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Monday, April 6, 1964

NEWBERG, OREGON

Volume 76, No. 11

McGrew House Future Still Uncertain The three-story, white frame inine giggles have alternately house which stands on the cor- echoed down its winding stairner of Hancock and River way. Originally a girls' dorm, streets under the label "Mc- Edwards hall became a men's Grew house" has weathered the residence when Hoover hall was many onslaughts of many in- torn down in 1954. When Pengenious collegians. The state nington hall was completed in fire marshal!, however, may the fall of 1962, the need for succeed where collegians have another girls' dorm caused Mcfailed. Grew house to again house woSince the acquisition of Mc- men students. Grew house (then Edwards hall) at the close of World War McGrew house was originalII, masculine shouts and fem- ly named Edwards hall in mem-

Chuck Mylander

Ron Stansell

Chicago-Bound Duo Meet In Friends Church Confab GFC students Chuck Mylander and Ron Stansell left Portland by train last Saturday for Chicago for a conference of the Evangelical Friends Alliance slated for this Friday and Saturday. They will also attend sessions of the National Association of Evangelicals earlier this week. The Evangelical Friends Alliance is a cooperative organization of four independent Friends groups including Oregon, Rocky Mountain, Kansas and Ohio Yearly meetings. Chuck and Ron will represent Oregon Yearly meeting in sessions dealing specifically with youth. They will meet with what is known as the "youth commission" of the Evangelical Friends Alliance. At the convention of the National Association of Evangelicals, also in Chicago this week, they will hear such speakers as Evangelist Billy Graham, Dr. Oswald C. J. Hoffman of the "Lutheran Hour" and Dr. H. Owen White, president of the Southern Baptist convention. More than 1000 persons are expected to participate In the NAE sessions. The primary purpose of the trip for Chuck and Ron, however, is to represent Friends youth of the northwest. Chuck is president and Ron is vicepresident of Oregon Yearly Meeting Christian Endeavor. Beginning in 1962 The Evangelical Friends Alliance represents several years of planning and consultation. Following a conference in Canton, Ohio, in 1962. representatives called other meetings, first in Colorado Springs, Colorado and then in Haviland, Kansas. Lonny Fendall and Ron represented Oregon Yearly meeting at both of these meetings. This week the youth commission of the conference will deal with eight proposed areas of cooperation. They plan a new unified organization named "Friends Youth" with a possible leadership conference involving youth from the four yearly meetings. Fendall Submits Work ASGFC President Lonny Fendall, former C.E. president, has continued working with the group since last fall. He has submitted several proposals for

consideration by the youth commission this week. Ron also hopes to attend one day representing George Fox college at a convention of the American association of Evangelical students in Wheaton, Illinois. Chuck and Ron will return by train Tuesday, April 14, to resume classes.

Senior Banquet Shh—don't let the word out, it might spread' about. The juniors are carefully guarding the details of the 1964 Jr.-Sr. Banquet. All juniors and seniors are to meet on April 17 in the Pennington parking lot at 6:30. After that, who knows? Following the tradition of the years, the banquet will be a roaring success.

ory of Jesse and Mary Edwards. Quaker ministers from Indiana who pioneered the establishment of the city of Newberg and gave a portion of their wheatfield upon which was built the Newberg Friends church and Pacific academy buildings. Since George Fox college's "Uncle Jesse" and "Aunt Mary" are to be commemorated by the new Edwards hall now under construction s o u t h e a s t of Shambaugh library, the old Edwards hall was renamed McGrew house in the fall of 1962 in memory of Dr. Edwin McGrew, the second president of the college. The future of McGrew house is uncertain at present, with the college board presently considering several possibilities. Several thousand dollars have already been invested in an effort to sufficiently rennovate the dorm to meet fire regulations, and recently the state fire marshall bas ruled that the building must be completely rewired at a cost of over $2,000. In view of this, the board is considering selling McGrew house to some private individual who would be willing to rent it to the college for a few years. The board presently hopes to eventually replace McGrew house with co-op housing.

Royalty Chosen Nominees for May Day Queen and Prince Consort were chosen in the class meetings held on Friday. Seniors chosen for Queen were Raelene Barnes and Marilyn Hill. Juniors were Donna Wilhite and Barbara Louthan. For Prince Consort from the senior class will be Barry Hubbell and Lloyd Pruitt while the juniors are Harold Clark and John Coleman.

SETTEKGKEN CONSTRUCTION workers begin laying the forms for the Edwards hall foundation east of Shambaugh library. The bulldozers and shovels began during spring vacation; concrete tomes next.

Governor Hatfield Invites 1 GF to Prayer 'Dessert Twenty-five student leaders from George Fox will join other collegians and Governor Hatfield next week for what has been termed a "governor's prayer dessert." The dessert, scheduled for Wednesday, April 15, will be held in the Marion Motor Motel in Salem. The program, designed after the annual governor's prayer breakfasts, is planned and coordinated through International Christian Leadership. College student leaders will participate in the program and the governor will address the group.

Collegiates Prepare 'Favorite Things' For Approaching May Day Festivities Approaching May brings May Day and GFC's traditional commemoration of the event. Festivities will center around the chosen theme, "Favorite Things", with the song of the same name as theme song. This year's celebration begins with the presentation of Moliere's "Imaginary Invalid." Beginning at 8 p.m., the "Invalid" will be produced Friday, and perhaps on Saturday also. The Queen will be selected from four nominated co-eds; and th Prince Consort from an equal number of nominated men. Saturday's agenda will begin with guest registration and will proceed through sn open

house, a campus tour, the queen's welcome, lunch, coronation and the winding of the Maypole, crowning of Poet Laureate, a baseball game, and will conclude with dinner. A more detailed, schedule will appear in the next issue of the Crescent. Recently chosen to wind the traditionally essential Maypole were the following underclassmen. Lois White and Mike Caruthers, Lorl Root and Sam Drinnon, Diane Ball and Steve LeBaron, Zoie Ewing and Mike Gould, Pat McKee and Bill Beckett, Juanita Astleford and Nate Baker, JudI Belanger and Bob Schneiter, and Judy Roberts and Don Williams.

Planning for the prayer and discussion time began last month with a meeting of OFCL. student body presidents. ICL, through the governor, scheduled the meeting. In the future they hope to organize prayer and discussion groups of student leaders on local campuses. ASGFC President, Lonny Fendall, who attended the meeting, reports encouragement with the interest shown by other college leaders. Concerning the meeting next week he said, "I feel this Is an Intelligent, yet courageous way of bearing forth a Christian witness." As Christians, he feels George Fox students should make this a matter of prayer. Those going from George Fox: Don Chitwood, Lonny Fendall, Darrel Nordyke, Brian Beals, Dick Foster, Marvin Grandle, Ron Stansell, Bruce Longstroth, Barry Hubbell, David Brown, Howard Macy, Jim Lingenfelter, John Slivkoff, Charlene Schlottman, Alice Hampton, Philip Roberts, Charles Mylander, Joyce Aitken, Raelene Barnes, Jonathan Bishop, Harold Clark, Lawrence Roberts, Fred Gregory, Roy Johnson and Dwaine Williams.

Journalists Enter Scribblers7 Ranks

UP WITH THE LUMBER . . . The mud cleaning will soon be a building. Progress goes apace on residence hall to be named In honor of Quaker leaders Jesse and Mary Edwards.

New members, new officers and the May Day Poet Laureate contest composed agendas for the Scribblers in recent meetings March 20 and 27. Students invited to participate in GFC's writing club were Edgar Madrid, Raelene Barnes, Phyllis McCracken, Marilyn Goode, Dave Kovacs, Jan Gathright, Gae Martin, Suzi Harmon, Diane Ball, Pat Bentiey, Carol Dillon, Dwaine Williams, Barbara Baker. Ron Linhart, Zoie Ewing, and Will Howell. The new vice-president for the group is Phil Morrill, and Suzi Harmon will serve as secretary-treasurer. Ron Stansell, already elected president for

1963-64 continues in that capacity. Poet Contest • The annual Poet Laureate contest, sponsored by the club and open to all interested students, was set for March 30 through April 20. Faculty judges for the event will be Dr. Goldsmith, Mrs. Angelelo. and Dr. Martin. The winning poem is selected by the judges from the numbered entries without knowledge of authorship. The Poet Laureate for 1963-64 will be announced in the May Day issue of the Orescent and will be crowned by Joyce LeBaron. former Crescent editor and last year's winner, during the May Day festivities.


Campus Concerns

Moves Highlight

A Concern to Witness

Redwoods'History Our Lost Word

If and when the life in Christ is no longer ah individually-accepted truth by the majority of the student body, our campus will cease to be a "Christian institution." Perhaps this is an oblique way of rephrasing the old truth that an organization is only as Christian as those involved in it. This is not an attack on the administration as much as it is a call to Christian students at George Fox to be again reminded of a responsibility to one another, a responsibility in friendliness and in witness through word and action. The issue is often clouded by such phrases as "this is a Christian institution" . . . "we have standards" . . . "This is a Christian environment." Stirring and meaningful words to some, but what reality are really attached to them? They are only as real as we make them. If such phrases are symbols of complacency, we're missing the boat in our Christian witness as a student body. We might logically ask ourselves one more question: How does the public view the GF student's brand of Christianity? Does he have a sense of commitment, commission and Christ-centeredness? Is George Fox college creating more Christians, more outreach for the Church through every wholesome vocation or is it merely graduating larger classes. If the answer isn't yes to the first part, something has gone awry. Let's wake up and realize that a good share of this responsibility lies with us as students. A closing word of caution: .We see no impending stampede to religious liberalism. That comes later, more subtly, perhaps as' a step of realism in recognizing conditions as they really exist. Private colleges come a dime a dozen; Christian colleges are rather rare. —R.G.S.

Two redwood trees on the northwest section of the campus have been moved to provide space for a new classroom building. Each tree is about 25 or 30 years old and about 35 feet in height. The trees were moved at a cost of almost $300; one being moved about 30 feet and the other around 50 feet. One of these trees was transplanted from the home of Dr. Gervas Carey, former president of GFC, when he moved to Hawaii. The other tree has a long history of moves. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Church got a redwood burl as a souvenir on their wedding trip to California. They planted It in southern Oregon where they were living and It grew to a height of about eight feet. When the Churches moved to a farm near Newberg, they brought the tree along, and it continued to thrive and grow. Several years later when the family moved into town, the tree had a sturdy trunk and was about 15 feet tall. At that time the tree was given to the college and was transplanted to the place it has held until its last move of only a few feet. Although the trees were moved for a new building, they >vill still add to the beauty of the campus in their new locations.

Vote In the Election

Freshman Makes Contact with Kin From South Pole Larry Stephens, freshman from Nyssa, Oregon, reported to The Crescent last week about a ham radio conversation with his brother Ronald at Byrd Station, Antarctica. The conversation from Newberg to near the South Pole was via math professor Rempel's amateur radio set. It happened like this: Jim Gavin, from Sitka, Alaska, was using the set to attempt a contact with friends or relatives in Alaska, following the recent earthquake. He failed to reach Sitka, but by chance Mr. Rempel came across the Antarctica call letters familiar to him from previous tries to reach the same station. Mr. Rempel telephoned Larry who then spoke to his brother. At that time the weather was mild and partly cloudy in Newberg after a minor heat wave. Larry reported that in Antarctica the temperature then stood at 30 degrees below zero with 24 hours of darkness a day.

w/ie

Co-Ed Dorms

OK! So we've written editorials, signed petitions, and printed letters to the editor. Ther" doesn't seem to be any thing more the Cresceni can do as a voice. So now it up to YOU! There IS still one recourse open to those who are opposed to having two co-ed dorms next year. It is rumored that 200 personal letters to the board might do the trick. Seriously, why not send your reasons directly to the board? If you are really concerned, go ahead and write. As an added incentive, the address and place to write is'. Ivan L. Adams, 6735 SE Brooklyn St., Portland 6, Oregon. But several letters won't do it. We need 200, including yours! This will be a test to see if you are really con cerned. There is still a chance it can be changed until the last paint has dried. If nothing el -o this will give you gripe privileges if this last attempt is ignored. But only if you write can you cciv plain! Do it TODAY! —G.J.M.

Thanks for B.J. Recall Student Council's tactful re-presentation of the Bruin Jr. proposal is a mark in their favor. We're happy the student body as a whole agreed and voted to adopt the B.J. changes. Persistence by the council is good, but thoughtfulness and caution on the part of the student body is a healthy sign too. The Crescent had an editorial on B.J. prepared for last issue, calling for the student body to reconsider the whole proposal as the only practical alternative in retaining Bruin Jr. in any form. At the last minute we held the editorial back. Perhaps it is just as well.

Between Classes Speaking of large private universities, once Christian but now secular, Bernard Ramm says, "Somewhere in their history they began a series of small but fateful compromises which eventually led to the complete dilution of their Christian character. Returns from choir tour episodes are just too good to pass up. There was John Coleman, heaped dinner plate in hand, who noticed a crack in it — AWK! Too late—food over table, floor, and John.

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Fron '.:'..?ice emebh th" s:m?

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(^retcent

Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Newberg, Oregon. Published fourteen times during the college year by the Associated Students of George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). Terms—$1.50 Ron Stansell, editor EDITORIAL STAFF—Gae Martin, assistant editor; Diane Ball, news editor; Suzi Harmon, feature editor; Mike Britton, sports editor; Joyce Klutsenbeker, copy editor; Carolyn Hampton, page editor. BUSINESS A N D TECHNICAL, STAFF—Glen Stansell, business manager; Steve LeBaron, advertising manager; Nancy Wilhite, circulation manager; Dick Martin, Lawrence Roberts, photographers; Will Howell, cartoonist REPORTING STAFF—Barbara Baker, Raelene Barnes, Keith Drahn, Mike Caruthers, Margaret Church, Carolyn Harmon, Gary Hinkle. FACULTY ADVISER—Harlow Ankeny.

What's Bruin? April: 8- -Newberg Friends Missionary Conference 10- -End of nine weeks grade period 11—Cascade Speech Tournament 17- Junior - Senior Banquet; Sophomore - F r e s h m a n class party 18- Track Meet with Cascade and Warner Pacific at Newberg high 21 Spring Faculty Lecture 25 Soph sponsored movie, "Red Runs the River" iWay:

1-2--May Day activities

J E 8-2421 — Newberg, Ore.

"It's the Food" 714 East First

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. . . The Kingsmen sang on a Bakersfield street comer while fellow choir members threw pennies and cheered. And then there was the concert in a high school when a bat was loose in the auditorium . . . such is a choir tourf

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Chapel speaker Joe Rogers Tuesday made an important observation: "It fs not your ability that i s important to God; it is your availability."

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No joke or gossip. It is the honest and simple truth: Edith Cammack, Bob Schneiter, et al, seen playing hide-and-seek on the Wood-Mar lawn. A sure sign of spring!

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Newberg

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Dave Brown reports the name of what used to be called the WCC i s now the Willamette Christian College Conference Leadership Conference Coordinating Committee . . . or some short and concise name like that! » »• » Believe it or not, Keith Baker gets in such a rush to lock the Junior Store that Suzi Harmon (that figures) and Ke» Williams (oh my) were locked* inside for 15 minutes.

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We are very glad to Tiear that no relatives or friends of GF students suffered serious injury or damage in the recent disaster in Alaska. Final word hasn't been given but we hope the remaining reports are as encouraging for them.

Self-reliance seems to be a major source of frustration. Jesus gave the answer when He said, "With men it is impossible; but with God all things are possible." Apt names of the residents of Snow White's: Lloyd Pruitl-—Dopey; Darrell Nordyke—Grumpy; • Roy Johnson--Sleepy; Dave Kovacs- -Smiley; Dean Thompson--Happy; Chuck Mylander—Doc; Larry Houston — Sneezy. If Snow White ever shows up. report the guys, Darrell gets her since he's the only one un-attached in the group.

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Then there are some of the Californians who are taking advantage of the Oregon sun. They are "surfing on land" . . . otherwise known as using skate boards.

DARBY'S RESTAURANT

Prescription Druggists Photo Supplies

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Ye Old choir bus did not go without misfortune either. It lost tread in Bakersfield and had to be pushed up a steep San Francisco hill . . .

* Ferguson Rexall Drugs

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Then there was the robed choir picking cotton in front of the Mennonite Academy in Fresno. Passersby were taken back, didn't know the Mennonites had Monks and Nuns.

Gordon Croxton finally went to Psychology the other day. He came confidently tromping into the World Lit class after having been assured that he was late for Psych. Hope he at least took advantage of the end of the lecture.

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Nick-names are running rampant in second floor Pennington girls. There is Judy MrRone. Janet Gathwrong, Gne Marliiiiiimun. Pat McLnck, and Diane Socket . . . Brother!

And thp beauty for this week that is just too good is this one: To Ron Stansell as he galloped past Pennington — "Why are you moving so fast. Ron?" Answer ••- "Oh, I don't know. It is kinda hard to run standing still."


DeCinque Graphic Arts Sets Display; Calligrapher Reynolds Holds Lecture Mr. Lloyd J. Reynolds, professor at Reed College and the Museum Art school, lectured Friday night in Shambaugh Ifbrary on the alphabet. His lee ture and the Graphic Arts display, presented for a three weeks' exhibit, constitute an enlarged art emphasis on campus this vear. Mr. Reynolds' lecture included demonstrations in calligraphy (the fine art of hand lettering) as well as some history of the alphabet. Holds Lecturp Preceding the 7:30 lecture, students, faculty and community people participated in an informal coffee hour and viewed "Modern Masters", exhibit number one of the De Cinque Graphic Arts from Philadelphia,

Speakers Outline Entries at Cascade The forensics squad will represent GP in their second speech tournament of the year this weekend at Cascade college. They whT be competing against other schools' in' the Willamette Christian Conference. Five events are slated for competition. The topic for After Dinner Speaking will be "Women in Politics". Participants in this category are Judi Belanger, Mike Britton, Gae Martin, Sharon Enter, and T/vnn Hawthorne. "The Ecumenical Movement" is the topic for discussion in pxtemporaneous speaking. Competing in this event will be Ron Linhart, Nancy Forsythe, Mike Britton, Harold Clark, and Jlni Linsrenfelter. Impromptu speaking will see .Tim Lingfinfelter, Phil Morrll, sr"' Gae Martin with the topic R e l i g i o n In the Public Schools". Nancy Forsythe Is the only entrv in oration from GF. Eight students are entered in the Interpretation category. This will consist of reading a selection of scripture and prose on an integrated theme. Those in this event are Ron Linhart, Phil Morril, Clark Adams, Howard Macy. Judi Belanger, Gae Martin. Sharon Ehler, and Lynn Hawthorne.

Athenians Discuss Ethics Problem "What Constitutes Worldliness Today?" was the question which stimulated lively discussion at the recent Athenians club meeting. Eleven members of the philosophy club attended the evening meeting held at Dr. Roberts' home on Tuesday, March 24. Before the discussion, Athenians president Bayard Stone announced a student philosophers conference to be held at Lewis and Clark college, and plans were made for the forthcoming Athenians chapel, a panel'discussion on the question of worldliness.

Dr

- R o b f r t s J . oins " wThe^ churches ^ " f Smust n 0under "deal

with God as Redeemer, but the State can deal with God as Creator." This was Dr. Arthur Roberts' position in the panel discussion shown on TV Shows Originals The Graphic Arts exhibit was Easter Sunday at 1:30 p.m. He was a member of the pana fitting accompaniment to Mr. el which discussed "Ideological Revnolds' lecture, as it shows Warfare" on the "Great Decioriginal prints by the artists' sions" program. This was the own hands. They are pictures final program in this year's representing a variety of sub- series of eight discussions of jects and printing processes, decisions we face as a nation such as etchings, woodcuts and and people in the present world lithographs. Mrs. Olsen point- situation. ed out that this is an outstandDr. Roberts' main contention ing exhibit because they are in the discussion was that anginal prints, not copies. Al- America needs to find out what so noteworthy is the fact that its' idealism is. He maintained these original prints are avail- that our ideology is really basable for nurchase, some per- ed on a Judeo-Chrlstian herihaps in the reach of students. tage and that we need to find ways to affirm this in our plurPriced mostly between $10 and alistic society. He suggested $20, some are as low as $4. The that we can at least maintain one bv Renoir, however, is public respect, thankfulness, priced"at $100. and humility before God, which are on display in th<' museum room of the library.

News in Brief SUB Shows Photos Choir Celebrates A photography exhibit prepared by Oregon State univer- John's Birthday

sity students is now on display in the SUB. The exhibit is being loaned to various college campuses around the state. The photography, of excellent quality with very provaca*tive subject matter, is proving of real interest to GFC students, especially those intrigued with such a hobby.

A choir get-together in the form of a surprise birthday party for member John Slivkoff was held following prayer meeting last Wednesday night. Site of the event was the Sherwood restaurant of Dorothy Wise's parents with approximately 30 choir members in attendance. Entertainment consisted of songs by Dick Edmundson, sevParty Hosts Beatniks eral numbers by the Kingsmen, Sophomore students at GFC and plenty of laughs supplied will be receiving personal in- through the antics of Mahlon vitations soon to the annual the Magician. freshman-sophomore class party sponsored by the freshmen on April 17. Pat Wood, social Beverly Is Engaged The engagement of GFC chairman of the freshman class, reports that this event will be sophomore Beverly Gale to Ancentered around a beatnik dy Matsic, currently of Healy. theme. All underclassmen who Alaska, was announced on show up at the Fernwood March 27. Beverly's fiance is Grange east of Newberg attir- a railroad conductor in that ed in "acceptable grubbies" will state, and as far as is presentbe admitted. Pat and her com- ly known, was not hurt in the mittee promise a good evening recent earthquakes. No date has been set for the of pantomlnes, surprise entertainment, and "topnotch fun." wedding.

Coast-to-Coast Stores

UP, UP, AND OVER sails Pete McHugh as he practices his form at the high jump bar during track practice at the high school.

Craven Reports Flow of Applications; Office Sets Enrollment Goal at 360 An average of four or five new applications a week are being received in the admissions office. In the first week In March fifteen applications were received. There is, at this time, approximately 30 to 40 per cent more applications for admis* sions and request for Informations cards on file than there have been in past years. This means 100 new applications, 35 of which are fully accepted and 900-1,000 request cards which are being processed. These new students are from various places and faiths. Forty-nine are from Oregon, 1*' from Washington, 16 from California, seven from Idaho, and ten from other states and countries. Forty per cent of them are Quakers, 36 per cent are other Protestants, and the rest are either non-Protestant or not church affiliated. Aware of College There are significant signs that the students are becoming more aware of George Fox college as it grows. Mr. Everett

Craven, just back from California, and Miss Elizabeth Aebischer, who travels through Washington, Oregon, and Idaho with the Independent Colleges' recruiting crew, report signs of Interest from high school students and counselors. Earl Craven, director of admissions, reports that there are also many letters requesting information that come directly to his office every day. Mr. Craven reports that the goal for next year is a total enrollment of 360 students.

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Used in the Junior Store to make Cones, Floats, TV Sundaes, Ice Cream Sandwiches,


THE

Page Four

CRESCENT

Monday, April 6, 1964

Sittm' With Brttton SMS Take TwoE Games It's that between seasons time again when From Hillcrest Six female hoopsters took sports news is always at a low and at least one twoGFC's straight from the Hillcrest sportswriter is left without his badly needed six in games March 12 and story. With this sad bit of fate playing on my March 24. The first contest was held at mind, I once again take to my typewriter and Hillcrest with GF winning 24 to 10. Taking only six girls coffee. with them, the Quakerettes * * * * still outscored and outplayed opposition. Janet Johnson Winning basketball teams seems to be becom- the was the big gun in scoring 23 ing a GFC tradition. After the varsity round- of the GF points. Most of the occurred in the second ballers' tremendous season comes to the exploits scoring with Janet sinking eight of the Quaker girls. The Quakerettes are, thus half field goals and a foul shot while far, 3-0 after taking win from Linfield and a pair Lori Crow made a point from line. from Hillcrest. The Women's physican education theThe second game was played program is making big gains-under the leadership on the Quakers' home court and found GF in front 39-23 at of Mrs. Weesner. At the present time, plans are the final gun. Linda Moore being made for an intramural badminton tourna- scored 26 of the home points, nil of them from the floor. Nanment for the girls. cy Wilhitc tallied ten Rfld Pat Bontly accounted for the last * * * • points. Although both the track and baseball teams three The next outing on the agenthe basketball squad is were quite unsuccessful in their initial outings da for 16. It will again be perhaps they will be able to take some consola- April n^a.i.si Hillcrest anil will be tion when league play begins. The baseball team pinyr I ihcre. hopes to improve on their showing in a 20-1 errorfilled loss to the Pacific University Badgers. The WRA Announces Quaker infield couldn't hold onto the ball. Perhaps the fact that they have had no infield to S p r i n a S p o r t s Intra-mural competition has practice on was a contributing factor. The Fleet- begun in the women's spring feet, likewise, did not fare too well in the running sports. A badminton tournais slated for each P E class of the annual Willamette Relays but showed ment and an all school tournament strong potential for WCCC competition. is underway. Rumor has it that net year's football schedule has already been filled by high caliber teams. Maybe this information will be released in the next issue of The Crescent. 'Till Then —MSB

OCE Downs GF In Doubleheader The GFC Quakers dropped both ends of a Thursday afternoon twinbill with the OCE Wolves, April 2. In the first game the Wolves dumped the visiting Quakers 14-4. The GFC'ers had trouble hitting the ball and also contributed to their own downfall by committing several "mental" as well as fielding errors. However, much improvement was made over Tuesday's losing effort against Pacific university. In the second contest the Quakers squared off, prepared to give the Wolves a real fight. GFC put up strong resistance for three innings and held held OCE to a 4-0 lead. However. the fourth inning brought ruin and disaster for the Quakers as the Wolves exploded for 14 big runs and an 18-0 lead. The Quakers were not to be shut out and managed to score two runs b'lt the game w a s already out of reach.

Hamner Drugs PRESCRIPTIONS 611 E. First S t Ph. J E 8-2012 — Newberg

The softball team has begun practicing for competition this spring. The first game is scheduled for this week. A full team of girls have turned out and hopes are high for a successful season. Both of these events are under the sponsorship of the Women's Recreation Association

Caruthers Pitching Isn't Enough As Cardinals Take GF in 3-1 Outing Mike Caruthers turned in a sparkling mound performance Saturday but got little help from his teammates in losing 3-1 to Cascade in the first league game held at Delta Park in Portland. Caruthers w a l k e d none, struck out nine, and gave up but three hits in the wind shortened game. The Quakers were only able to pick up three hits themselves off of Cascade's Vic Thompson. The Cardinals tallied twice in their half of the first frame on a hit batsman, an error, a sacrifice, one hit, and four stolen bases. After the first frame the Quakers settled down and allowed only one more run in the third inning, once again on an error. Gregory Scores GFC's single run was scored by Fred Gregory. After reaching base on a fielder's choice, Gregory stole second and third and was plated in by Caruthers in a single. The Quakers had men on Base in every inning from the fourth to the seventh but couldn't bring them around. The Cardinal's left only three

men on base as compared to six for the Quakers. Leading the GF hitting was pitcher Caruthers with two. Mike Britton managed the Quakers' only other hit.

Below is the box score and the baseball schedule for the remainder of the season. R U E GFC 000 010 0—1 3 3 Cascade ....201 000 x—3 3 2 Caruthers and Carstens; Thompson and Williams.

GETTING IN SHAPE for the long run are Jon Newkirk and Dwight Kimberly. They could even talk it over on this lap as they pace themselves.

Fowler Paces Cindermen But OCE Wins, 1 0 9 * 3 5 1 Coach Furtado's spikers traveled to OCE Saturday only to be turned back 109V^ to 351/i- There were, however, several bright spots for the Quaker cindermen. Among these were Allen Fowler with two firsts, a second and a third and Jon Newkirk's double victories. Fowler, last year's high school state A-2 hurdles and broad jump champ, won both the 120 yard high hurdlrr in 16.4 and the 330 yard intermediate hurdles in an excellent .43.2. Allen also took second in the broad jump with a leap of 20 feet 8'/i inches and third in the hop, step, and jump. Newkirk's Victories Newkirk made off with first place honors in the 440 and the 880. His times were .52.6 and 2.10.3. In the high jump Gary Sweatt tied for third. He also placed third in the broad jump and second in the hop, step, and jump. Cap Hensley captured a third in the mile run with a 4.46.9 timing. He gained second in the two -mile with a 10 minute, 15 second run. Dale Klnard took a third for GFC in the 100 yard dash in 11.3. OCE defeated GF in both relay events. Field Events Vic TTnruh took a second in the discus with a toss of 118 feet 1 inch. TJnruh also had a second in' the javelin but disquali-

fied his throw for a scratch which had been undetected 1>y the officials. This gave Vlcr fourth in the event.' High individual performers for the Quakers were Fowlev with 14 points and Newkirk with 10. The difference in the final outcome came from the depth by which OCE was able to place men in the scoring position for second and third spots. Track Schedule The schedule for the remainder of the season for the GFC track team is as follows: April 7, Pacific University at Forest Grove; April 11, Southwestern Oregon college at North Bend; April 18, Cascade and Warner Pacific at Newberg high school; April 25, Eugene Invitational at Eugene; May 7, WCCC Conference champions at Portland; and May 16, Central Oregon college at Newberg high school.

Baseball Schedule April April April April April April May May May May

4 7 11 13 18 25 2 5 9 11

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