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GEORGE FOX COLLEGE, NEWBERG, OREGON

Volume 1, No. 5

Friday, December 4, 1959

ccred’itatión Attained

Modernization Planned for Historical Quaker Campus; Accreditation Makes Way for Intensified Improvement Accreditation Granted For Two Years According to President Milo C. Ross, the Higher Commission ‘for Accreditation has accepted George Fox college for a two year period of ac Progress reports creditation. are to be given from time to

time. Dr. Ross appeared before the Higher Commission a group of thirty persons, at 8:30 am. Monday, November 29. At this time, he told the group of our plans to remedy the situations criticised in the report of the committee which visited the campus last spring. The chief critirisna were: 1. The library should be fiu’nb-hed with new, up-to-date books. 2. be should salaries Faculty higher. 3. Faculty members have been earrying 1.00 heavy loads. 4. Courses are offered for which there is little demand. In remedying these situations, faculty members have, been ask ed to suggest additional hooks whic’h should be added to the library in their particular fields. Faculty salaries are being rais ed as funds are made available. Teaching loads have b e e n lightened for those also serving in administration. There have been revisions made in the cir riculuni. With accreditation, we will be able to receive additional funds from corporations and

other sources.

For students interested in teaching, this is the first step toward being recoguzed a a. ._1_.._1

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ucation. Accreditation relieves students going on to graduate school from the necessity of entering on a probationary status. For the college, it means that we will he allowed the privilege of being represented in the publie secondary schools for stu dent recruitment programs. I t also aids in the total student recruitment program as stu dents hesitate to attend a non-

acci’edited school. “The greatest advantage of accreditation is that the admin istration and faculty have giv en careful, intensive study to our curriculum and entire col lege program,” stated Kenneth M. Williams, Dean of the Col lege, “and we now have an oh jeehvo foundation on which to base further plans for improve ment.”

Governor to Speak at Board Banquet “What is ahead for (leorge Fox college ?“ This will be the main topic’ to be discussed at the George Fox College Board meeting to be held on the college campus Saturday, December 5. Reports from the planning committee which met recently in Idaho will be given. In these reports will be plans concern ing the nest six years fm con struction and remodeling build ings on the campus. Dr. Milo C. Ross, president of the, college, will give a full re port to the Board eevering the results of the meeting with the. Northwest Accreditation Asso— ciat ion. Gued. speaker for the Facul ty-Board members bamuet will be Gov. Mark Hatfield wh is also a member of the Boa”d. The banquet will be held at i :-i() ‘Satmmi’dav evdnin’,

President Addresses Student Body On the occasion of accredita tion, the president gave the following speech to the student body and faculty in chapel. “This is no doubt the great est day in the history of our alma mater. There is noth ing which ha.s transpir ed in.,,all its sixty-eight year’hich can compare with the sense of accomplishment which is ours on this moment ous occasion. And in the midst of this spirit of rejoicing, may each of us be aware of t h e providence of Almighty G 0 d which has brought us to this high and important moment. To Him belongs all the glory and praise. It is He who has given us the minds with which to think. It is He who has endow cc] each of us with curiosity, with mental hunger. with the ability te. ask ‘why ?“ It is He who has placed us in an i n universe ever-extending which there will be no end. It is He who welcomes us into His family and challenges us to be co-workers together with Him in the redemption of the world to subdue it and deplenish it, to win mankind back to Him self. ‘nd to make the pervert tions of natw’e to bend mo our will and to His. Our college, under God, has many reasons of its existence. Not the IcC St of these. is our ad— herance to the Christian phil osphy of being, that a man is not truly ecluce.trd until he knows God, that all of life can be enhanced and lived better if and when, and if and when

only, as it is lived by the laws

in this groove without departing all these years. A host of alum ni around the world who ate, living this kind of lives is abundant proof of the validity of our position. Our college is a liberal arts college. It always has been, and I trust it always will be. It has not deviated from the middle course. It has not evolved from a junior college, or a city col lege, or an institute of S o m e kind or other, on to a four-year school. It has not had to add science to become respectable. It has not bowed to profes sionalism. We have not given way to the pressures to offer a. hat of know-how courses, or practical training for practical training’s sake, nor have we proliferated ourselves into out landish extras, passing fads, or demands for tTemands’ sake. W have held to these. principals and standards, even tho, in all likelihood, we could be some what larger in number if we had succoumbed. As one of my conferees on the directorship of CASC, and who is not yet ‘W e accredita.ted: regional should rather be good than be accredited.” Such a. ,statement may be taken as an escape. rn a rationalization, and I rei’ ivoulcl have said it, only it does carry a truth that no college, however anxious to be accredit ated, should ever change its policies, nor its program in or der to get acereditated, iv h e n in so doing it sacrifices t h e

reasons for its being. In the words of Admiral Rick-

(Continued on page three)


Page Two

THE

Welcome Board

Bell Appears For Parade

The staff of the CRESCENT would like to welcome the members of the college board to the campus. We would also like to express our grati tude for the dedication of these men. We believe that our student body should know of the sacrifices made by these members in their service on the board of directors. The board mem hers take valuable time from regular pursuits to conduct college business. They receive no remun eration for this time. Many of the men travel several hundred miles to come to the meetings. All travel expenses are paid by the members themselves. Beyond all this expense many of the mem bers are helping the college in a very substantial way financially. We appreciate your interest in —L.H. Oill’ education.

Letter to the Editor Deal’ Editor: The letter requesting a reply from the administration concerning student wages deser’es a reply, and this is an attempt to explain the position of the administration in regard to payment of student help. In a CASC conference attended y President Ross, Dean Wil hams and Business Manager Arthur Winters, it was discovered that colleges across the nation pay from a low of 55 cents to $1.10 per hour for student services. These are wages which are ctu’rently prevalent. Students in some colleges, in addition to paying tuition and all regular fees, are required to donate some hours of labor each week to their college. A number of colleges with larget’ enrollments and higher tuitions than ours pay less per hour than does George Fox college. Michigan State univer sity. with an enrollment of 22,000 students, and a public sup ported institution, begins its wage scale at 75 cents per hour. Students may work up to a minimum of 95 cents per hour after three year’s experiencc. A college in the Willamette valley pays student help on a cash basis, but in order to receive this cash all tuition and fees must be paid in advance. Another neighboring college pays stu dents at the beginning rate of $1.10 per hour, but its tuition rate is almost three times higher than our own. It would be possible to raise student wages at George Fox college, but this would necessitate an increase in ttution to cover the additional cost. As it stands at the present tuition pays only 51 per cent of the total educational cost. The college must raise 49 per cent of wlia it costs to educate you from sources other than what stu dents pays. In a sense almost half of your college education comes to you as a gift. In view of the student wage scale which prevails in colleges generally, it would appeal’ that GFC students rate above the median on the scale, while tuition and other fees ale very low in relation to other private colleges. The question concerning low wages and the minimum wage law has been raised. Minimum wage laws do not apply to non profit corporations, nor do they apply in cases of work which is done for credit rather than cash. When students consider that Wilmington college has built many of its buildings and carries on janitorial services with DONATED student labor we should reconsider our dissatisfaction with current wages. Many students have worked at jobs which pay union scales; we live in a social period in which the ideology exists that we should be paid for every service we render; many have forgotten the ideals of sharing together to produce so that it is difficult for us to realize that wages paid are legitimate in view of the low educational cost of this college. It should be known by students that the Board of Trustees of the college establish the wage rates. The administration has asked on several occasions for a raise in wages, but this has not yet been feasible. It is hoped that a possible raise may be worked out to become effective in the neal’ future. Respectfully submitted. KENNETH WILLIAMS

I The World Is Our Campus I By Mackey W. Hill This week, President Eisenhower leaves on a project in per sonal diplomacy. The plans are for him to be gone 19 days. He will visit some 11 countries and the Pope. Five of these days he will spend in India which is passing through a crisis in her relations with Communist China. Eisenhower wishes to reassure the Indians and their leader, Nehru that America is a reliable associate, especially in time of trouble. In fact, the President has dedicated himself for these last 13 months to an all-out search

for peace. Sometime early next year, the President plans on going to the Latin Amesican countries. The prospects are that air travel will be burdened by the multiplicity of heads of states coming and going in the next few months. Khruchev will be traveling in Western Europe including France. Dc Gaulle will play the i’ole of world traveler, etc. Let us hope that all of this going and coming will have some good effects besides running up the cost of gasoline. Think of all the miles and miles of parades with political leaders waving to the throngs, smiling to everyone, and gesticulating becoming ly to all. There are certain commercial developments among the na tions of Western Europe that may mean more trouble for the United States. There is a cleavage between the “inside six” and the “outside seven”. The “inside six” are known as the “Com mon Market” grouping and plans on using protective tariff de fensively. This is lead by France. The “outside seven” are lead by Great Britain and are known as the “Free Trade Area”. America is particularly concerned that these alignments do not damage the morale of the NATO alliance nor embarass’ us finan cially.

Friday, December 4, 1950

CRESCE(T

“Bell Here, Bell There, Bell Where?” Remember this head line of two weeks ago? H o w quietly and with great care the George Fox college Victory Bell dropped out of circulation to remain hidden from the stu dents view. Then with a splash of new blue and gold paint the bell appeared to ring out the news that George Fox College is now accredited. A student body walk out of classes to celebrate the accred itation was organized by stu dents. with administration ap proval, and a parade was form ed. Students and faculty mem bers followed a sign and pick up bearing the Victory B e 11 in proclaiming the good news to the town of Newberg. T h e president of the college, Dr. Ross, rode with the bell and during the parade Mayor Hes-’ ter joined the group. Upon ar riving at the college, K e n Kumasawa presented the bell back to the students in its new paint of blue and gold. The President then explained in chapel the meaning of ac creditation and answered ques tions. Let’s hope that future s t u d e n t s and alumni may hear the bell, a piece of history, ring out many more such vic tories in the growth and ex pansion of each phase of GFC.

Shopping Hint With only 19 days until Christmas, are you foot-sore and weary of looking for the per fect gift for that certain some one who has everything? For only $1.50 you can order just the gift that he or she h a a been wanting. A year’s sub scription to The Crescent will be an informative and inspir ing gift that will go on giving throughout the year.

Peacock Museum Open to Public ‘Old safes that fade away and presses that never die” are the words that describe a gold colored safe and a dusty antique printing press. These antique souvenirs are stashed away in the “Peacock Museum” which is located in room 7 of Woodmar Hall. The Safe Made of steel and fully bur glar proof, the safe need never fear of being burglarized, for a burglar could not possibly find it in its own discreet corner. Having served George Fox col lege faithfully for almost two decades the safe has retired.

Famous Preachers By (. Campbell Morgan “If any man come after Me, let him deny himself, and take up his cross.” Denial of self is the hidden and internal process, the taking up of the cross is the outward and external manifes tation. If I may adapt and use in this connection old and fa miliar words, I would say that the taking up of the cross is the outward and visible sign of the invard and spiritual grace of self-denial. What is selfdenial? Jesus says everything when He speaks, and there is nothing more to be said; our danger is that we minimize when we explain. To deny self is to say no to every wish that comes out of the personal life. To deny self is radical; it goes, down to the roots of things. A man may practice self-denial in this and that respect, and all the while his self-centeredness is strengthened. Jesus did not say, Exercise self-denial in cx terrialities. He said, Deny self. Have done with choosing, wish ing, planning, arranging for self. Choose no more: will no more, except to will that God shall will.

GFC Alumnus Successful Preacher Glen Rinard, the first b a b y to he born into the new Friends settlement at Greenleaf, Idaho, after the monthly meeting had been established, was one of a family of eight children. school grade entered He along with Charles Beals and was given the nickname of ‘Guinea’ because he had so many freckles. His mother tells him that at an early age he began seeking after the sweet things in life because while still a tod dler he pulled a bucket of honey off the table and succeeded in distributing it generously through his hair and over his clothes. At Greenleaf Academy h e was active on the debate team and played football. He gradu ated from the academy at the head of his class thereby re ceiving a scholarship to Pacif ic college now George Fox. Af ter attending the first semester he returned home to Idaho fol lowing the death of his older brother, Harold, who was also a student at Pacific. Some of his college work was takennear his home in Idaho, but he re turned to Pacific College in his junior year and was graduated in 1929. While in college, Glen, was awarded the Gold Q for representing the college in the Old Line Oratorical contest. A brother, Harlan, who is meterologist in charge of the weather bureau station at Eu gene. Oregon. is also an alumnus of Pacific College. Rev. Rinard was converted at a student prayer meeting at Gi’eenleaf Academy and was sanctified soon after in a church altar service and has been ac tive in Christian work ever since. Deputation, in the form of mission Sunday School work, was one of his interests while still in the Academy. He began preaching shortly after enter ing college although he was not sure of a definite call until the following year. Charles Beals and he held evangelistic meet ings together at Buck Heaven, Chehalem Center and Rosedale. After g r a d u a t i o n they held meetings at Melba, Idaho in a Christian Workers League tent. That fall he became the pastor at Snringbrook and has served continuously, in Friends pas torates for the last 30 years. These pastorates have been in Oregon, Western Indiana an d Illinois, Nebraska and Califor nia Yearly Meetings. Some of the positions of re soonsibility he has held in the are: level Meeting ‘‘early

Chairman of Executive Com Yearly Western of mittee Meeting, Clerk of Ministry and Oversight in California Yearly Meeting and Chairman of the Committee on Ministry in Cali fornia Yearly Meeting. He has also held evangelistic meetings both as pastor and as a visiting speaker in other churches. His longest pastorate was thirteen years at Citrus Heights, Cali fornia prior to coming to Newberg. He has taken further school ing at luff School of Theology, Christian Colorado, Denver, Theological Seminary, Indiana polis, Indiana and Winona Lake School of Theology, Winona Lake, Indiana. The Rinard family consists of three sons, G i I b e r t, Dale and Dean, each which was born at the state capitols Denver, In dianapolis and Sacramento re spectively. Gardening and reading have been two of Mr. Rinard’s hob bies although he has found it difficult to find time for gar dening in the last few years. Mrs. Rinard is a graduate of William Penn College and as a recorded minister in the Friends church has frequently supplied the pulpit. She was a pastor at Friends Chapel, Illinois and was teaching high school at the time she was married.

It is now resting in this honor able museum, with the insigna, ‘Pi’esented to Pacific college, by The First National Bank of 1936,’ Oregon Portland, plastered boldly on its side. The Press Presented to G.F.C. about a year ago by the Oregon Yearly Meeting of Friends, the print ing press has been standing with nobility in the museum collecting dust and cobwebs. The motor is jammed in be tween the press and the wall, taking up space like paper in a box. Time and m o n e y spent to teach someone to set type and to run the press would he well spent because of the amount that could be saved. Without a doubt it has been several months or even years since someone has given these cherished a gems priceless thought. Antique collectors are invited to visit “Peacock Museum” to view these valuable, useful, beautiful pieces of antiquity.

President’s Desk The long-coveted regional ac creditation, accomplished only last Wednesday afternoon in Spokane, is no doubt the great est single victory of its kind in the long history of our college. We rejoice together and we thank God. The accomplishment of itself demonstrates the wellknown fact that a cooperative team can do a great deal, and it is not the lone program of an isolated leader who puts it over. We know of the stellar loyal ties of our alumni, the conse crated service of our faculty, the financial support and pray ers of our constituency, and the records and attitudes of our student body have all gone in to making the position we have now attained. In reference to our faculty, such statements as “Sacrificing”, consecrated”, and “inspiring teaching” were used in the visitation commit tee’s report back to us. However, the burden of this write-up is to reinforce what was said about the student body, the continuance of which must be maintained over’ the years if regional accreditation is to be established in perpeLay. No one negative reaction was ad mitted in regard to the student body. Perhaps, I should not mention ‘this. Perhaps, I should hold this back and not let you know what we, and others, think of you! Perhaps, even, this should be used as a trump card to be brought out only in situa tions of great importance! But I am making the statement, even so, and in all candor. You were classified as an ‘elite” group of youth, selected to be exposed to a particular type of higher education. Elite folk are still human. They may even be immature. They may on occasion be lazy. They may yield to the tempta tions of the flesh. They may not exploit their opportunities to their best advantage. But the calibre of the student body was readily noted by the committee and its united judgement is as I have Indicated. Let this he now known for the record that the administra tion and faculty are very proud of you; and if occasionally we have to crack down, it “hurts us more than it does you!” All we ask is that we improve to gether.

Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Ore gon. Published bi-weekly during the college year .by the Associat ed Students of George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). Terms—$1.50 STAFF Loren Hinkle Editor Leon Pruitt Assistant Editor Ruth Hunter, Beth Baker, Edna Whisenhunt, Joe Reporters Arndt, Gil Rinard, Pat Retherford, Shirley Pierce, Benni Shires, Willy Green. Sue Hopp, Marie Schmelzer’ Typists Gerri Morse Features Phip Sober Sports Editor Bayard Stone, Ed Cammack, Nadine Brood Sports Reporters Warren Magee Business Manager June Hubbard Circulation Edward Peacock Adviser .,


THE

Friday, fleeernher 4, 1959

Continued from page and

The last chapol service be fore Thanksgiving vacation fea tured a new approach to the old story of Thanksgiving. The skit was entitled Our Noble American Heritage” or How Columbus met Pocahontas at the Statue of Liberty.” The story revolved around a group of emigrants who were studying Amet ican history in preparation for their citi zenship papers. This group consist ed of: Miss OMallev, an Irish lass with an unbelievable Italian accent and long black pigtails. played by Fran Whitakcr: Mr. Nixon. a redheaded Californian equipped with clark glasses, Jerrilee Strait; Mr. Molevitch, a Russian with a thick South ern accent, Viola Johnson; Mr. Schmidt, a mustached German with a back breaking military stance, Spike Morse; Mr. Kruschev, Texan, native a

Handel’s most successful and best-known oratorio, ‘The Mes siah”, will be presented on De cember 13th, at three o’clock, in the Nevberg high school audi torium. This is being sponsored by the Newberg Ministerial as sociation. Chorus parts will be s:mg by the college Oratorio Choir plus many others who have come in to help sing. ‘The Messiah” will be directed by Mrs. Harriet Storaker, college director. Spec ial parta will be taken by Mr. Utlev, tenor; Andry Prindle, alto; John Peterson, bass; and Mary Greenslit, soprano solo ists. Caryl Jean Short will be pianist and Mrs. Mary Hazelle will be organist. Mr. T.Jtlev, Caryl Jean Short, and M r s. Hazelle all teach at George Fox college. Mr. Utley is the voice instructor, Caryl J e a n Short is the instructor of piano, and Mrs. Hazelle is the head of the music department. F. Handel It only took twenty-four days after being inspired, to write “The Mes .

Troth Announced Shirlene Swisher and Stanley Perisho, George Fox college Juniors, announced their en gagement November 29, 1959, at Piedmont Friends Church in Portland, Oregon. Shirlene is the ,daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Swisher of Portland, Oregon, and Stanley is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Zenas Perisho, pastors of Bethany Friends Church in Seattle, Washington. The couple is planning a June wedding for 1961.

complete with cowboy boots, hat and black goatee, Shirley Pierce: Miss Brow’i, a pa’l.ient American instructor v it h a lilting v a i c e, ;ary h i gh Brown. To aid in their understand ing of this first Thanksgiving, the group staged an impromptu play. By the reversing of a name tag, this group became the famous personalities of early America; Mr. and Mrs. Brad ford, Miles Standish, John Al den, Priscilla and Massasoit. Due to a complete mix-up of events and time periods by these prospective citizens, the became stor Thanksgiving hopelessly emeshed with t h e Atomic Age and the Statue of Liberty. Only the abundance of America and the goodness of od remained unchanged in this historical confusion.

siah”. It was written in 1741, from August the 22d to Septem ber 14th. The first performance was given for charitble pur poses at Dublin. Ireland, on Ap ril the 13th, 1742. Because of the large crowd expected for this first performance the la dies were asked to leave their hoop skirts home and the men were to leave their swords home to make more room for more people to come. Beginning with March the 23d, 1743, Handel brought out “The Messiah”, every year in London. During this time he made various al terations in certain numbers, bitt as a whole the work has been left unchanged.

Photo Contest Gather up your old and new pictures and search for the ones which you think are of h I g h quality. There is no number limit. Pictures may be of gen eral interest, humor, scenery or any other type as 1 a n g as they are taken, or have been taken during the current school year. Pictures will be judged on clarity, depth, contrast, she dow, blur and, or framing. Any pic ture which is good in any of the above should he submitted immediately. Put your name, place taken, shutter speed, type lens used, apperature f stop and if circumstances weather on the backs of possible your snapshots. Submit your samples to the L’AMI or to David Van Bergen. -

Page Three

CRESCENT

over a few nave ago: “As eon cievadl in the XVest, education i’s sambles a lighting of lamps in the minds of the yung. Ths lamps ale lighted by a torch handed doivn thru the genera tions, all the way back to the sources of out’ civilization. As the lamps are lighted, one by one, different sections of the world become distin t and corn pohensible. Time, cost and mental endowment control the number of lamps that are light ed fm each individual. rJ, it e more the better; but e von a single lamp is worth more than any number of pleasant habits or mechical skills \hieh may at first glance seem note ‘use ful.” As Christians, we mttst have a renewed conscientiousness of oul’ responsibility to aid learn ing and learners. Where \‘.‘iil we be with our ideals in education if education becomes increasing ly tinder the control of the state? As education is regarded more and more as an instru ment of notional policy we won der what will happen to edu cation when it becomes more and more publicly controlled. We must be ready to give a answer to the importance of this to private higher educa tion. Just what relotion shall we have to the Christian church and the state? The founcters of George Fox were moved by the light shining in the face of Jesus Christ, This college continues in this hei’it age as it seeks to understand, to refine, to transmit and to embrace the light in tiust as seen in the ages and in our own experience. We are living in a tremendous are. The chal lenge is so great that we might almost faint at the thought of it. It will be your duty and privilege to strive to impart and to fulfill a particular segment of all that which is to be learned. Youi’ first concern is to be concerned with the whole man and the whole woman. Tb 1 s cannot be done by dealing only with the body and the mind. It must by necessity include the soul. There ate so many diffi’t’ent kinds of institutions of higher learning today, that it is diffi cult to make any kind of corn pa1sons. There are universities which have great. vast accilmil lations of material, of labora tories, libia nice, research cen and studies, adi’ancecl tex’s, specialized programs of many kinds. There are other colleges an’l unjveCsltlcs which s e e m to have forged ahead in many areas, and haa e become w’hat are commonly called “prestige” institutions. But let us not for get that the great universities exist for quite a different pur pose that for which we w e r e founded and carry on. At the same time, it is t egrettable that many of the erstwhile churchrelated institutions which once held the same greet objectives which we hold have withered away into death. Many of them

PROBST SIGNAL SERVICE (Close to the College)

Phone JE 8-9911 1015 E. First St.---Newberg

ate spiritually dead. it. is the task of our college to push hack the horizons of the minds and spirits of et ely student who will corns here, and let those horizons include the eternal mansions of ‘dod. If we do not push back the hprizons beyond what the scholar knows in the laboratory, if we do not incinde in our horizon the great truths of faith that come to revelation of God thru the Holy Bible, we are missing out’ teason for existence. As t h 1 s col Ieee was horn of the church, and possesses a great heritage that the state school does not have, and can nerer give, it las a unique place in our American life no other kind of school, yea no other school, can replace. Our whole learning process is set up for some other reason than to further our own selfish aims, on even the aims of our naticn or the welfare of man kind. We seek for divine ap proval, and we do our work for the honor and glory of God. Thus it is that we hold the quote from the ancient prophet of Israel as a kind of motto: “Cursed is the man that doeth the v. ork of the Laid negli g Ofli lv.” As I have said on other oc casions and in print: “The ultimate aim of Christian edu cation is to fashion men and women who can and will carry


Page Feur

THE

CRESCENT

George Fox “Quakers” 1959-60 Basketball Rooster Name Arndt, Joe Carey, Chuck

Pos.. Guard Guard

Nt. 5’ 10” 5’ 8”

Wt. 140 125

Exp. 2

Home Haviland, Kansas

Friday, December 4, 1959

Committee Plans College Future George Fox College President Milo Ross met with the n e w planning committee November 17, 18, 19 to make plans for the future of the college. This com mittee is composed of the Idaho members of the Board of Trus tees of the college. It was created at the latest board meeting last spring to plan the future of the college. These plans will now go to the Board of Trustees for discussion and approval at their next meeting

December 5. The members of this commit tee are: Glen Koch, Chairman, Walter Lee, Dorwin S m I t h, Wayne Antrim, Emil Swanson, John Farner, Forrest and

Holmes.

The seniors sneaked Novem ber 20. Leaving town in three different cars at as many dif ferent times, the class of ‘60 made a completely unmolested getaway and headed north into Washington and the Olympic Peninsula.

swimming, evening meal with the camp managers who fried eight chickens for the seniors, mare swimming, a midnight meal and the deep sleep of wornout completely people marked Sunday.

The destination, Sal-Due Hot situated 45 about miles beyond Port Angeles on the northern side of the penin sula, was reached by all three cars shortly after midnight with little trouble, except for the Chandler car. It first miss ed a turn at Olympia, then got lost in Port Angeles and ended up at a Coast Guard radar sta tion and finally arrived at the camp after going 30 miles on a gas tank registering empty. morning showed Saturday promise of a beautiful day on the peninsula. No rain. No sun either. So with a huge break fast shoved down, the some time students headed for the hills. First stop, a beautiful from miles waterfall three camp. one Here the party split group returned to the camp to try out the warm water (78 degreesl swimming pool and the rest pushed on into the rain forest. The hikers climbed about 1500 feet in four and one-half miles to beautiful Deer lake nestling in a an o w covered mountain pocket 33(W) feet above sea level. Here the stalwart mountaineers paused and built a tire oi which they roasted Eloulse Chandler’s socks to a smoky brown. Snow began to fall so the group returned to camp. The rest of that afternoon and the majority of the remain ing time the next two days was spent in the swimming pool, which was the scene of some hard-fought, low-score football games. The evening included devo tions, swimming, food and rook, pit, or checkers until rather late. Church at 9:00 with break fast following, an afternoon of

Monday was the day of the trek back to Newberg, so start ing about noon each carload said Its goodbyes and left the mountain resort. By nine-thirty the last car was on campus and the sneak was over. About 15 people in cluding Dr. Roberts went on the trip.

Springs,

Ferguson fl Rexall Drugs I

Photo Supplies

Prescription Druggist

1,,Phone JE 8-2421, Newbcrg

Volleyball Loss The Quakerettes dropped their first game of the season to Sherwood November 12, losing the first and third games of a two out of three match. After floundering to a 10 to 5 loss in the first game, t h e Quakerettes, with time quickly running out; came from be hind in the fast moving second game to tie it up at 11-11. They then went on to win 13-11, but fell again in the third game 7-11. The team is now at full girls eleven with strength Barb They are practicing. Morse, Jo Wohiford, Shirley Sharpless, Jan Burnett, Linda Winslow, June Hubbard, B e t h Nadine Baker, Vi Johnson, ‘Brood, captain, and Theresa Bird, and Carolyn Jarvis man agrs.

Hoopmen Open Against [C Here This evening at 8:00 George Fox college will clash w i t h Lewis and Clark col]ege of Lewiston, Idaho on the Quak ers’ home court. Coach Car penter says that his team is in shape and ready to play with the exceptions of two starters who may be sidelined due to injuries and colds. Letterman Howard Crow has an infected foot, and freshman Bob Reeves may not see action due to a cold. This being the first game of the 1959 and 1960 season the students and players are eager ly awaiting this first game. Following the game with Lewis and Clark Friday night here In the Hester Memorial gymnasium the Quaker hoopmen will meet Lewis and Clark again on Saturday. This will be the second and final game with them this sea on. The games played with Lewis and Clark this evening and Sat urday are not league games. Last year 0. F. C. traveled to Lewiston, Idaho rhere they met Lewis and Clark in a double header. The Quakers were turn ed back in both attempts at Lewiston last year. T h e first game ending in a score of 3668 and the second score turned out 46-71. Coach Carpenter ex presses sentiments that the Quakers will be victorious in their battles with Lewis and Clark this year.

[wberg Hardware House Wares Dutch Boy Paints Phone JE 84321 Newberg 714 E. First —

Some of the problems consid ered by the committee were: the eventual size of the college in regard to students, the build ings to be constructed, which buildings should be constructed first, how to remodel the gym, the kind of chapel which should be built, whether to eventually offer graduate study, facult salaries, and campus housing for faculty and married stu dents. President Ross stated that this is one of the most valuable meetings concerning the future of the college held since he has been the president of George

Fox College.

OCE Next Week Friday

December

11

and

the 12 Saturday December Quakers have two more hoop contests. Friday the Foxmen will be meeting Oregon College of Education here on home maple and Saturday Columbia Christian college will be guests of the Quakers in Hester memo rial gym. Last year the OCE varsity defeated the Quakers both tries. The Fox hoopers rolled o v e r Columbia Christian in t h e i r only meeting last year at the GFC invitational tournament.

Bruin Junior The voting on bruin was as follows: for bryn ii, against bruin 6. The total of the votes cast shows that approximately 130 students did not vote.

Honor Roll The number of honor roll students this quarter was led by the freshmen class with twelve on the honor roll. Mari lyn Winters led the group with a 3.97 followed by Bob John-

son 3.50, Joanne Durham 3.38, Ron Gregory 3.37, Beth Balier 3.33, David Cammack 3.31, Leon Pruitt 3.20, Rosemary Skene 3.20, Elma McCracken 3.18, Mar lene McConnell 3.15, June Hub bard 3.13, and Darleen Stands 3.00. The sophomore and junior classes tied each with nine on the honor roll. Ruthellen Hen shaw led the sophomores with a 3.87 followed closely by Mari lyn Richey with 3.81. The other seven were Veta Emery 3.67, Penny Jackson 3.60, Lyla Bury

3.45,

Florence

Angelelo

3.19,

Geneva Nordyke 3.13, Reginald

Hill 3.03, and Paul Dra.hn 3.00. Leading the junior class was Floyd Chamberlain with 3.61 followed very closely by Howard Crow who had a 3.60. The others were

Geraiding

Morse

3.57,

Maurice Ray 3.43, Howard Morse 3.39, Gil Rinard 3.20, Nancy Craven 3.07, K e it h Carpenter 3.06, and Dan Nolta 3.00. The six seniors on the honor

roll were led by Damon Hem rich with 3.80, followed by Cardell Tittle 3.73, Eugene Mc Donald 3.38, Ronald Worden 3.18, Dale Campbell 3.04 and Ed na Whisenhunt 3.00. The special students making the honor roll were Viola Bow man with a 4.00, Sharon Lem mons 3.74, Lois Chambers 3.00 and Dorothy Oppenlander 3.00.

President Speaks (Continued from page three things of you in the days to come. I commend you for the stel lar role that you have played in this accomplishment. The re sponsibilities of our educators

and our school in particular are — it small. Tjth the help an guidance of the Father God, His Son Jesus Christ, and the blessed Holy Spirit, with. faith, we dare to go forward into a future which God by His sover eign grace will let us make good.”


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