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There Are Only 284 Days Until Christmas

This Crescent Published During Spring Vacation

Volume 72, No. 8


Salem Singers To Appear Here Next Friday

Friday, March 17, 1961


George Fox Wins Invitational Tournament Government Loan Completed for Pennington Memorial Dormitory

The Salem Singers will a p pear in concert a t t h e N e w b e r g high school auditorium on F r i day, March 31, a t 8:00 p.m. A loan of $594,000 for conunder the sponsorship of the struction of a new dormitory, George Fox college class of a p a r t m e n t s , dispensary and in1962. firmary o n t h e c a m p u s of GeoE r n e s t Friesen is t h e director r g e F o x college h a s been a p of this 24 voice male choir. Mr. proved by the Housing and Richard L o u t h a n accompanies Home F i n a n c e Agency of the the group on the H a m m o n d federal government. organ and Mrs. P e g g y Big-gens The major building, itself, to furnishes the piano accompanibe named Pennington Hall is ment. The g r o u p is composed to house 50 men in one wing, of Christian business men from 50 women in another, plus 12 a variety of churches in the a p a r t m e n t s for married couples, Salem a r e a who have been singPresident Milo Ross related. ing for more t h a n ten years Preliminary drawings for the together. They have appeared project already have been prein conceits from lower Califpared by Donald Lindgren. ornia to t h e n o r t h e r n p a r t s of Alaska. I t is hoped t h a t t h e a p a r t ments can be ready for occuTwo years ago they appeared pancy by n e x t summer, Presiin Newberg a t the George F o x dent Ross said, b u t the dormcollege May D a y festivities and i t o r y itself cannot be promishave also been featured in a t ed earlier than the fall of 1962. least one Q u a r t e t Festival. T h e Dr. Ross relates t h a t a s s u r many who have h e a r d t h e m sing ance of the federal loan will have been anxious for their rem a k e possible b r e a k i n g ground turn to Newberg. on Saturday, May 6, a s p a r t The class of 1962 is sponsoring the group to raise funds f o r , of the annual M a y D a y celebration. The college board is the gift which the class hopes announcing a major developto present to the college upon ment plan of which this is the their graduation. Prices for the first phase, soon. Enrollment concert a r e $1.00 for adults and a t George Fox colloge has 50c for students. doubled in the last seven years. The action, President Ross explained, m e a n s t h a t the governDO YOU KNOW. . . ment will hold in reserve an a m o u n t of $594,000 a s a p a r t of T h a t after the Korean cona general p r o g r a m of loans to flict, 21 of our A r m y and N a v y colleges. The college could borboys decided to s t a y behind with row up to t h a t sum, depending the Communists, and of those upon the amount of the contract t h a t come home, 75 were trainwhen the construction is opened ed in acts of espionage for the Communist cause a g a i n s t -thei^ l o t bid. President Ross emphasized own people?

Foster and Johnson Chosen Each month Dean Williams selects some qualified young m a n to accompany him a t the Rotary club's weekly luncheon on Wednesday noon. J a n u a r y ' s " m a n of the month" w a s Dick Foster, while Bob Johnson was chosen for February. They were chosen for their ledership qualities and as r e p resentatives of their classes. Dick Foster is the freshman class president, coming from Stanton, California. He is m a j oring in Bible. L a s t s u m m e r he w a s one of six fellows from California Yearly Meeting who went to Alaska to help with

missionary work. Bob Johnson is a sophomore majoring in education. He is the president of the Student Education Association on campus. He w a s chosen to represent the married students as well a s for his qualities in leadership. Bob and his family a r e residents of Newberg. His occupation before entering George Fox w a s t h a t of logging, b u t due to an unfortunate accident he decided t h a t while teaching might be a dangerous occupation, it w a s not nearly so dangerous as logging.

t h a t the college board of trustees will still have to m a k e final approval of acceptance of the loan and sign w o r k i n g papers, although the board authorized the application in December. Also, he said, w o r k i n g drawings would still have to be submitted by the architect. P e n n i n g t o n Hall The dormitory would be named Pennington Hall, in honor of the long service to the college of President-Emeritus and Mrs. Levi T. Pennington. Dr. Pennington served a s president of Pacific—now George Fox—college for 30 years, from 1911 to 194I\ The loan woulq be repaid over a period of 40 years through r e n t a l s received from s t u d e n t residents, similar to t h e manner in which new dormitories for s t a t e institutions of higher learning are. financed. The loan will c o v i r cost of the building itself ajid attached furnishings. "If we purchased a piano or an overstuffed chaif, we would have to pay for t h a t separately," President Ross said by way of example. This will be a fireproof, two story s t r u c t u r e of cement and brick. Adjacent would be a p a r k i n g lot for 124 cars. I t would be constructed on the c a m p u s in the a r e a adjacent to Sheridan and River streets. Veterans' housing now occupjhng trie street front of t h a t a r e a will be torn down. In addition to the men's and women's wings and a p a r t m e n t s , there will be a main lounge for use of all residents, plus a

George Fox college won its invitational t o u r n a m e n t for the third s t r a i g h t year last S a t u r day night to claim possession of the Heacock trophy. I t w a s a come-back battle for the Quakers who finished third in the season's standings of the Willamette Christian College Conference. Twice excited capacity crowds s a w t h e Quakers come from behind in the second half to score w a l k - a w a y victories. F r i d a y night saw the crew come from a three point halftime g a p to win against Concordia by a handy 16 points. But the g a m e to see was the S a t u r d a y n i g h t championship tilt against N o r t h w e s t Christian of Eugene. I t seemed a waxing w a s in store for the tense Quaker five as NCC flew to an early 17 point lead to 23 to 6. The lead w a s cut to eight by halfiseparate lounge for women. Several unusual and improved features a r e being included in the plans. One is t h e use of s e p a r a t o r s in the built-in furnit u r e of the individual rooms, so placed t h a t the two roomm a t e s have some seclusion from each other. Study rooms a r e also located a w a y from the sleeping rooms so t h a t if one student wishes to retire and the other study later into the night, the study can be done in a separate room. E a c h wing and each floor will provide laundry and snack facilities a w a y from the more formal social a r e a s . The main lounge will be two stories high featuring a t least two modern paintings, or murals, with the second floor and mezzanines gained by open staircases hanging from the roof. While no date is set for construction, it is hoped t h a t the bids can be advertised in the late spring.

One Library Coming Up

The World Is Our Campus »Ia»key W. Hill Whether it is the hope t h a t comes with the approach of Spring or because of a justifiable interpretation of valid data, a growing number of " e x p e r t s " predict a n u p t u r n in the nation's business activity. Some say t h a t by April there will be evidence of better times. Others say it will come within six months. I t sounds better and we could well do with more exuberance a s w e face a future t h a t certainly is not as bad as the melancholy crepe h a n g e r s m a k e it.

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President Kennedy announced this week a proposal for joint action of t h e nations within this hemisphere. H e prepared a long r a n g e policy t h a t m a y be compared to the Marshall P l a n for post World W a r II European recovery. I t should stimulate every nation to do its best in this decade to establish an effective economic and political order t h a t will enable all peoples in this hemisphere to live in dignity and freedom. H e decried t h e economic condition t h a t tolerates so much poverty a n d political practices, t h a t tolerates t y r a n n y and above all the degrading illiteracy and ignorance t h a t should challenge our best enlightened efforts. E v e r y nation m u s t do its p a r t in this search for a new frontier in this hemisphere. Several prominent leaders of Congolese provinces held a conference, a few days ago, a t which they declared themselves in favor of a federated Congo nation to succeed to political power in this region. The UN forces have been hindered in c a r r y i n g out their a t t e m p t s to establish order. There is no evidence to support the contention t h a t this region is capable of self-government. The pressure continues for the American recognition of Red China and its admission to t h e U N . E v e r y kind of a r g u m e n t is presented to justify this action. W h a t good will it d o ? Can it be any other t h a n a n appeasement policy?

DR ROSS and Mr. Winters look a t the first check t o be received from t h e Shanibaujrhs for t h e new library.

U.S. Beats Russia at Her Own Game Although materialistic competition with Russia is not of p r i m a r y concern to the . U S , there is concrete evidence t h a t a democracy surpasses a communistic society even in this respect. Comparative d a t a on the two nations reveals t h a t the United States has nine orbiting satellites to Russia's two; six telephones (of a more advanced design) to every one in Russia; ten automobiles on the highway for every car in the USSR; more modern roadside facilities the entire city of Moscow has but 11 gas s t a t i o n s ; nine television sets (of more modern design) to every one in Russia; 30 times a s m a n y miles of pnved highway as in the Soviet Union;

2000 less concentration camps; and 50 times as many general home appliances now in public use. All this considering t h a t R u s sia and h e r possessions a r e eight times the size of the United S t a t e s ! Americans also enjoy an infinite number of human rights, freedoms, privileges, luxuries, conviences, and unalienable opportunities afforded by democracy and not know in Russia. And all the advantages enjoyed in this land of plenty a r e reflected in one more imp o r t a n t commodity; 180 million Americans a r e more happy and smile more often than the subj u g a t e d slaves of Russia,

time at 25 to 17. The second half was completely controlled by George Fox a s they ground a w a y the lead and pulled away to win by a 62 to 56 score. Other g a m e s of the day saw underdog W a r n e r Pacific College upset an over-confident Cascade College five b y t h e count of 54-48. In the second afternoon contest another underdog W a r n e r Pacific College upset a n over-confident Cascade College five by the count of 54-48. In the second afternoon contest another underdog, Judson Baptist, staged, a late-game comeback to tie a flashy Multnomah Junior College group a t the end of regulation play. Judson went on to win in the overtime 51 to 50. I n the consolation game which preceded the championship battle, Concordia took a commanding lead early in the g a m e and easily downed Multnomah School of the Bible, 65 to 42.

Final Game N o r t h w e s t Christian College walked a w a y from George Fox in the first 10 minutes of the championship g a m e last Saturday night in Newberg. The Crusaders ran up a 23 to 6 score before the Quakers came to life. By halftime the alarmed Foxmen had redeemed themselves somewhat by cutting the m a r g i n to eight a t 25 to 17. A long desperation shot went through j u s t a s the buzzer sounded to help the Quaker cause. The second half oegan just like the first half had ended, with George Fox t a k i n g command. Combining good defense with a consistant offensive drive, they quickly tied the score and pulled a w a y to win 62 to 56. However, to do this, a last minute t h r u s t by NCC w a s turned back by the champions! Leading the Quaker scoring all the way was senior guard and playmaker, Ron Willcuts. Ron hit five field goals and 12 for 14 from the charity line for 22 points. H e w a s followed by another senior, Howard Crow, who collected 13 points. Earl Cooper and Bob Poet each hit for 10 points. After the g a m e the all-tourn a m e n t t e a m w a s announced during the presentation of trophies. George Fox placed three men on the 11 man team which w a s chosen by the coaches of the participating schools. F o r the third s t r a i g h t year the Quaker center, Howa r d Crow, w a s chosen. Bob Poet and Ron Willcuts each made the team for the second time. Semifinal Game George Fox jumped to an early lead in the semi-final g a m e with Concordia College last F r i d a y night, but slacked off to trail a t halftime by three points. After the mid-point break, the Quakers quickly tied the score and went on to defeat the Cavaliers—breaking their defense for repeated lay in shots. Final score: 68-52. Bob P o e t collected 19 of his 21 points during this drive and took g a m e scoring honors. E a r l Cooper, playing one of his best games, collected 14 rebounds for the g a m e as he sparked the team by constantly picking off passes and loose balls. Ron Willcuts finished the g a m e w i t h 17 points and Howard Crow added 13 to round out the Quaker scoring. DO YOU KNOW. . . T h a t s t u d e n t rioting, such a s the Communist-directed demonstrations against the House Committee on Un-American Activities in May of 1960, h a s immediately preceeded the Communist take-over in every country t h a t has fallen under the Red T e r r o r ?

Sweet Criticism of Bitter Criticism

Student Doing Advanced Study

"Guess who is in charge of chapel today." "Who?" "Hank Finambulist." "Awe, he reeks! What a square!" And so starts a long- string of derogatory statements from the mouths of too many George Fox students. I dare say that very few students escape being "pushed into the ground" by their "friends" at sometime or other. It makes me sick to hear GF students who profess to be Christians run down each other when the other's back in turned. It is a well known fact that the faults we criticize in others are essentially the same faults as we ourselves have, or wish we had. »ww*|| Bitter criticism is a very immature manifestation, as it is both selfish and inconsiderate. It is a way of elevating, or trying to elevate oneself by pushing others down. This type of behavior is not only unChristian but it is ruining the atmosphere of our school. We are so busy hunting and looking for faults in others that we don't see our own faults, we are unfriendly, and we become bitter. Our school will never grow as long as we pick everyone apart the day they arrive! Remember: If you can't say something nice, don't say anything at all. Try to look for the good in others and the bad will disappear. Let's become known as a friendly school!

According to G. F . senior, Gil Rinard, our college can boast of a capable training Biology department. Gil is one of the students that is proud of having trained. Recently he has made the outstanding achievement of scoring ninety-nine percentile on the Advanced Test in Biology which is given to interested Biology students in colleges and universities across the United States. The grades are based on the scores of all those who have taken the test over a period of years. Therefore, ninety-nine per cent of the students taking the test made scores below that made by Gil. College seniors have recently taken the Graduate Record Exams on which Gil made the high scores of ninety-six percentile on verbal, and ninety-five percentile on quantitative. When asked what other such honors or high test scores he has made Gil remarked, "You know, that's funny. When I came here my score on quantitative was just average." This was in reference to the College Entrance Exams. Gilbert Rinard, son of Reverend and Mrs. Glen Rinard, attended San Juan high school in Citrus Heights, California,

Tokyo-Born Student on Campus By REG HILL It must be interesting to liye in a foreign country. To learn new customs, habits and an altogether different culture must be quite an adventure. But to Hideo Osacabe, a Japanese student on campus who has been in the United States for three years now, our way of life has become almost second nature to him. Hideo was born in Tokyo, one of a family of five. Soon after, because of superior jobs in the research institutions, the family moved to Osaka, Japan, where Hideo's father was employed as an expert of electric research. Hideo lived in Osaka for five years before coming to America. His versatility with our language is due primarily to his early training as well as recent experience in our country. He took English for three years in junior high school and three years in senior high school. To meet the demands of their 1200 students, educational regulations, were somewhat dis-similar to those in the United States For example in English class each scholar was required to stand when he was to recite in Japanese or English. If he was unable to understand the lesson or to finish it satisfactorily, he had to keep standing for the entire class period. The teacher sits in the center of the classroom, moving around the room at times with a "hickory stick" to keep sleepy eyes open and to make sure that nodding heads keep nodding. Another rule that might prove objectionable to American youngsters especially during the warm July and August days, is that of going to school all year long. His hobbies include listening to classical music and mountain climbing. He finds the latter a good interest to have, since steep, rough mountains are in abundance around his hometown. While Hideo was in high school he gained access to the Bible and spiritually became somewhat confused in his thinking. The next few years were full of religious evaluation and indecision for him. He went to a Roman Catholic training school for two years during high school and investigated the doctrines of the divergent religions and sects of his country. Because of an almost universal affinity of the Japanese people for Friends who refused to fight them in World War II, Hideo became interested in the Quaker movement. Also, the influence of a Quaker English teacher of the Prince of Japan impressed him to select the small Friends Bible college in Haviland, Kansas. With a scholarship to the school, Hideo landed in Seattle in 1957 and traveled by train

the remainder of his trip to Kansas. After three years at FBC Hideo entered George Fox, as a junior this year as a biology major with a goal of a medicine career. After four years of college in America he plans to return to Japan and to take three more years of training before he receives his medical degree. While discussing the simularities and disparities of Japan and the United States, I learned that he is very much at home since the rainy season in Japan is quite an extended one. With an abundance of fish, fresh vegetables and water rice in Japan, he is assured that "Japanese food is a hundred times more tasty than American food." We do not spend enough time in making our food delicious and full of rich flavor, according to him. In conversation with Hideo, I learned that Christianity in Japan has been on the decline for the past 50 years. It is not unknown to the people for it has had a 412 year history in Japan. The main reason for the ebb Hideo says, is the presence of many inactive and selfish Christians; people who are unwilling to work and forcibly live the Christian life. (It sounds familiar.) Because of this many people become mixed-up. It is hard for them to make any great distinictions between the results of Christianity and those of heathen religions. As the foregoing exposition indicates, Hideo may have missed his calling by failing to become a minister. He is confident, however, that as a doctor he has as many opportunities if not more than a pastor to minister and witness for the Lord. Along with believing in, practicing what one preaches, Hideo is quite vociferous in expressing a favorite Bible verse in Philippines 4:9, which represents a basic foundation of his life: "Those things, which ye have both learned, and received, and heard, and seen in me, do: and the God of peace shall be with you."

DO YOU KNOW. . . That unless Americans of all religious raiths and political beliefs unite NOW to support the new presidential administration and fight shoulder-to-shoulder with their fellow men to preserve the freedom of American intitutions, Communism will soon be upon us and we will have no choice but to surrender to an enemy we gravely underestimated ?

By ROSEMARY SKENE The comedy One Foot in Heaven, which was presented on the evenings of February 24. and 25, was a whopping success. There were large audiences at both performances. The play was well received. The plot of the play was built around the perils that a minister and his wife and children encounter with a ramshackle parsonage and a prejudiced public. Though it sometimes bordered on the slapstick, the play also presented the serious issue of racial prejudice and bigotry. Though the facilities at George Fox are somewhat limited, an exceptional job of staging and lighting was done, The set was in harmony with the play, that is to say. it looked like old-age had set in. It was substantial enough to withstand some rather vigorous door-slamming with a minimum of wavering. The costumes showed a good deal of Imagination. The old country doctor (Gary Tish) appeared in a get-up calculated to jar any audience into attention. 4If not worse:) He even had green gaiters! The society matron (Alice Hampton) had an attire that was just hideous enough to be authentic. The entire cast did an outstanding job of acting. There were only two or three fumbles, and these were quickly recovered.

Nice Work, Mr. Haines

GIL RINARD where the enthusiatstic music department challenged him to become a music teacher. Thus, upon entering George Fox, Gil had no thought of majoring in Biology. In fact it was quite by accident that he found himself in Zoology class. He found that he was forced to study hard to learn what he was expected to know, and he found also that he was interested in that subject. Still unaware of a future professional interest in Biology, Gil took Physiology the next year simply because it's relation to athletics. It was not until the Intensified Studies program was developed that Gil decided to work in the field of Biology because the chance to do research in science appealed to him. The project he chose is that of experimenting with sex reversal in pigeons by injecting the eggs with female hormones. So far the experiment has been successful a she and his colleague, Howard Morse, have developed pigeons that apparently have complete female organs on the left side and male organs on the right side. Their further study will consist of dissecting and studying these animals. Gil feels that after interpretting their data, the results will be the same as they had anticipated. Looking back over the years, Gil can now see that although he was unaware of it, his interests have always been in the field of Biology. Animals have

Anniversary of King James Version (Continued from Last Issue) James appointed "certain learned men" and in 1604 the work was started. There was supposed to be fifty-four, but recent investigation shows the number as forty-seven, and again at more than fifty-four, some being replacements. The work was under the direction of Dr. Lancelot Andrewes, Dean of Westminister, and the translators were all clergymen of the Church of England. The translators were organized into six companies. Two of these met at Westminister, London, one to translate the Old Testament from Genesis to the end of Kings, and the other in the New Testament from Romans

always intrigued him which is why, as a child, he raised pigeons, and possessed the aspirations of becoming a farmer. Although Gil has played football for George Fox during his years of attendance here, he finds that he has little time for extra-curricular activities; and one can very easily see why. Gil attributes his' achievements and knowledge to the capable Biology , department which, he feels, possesses excellent professors. He highly recommends the small college where the teachers take a personal Interest in the individual student. Gil was very happy to give advice to aspiring Biology majors who plan to go to Graduate school. He emphatically says: "Learn Math, Chemistry, Physics, and at least two languages, as well as Biology." We are very happy to wish this successful student, of whom our college is very proud, the very best of luck as he goes on to graduate school and prepares to make his contribution to the field of science.

Student Drama Evaluation

to Jude, inclusive The second group met at Oxford. Here the Old Testment group worked, from Isaiah to Malachi, and the New Testament group on the Four Gospels, the Acts of the Apostles, and the Book of Revelation. The final two met at Cambridge and one translated the Old Testament books from I Chronicles to Ecclesisted, and the other the Old Testament Aprocrypha. The precedure employed was to give that part of the Bible to him who was most proficient in the tongue, and then they met to read the translation, while the others held some Bible, either of the learned (Continued on Page 3)

WARD HAINES stands proudly among the debris he created when he tore down the porch on the north side of science hall in preparation for the science hall addition.

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Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon. Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Associated Students of George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). Terms—$1.50 STAFF Editor David Cammack Assistant Editor Allen Van Haider Reporters Pat Retherford, Jan Burnetfc Florence Angelelo, Darlene Stands, Reginald Hill, Stan Stokke, Willie Green, Myrna McFall. Administration News Willie Green Features Rosemary Skene, Al Van Haider Sports Editer Bob Poet Business Manager Warren Magee Distribution Manager Jan Burnett Photographer Ken Kumasawa Adviser _ -.......-_..... ._. Edward Peacock

Happenings on me Kengious front

way TO snoor, cam

C H R I S T I A N MISSIONS NO LONGER E X I S T IN CHINA Mrs. Gerda Buege, a former German P r o t e s t a n t missionary in China recently returned from a tour of China arranged by an E a s t Berlin travel bureau. She said in Berlin t h a t Christian missions there have ceased to exist. The missionary declared the most striking feature of the present situation of Christians in China is t h a t they have become a "frightening minority" which must be sought with a "magnifying glass". She reported t h a t in Shanghai church life w a s comparatively active due to the special position of the city. Athough the number of churches in this city of 10 million has dwindled from a former 200 to 20 today, there is sitjll a noticeable a m o u n t of religious activity, she said. E A R L COOPER shoots the ball for t h e Q u a k e r s to help win the t o u r n a m e n t . made the basket!)

King James Version of-JBible (Continued from P a g e 2) tongues, or Spanish, French, etc. If they found any fault, t h e y spoke, and if not they r e a d on. After each group had finished their task they sent it to the r e s t to review. Of the certain rules they were to follow the Bishops Bible of 1568 w a s to be their model and they were to alter it as little as the t r u t h of the original would permit. This they did a t first. However, they had before them the Latin Vulgate and the Polyglot, which had been issued in Alcala, Spain, in 1522,

and which contained the Old T e s t a m e n t in Hebrew, Greek, and Latin. They also used the Geneva Bible, b u t w e r e most influenced by Tyndale's. About 80 per cent of his Old Testament and 90 percent of his N e w T e s t a m e n t were used in the finished draft. I n 1611 the translation a p peared under the imprint of Robert Barker. Printer to His Majesty, w i t h an explanatory Preface, and a fulsome dedication to King J a m e s . I t is sometimes referred to as the Authorized Version

Poefs Patter I t seems t h a t the Quakers play their best during t h e second half of a t o u r n a m e n t basketball game. In each of t h e tourney g a m e s this year they were behind a t half time - b u t won the g a m e s with strong second half drives. Cascade college held a three point a d v a n t a g e a t the midpoint of the opening game, a s did Concordia college in the quarter-final contest. But Northvyest Christian college looked more devastating with an eight point spread over George Fox half w a y through the championship game. Oddly enough, the Q u a k e r s were ahead of the same Crusaders by 12 points only twi Weeks previous— but went on to lose the g a m e ! Coach Carl Carpenter said he w a s completely relaxed during the second half of t h e championship g a m e last S a t u r d a y . H e w a s n ' t worried about- the outcome of the g a m e -just enjoyed t h e g a m e . This is r a t h e r s t r a n g e when you consider t h a t his players—those fellows he w a s w a t c h i n g so calmly- - w e r e very worried! However, this is j u s t another case to prove t h e value of prayer!









George F o x plans to have a big baseball squad and t r a c k t e a m this spring. Did someone fail to remind t h e w e a t h e r m a n of t h i s ? Seriously, don't forget to sign up if you a r e the least bit talented in these two sports!

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but there is no evidence t h a t it w a s ever endorsed by the King, or Parliament, or officials of the Church of England. It is interesting to note t h a t the Kjng J a m e s Bible w a s the w o r k of a large committee. T h e c h a r a c t e r of the committee's achievement h a s been described by the late Sir A r t h u r QuillerCouch, the eminent British lite r a r y critic, a", "the miracle t h a t 47 men s a t in committee and almost consistently, over a v a s t extent of work, improved upon w h a t Genius (Tyndale) had done. . . seldom interferring. . . , y e t when i n t e r f e r i n g seldom missing to improve. . . and captured a r h y t h m so personal, so constant, t h a t our Bible h a s the voice of one a u t h o r speaking through its many mouths. . . " (Continued in N e x t Issue)

Beverly P e a s e and Bob Davis announced their engagement March 10. Beverly is the d a u g h t e r of Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Pease of Kennewick, Washington. She is a freshman a t G. F . Bob, also a freshman a t G. F., is tne 6oh of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Davis of Ramona, California. Bev and Bob announced their engagement a t the Friday night basketball g a m e during the half time. Sales — Repairs — Rentals


After Barb Morse turned in t h a t a m a z i n g 22 point performance in "Girl's basketball" action a few weeks ago, it seems she pulled a goof in one of her classes. So w h a t did someone say to her but, "Dumb a t h l e t e ! "


CHRISTIAN WITNESS C R U S A D E R S ORGANIZE Christians Witness Crusaders, a new club founded for personal evangelism through testimonies and Christian literature, has set a goal of reaching one million people for Christ during the n e x t five years. Elected first president of the interdenominational group a t its organization meeting in El Monte, California, w a s Dr. William S. Deal, El Monte. Dr. Deal said he hopes the club m a y become international in scope and reach out to help all branches of evangelical Protestantism. MORMONS BUILDING UNDERGROUND VALUT FOR ARCHIEVES The drilling of a 700-foot exploratory tunnel in the granite walls of Little Cottonwood Canyon, southeast of Salt L a k e City, Utah, h a s been contracted by the Latter-day Saints churche.This underground vault is to be used for the stoi'ape of Mormon church records. The project includes not only the tunnel and stoi-age rooms but also a recoi'd miscofilm processing p a n t in the g r a n i t e hideout. SERVICE H O N O R S SCHWEITZER ON 86TH BIRTHDAY Dr. Albert Schweitzer's story has become p a r t of the ''imperishable folklore of the W e s t e r n world". It has deeply influenced the thinking of civilized mankind, a noted historian told nearly 1,000 persons a t W a s h ington, D. C. Cathedral (Episcopal) in a special service comm e m o r a t i n g the 86th b i r t h d a y of the g r e a t missionary. Dr.

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Coast-to-Coast Stores

Phone J E 8-2460 602ii E . F i r s t St.—Newberg

F r a n c i s and B a r b a r a Moffitt

• Tires and Tubes P r o t e c t Your C a r W i t h H i g h e s t Quality Anti-Freeze

Of Portland, (Ore.)


SdVobl Supplies


The Best Place to Shop After All


Lay-Aways Student Charge Accounts

Gift Lines

Eat at



Archie's Food Store Your Locally Owned Friendly M a r k e t Newberg


Ferguson Rexall Drugs Photo Supplies Prescription D r u g g i s t Phone J E 8-2421, N e w b e r g

The Book Store f—— Why Pay More?

• Portraits • Commercial and Photo Finishing • Camera Supplies

Viola, Charlotte, Wanda, Ethel 613 Vi F i r s t St. — Newberg

\ —

Gas and Oil for Less

GO ROCKET Get the Most Trade With Probst

Probst Signal Service (Close to t h e College) P h o n e J E 8-9911


J E 8-2800


Happy to Serve You for All Your Beauty Aids Call JE 8-2313


One-Stop Super Market

NAP'S CAFE 1 Cup of Coffee 4 f l and 1 Donut I UC

32 U l t r a Modern Units


Come in Today




Phone J E 8-4879

Phone J E 8-5460

Gifts and Housewares Plumbing, Electrical, and P a i n t Supplies Phone J E 8-4321 719 E . F i r s t — Newberg

National Bank

• Lubrication



Dr. John L. McKinney

Newberg Hardware

PROTKSTANTISM SKEN ENTERING NEW PHASE Inauguration of this country's first Roman Catholic President symbolizes the closing of • an e r a of American P r o t e s t a n t i s m as a "national leligion", according to a leading Protestant clergyman-editor in Chicago. Dr. Martin E. Marty, as associate editor of Christian Cent u r y , w r i t i n g in the undenominational weeky, said that J a n u a r y 20 marked the opening of a new phase of Protestantism as a "creative minority in a pluralistic society." H e said this new relationship can unleash postive forms of P r o t e s t a n t action in w a y s n o t thought possible before. Among other things, he suggested t h a t P r o t e s t a n t s m u s t come to certain decisions concerning the society which we have come to call 'pluralistic' - a society made up of large minorities r a t h e r t h a n a monolithic one which merely tolerates minorities."

Gain at



Herman Hagedorn, a biographer of Dr. Schweitzer, said that "the picture of the doctor of philosophy, the doctor of theology, the doctor of music, putting aside the prospect of fame, honors, wealth, and case to serve the most neglected of Africa's peoples" has given the world "the image of a life t h a t lifts men's hearts, kindles their .imaginations, and gives their lives a compelling challenge." A gift of 86 tons of medicines, food, and clothing—one for each year of Dr. Schweitzer's life Being collected by Religious Heritage of America, Inc., was dedicated a t the service.

1015 E . F i r s t St., Newberg



Newberg, Oregon







for the 1 Price of |

Reg. 98c

During This Event!


We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities

t 98'




2 30'

Chocolate, Cherry or Butterscotch Dipped Reg. 10c

MALTS Reg. 35c NOW

2 35*

2- W


By the Bag

Reg. 11 for $1.00





Packed in Assorted Flavors Only Limit 22 1'er Customer, Please

Added Extra Special


Delicious Dairy Queen

MADE ONLY THE WAY WE CAN MAKE THEM Served With Generous Portions of Delicious Toppings and Fresh Bananas Biggest Value Ever!

Reg. 65c Gallon

Reg. 40c Each


2 0,40'


45* y

Special I f J No





Dairy Queen 404 West First Telephone JE 8-4088


Store Hours for This Sale 10:00 A. M. to ??? Friday and Saturday

V72 n8