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^arik, $ib#fax%l JVtisnfr l^t (©lite ^trtl}kt|r ^anqust %\\x% ^igfti Big Birthday Bash Comes Off Tonight The collegiate uppercrust (those who were born in January, February, March, ad infinitum, and whose mothers were women and excluding those whose great-great grandmothers were professional hydroplane pilots) will, egocentric Volume 750 No. 11

THE

CRESCENT

Friday, April 6, 1962

WHO WILL BE MAY

Gregory, Nordyke Will Study Abroad

QUEEN?

Dean Moore announced in Tuesday's chapel t h e election of Ron Gregory, junior from P o r t land, and Darrell Nordyke, sophomore from Salem, to a term of foreign study a t the University of Copenhagen beginning next September. The semester p r o g r a m is affiliated with W h i t t i e r college and will be worth 15 units of credit to Ron and Darrell. Whittier included six non-Whittierites in its European tour along with a class of its own students. Ron is majoring in social studies with a concentration in economics. The faculty recently elected him to t h e intensified studies honors p r o g r a m and he'll be studying socialism in Scandinavia while abroad. Darrell is majoring in biology-

Faculty to Present 'Slicker and Nell' The faculty of George Fox college will present a "rootin', tootin', shootin', Meller D r a m m e r " with all the extras, such a s intermission entertainment. "The City Slicker and Our Nell" is scheduled for May Day weekend.

Scribblers Choose Members and Cast Scribblers a r e extending the contest for poet laureate through next week, since this week w a s exam week. Aspiring student poets m a y enter by p u t t i n g short poems on any subject in the box on the trophy case. Scribblers today named eight new members, all freshmen. This brings club membership up to t h e ten per cent of the student body the constitution allows. New Scribblers a r e Ron Stansell, Larry Hoss, Anne Thornburg, Dixie Retherfoid, B a r b a r a Berg, Verle Craven, Phil Morrill and Regina Deibele. The club will read "Everym a n , " a medieval morality play in the m a n n e r of Pilgrim's Progress, in the S t u d e n t Union building on Saturday, April 28. The cast of readers: Bud Greene, E v e r y m a n ; L a r r y RONS, Fellowship, Knowledge; Verle Craven, Goods; Dave Camnmok, Death; liegina Deibele, Good Deeds; Beth Baker, Discretion; Joyce LeBaron, Cousin, FiveWits; Lucia Midgley, Kindred, B e a u t y ; P e n n y Jackson, Mesenger, Angel; Ron Stansell, Voice of God, Confession; Bob Johnson, S t r e n g t h ; Bob Poet, Doctor.

a s it m a y be, celebrate their own birthdays tonight. Guests will be divided according to the months in which they arrived via s t o r k mail. Hosts and hostii for t h e respective in-groups will be: Charlene M u r p h y and Ron Stansell, Regina Deibele and Loren Calkins, J a n e t S w e a t t and Tom P a e (who, according to Oriental tradition could also celebrate J a n . 1), K a r e n A r t lip and Sharen Artlip (who were born on each other's birth-

Jan Burnett Tells May Day Personnel J a n Burnett, Director of Festivities, said Tuesday, "The plans for May D a y a r e well underway with very competent committee chairmen. This will be a very successful weekend 'and well worth attending. She announced the theme "Majesty in M a y " and t h e commtitee chairmen which a r e as follows: Royalty, Anne T h o r n b u r g and Susan Wallace; P r o g r a m s , Linn e a Chapman and E l m a McCracken; Registration, Charlene Murphy and Janice Van Derhoff; Queen's Breakfast, Shirley Sharpless and Lloyd P r u i t t ; Lunch and Dinner, Carolyn Fuiten and K a r e n Flickinger; May Pole winders, Joyce Aitken and Dick L a k i n ; Music for the queen, Shirley P i e r c e and Ron Gregory; Queen's bower, Marilyn Hill and B r i a n Beals. Publicity, Phyllis Williams and Karen T h o r n b u r g ; Senior Welcome, Roy Crow; Decorations, Linda Gulley and

Joyce Klutsenbeker; Facilities, Dan Stahlneker and Phil Morrill. May Pole ' ind rs will be Joyce Aitken, Kelso, Washington; Earl ('•->• ; MPdinT. gon; Dick F o s t e r Garden Grov. , Calif.; N a n c y Mott, o ia, Colorado; Mike P a e , Seoul, Korea; Charlene Schlottmann, Beaverton, Oregon; Cap Hensley, Vancouver, Washington; B a r b a r a Berg, Tacoma, Washington; Loren Calkins, Lebanon, Oregon; Sharon Hubbell, Newberg, Oregon; Darrel Kauffman, Salem, Oregon; J a n e t Sweatt, Citrus Heights, California; Ron Stansell, Homedale, Idaho; Shirley Brizendine, Svenson, Oregon; Paul Gash, Dayton, Oregon. + F a c u l t y committee consists of Miss Alice Dixon, Miss Dorothy Oppenlander, Mr. E v e r e t t Craven, and Dean Kenneth Williams.

The c a s t : Mrs. Kennison is Nellie Beard, the heroine, a little mountain flower. Miss Oppenlander is her sister, Violet Beard, another flower. Dean Moore is F r a n k Beard, their f a t h e r with a h e a r t of oak and a head of hickory. Mrs. George is Minnie Beard, the mother, a s pure as t h e driven snow. Mr. Lichti is Dan Tucker, the hero who looks t h e world in the face. Mr. Kennison is Toby Snodgrass, "who's not as dumb as he seems." Dean Williams is Sheridan Douglas, the villain and city slicker. Mrs. Tieleman is Claribel Worth, his accomplice who isn't w o r t h much. Dr. P e n n e r is A u n t M a r t h y who's as old as the hills. Dr. Roberts sells popcorn. All the .. \ io t« pa.vttei] a l t . ;.',os Dyer will direct.

a B.A. degree in social studies with a history concentration. H e r Intensified Studies project h a s been research into the Molikins, a group of Russian P r o t e s t a n t s who have immigrated to the United States. She tentatively plans to t a k e g r a d u a t e work in history and library science. B a r b a r a Morse B a r b a r a Ann Morse, from Culver, Oregon, a joint degree student with OCE, is now taking practice teaching in Newspring with a B.A. degree in elementary education. She g r a d u a t e d from Greenleaf Friends Academy in 1958. College activities: L'Ami editor, Crescent staff, student council, Gold Q club and Delta Psi Omega. Honors have been Queen of H e a r t s , best actress award, Homecoming princess and May D a y Princess. David C a m m a c k David M. Cammack, the only junior in this year's Who's Who. still calls Juli. Peru, home. He lived in Bolivia with his missionary p a r e n t s until 1957. Dave's student offices have been Crescent editor, S.B. treasurer, and frosh vice-president. He is in the Intensified Studies p r o g r a m and is an assistant to chemistry prof Hector Munn. Medical school will follow George Fox graduation. Dave anticipates medical missionary

work.

Martin Lectures To Idaho GFGrads Dr. Cecilia Martin, professor of language a r t s , delivered her lecture on the " W a y s and Byw a y s in the English L a n g u a g e " a t t h e Idaho alumni chapter. They m e t in Caldwell. This w a s the s a m e lecture t h a t Dr. M a r t i n gave last y e a r a t the annual faculty lecture. Dr. and Mrs. Ross and M a r y Sandoz, alumni director, accompanied Dr. Martin on the trip. Randall E m r y , a graduate in the class of '53 and the president of the Idaho chapter, presided a t the meeting. The question period was directed by President Ross. No admission w a s charged; however, a free-will offering w a s t a k e n for honorarium for Dr. Martin plus some trip exper.ses and also to p a j somv publicity organization expenses.

Car - Bus Collision Injures Librarian; Genette McNichols in Local Hospital Miss Genette McNichols, GFC librarian, w a s involved in a n auto collision in Portland Sunday, March 25. She is in the N e w b e r g hospital suffering from ten broken ribs, a broken foot, and a c u t on her forehead. She won't be dismissed for approximately one and one-half weeks. Five were injured in the crash. They were Genette McNichols, Joyce Hester, a former GFC

Dan, Penny, Barb, Dave Hit College Who's Who List Dean Williams announced today the election of Dan Nolta, Sydney Jackson, Barbara Morse and Dave Cammack to Who's Who a m o n g American colleges and universities. Dan Nolta Dan V. Nolta, born A u g u s t 5, 1939, served as s t u d e n t body president in 1959-60. This year he has served a s a s s i s t a n t to Professor Weitzel in biology, his major field. He has also received a S. S. Johnson foundation g r a n t . Besides a biology major, Dan carries a Bible minor and plans to be a minister. Other collesre activities t h a t r a t e him a m o n g Who's Who a r e Oregon Federation of Collegiate Leaders conference, student union board, Foreign Missions fellowship. H e grew up in Medford, Oregon, b u t now lives in Newberg. Dan married Judi Retherford in 1960 and they now have a baby girl, Julie Ann. Penny Jackson Sydney ( P e n n y ) M. Jackson, Newberg. as a senior has an accumulative GPA of 3.6. Activities and honors in college have been: Crown Zellerbach and honors scholarships, Sigma E p sjilon Pi, Intensified Studies prog r a m , SB vice-president, Athenians, and Scribblers. She w a s elected 1960 Homecoming Queen. P e n n y transferred from OCE in 1959 and will g r a d u a t e with

d a y s ) , B a r b a r a Glass and Dick Foster, K a r e n Rengo and Philip Morrill, Linda Gulley and P a t (don't call m e baby) Hue, Shirley Brizendine and Captain Hensley, S u s a n Wallace and Janice Van Derhoff, Janet Johnson and Carolyn Fuiten, L y n e t t e Heinrich and David Brown, and Sandy Neal and Richard Lakin. Guests traditionally wear cute little costumes, such as, football uniforms, diapers, muumuus, etc. The "born" will ent e r t a i n themselves w i t h short d r a m a t i c presentations, presented "in the round," on t h e dini n g hall floor. Festivities will commence a t 6:30 p.m. P l a n n e r s hope t h a t all will attend, a s students are sure to g e t a big charge o u t of the thing. ( I t ' s 75c for those who don't regularly eat in the dining h a l l ) .

student, Diane Olson, 10, N a n ette Ryel, 11, T a m a r a T h o m p son, 11. The three children were released from t h e hospital immediately, and Joyce w a s released April 3. Miss McNichols is anxious to g e t back on her feet. She s a y s : "Thank you for your interest and prayers. I hope I'll be back before very long. You're all going to look beautiful when I come back."

READ NOW! This Issue's Suggestive Reading: P a g e Three

Thefts Involve Former Students Two youths were a r r e s t e d by N e w b e r g police March 26 on a Yamhill district court w a r r a n t and entered pleas of guilty to larceny in J u d g e Rollin Wood's court in McMinnville the same day. Their case which w a s set for March 29 in district court w a s settled by their release from custody. They will be on two years' probation. The c h a r g e is for larceny under $75, a misdemeanor, Chief of Police H e r b e r t Hawkins, whose office conducted t h e investigation, related. The two a r e Stanley Michael Stokke, 19, of California, and J o h n Wallace Ford, 18, Svensen, Oregon, both recently of 716 E. Sheridan street. The two were not students of George Fox college, where the larceny allegedly was committed, he said, although they previously had attended school here. The arrest, Chief H a w k i n s said, resulted from theft of a M e r c u r y engine block from a n apartment on the campus w h e r e it w a s stored over s p r i n g vacation. The owner placed a value of about $70 on the block. The owner did not press

charges.


THE

Page Two

Friday, April 6, 19621

CRESCENT

IMTakes All Kinds: Letters to Editor' Dear Editor: V A recent occurrence brought to light a hovering sort of policy on our school which is not consistent with its goals. Scribblers club, which promotes literary interest on campus, has for many months planned to present in the Student Union lounge the contemporary poetic drama, J. B. by Archibald MacLeish. Last week we were informed by Dr. George Moore, the Dean of Faculty, that we could not make this contribution to GFC culture for the following reasons: 1. The play does not fit in with the George Fox "image." 2. Its theological interpretations of the book of Job in the Bible is incorrect. 3. Confusion with the "Job" of the Scriptures might occur. 4. There are certain morally objectionable parts in the drama. Scribblers Club answers: 1. The image of George Fox college as one more of a succession of hothouses for sheltered students is not conducive to education for living in a world that refuses to be a shelter. 2. J. B. is not intended to be a theological interpretation of the Biblical Job, but shows a concept of God and of suffering built on a situation parallel to that of Job. 3. Any possibility of confusing J. B. with the Scriptures would be guarded against, by specific explanation if necessary. 4. It is assumed in any dramatic production that some parts will be cut or changed. We also made this assumption concerning the parts which we would find unpalatable. We protest this faculty action, therefore, on the grounds that we are not, even—or I might say, especially—as Christians, to shut ourselves up in an ivory tower, nor to be handled and protected like children from any possible contemporary contamination. This precluding of our reading presentation of J. B. automatically shuts out almost all other modern literature, as the same "problems" prevail in them also. As students we are hurt intellectually by this action, and as Christians are stunted. We need to be aware of contemporary problems and the thinking on them, that we may understand and deal intelligently with therh. We ask for the broader point of view on matters such as this in the future—our growth as individuals and as scholars demands more latitude for learning. Beth Baker, Vice-president, Scribblers Dear Editor: "Peace" — this small five-lettered word has acquired a special meaning to the contemporary world. It spells a chance to study and improve one's life; to love, to marry, to build a family, to enjoy the benefits of the near-miraculous achievements of science and technology; to lead an exciting, materially and culturally rich life that was but a dream to preceding generations; it spells the irrefutable proposition that the state of being alive is the basic, indispensable precondition to the pursuit of happiness. The World Council of Peace Congress for General Disarmament and Peace offers a splendid opportunity lo the youth tp \>.i^g the. fuii power of their " and determination onto the world scene. At this Congress, representatives of youth organizations will meet delegates from practically all over the world; they will help to mould world scale actions, and then by joining in their realizations, they can begin to fashion a world without armaments, without war. As a leader of a student body, you will be most

welcome to attend the July Congress in Moscow, and to join us in the race for peace. We will be very happy to answer and clarify any questions you may have on the Congress and its objectives, and hope to hear from you real soon. Sincerely yours, for the Executive Board Yves Choliere Editor's Note: I can't decide if this letter Is red, white or pink as the paper it's printed on. Dear Editor: Our clipping service has forwarded to us a portion of the February 16 edition of The Crescent, wherein it is stated "Pedalpushers and levis allowed on campus after 4:00 p.m." The name "Levi's" is a trademark of Levi Strauss & Co. and denotes garments made only by our firm. As such, it should always appear capitalized and in the possessive case. In addition to our famous Levi's Jeans, we manufacture an extensive line of Casual Wear and Western Wear. All these items bear the Levi's name; therefore, a reference to "Levi's" is a reference to our particular brand, and not to any specific style of garment. The style you mean to describe by "levis" is also made by other companies and is properly referred to by such generic terms as "denims," "blue jeans" or "jeans." We hope that you did not intend to discriminate against our products when establishing rules for prescribed student dress before 4 p.m. Levi's Jeans are worn by students attending many schools and colleges throughout the country, and' we know of not one school that has ruled against the wearing of Levi's Sportswear. If you do feel it necessary to establish dress regulations, we would appreciate your eliminating the Levi's name from your dress code so as to avoid confusing and misleading students. We would appreciate your assistance in helping us to protect our precious trademark by using it correctly. Thank you for your cooperation and may we invite you to glance through the enclosed booklets which contain some of Levi's interesting background. Sincerely, R. S. Krohn Public Relations Department Editor's note: If any of you wish to finger this material get in touch with me. It's fascinating! Incidentally, this letter that you are reading is a copy of a copy. The copy was sent to me, the original to Dean Williams who sometimes acts as a buffer state for your editor. The Dean In a very dean's-man-Ilke manner has answered their fan letter. Dear Editor: This is a time of horn-tooting and name calling; but aside from traditional "sprit," election time affords a chance for ASGFC members to step back and analyze the effectiveness of our student government. Traditionally, our political system has been of vital interest and has had real purpose for our students as individuals and groups. However, the question arises: Are we presently at a stand-still, drifting aimlessly? There are students on our campus who have not seen how our government can serve them. After viewing our present condition and exploring possible alternatives, I svgffcst that we vtilize available affiliations to the best advantag . Leaders of our student body have been sent periodically to meetings of the Oregon Federation of Collegiate Leaders, of which George Fox is a member. This has enabled us to become familiar with policies and practices of other colleges. However, this conference has not met all the needs of the small Christian colleges. Recognizing that we have many com-

Needed: Publications Council

Christians Need Consistency Let's put GFC on the map as a school with a vital spiritual campus life. How can we do this? By making personal decisions to walk consistent lives! Revival services with Verl Lindley last week were a step in the right direction for many, but it can be just a beginning. This consistency through Jesus Christ can be as high as we ourselves allow it. What do I mean by consistency? Just this: only when individual students of George Fox begin to correct their own spiritual lives can we build standards. Certainly it's foolish to "walk it straight" just for a college. A personal decision for Christ goes deeper than that. Yet if a decision is real, its results wil carry over into college life too. As I see it, personal spiritual evaluation is the heart of a consistent life. An evaluation on outward "looks" and actions" certainly doesn't tell everything, for the most modest conservative isn't necessarily Christian. Rather Christian consistency is submission to Christ in every motive, every moment. There's no "April Fool" about it. We need this, and we need more of it. And each of us has a duty to see consistency lived out in his Christian life. —R.G.S.

Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Newberg, Oregon. Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Associated Students of George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). Terms—$1.50 Editor Assistant Editor

Neves Editor

mon problems, it would be well to initiate a means whereby we could exchange ideas and arrive at practical solutions. I suggest that George Fox be instru mental in establishing a Christian College Conference by inviting representatives of such schools to meet with us in organizing. An outgrowth of this conference should be the promoting of such cooperatively sponsored activities as discussion forums, debates, concerts and art exhibits. In order for this program to be of benefit, it is important that there be interested and capable lead ership. Sincerely, Ken Davis To the Editor: I am pleased in looking over the March 23 Crescent that, in a column entitled "The Wet Wet Diaper," or something like that, we discover George Fox college's own social philosopher, who, like all truly great social philosophers, writes in parables. Being young and impressionable, I was deeply inspired by this journalistic gem; so much so that I thought I might try my hand at a little parable too. Once upon a time, there was a little village in southern California, about fifty miles off the main drag, that was noted far and wide for its friendly people, its quaint little cottages, its narrow, winding streets and paths, and its lush, well shaped palm trees. The village council, being composed of men who were always in favor of anything that smacked of progress, called a meeting and decided that the whole tourist trade that was spending its time in the big cities should have all of the benefits of their happy, quaint little village. They tore down the few bungalows that had become a little rickety and built a hotel. This seemed to please everyone, as the hotel was always crowded at the peak of the season. The village dads then realized that if it had worked on a small scale, why not really go all out and petition the state and county to widen and take some of the bumps out of the road that connected the village with the main highway? The hotel immediately had many more requests for reservations than could be tilled even during the so-called "off season." The council called an emergency meeting and started a crash program of constructing motels, resorts, shopping plazas and better streets. Strangely enough, despite the wonderful facilities, the tourist trade declined. In their haste to build bigger and better facilities, the contractors had demolished the quaint little cottages, the narrow, winding streets and paths had become wide, straight arterials and sidewalks. Everyone knows that trees can ruin concrete sidewalks, so the lush, well-shaped palms were chopped down and as many as possible of the roots were removed. Most of the friendly people have now either died or tearfully left on a hopeless journey to find another nearby town with friendly people, quaint little cottages, narrow, winding streets and lush, well-shaped palm trees. Alas, very few were able to find any place that had even one of these attributes. The newer folks in town were always busy trying to run an undermanned tourist town with no tourists. The only unique feature (besides the space populace) that the village can claim, is an old coot who tries to stop young people on the street and feed them some yarn about a town that used to be there. They usually push him aside and sometimes even throw rocks at him for they have been told that he might be some kind of nut or something. Affectionately, Richard (Reactionary) Lakin

Joyce Le Baron Ron Stansell

Dlck

Hendricks

The student council retreat has been set for Monday the 23rd of April. The main item of business will probably be the revision of the constitution. To me it will be almost as important as that little gathering held in Independence hall a number of years ago. What we do there will probably be in effect for a long time so it had better be good. We should plan for the future and set • l 3W ir> 7W* TJ#» iVmttT COMOL >XU.Tll> pant WHAT t w fngUBXWMIl' our standards higher than they are now. Naturally, the parts that interest me most What's Bruin? in the constitution are the sections dealing with the publications. Most of you can remember back APRIL: in January when Marie Craven, out of a feeling 6—Birthday banquet 6—End of first nine weeks. of civic duty, volunteered to run against me mere7—YFC. Willis E. Keithley, My to fullfil an autocratic and outmoded bit of the s c i e n t i s t , photographer*" Soloist, trombonist Alan constitution. I sincerely appreciated this move Davis. Benson high, 7:30 as I was tired of being editor incognito. That p.m. 9—Jean Margaret Sharp, com- election was a farce. In an effort to assure this poser - pianist. Cascade college auditorium, 8:30 never happens again, the editor of the L'Ami, myp.m. self, and our adviser, Mrs. Kennison, met and drew 9-26—Art exhibition. Artists Irving Amen and Frank up this amendment. We think that we have a good Cassara. Memorial Union solution. Please read it and tell us if you like it, building, OSU. or if you don't, tell us how to improve it. 12-13—ASGFC candidates campaign managers' speeches. 13-14—Student body play. 14—Gold Q and Foxmen banquet. 14—YFC. Annual Choir festival. Speaker, Dr. Armin Gesswein. Benson high, 7:30 p.m. 17—Wilber Eichenberger — Chapel. 18—Mr. Amick Pianzo — recital, Chapel. 19—Dr. Ross.—Easter message. 19—Easter vacation begins 4 p.m. 21—YFC. Easter rally with Bill Carle. Film, "He Lives." Public auditorium, 7:30 p.m. 22—Easter. 24—Classes resume, 8 a.m. 24—Temperance speech contest—Chapel.

2fi-2J—ASGFC c a n d i d a t e s '

A special nominating committee shall function for THE L'AMI and THE CRESCENT editorships. It shall be called the Publications Council and shall have other duties (as well as nominations) as set up by themselves and subsequently approved by the student council, including the duty of serving as a policy guide to the two publications. The council shall review and nominate as many candidates for the offices of editors as they believe to be qualified. All petitions for these editorships must also be approved by this council. The council shall be composed of all former and present CRESCENT and L'AMI editors currently enrolled in George Fox college, the student body president, the dean of students, the instructor of journalism, and a faculty member at large, elected annually by the committee itself. The president of the college shall serve as an ex-officio member. The committee itself shall elect annually a student chairman for its membership.


Friday, April 6, 1962

THE

CRT S C E N T

Page Three

Small Sad Sam

Editor's note: For our illustrous, eminent, princely, noteworthy first-annual April Fool issue we decided to play like the big kids and glom all our goodies together. What's good enough for THE SATURDAY EVENING POST is good enough for us. W e hear t h a t a t OCE there's "If you look far enough, you a rumor going around t h a t can always find gum in a lady's t h e y ' r e going to n a m e their purse": basic truism b y Johnnew dormitory Gus Hall. son as stated in journalism Can you remember t h e days workshop while digging through R e s i n a Deibele's puive. when red m e a n t Indian?

T H I S IS A Bona " F i d o " C R E S C E N T fan. H e ' s been hounding us to put his m u g in t h e paper. So we dood it. H a p p y April Fool, F r i a r :

How doth the busy little prof Who from her schedule's ever off; Who chews the literary rag Until her pupils' spirits sag; Who loves to tell of all she's found In books, till pupils' eyes grow round With wonder at her wisdom's lore— Then despair provokes a snore. Look! Look! See Wood-Mar hall. Wood-Mar hall is big. Wood-Mar hall is old. Wood-Mar Hall is big and old. Let's walk into Wood-Mar hall. Crunch, crunch, crunch. See the bov elder bugs.

Gym Job Opens $275 A Semester George Fox Choir Will Give Concert On Weekend Tour George Pox college a cappella choir, under the direction of E r n e s t H. Lichti, plans an afternoon (3 p.m.) concert for April 8 a t t h e Methodist church of Newberg. The same evening F i r s t Friends in Portland will host the choir. On April 22. the choir will join several college chOWS"* of the a r e a in an E a s t e r Sunrise Service a t the Memorial Coliseum in Portland. The weekend choir tour to southern Oregon is scheduled for April 27 through 29. F r i day, the choir sings at the Mennonite A c a d e m y , then Salem Academy in Salem. T h a t evening they sing a t the South Salem Friends church. S a t u r d a y evening they sing for Ashland and Talent Friends churches. Sunday m o r n i n g they sing a t the Friends church in Medford, then t h a t evening a t the Evangelical United Brethren in Salem. "The Holy City" by A. R. Gaul will be presented by t h e Oratorio Choir in the Newberg Friends church on May 6. Faculty, staff and spouses will a t t e n d t h e A n n u a l Commencement dinner this year E N M A S S E for the first t i m e a s t h e guests of the Wilbert Eichenhergers of Portland, President Ross announced today. I t will be held Friday, J u n e I in t h e Shambaugh library.

Mr. W i n t e r s is t a k i n g appli• cations for the position of Gymnasium Manager for the 1962-63 school year. The position will pay $275 per semester. The m a n a g e r shall: 1. Be responsible for the security of the building. 2. Be responsible for t h e issping and collecting of all a t h letic equipment and gear. 3. Open building for outside groups who r e n t t h e building. 4. Be responsible for cleaning and maintaining t h e building which shall include: a. sweeping gym floor daily. b. washing and drying all towels daily. c. sweep all dressing rooms daily. d. mop men's dressing r o o m s each Monday and T h u r s d a y e. mop women's dressing rooms each Tuesday and F r i day. f. sweep all s t a i r s and hallw a y s daily; mop weekly. g. sweep and straighten weight room and wrestling room daily. h. clean bleachers after every ball game. Applications must be m a d e in writing to Mr. W i n t e r s by April 30. Duties will begin September 15.

Council Nominates Student council nominating committee posted candidates Wednesday for ASGFC elections to be held April 27 and 30. Juniors Dave Cammack, Juli, Peru, and Ken Davis, Denver, Colorado, are running for SB president. Other nominees a r e sophomore Dick Forest, Garden Grove, California, and Marvin Grandle, Addy, Washington for vice-president; sophomores E s t h e r Mae Hinshaw and Brian Beals. both of Newberg for t r e a s u r e r ; and A n n e Thornburg, Newberg, for secretary. Other nominees are freshman Cheryl Morse and sophomore Marie Craven director of publicity; freshman Charles Bloodgood and junior Ron Gregory— student union board president; sophomore B a r r y Hubbell and freshman Dixie Retherford— L'Ami editor; sophomore Joyce Le Baron and freshmen Ron Stansell. Regina Dpibele I coeditors i—Crescent editor; and Myrna McEall and L»>ruiw Kendall—director of activities. Petition candidates m a y be legally nominated by filing a petition with 48 student signatures. Results will be printed in t h e May D a y issue of T h e Crescent.

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Two trios, Clarions and the Kings Kaiolers, will t o u r t h e midwest and the n o r t h w e s t this summer. To attend the Evangelical Fri ids Conference in Canton, Ohio a r e t h e Clarions: M a r i e Craven, J a n B u r n e t t and Raelene Barnes. Dr. Ross will a c company them. The Kings K a i o l e r s : Charlene Schlottmann, Anne Thornb u r g and Marilyn Hill will n o r t h e r n California and other travel with E v e r e t t Craven to a r e a s in the northwest.

Sales — Repairs — Rentals

With Confidence

GFC Students

1544 Portland Road — JE 8-3531

GF Trios to Travel To Far Off Lands

Diamond at

•Portraits • Commercial and Photo Finishing • Comera Supplies

L O R E N A T I T T L E (On t h e left) and L a r r y Ross (on t h e r i g h t ) in a srene from T H E L I T T L E MINISTER, J a m e s Barrie's d r a m a a b o u t a Scotch clergyman, which is to be presented April 13 and 14 in the college auditorium, by t h e George F o \ Players. Admission will be 50 cents for students and 85 r e n t s for adults. Curtain will be a t 8 p.m. sharp. C l a r a Dyer directs next week's d r a m a .

Outdoor & Surplus Store

411 First St.

Newberg

Phone JE 8-3161

Stop by the Junior Store and Soda Fountain

School Supplies Soft Drinks Featuring

710 East First St. Newberg

Oregon

Haskell's Multi-Flavors Ice Cream


1

THE

Page Four

'Bigger 'n' Better'

Bear With Voney

CRESCENT

Friday, April 6, 1962

Bruins Drop Opener

Sports

A freshman-loaded GFC baseball squad is practicing regularly under Coach Jim Kennison. The biggest future in the P.E. department Fourteen players, ten of them freshmen, have will be in activities, which will be handled much turned out despite the of a playing field. Ac- Bruins Top OCE; more efficiently next year with an added staff cording to Kennison, lack "Greater spirit has been member. shown once again at GFC, more than in the past Two Meets on Tap Next year's courses will allow students to three years when we had a A four-man delegation from diamond." He added that choose a particular section each semester with D A A # IC UlMM AAMM "we're playing a token season George F o x r a n in the annual each section representing two activities. He'll f O C T I S n i Q I I I l l U f l Willamette Relays in Salem . . . we have a lot of impressive last week. Cap Hensley, Julius then spend nine weeks apiece in both sports. For boys who will really come Wafula, Bowers Vkiru and _ , , „ . . through for us next year when example, men will have a choice fall semester be- Hoopsrer G a r y Brown entered in t h e mile Total P o i n t s ond." medley and in the words of tween combined touch football-cross country, Bob Poet 402 The Quakers dropped their t r a c k m e n t o r Jim Kennison, trampoline-tumbling, or volleyball - basketball. E a r l Cooper "while we didn't place first, we 353 » , _ __ weeks ago when they fell to did m a n a g e to place ahead of Women may choose from bowling-badminton, „ our friendly rivals—OCE." Longstrotb. 77 f . leading 6-3 trampoline-tumbling, or volleyball-basketball. In Bruce Two more meets have been Alvin Wilkins 75 going into the final inning. addition, there'll be co-ed activities such as bowl- Loren Calkins 71 Since then the Bruins have scheduled this season: one a t Eugene in April and the other 69 strengthened on the ing-badminton and bowling-archery. Spring se- L a r r y Martin the Willamette Christian con„, , „ mound with the t u r n o u t of L a r ference event in May. mester the men can pick from trampoline-tumbl- Cap Hensley 52 The t u r n o u t includes: Julius ing, tennis-softball, or wrestling-weight training. Darrell Nordyke 35 „ _ Wafula, Bowers Ukiru, Don Women will select from trampoline-tumbling or Steve Wilhite Carey, Bryon Woolsey, sprint31 a r in t h e next issue of The ers; Roger Davidson, low and body mechanics-softball. There'll also be co-ed ac- Brian Beals 14 Crescent. high hurdles; Cap Hensley and Tom O u t w a t e r 5 t u r n o u t includes: Gary tivities : bowling - archery, bowling - badminton, T-. J ii o Brown, Lloyd Pruitt, Bill Steve Wilhite, distances; Ken and tennis-archery. Carsley, pole vault; Jesse KenLonny Fendall 2 ; ^ ^ _ nison, shotput; Gary Brown, 2 i Roberts, Jesse Kennison, Overall, according to athletic director Jim Ron Gregory a y a r d Stone 1 Eyron Woolsey. Dave Fountain, discus; Dick Person, high jump. Kennison, "This should be the last year that we BJim Holton 1 J e r r y Titus, Ken Hearon, Dave / will have a dearth of athletes. We have outstand- TPT-W TiH,« n Cassel, Bob Thompson, L a r r y u ti . ing prospects in all sports. For the first time we j e n y n t u s Newberg Hardware plan to have to cut the football squad. The bas"Your Complete Open House ketball team should be experienced; we will be Hardware Store" fielding the best team the school has ever known— 719 E . F i r s t even better than the 1960-61 squad." We'll Play Realistic Football While the football field will not be ready Coast-to-Coast until 1963-64, the picture is still bright. Besides Stores having a much larger team next year, George Fox F r a n c i s and B a r b a r a Moffitt will probably be paying a "more realistic schedPhone J E 8-5460 ule with games against schools more our size." Hoopsters May Play League Plus Non-League With hopes of changing the present roundrobin league schedule to a single game slate, KenMartin Redding nison will try to schedule several non-league opInsurance Company ponents in addition to the three tournament games. It should be a great season. 612 E a s t F i r s t — J E 8-5313 Thinclads to Get New Track "We're getting pretty impressive prospects and with a new track by this time next year, the SPECIAL ONE-DAY team should number about 25." With a good crop of freshmen out at present, "we should field a SERVICE pretty good team next spring." Fourteen May Return for Baseball AT With freshmen filling ten berths on this year's NO EXTRA CHARGE 14-man squad, with a new field and a big crop of incoming freshmen, next year looks good for baseI T H A P P E N S E V E R Y SPRING. F r e s h m a n gentlemen helped ball. to perpetuate a G F tradition l a s t week. T a k i n g pity on t h e We'll Add Wrestling sweaJtering damsels, they air-conditioned Kanyon Hall by reDo You Want Intercollegiate wrestling will be added next moving the doors. f 1 year. "We have a dozen experienced boys on camthe Best? pus now, with many more coming next year. ProbDick Krohn's NAP'S able opponents include the University of WashThen Send Your Clothes Appliance One-Stop ington and the University of Puget Sound." Super Market to Co-Eds to Compete in Tennis Center "Also initiating next year will be intercolEat at FRIGID AIRE legiate tennis, both men's and women's divisions," BEST CLEANERS APPLIANCES Kennison concluded. NAP'S CAFE SEWING MACHINES Ed. note. It might be pointed out herein Phone JE 8-2621 1 Cup of Coffee A f\ that the women's volleyball record was 18-6 this Sales and Service and 1 Donut I UC 503 E. First St., Newberg year with play-day trips to Linfield college and 315 F i r s t St.—Ph. J E 8-3613 Clark JC. Next year they will combine volleyball and basketball during the men's basketball season instead of volleyball only. "The future does look bright" for the P.E. department in the next few years. Next issue we'll TIRED AND HUNGRY include the improvements to be made to Hester Memorial gymnasium. w e

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Berrian Service MOBIL GAS AND OIL BILL O'NEIL

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AFTER

TOWNE AND COUNTRY MOTEL J E 8-2800

STUDYING?

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Stop by for a Refreshing Treat

22 U l t r a Modern Units

GAINER'S «.

,

Newberg

13th Pair Shoes

at the

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Dairy Queen

After P u r c h a s i n g 12 P a i r —No Time Limit— on P u r c h a s e of 12 P a i r

TED'S SHOES Shoes for Your E n t i r e F a m i l y 602 E . F i r s t St. — Newberg

CLOSED MONDAYS 404 W. First

Phone JE 8-4088


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