like any small college, in its youth GF had a illegible name plate. In checking into these portraits few growing pains and it soon became necessary to we have discovered a doorway to the history of our replace the original building. Hoover hall (on the school. present site of Senior Square). A t this point Mrs. On one side of the stairway are the pictures of Martin and Mrs. Woodward stepped in—stepped into Mr. and Mrs. Allen Pembeiton, who were ardent their buggies and literally covered the valley and supporters of what was then known as Pacific Acahills raising money for the Ad building. Of the demy. Their family followed them in their backing $30,000 total cost of the building, these ladies raised of the college and George Fox is still profiting from $15,000. their devotion. Mrs. Martin taught on the faculty for a time Dr. J. R. Pemberton (a nephew) was a member and was secretary of the board. She w a s the Sunof the college board for many years. His daughter, day school teacher of Herbert Hoover who was deepRachel Gettman, is still closely related with our ly devoted to her. In the Hoover house today is a school, and is choir director at the Newberg Friends testimonial which was presented to Mrs. Martin church. by her class, including Herbert Hoover. The other side of the stairway holds a picture Amanda Woodward was the wife of Ezra H. of a man who was known to his friends as "Uncle Woodward, one of the founders of Pacific Academy. Henry Mills." Beside his picture is that of his wife. He served on the board from 1S85 until his death The Mills' also stood behind our school in every and was president most of that time. He took over possible way. They, like the Pembertons, left a the Newherg Graphic in its very early years and family which has shown great interest in GF. Their his son succeeded him. son, Seth, was a member of the board for many The next time you walk down the hallway of years. Alphius, another son, w a s for some time Wood-Mar hall, named for two ladies with a conpresident of the board. Both of these men put their children- through cern for Christian education, stop and examine the college here. Alphius' daughter, Marrietta. Lewis, pictures of these two wonderful couples. They are was the mother of Mary Eunice who served many a constant symbol of the spirit of George Fox colyears on the faculty and, incidentally, directed the lege, for it is only by the sacrifices and devotion of these people and many others like them that our first May pole drill. Russell Lewis, Marrietta's son, was also a member of the faculty for years and still school has remained alive.

The time has come when we realize it is too late to do all the things we were going to do, and too late to get the grades we were going to get. For the seniors it's even more final than for the freshmen. AH but the seniors will have another chance to get their term papers done at the first of the semester or to budget their time to allow eight hours' sleep. As a member of the student council looking back over the year, there are some areas such as finances, scheduling for meetings, inter-class competition, and the new Student Union, in which we feel progress was made. But we also realize it is too late, at least for this year, to do many things. We measure the progress by the goal we work toward; and the thing that makes the progress satisfying is the bright future ahead for the college. —DICK MOTT, ASGFC Ex-President

It's Hard to Leave

Looking back over the year's work on the Crescent, it is with reluctance that we close the covers of Volume 69. This has been a year of unprecedented progress on our campus, and we have had the prvilege of recording it. Our congratulations to Willy Green who is moving from the assistants position to the editor's desk. Two seniors are ending four years of work on the Crescent. Orchids to Bill Hopper, our sports editor, resides in Newberg with his wife Eula. Perhaps it would be a good idea to have these who did a bang-up job. He was editor of the paper There are two other pictures which for some six pictures hung at eye level and inscribed as a last year. Christine Hankins, too, has written for the unknown reason have found their w a y into the attic reminder of those who have made and are making paper four years, producing several thoughtful our Christian education possible. with the relics. There are the portraits of Evangearticles for us this year. Lenore Davis, also a graduating senior, has done Spike Speaks of Humidity and Hope *7Ue Papettf. jbone an excellent job as feature editor. Page two has been By Howard Morse, Freshman her responsibility. Assisting her in feature writing Spring has sprung out of shape just haven't changed from breathint6 summer around here: and I Ah, spring, -spring! with its sweet were Gerri Perisho, and staff reporter, Howard Morse. ing air to water vapor. thought Oregon's winters were Effervescence! This series of articles has acLyle Wilson has capably handled the business and bad. In my zoology class, we complished some very direct re(At last, at last, we need print advertising ths year. Sheriil Sommer has put in many learned that breathing exchanges sults; people no longer give me No more Crescents). heat and C 0 2 for oxygen. This faithful hours as circulation manager. Assisted by Jo snide hints pertaining to their Ah, flowers, flowers with their process works very well as long dissapproval of my fair state, Wohlford at the addressograph and Ronda Brown at scent the air weight. as the humidity in the air does (not that I'm in a state of fairthe typewriter, she has mailed some 750 copies of each (They smell so much better when not exceed that of the residual ness) but now I get straight-forthere's no copy in late). air in the lungs. In such a case, publication. ward snide remarks. At any rate, Ah, fishing pole, fishing pole! a condition similar to pneumonia I do cherish the fact that people Dale Campbell and Dick Phillips have been carewhat a lovely Contraption. results. To boil it all down, we "lower their locks" and pore over ful proofreaders. (No more headaches with layout, played one of the hottest games this trash. Maybe you don't reawith column or caption). I have been around last week: not Our hats go off to Dean Kenneth Wlliams and to. lize that the salary I receive for Ah, forests, forests! with their that we are such good ball playsuch doodling is the only way Prof. Mackey'Hill fo their columns in each issue. beauty arboreal. ers, but we fellows from Idaho that it is possible for me to conTo our some 15 reporters we say a heartfelt (No more headline or deadline, tinue the extensive research that dime' line or by line). "Thank you." 7 w e carry on here. I am in constant Ah,no scenery, scenery! it prompts 'Greatest.. Is Love fear that the editor may be think- such elocution. As a staff, we learned much: to work long hours; ing of another for my job; if you If I speak in the tongues of to get others to work; to analyze and move student (No worry or subscriptions, or wish to help me, send all of your Shakespeare and Milton but have distribution). opinion; to study last-minutely; to smile when sobs wonderful cards and letters to no love, I am a noisy gong or a Ah, beauty, such beauty! how it "The Crescent Staff," George Fox were nearer. But we found that the work involved dangling symbol. And if I have all delights the senses. college. Just write the words "I A's with honors, and understand was small in comparison with its ultimate rewards. (No ads and finances, no budget like Spike" and your communicaall history and all theory, and if expenses). The Crescent has become a part of us, and we hope tton will be appreciated. RememI have all faith, so as to skip * » » ber, above all, the old saying, "If that you, the reader have gained enjoyment from its classes, but ha,ve not love, I am Ah, poetry, poetry! how it springs iyou can't say something nice, nothing. If I give away all my pages. To the head. don't say anything." time to extra-curricular activities, (The mind is productive with no Truly our steps have been directed by the Author and deliver my body to be used Well, I'm working in limited proofs to be read). for week-end gospel teams, but and Finisher of our faith. It is He to Whom we look space (there is ateo a limit on . . .Dale Campbell, proof reader have not love, I gain nothing. my work), so if you see tears on as we go forth to meet the other pressing deadlines Love is patient . a n d kind to your first issue next year, you of life, knowing that our experience on the CRESroommates; love is not jealous of will know my services in this CENT has better equipped us to publish daily lives of campus fame or boastful athletic capacity have been terminated. Students Undertake ability; it is not arrogant or rude However, if you see a small rip strength and purpose. to housemothers and faculty. Love on the folded edge of your paper, To Earn Money —The Creseent does not insist on its own way; you will know that I am back at

during examination week; it does not rejoice at cheating in tests but rejoices in the right. Love bears all results, believes all corrective criticism, endures all the bad breaks. Love never ends: as for athletic standing, it will pass away; as for honors, they will cease; as for knowledge, it will pass way. When I was a child, I spoke as a child, I thought as a child, I reasoned as a child; when I became a man, I gave up childish ways. For now w e comprehend faintly, but then with the light of wisdom. N o w I know enough to g e t by semester examinations; then I shall understand fully, even as I have been fully understood. S o fame, talent, love abide, these three; but the greatest of these is love. Builders April 19, 1958, E U B Publishing H o u s e , Harrisburg, PA.

school and happy because of your encouragement. Truth is not always necessary in humorous articles. (Editor Note: you're hired!).

Joung Za Kim Engaged The engagement of Joung Za Kim, Korean, former student, to Stanley Lee, a senior at Linfield college, w a s recently announced. A June wedding is planned.

Magazine Lists College George Fox college is listed among a group of 89 uncrowded American colleges in the June Better Homes and Gardens. It is thus listed: Newberg, Oregon, Private, Friends, Co-ed, Enrollment: 83M, 59W, Student-teacher ratio: 7-1. Average yearly tuition $429. Average yearly expense $1,050.

B y Gerri Perisho Gene Smith, local mortician, is really in dead-earnest about helping out George Fox college and has managed to "dig-up" opportunities for several young people to make a little extra cold, hard cash. Bill Hopper, senior, sings regularly at funerals with Janet Lyda, special student, at the organ. Roxanna Coppock, junior, sings when a woman singer is requested, and Stanley Periso, freshman, hits and runs when Bill is not available and on request by the familyLarry H Q u s t o n, sophomore, drives in connection with the business and also "telephone sits." The students seem to enjoy their part time occupation but they seem to feel that it is a pretty " s t i f f job.

Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon. Published bi-weekly during the college year b y the Associated Students of George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). Terms—$1.60 EDITORIAL S T A F F Editor Phyllis George v Assistant Editors Christine Hankins, Willy Green Sports Editor Bill Hopper Feature Editor Lenore Davis Assistant Feature Editor Gerri Perisho* Business Manager Lyle Wilson Circulation Manager Sheriil Sommer Proof Readers Dick Phillips, Dale Campbell Reporters....Ken Kumasawa, Howard Morse, Joy Sinclair, Don Chitwood, Connie Jarvill*, Sally Christensen*, Dolores Campbell, Alfreda Pinther, Dianne Payne, Stan Perisho. •Star reporters of the year.

Naomi Martin

Faye McCord

James McDonnel

Dick Mott

Quentin Nordyke

'Men to Match My Mountains' By Dean Kenneth Williams On an office building- in the complishments in the sports area California state capitol grounds Academically they have consistis engraved the motto, "Give me ently maintained better-than-avermen to match my •mountains." age accomplishments. Fred Baker told students in chapel These students are following the recently that when America falls pattern of graduating classes becertain things will happen. It is fore them. May the same degree not our feeling that America has of concern and contribution they to fall, but that America may fall have made to the success of George unless young people develop char- Fox college make them aware of acter equal to the grandeur of her the nation's condition, and may mountains. each of them play a vital, enerGeorge Fox college has a con- getic role in preserving America sistent history of producing the as a Christian nation. kind of graduates who fulfill the qualifications men and women must have to match the mountains. As we think of former graduJoyce Hester, lyric soprano, ates, we believe they make a great will be featured by the music contribution to the lofty ideals of department in her senior recital Christian American society. May 30 at 8:00 p. m., in WoodThe class of 1958 has strong Mar auditorium. potentialities for helping America Accompanied by Faye McCord, to remain free. They have been a Joyce will sing numbers in particularly outstanding class in French, Italian, a n d English. the offering they have made to There will also be a sacred secstudent government, to literary tion which will include Dvorak and musical activities, and to ac- and Mendolssohn.

Hester to Sing

Seniors Construct Gift to College The class of 1958 is finishing the patio of the new student union as its gift to the school, according to Quentin Nordyke, president. The project is to include a fish pond, sidewalks, and a lawn. The fish pond is already poured in cement. The upper face of it will be finished in brick to, match that of the building. When completed it will have a small fountain spraying into it and an underwater lighting system, Quentin explained. Sidewalks will be poured around the front edge of the pond and along the French door-wall. Shrubs will be planted behind the pond. The rest of the patio area will be seeded and an underground sprinkling system will be installed.

Poem Accepted Sherill Sommer's poem, "Thank You Lord" has been chosen as one of the 35 poems to appear in the Pacific Coast Poetry association Anthology, it was disclosed recently. Sherill is a freshman and


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Meyer Wins Sally Meyers, junior from Denver, Colorado, was the winner of the "Old Pulpit" contest held May 9 in Wood-Mar auditorium.

Doris Pearson

Herb Sargent

Following is a listing of the soon-to-be-graduates by majors, giving their home towns, main activities at GFC, their plans for the future, and a verse "from the Eible which each person contacted chose. BIOLOGY Faye McCord, Springfield, Gold Q, secretary of the class of '59, three years; a cappella choir, three years. "Not that we are sufficient of ourselves to think anything of ourselves; but our sufficiency is of God;" II Corinthians 3:5. Faye plans to work this summer. In the fall she will marry Dick Mott, another biology major. Dick is from Paonia, Colorado. He was ASGFC president this year, class president and president of Delta Psi Omega. His plans include a "rest, try to regain my health", and ranching. "But seek ye first the kingdom of God, and his righteousness; and all these things shall be added unto you." Mathew 6:33. Pat Schroeder, Medford, Gold Q, former president of WAA, assistant to Miss Macy, and generalissimo of May Day her sophomore year. She plans to teach physical education. "For though I would desire to glory, I shall not be a fool; for I will say the truth: but

By President A book which is hitting the educational headlines is the one entitled "Changing Values in College" by Philip E. Jacob. Dr. •Jacob is a professor at the University of Pennsylvania and a Quaker. The book has as its theme the motivating forces in college life which can change attitudes of students. The study is very well documented, with extensive research in many institutions of higher learning, and is being accepted widely as a serious analysis of the strengths and weaknesses of the American educational program, especially in moral and social values. By far the greatest power in the life of a college student, in driving him onward, in changing him for better or worse, is the influence of other students, according to Dr. Jacob. Even this answer is not simple, and must be qualified, but it is significant to find out more of the strength of student opinion, the climate of scholarship which can be engendered by seri-| ous students, and the moral and social controls which can be main-

Milo C. Ross tained, or let clown, by a student body. Think of the great worth of student prayer meetings, the choice of roommates- spiritual discipline in regard to faithful attendance at religious services, the attitudes of underclassmen as dictated by upperclassmen, and the general spirit of the school as it pervades the entire campus. I believe that in this respect, the GFC student body can be commended for an excellent year in every way. Now, as we look toward the autumn of 1958, it is the hope of the administration that at least 75 freshmen can be brought in. With all the enrollment activity of the school and all of the work of the public relations office, the greatest salesmen George Fox has are its students and alumni.


Come in Today

Men's Jewelry Famous Make Watches


Bob Smith

now I forbear, lest any man should think of me above that which he seeth me to be, or that he heareth of me." II Corinthians 12:6. John Lyda, Nampa, Idaho, SCU president, a cappella choir, football, baseball, and Crescent business manager. He plans to teach math and science at Greenleaf Academy next year. "Peace I leave with you, my peace I give unto you: not as the world giveth, give I unto you. Let not your heart be troubled, neither let it be afraid." John 14:27. John Davis, Salem, SOEA president, Delta Psi Omega, "best actor" award his freshman year, and has been in a cappella choir four years. He plans missionary work after completing his alternative service. "Ye have not chosen me, but I have chosen you, and ordained you, that ye should go and bring forth fruit and that your fruit should remain: that whatsoever ye shall ask of the Father in my name, he may give it you." John 15:16. ENGLISH AND LITERATURE Naomi Tuning (Mrs. Charles Tuning), Newberg, Gold Q secretary, two years. The Tunings will move to Salem when school is out and she will become a "full-time homemaker". "To the praise of the glory of his grace, wherein he hath made us accepted in the beloved." Ephesians 1:6. Christine Hankins, (Mrs. LaVerne Hankins), Bonanza, Pi Gamma Sigma, Delta Psi Omega, president of Scribblers and PMF, former student body treasurer, student assistant to Mrs. Tieleman, two years. She' is looking forward to being a farm wife, teaching, church work, and perhaps some writing. II Corinthians 8:12: "For if there be first a willing mind it is accepted according to that a man hath, and not according to that he hath not." . Lenore Davis, Van Nuys, California, former student body secretary, president of Pi Gamma Sig-

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ma, feature editor of the Crescent. Her plans for the summer include travel and possibly summer school, then a stenographic job in Salem next fall. "Now unto him that is able to do exceeding abundantly above all that we ask- or think, according to the power that worketh in us." Ephesians 3:20. BUI Hopper, Caldwell, Idaho, GF club president, two years, Crescent editor, active participant in athletics and choir. He plans to teach English and coach. "Who art thou that judgest another man's servants? to his own master he standeth or falleth. Yea, he shall be holden up: for God is able to make him stand." Romans 14:4. Kara Cole, (Mrs. Wayne Cole), Portland, L'Ami editor, Scribblers, and a cappella choir, two years. She plans to stay home and take care of her family, with teaching in mind after her family is grown. "Study to shew thyself approved unto God, a workman that needeth not be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth." II Timothy 2:15. SOCIOLOGY Wayne Cole, Portland, SCU program chairman, Quaker Lads quartet, and a cappella choir. He plans to do social case work after finishing his split major in psychology-sociology. "And whatsoever ye do, do it heartily, as to the Lord, and not unto man." Colossians 3:23. Quentin Nordyke, Salem, L'Ami editor, president of the senior class. He plans to attend Asbury seminary next year. He also .has a nm.jor in religion. 'For as the-'body without the spirit is dead, so faith wtihout works is dead also." (Continued on Page 4)

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Quakers Finish Season with 6-6 Record George Fox Belts Reed] Griffins 5-2 The Quakers wound up their 1958 baseball season showing; a season's record of 6*6. The club started slowly, dropping1 their first three outings and then picked five straight wins. Then came a pair of setbacks, a win and a loss. The club showed sound pitching, but the rest of their game was pretty spotty. Dick Mott, Jobn Lyda, and Bill Hopper, all seniors, gave the Foxmen steady performances, but did not always get the help they needed. Lack of practice s h o w e d through noticeably and especially

so when they met the tougher outfits. The Quakers blew two games in the final round to add to the woes. Neil Pierson led the club at the plate, but didn't have much backing. Hopper, after a good start, started whacking the ball straight at everyone. Mott came up with some timely hits, but didn't play regularly. Lyle Wilson showed flash of form, belting some dandies in mid-season. May Day, the peak of the season, proved successful as the Foxmen took the measure of arch-rival Reed 5-2 in a well-

BiM flanteA As June 1 bears down upon us, we begin a review of our athletic years, and for some of us, a review of the past four years is in our thoughts. The year 1957-58 has had its bright spots and its dimmer moments; its triumphs and its defeats, but it has always been a year of interest. The fall season brought a new coach to the GF campus. Carl Carpenter, a veteran of many campaigns, took over the reigns, and proceeded in his efforts to make George Fox a school to be reckoned with in athletic -circles. He brought his football team along steadily, until at Homecoming, the Quaker eleven pounded out a 21-13 decision over the OCE junior varsity, a club that had thumped them 37-12 earlier in the year. Many promising freshmen will be back next year to form a nucleus for the 1958 grid crew. Bill Hopper The basketball season was certainly disappointing. With eight lettermen back from a club which had won 19 and lost six, the Quakers dropped IS or their first 16 contests, playing about the same schedule as in previous years. The Foxmen couldn't come up with the close one, a talent which has always been a GF tradition. The moral of the club was running at a .very low ebb. Coach Carpenter finally got the GF'ers off the ground and the Quakers copped nine of their last 13 games. the 12-17 season record was the worst in the last eight years for George Fox. Bill Hopper managed 527 points over the season to run his lifetime total to 1,731 points; both are school records. Ron Willcuts rang up 442 points for another bright spot in the dull season. Big Howard Crow entered school at the semester break and had a big hand in the late season surge. He rebounded superbly and showed a deft scoring touch in the late games. The Quaker baseballers came up with a 6-6 season, better than in the past three years, but nothing to crow about. Lack of practice and interest hurt the Foxmen severely, but they managed to come up with a few good games. They got sound pitching from seniors Dick Mott, John Lyda and Bill Hopper, as well as from junior Gene McDonald. The hitting was sporatic, with Neil Pierson leading the way. The defense ran hot and cold. The tracksters, entering only a few men in each meet always came home with some points. Howard Crow, in the discuss and Gary and Lary Smith in the javelin, always were among the leaders in these events. • * • * . * This is the last Crescent that we will help with and we can't help feeling a little naustalgic We have enjoyed bringing you the athletic news over the past four years and it will seem awfully funny not to be facing a dead-line every other week.




Physician and Surgeon

played contest. Hopper, Mott and Lyda will be lost through graduation and will leave a tremendous hole in the pitching corps, but most of the other regulars will be back in the fold another year.

Our Grads, Cont'd. (Continued from Page 3) James 2:26. Bob Smith, Camas, Washington, a history major, treasurer and vice-president of SCU and a member of Athenians. This summer he will be assistant pastor at Medford church and then seminary. "In my Father's house are many mansions: if it were not so, I would have told you. I go to prepare a place for you." John 14:2. David Wing, SMA president, basketball and track, former vicepresident of FMF. His plans include further schooling and the ministry. "I beseech you therefore, brethren, by the mercies of God, that ye present your bodies a living sacrifice, holy, acceptable unto God, which is your reasonable service. Romans 12:1. Herbert Sargent, Springbrook, pastor of Springbrook Friends church. He plans to continue in the ministry. "Brethren, I count not myself to have apprehended: but this one thing I do, forgetting those things which are behind, and reaching forth unto those things which are before I press toward the mark for the prize of the high call of God in Christ Jesus." Philippians 3: 13,14. SOCIAL STUDIES John Davies, Hubbard, finished school at the end of first semester and is now working in White Rock, British Columbia. APPLIED MUSIC Joyce Hester, Newberg, president of Scribblers, Pi Gamma Sigma, and assistant editor of the Crescent. She plans to teach music. Psalms 37:1-7: "Trust, Delight, Commit thy way and rest in the Lord . . . " James McDonnel, Burr Oak, Kansas, ministerial student, "Tomorrow, the world", president of Singing Men, and vice-president of senior class. This summer he plans to work in musical evangelism, and possibly teach next year. "Thou wilt keep him in perfect peace, whose mind is stayed on thee: because he trusteth in thee." Isaiah 26:3. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Naomi Martin, Tacoma, Washington, prayer meeting chairman of SCU and secretary of FTA. She

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Carrying a 2-1 lead going into the final inning, the GF Quakers saw things blow up in their faces as the Linfield JV crew scored five timels in the seventh to pull out a 6-3 win in a game played at George Fox Saturday, May 10. For six innings John Lyda, working for George Fox, held the Wildkitten bats at bay while his mates worked the visiting hurler for runs in the first and sixth frames. It looked as though the Quaker flinger had one in his pocket, but then came the fateful seventh, and doom. Lyda passed two men, saw three errors committed behind him, and yielded a pair of base hits before he gave way to Bill Hopper. Another hit and two more errors and the 'Kittens had five runs. The Quakers picked up another tally in their half, but the damage had been done.

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is planning an August wedding to Lyle Wilson, then teaching at Sherwood. "Trust in the Lord with all thine heart; and lean not unto thine own understanding. In all thy ways acknowledge him, and he shall direct thy paths." Proverbs 3:5,6. Meredith Seals, Newberg, also has a major in psychology, vicepresident of the ASGFC last year. This summer she plans to work as a recreation director in Newberg. In the fall she will teach at Danebo school near Eugene. "But they that wait upon the Lord shall renew their* strength . . . " Isaiah 40:13a. Dolores Hinkle, Oregon City, president of FMF and SOEA, "Tomorrow the World". She plans to teach at Tualatin, and a December wedding to Eugene Stolberg is planned. "Commit thy way unto the Lord; trust also in him; and he shall birng it to pass." Psalm 37:5. HOME ECONOMICS Doris Pearson, Salem, student director of activities, Harmonettes trio, a cappella choir, four years, and president of Opus III. She plans to teach home economics. "I can do all things through Christ which strengtheneth me." Philippians 5:13.

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however, and wildness on the part of the Griffin mound staff helped, too. McDonald was in trouble every inning, but kept the host club away from the plate until the final frame. The Reed crew had at least two men on base every inning, but then Gene hitched his belt and went to work. In contrast, the Quakers had only two men on hase until the explosive seventh. McDonald got the only Quaker hit until the seventh, banging a single through the middle in the third frame. The Quakers were meeting the ball well, but were hitting everything right at the defense.

Gene McDonald scattered nine hits as the George Fox baseball nine bested the Reed Griffins 5-2 at Skavone field in Portland, Wednesday, May 14. Neither team was able to dent the plate until the seventh inning, when the Foxmen pushed five across and the Reedmen tallied twice. Quaker hits were few and far between as the GF men got only four off three Griff flingers. The (hits were when they counted,


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