Kon, uave win
In one of the most lethargic campaign in years, 81 per cent of the ASGFC went to the polls last Friday and Monday to elect a new slate of officers. Ron Stansell will lead the student body as president for next year, winning over senior Phil Roberts. Roberts, noted for his ability to draw interest
Whafs Inside Page 2 ... Farewell Words Page 3 New Intensified Studies Students Page 7 News Brief
and formulate issues, will graduate next year. He plans to enter law school after graduation. Stansell, a religion major, will take office upon installation on Monday, May 11. Most active campaigning came in the vice-presidential race. Junior class president Dave Brown, Citrus Heights, California, won by a comfortable margin over Chief Justice Howard Macy, Gae Martin, Glen Stansell, Keith Baker, Carolyn Alvin Wilkins from Ontario, Hampton, Jon Newklrk, Phil Morrill, Diane Ball, Dave Brown, Oregon. Sophomore Carolyn HampFred Gregory. ton, Newberg, won over class* mate Janet Gathrlght, Groveland, California, in a campaign including lollipops and letters.' Other newly elected officers are: Glen Stansell, treasurer, from Homedale, Idaho; Diane Ball, director of publicity, from Silverton, Oregon. Fred Gregory, Chief Justice, from Newberg; Jon Newklrk, NEWBERG, OREGON Volume 76, No. 12 Director of Student Activities, Yorba Linda, California. Gae Martin, Crescent editor, from Fresno. California; Howard Macy, I.'Ami editor, from Wheaton, Illinois. Keith Baker, Student Union Board chairman, from McMinnville, Oregon; and Phil Morrill, Director of Student Organizations, from Wenatchee, Washington. Circle K club members tended the polte for the two day
^ke (^re«$ce#tt Saturday, May 2, 1964
Faculty Presents Music, Two Plays The faculty presented a program last night, May 1, consisting of two one-act plays and four musical selections. One play, "A Mighty Hunter" by Wolf Hankowitch, featured Dr. Arthur Roberts and Dr. Milo Ross. In Dr. Roberts' words it is "a humorous satire on modern civilization in the existential mood, in which the ancient story of Nimrod depicts the futility of humans striving alone." In the other play, "Beau of Bath" by Constance D'Arcy Mackay, Mr. Ernest Lichti played the beau, Mr. Lawrence Skene appeared as the butler, and Mrs. Mary Sandoz portrayed the lady of the portrait. Mrs. Dilla Winslow, director of the plays, informed that "Beau of Bath" is a portrayal of romances of beaus and belles pulled out of the past. The evening's entertainment was held at Newberg high school. The musical selections accompanying the plays were flute selections by Mrs Cristobal Pors, piano and harp pieces played by Miss Oppenlander. and a clarinet selection by Mr. Robert Louringer. Both plays will be repeated tonight during the "Class of 1964" program at the high school. Featured will be a quartet festival and other musical selections. The program will begin this evening at 8:30; admission charge will be $1.00 for adults, fifty cents for students, and thirty-five cents for children.
Diane Wins Crown In Poetry Contest This year's Poet Laureate Diane Ball started creating poems in the fourth grade. Now she cannot be stopped— she h u over 260 poem* at last count. "White Magic", the winning poem, was written during the season's first snow. Diane says, "I was trying to express how snow feels to me." Diane will be crowned poet laureate at the coronation program this afternoon by last year's poet laureate Joyce LeBaron. Some of Diane's poems have been printed in the National Anthology of High School Poetry and Sermons In Poetry. She received an honorable mention in Acadamy Awards in Writing sponsored by the. Student Writer Magazine. Diane plans a career in the field of Christian literature and hopes to work on the mission field. She has entered poetry in speech contests and has read her work for them. Her winning poem appears on, page two.
Ron Stansell voting sessions. The election results are as follows: President Ron Stansell 129 Phil Roberts _... 91 Vice-President David Brown „ 122" Alvin Wilkins 88 Secretary Carolyn Hampton 159' Janet Gathrlght 58 Treasurer Glen Stansell 211 SUB Director Keith Baker 204 Crescent Editor Gae Martin 206 L'Ami Editor Howard Macy 207 Director of Activities Jon Ncwkirk 209 Director of Organizations Philip Morrill 187 Chief Justice Free! Gregory .. . 210 Dim-tor of Publicity Diane Ball ... 213
Queen Raelene I Reigns Over Weekend Festivities The 1964 May Day festivities will be centered aioun.. the "Favorite Things" of Queen Raelene I — long stemmed red roses, girls in pink dresses, little brother Duane, a clear, blue sky, a white formal and a glittering crown Raelene Barnes, a language arts major preparing for secondary education, is a graduate of Greenleaf Friends academy, where she was salutatqrian of her class. The. oldest of four children in a family living near Caldwell, Idaho, the 1964 May Queen is anticipating a year of intern teaching at Coos Bay, Oregon,, next year. She is engaged to marry ASGFC President Lonny Fendall. Prince Consort Lloyd Prultt will place the crown upon Raelene's head during the afterQUEEN'S MESSAGE noon coronation ceremony SatI hereby proclaim May 2 George Fox College Ma) Day urday. A senior from Portland, of 1964. / extend to you a warm welcome to this week-end of Oregon, Lloyd is majoring in festivities when old friendships will be renewed and new ones ed-psych. After his June wedformed. As we think of our "Favorite Things" may we aspire ding to Marilyn Hill, he plans to teach at Coos Bay and do to see the good and the beautiful not overlooking the simple his graduate study at OSU. pleasures in life. A bote all, may our standard of values conFour other couples selected by Queen Raelene will compose form to God's perfect pattern for all of life. the May Day court. Charlene QUEEN RAELENE I
Schedule of Festivities FRIDAY Faculty Plays—"The Mighty Hunter" "Beau of Bath" Musical Selections SATURDAY Registration—Student Union Building Queen's Breakfast Open House—All Residence halls
7:30-1:30 8:00-9:00 9:30-11:30
Campus Tour 9:30-10:30 Flagpole Dedication—Class of 1962 10:30-11:00 Lunch two servings: 11:30 and 12:15 Coronation Program—Wood-Mar Lawn 1:00-2:00 Ground Breaking—Calder Center 2:10-2:30 Open House—All Residence halls 2:00-4:00 Baseball—GFC vs. Cascade 3:00 Newbere High school Dinner 6:00 Senior Class Program—Quartet Program 8:30 Newberg High school SUNDAY Sunday School—Newberg Friends church 9:45 Church—Newberg Friends church 11:00
Schlottmann, a junior from Beaverton, Oregon, majoring in elementary education, will be escorted by Barry Hubbell, a senior biology major from Newberg. Marilyn Hill, an educationhistory major from Newberg, and1 Lonny Fendall, a senior religion-history major from Newberg, will form a second couple. Bayard Stone, a religionphilosophy major from Medford, Oregon will escort Joyce Aitken, a history major from Rose Valley, Washington. Carole Durham, an ed-psych major from Newberg, wUl be escorted by religion major Larry Houston from Newport, Oregon. Youngsters participating in the May Day coronation include train bearers Bruce Crisman and Duane Barnes (brother of the Queen) and flower girls Debbie and Kerry Barnett (cousins of the Queen). Steve Peters, son of GFC student Robert Peters, will bear the Queen's crown.
Quartets to Sing At Senior Show The senior class program will., be presented tonight at the' Newberg High auditorium. Curtain time is 8:30 for the presentation, the profits of • which will go for the senior class gift fund. It will begin with the presentation of the two faculty plays. A quartet festival will round out the evening's entertainment. Featured will be five different musical, groups including GFC's own Kingsmen and Chordsmen plus the Olson Brothers, a professional, group with headquarters in Salem who have cut several,. records. They will be on campus during the day to help advertise the program. Brian Beals will commadore the mike as M.C. for the program.
Maty Lou Gillen
Mush and Thank You Last year's editor set a new and rather maudlin tradition that caught the imagination of this editor—a good-bye editorial, aimed at proving nothing but designed to entertain. Ours is a feeble attempt to express the mixed feelings at wavinp- farewell. . . to the staff, the post office box 99, and to The Crescent office. First of all, thanks to Adviser Harlow Ankeny, the wise, the concerned. . . to brother Glen for creating financial order out of chaos. . . to assistants Gae Martin and Diane Ball for help in so many ways. . . and to page editor Carolyn Hampton for long afternoons and evenings. Every editor develops his own problems and' this year has been no exception. We've grimaced at the casual layout (crooked), the fuzzy pictures (occasionally), and the misunderstandings (a few). On the other hand," we've prided in the jaunty feature writing ("Even the Bugs are Cold") and a reporting staff with a moderately well-developed sense of accuracy. Cartoonist Will Howell has done a commendable job, as have so many others, too many to name here. Changes have come to Crescentland in the last year. We no longer share a 12 x 12 cubby hole with the L'Ami staff, we have our own jewel of a light table plus storage and counter space aplenty. Everything worked out in our new office except the telephone and a pencil sharpener. We gave up on the telephone; maybe a future editor will get the sharpener. We chickened out on producing a Lunatic (slang for a:Crescent gone mad), but feel it might be just as well. Perhaps the most rash action of the year was a page one editorial on student finances. There are no regrets, however, for anything that was timely, well-meaning and positive in tone. Forebearing Phil Roberts gets the only honorary-Crescent-staff-member'pin for the year. He carted the layout sheets to Hillsboro for a boneweary editor innumerable' Monday mornings. Closing honors: to administrators Frank Cole and Sheldon Louthan, to proofreader Joyce Klutsenbeker and photographers Dick Martin and Lawrence Roberts. More seriously though, The Crescent does have a role to play in student expression and in student government. We commit our sacred rag with concern and care to the new editor—may your patience be long, - your administration relations cordial and your staff faithful;. —R.G.S.
Other Side To the Editor: My concern is quite simple, so I will attempt brevity. Over the past few weeks I have noticed that during chapels students applaud for some singers when singing spiritual music. No doubt I am just a "voice crying in the wilderness" but still I wish to have my assertion known. Applause for spiritual music, j is, to me, sacrilege in no uncertain terms, and is not only un-Quakerly, but also distracting to the meaning inherent in religious songs. Respectfully, Keith Weston Drahn
NATE BAKER and Juanita Astleford circle the May pole together in preparation for the traditional winding this afternoon, Dick Lakin and Merlin Glanzman coordinated and planned the activity around an Irish theme.
Outing Slated Classes will be dismissed Friday, May 8, in favor of the spring all-school outing scheduled at Cape Lookout state park on the Oregon coast. This year the outing will featureclass competition In conjunction with Old Gold and Navy Blue Day. Buses will leave for the coast at 8 a. m. Friday, with each student riding expected to pay a $1 transportation fee. The buses will return late Friday evening. Any students who plan to drive cars are expected to clear arrangements through Dean Louthan. Organized class competition is planned for Friday morning under the direction of the Foxmen. Girls may participate in such events as softball throw, a rolling pin toss, and a 50-yard dash. Competition for fellows includes various track events and baseball and football throws. Combined events will include a tug of war, volleyball games, and touch football. The afternoon and evening will be free time, with no planned activities scheduled.
White Mafic Up from harrowed kills— Hit/her.' Higher! Snow-pledged stratus swirl Free as fire. Buy hi yon burnished vault And lowering; Sowing virgin flakes. Clear soaring. And up my somber soul Bursts winging, Wlute magic—silver snow— Earth's singing! Diane Ball Poet Laureate May Day 1964
Farewell Address By Lonny Fendall Probably everyone coming to the end of a term of office is frustrated by the awareness of how much has been left unaccomplished. A student body president experiences this particularly, since he is expected to lead and initiate programs for the entire student body. I have been glad' for those things which we have been able to do together, but a great many problems are unsolved, and needs uncared for. More than ever we need a functioning and dynamic student government. Several matters seem to me to be of particular importance. If the student council is to carry out its present responsibilities effectively ana assume added authority as a result of a growing campus, tJie prevalent antipathy toward it must be overcome. In a student body of 100, the town-meeting approach was fine but with three or four times that many students, the transition to the representative principle must gradually be effected. This year students have seemed to feel more of an obligaUon to speak out on matters under the jurisdiction of the administration, whether or not directly involving students. This Can be very wholesome in maintaining a sense of concern and involvement in the affairs of the school. Yet caution must be exeYcised that proper methods be used and correct channels followed. Expressions should be made only after understanding the situation thoroughly. As with our country at one point in its history, our student government has come to the point whare we can no longer be isolationists. The expression of our witness and the growth of our students will require us to involve ourselves further in the intercollegiate affairs. Yet certain limits must be set at first. We simply have not the resources to cooperate with every group making an appeal to us. My final concern deals with participation in every phase of student life. It is my opinion that we are at a critical point in student body, class and club activities. If these are to grow and adapt to a changing campus and society situation, every student must support their activities with atendance, backing and accepance of responsibility.
BetweenClasses The Crescent staff has been waiting all year to catch Mr. Ankeny, our beloved adviser, to get him into The Crescent. Finally he pulled one! He is either wildly fond of spring or is very behind in his work because in printing the missionary calendars he gave April an extra day. "Thirty days hath November, April . . "
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 AND 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.
One of the more evident signs are the flowers and grass. But have you noticed 1the little dead paths across campus lawns? The only thing that can be done about them is for you to quit walking across! » * * Shall we rejoice with Darrel Nordyke! Snow White has been found at last. Darrel received a letter Thursday with* a return address of "Snow White", Whittier, California. Ideals are like stars; you will not succeed in touching them with your hand, but like the seafaring man on the desert of waters, you chose them as your guides, and following them you will reach your destiny. We got it straight from faculty prayer meeting . . . all were sitting solemnly when an alarm clock went off shattering the still. Fellow faculty members raised their heads to see a prominent lady faculty member scramble through her purse for the clock.
Saturday, May 2, 1964
Six Frosh, Two Sophs Chosen For IS Program Eight new students have been chosen into the Intensified Studies program a t a-, recent faculty meeting. Those, named to begin work in theprogram next fall are B a r b a r a Baker, Diane Ball, Jon Bishop, Mike Caruthers, Sharon Enter, Nancy Forsythe, Lawrence Roberts, and John Slivkoff. The Intensified Studies pro-, gram offers to a select n u m ber of superior students an opportunity to seek knowledge more freely and responsibility through enriched major courses, reading and discussion of chosen books, and a significant project of independent research. The students chosen demonstrated high scholastic attainment, show superior test result^, and give evidence of interest and a scholarly attitude. Those students already working in the program a r e sophomores H o w a r d Macy, Gae Martin, and Sheldon Hinshaw, juniors Ron Stansell and Phil Morrill, and seniors B a r r y H u b bell and Lonny Fendall. F a c u l t y Selection Admission to the honors pro* g r a m is by nomination of professors and election by the faculty as a whole. According t o Dr. A r t h u r Roberts, director of t h e program, the group of eight students elected this y e a r is t h e largest group in the history of t h e program. The six freshmen will begin next fall b y intensifying their basic courses and enrolling in sophomore honors colloquium. In the junior year work is begun on t h e . actual project which is to be. completed and submitted in t h e senior year. Both Diane, and John will be entering t h e . p r o g r a m as juniors. These students plan a wide r a n g e of a r e a s for their inde-
and Diane wish to be missionaries and Christian writers. Sharon Ehler, also from Forest Grove, plans to be a history teacher. Her research will cover an area which she feels will be significant in her teaching. Mike C a r u t h e r s w a s surprised at his selection but feels t h a t it will be a challenge and a prompter in his studies. H e is a frosh from San Jose, California, and is majoring in political science. DIANE BALL SHARON E H L E R Lawrence Roberts', also a J O H N SLTVKOFF LAWRENCE ROBERTS frosh from Central Point, Orependent study. Three of them, gon, has not selected his m a jor field yet. J o n Bishop is a are interested in Christian litpre-med student and plans to, erature. B a r b a r a Baker, a go to the mission field. His frosh from F o r e s t Grove High ; work will be in either biology school, is interested in Chrisor religion.. This freshman tian journalism and will probfrom Tigard, Oregon, is happy ably major in literature. for t h e opportunity to go Missionary Training further into research. Nancy F o r s y t h e is a R a m o F u r t h e r Study na, California high school John Slivkoff transferred to graduate. She says she is G F from Biola college in Cali"happy and awe-struck a t befornia to study m a t h . He is ing elected into I.S." Diane pleased with the honor and reBall, a sophomore transfer from g a r d s it as an impetus "to JON BISHOP Bob Jones university, is from work harder and to extend his Silverton, Oregon. Both N a n c y knowledge towards his ultiBARBARA BAKER
m a t e goal" which is engineering. The I.S. program has paved the w a y for g r a d u a t e study and further research for students who have graduated in the p r o g r a m . One former GF honor student, Gil Rinard, has received four national science scholarships and is pursuing his doctorate in biology from Cornell. Dr. Roberts and the faculty feel t h a t this is an excellent program for honor students and provides a background for general understanding and rasearch work.
MLKE C A R U T H E R S NANCY FORSYTHE
A FLOOR PLAN for the new Calder Center, planned for classroom and laboratory use. Ground will be broken for t h e onethird million dollar building this afternoon in a ceremony be-
ginning a t 2:10 pJBt Each of t h e t h r e e haxagonal a r e a s will eventually be a center of study for a particular department and will provide facilities for broadening course offerings.
Officials Break Ground For Hew "Colder Center1
Seniors Lead in Percentage and A'§
The read-and-weep cards a r e out again. Some say it's t h e annual spring blight t h a t h a s affected the grades. Those tallying 4.00's for t h e Groundbreaking for the ultra-modern science and nine-week period are seniors and Chuck Myclassroom building is announced for this afternoon at Paul Drahn P e r c e n t a g e of seniors 2:00 when Dr. Ross will state the wishes of the donors lander. on the roll is 46.7; juniors, to name the structure "Calder Center". The S300,000 29.6 per cent; sophomores, 30.0 per cent; and freshmen. "Red Runs the River," a 90 donation is coming from the estate of the late Louis 21.6 per cent. All is not lost, minute color topic of t h e Civi^ Calder, Sr., of New York City. these grades not not count perW a r , produced b y Bob Jones, As previously announced, the building will be con- manently anyway. university, w a s shown l a s t SatFreshmen u r d a y night. The film w a s un- structed in the form of three hexa-'ons, thus allowing der t h e sponsorship of the, for thirteen, laboratories and halls. It will be constructed Sharon Ehler 3.94 sophomore class. B a r b a r a Baker 3.81of Willamina brick as a r e othJubilee which is running until Nancy F o r s y t h e 3.81I t tells the story of t h e con- er new buildings. T h e core of 1966 when the college will be Linrta Davenport 3.75 version of a Confederate gen- each hexagon will provide for 75 v e a r s old. Jon Bishop 3.71 eral during t h e bitter conflict all services and storage. Fourth Grant between north and south. The. Lawrence Roberts 3.59. Other features include offices This is the fourth g r a n t Valerie Fegles entire production bf the film for nine faculty members, a 3.56 mnde by the Calder Foundation Judy Roberts including the cast, came from lecture room seating 187, and 3.55 fo George Fox college. The Bob Jones university, a school a greenhouse for botony. MaJacqueline Mathison 3.53 current one is in response to' Marilyn Oldenburg of 3,500 located in South Caro- jor uses a r e for t h e n a t u r a l 3.53 the crises created by the conM-iences, languages, and home lina. Mike C a r u t h e r s 3.44 demnation of Wood-Mar hall, Carolyn H a r m o n The school specializes in economics. The project is a 3.41 built in 1911 and now being p a r t (>f the school's Diamond making films on religious Dean Griffith 3.38 lined in a limited fashion. The themes for distribution while 3.38 election of Calder Center will Celia Howell teaching the theater a r t s . 3.31 lemove classes and laboratories Ron L i n h a r t Steve LeBaron 3.22 Proceeds from the offering to the new q u a r t e r s . Marilyn Sperry 3.20 w e n t t o w a r d s the SCU misThe other g r a n t s have a s sionary project of the year. 3.13 sisted in constructing t h e ad- Harold Thomas Dwight Kimberly 3.06dition to Brougher hall and 3.06provided support for t h e col- Kent Thornburg 3.03 Green Chair lege's Intensified Studies hon- J u a n i t a Astleford Jim Bradley 3.00. ors program a s well a s some Frigidalre Appliances Barber Shop _ 3.00 local scholarships. Twelve Mike Britton W h i t e Sewing Machines 3.00 local students a r e now study- Joyce Roberts Ha-i'l.' C nell. Prop. 3.00 KltchenAid Dishwashers ing under the scholarships, Ryo Saito Sophomore while a new class is being 308 F.rst Street Sales a n d Service 3.94 Candida ted to enter t h e col- Diane Ball Sandra Cornell 3.88 lege in the fall.
Students See Film
Dick Krohn's Appliance Center
WELCOME TO MAY DAY — Philip E. Harmon —
Del Meliza Howard MacjDaniel C a m m a c k John Baker Nancy Crockett Sheldon Hinshaw P a t McKee Jim Linhart J a n e t Gathright Carolyn H a m p t o n Glen Stansell John Slivkoff Robert McCormick Lorraine Stahlnecker Zoie Ewing M a r g a r e t Church Dave Kovacs Elaine Kinkel Richard Edmundson Gae Martin Gary S w e a t t Marvin Krause Junior Ron Stansell Bruce Longstroth E d g a r Madrid Anne Thornburg Tom Johnson Sharon W r i g h t Cheryl Morse Charles Bloodgood Harold Clark Roy Johnson Brian Beals Marion Clarkson M a r g a r e t Fitzsimmons June Garner Carolie Manning Nick Maurer Senior Paul Drahn Chuck Mylander Joyce Aitken Raelene Barnes Lonny Fendall Phil Roberts E s t h e r Mae Hinshaw Dick F o s t e r B a r r y Hubbell Barbara Pae Lucia Midgley Don Chitwood Cap Hensley Mary Lou Gillen
3.79 3.71 3.67 3.60 3.60 3.45 3.41 3.40 3.38 3.38 3.38 3.33 3.31 3.26 3.25 3.21 3.20 3.20 3.03 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.82 3.75 3.44 3.44 3.40 3.39 3.31 3.22 3.12 3.07 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 4.00 4.00 3.823.80 3.77 3.75 3.64 3.53 3.46 3.38 3.31 3.'is, $.25 3.03
May Day Brings Photo
. . . Librarian Joyce Aitken
. . . Queen Raelene I
. â€˘ . Party: the birthday banquet.
. . . SUB pond and janitors.
, . . Leisure time.
, . . Our victory bell.
. . . Stereo and listening room.
a***±n£% ** , . . Rose garden bench "scene
. . . New flag pole
» ¥ , Tennis
. . . The Junior store
T H K
Tieleman Presents Lecture J™eler* R?r rL There are presently as many mentally sick patients confined in hospitals as there are patients in all ^e other illnesses combined. In addition, mental illne«« is a prominent factor in at least one-half of the present medical and surgical cases. ' Because the general public is ignorant of or indifferent to the implications of these
Although the last Crescent devoted over ten inches of copy to a preview of the 11-day trip to Chicago made by GFC students Chuck Mylander and Ron Stansell, the two executives of Friends youth have condensed facts, and because Christendom in five colleges in the United their reactions into three conhas a social obligation to rem- States and Canada. cise terms: "educational, inProfessional honors bestowed spirational and progessional." edy the plight of the mentally ill. Professor Marie Tieleman upon Prof. Tieleman include al." has chosen to present the top- membership in the American Even though Chuck and Ron ic "Conditioning, Catharsis, or Psychological association and missed 6 school days, they reMeaning of Life?" for the an- in one international and three port an important addition to nual faculty lecture May 12. national honor societies. In ad- their store of knowledge. As Prof. Tieleman will develop dition, her biographv was in- well as the usual sightseeing her thesis by analyzing "vari- cluded bv Mnrauis in their first and attempts to eat cheaply ous systems of psychotherapy edition if Who's Who of Amer- for a week in the third largest together with their underlying i :i>> Women. city in the United States, the concepts, assumptions, and duo toured the Wheaton college philosophies." The l e c t u r e , campus. Another instructive which is to be presented at aspect was the perspective ac8:00 p.m. in the Central School quired at the N A E convention auditorium, will appear later in May 8—All-school outing, Cape by the projection of the total the George Fox College Bulleimpact which the evangelical Lookout State park. tin in full text. movement is making in mis9—Gold Q outing. Professor Tiel'eman, who is 11—ASGFC officer's installa- sions and government. chairman of the division of edN A E Convention tion. ucation and psychology, came Inspirational facets of the 13—SCTJ elections, prayer to George Fox college in 1954. N A E convention c e n t e r e d meeting, 7:30 p. m. A graduate of Kansas Wesley16—Hootennany, N e w b e r g around the devotional mesan university, Prof. Tieleman sages brought by such speakHigh school, 8 p. m. received her M.A. degree from Ohio State university. An ex16—Choir banquet, place to ers as evangelist Billy Graham. Dr. Oswald Hoffman of the tensive traveler, she has taught be announced. Lutheran Hour, and Dr Myron Augsberger, president-elect of E a s t e r n Mennonite college. Emphasis included the need for intensive witnessing to the "Inner City"—perhaps as untouched as any heathen field, the failure of evangelicals to express themselves and take action on social issues—especially the race conflict, and the necessity of the ministry of the Holy Spirit in our lives Chuck and Ron both noted the unified spirit of progress pervading the discussion times, business sessions, and devotional hours which comprised the Youth Commission meptings. The major advances made toward cooperative ef forts were in establishing a unified program, unifying the four youth organization!' und e r l i e name "Friends Youth." approving a youth magazine called Accent on FrieBdi Youth, adopted a special emblem, and planning an interyearly meeting leadership conference envisioned for the summer of 1965. JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENT Dave Brown welcomed graduating seniors to the junior-senior banquet. The upperclassmen gathered at the "Home Plate," a Portland restaurant, for the ineal and program.
HOWARD MACY reads a selection to other GF forensics squad winners at the WCCC forensics contest at Cascade college. Pictured are Howard, Gae Martin, Nancy Forsythe and Jim Lingenfelter.
Nancy Forsythe Claims Double Wirt As Forensics Squad Captures Third Five GF students comprised the forensics squad which brought home third place honors in the Willamette Christian conference speech contest held at Cascade on April 15. The squad, smallest entered that day, garnered three firsts and three second places between them. Nancy Forsythe, freshman;, was the biggest winner by capturing! two first place certificates, one in women's extemp and the other in oratory. The extemp topic was the ecumenical movement while, her oration concerned Christian responsibility in the race. problem. The other first place was. earned by sophomore Gae Mar-" tin. Her winning event was interpretive speaking, the topic of which was wisdom. She, also placed second, in women's^ impromptu on aspects of re,-. Hgion in the public schools. Howard Macy, also a sophomore, placed second in men's interpretation with a selection on betrayal and denial. Jim Lingenfelter, frosh, brought home second spot In men's extemporaneous speaking. Shar,-
on Ehler was the fifth member to round out the team by participating also in women's interpretation using the theme of sin. The winning school, Northwest Christian college, was ahead by only several trophy point., and brought 18 entrants to the tournament. Second place school Warner Pacific entered 24. GFC in third position had the smallest squad and walked off with enough sweepstakes points to earn the spot. It was the last outing of t h e year for the forensics team which win again represent GFat tournament next year. Prof. LeRoy Lane is coach of the team.
Youth Ambassadors Set Assignments In Summer Church Work Program Seven new Youth Ambassadors have already been assigned a summer church and several more applicants are awaiting assignments. Barbara Baker will spend the summer in sunny Idaho, serving the Whitney church in Boise. Jerry Shields will also work in Idaho, but in the Meridian outpost, a few miles from Boise. Larry Houston is getting ready for a summer at the Ashland Friends church while Carolyn Hampton travels in the opposite direction, to Seattle. She will serve the Holly Park church. Barbara Berg has been assigned the Lynwood church in Portland and Alice Hampton to the Highland church in Sal~ em. Chuck Mylander has the privilege of serving on the„Bo;=. livian and Peruvian., mission,.
field this summer as a YouthAmbassador. Several more have not y e t been assigned churches yet, and more applications can still be used if others are interested in this program. Jim Linhart, Nick Maurer, Shirley Mewhinn.'y and Ron Stansell are among the unassigned Youth Ambassadors. A workshop for this sum mer's Ambassadors will b' held on June 12th and 13th, before they leave for their areas for service.
Former dean of students Kenneth Williams took the lead as combination emcee and speaker for the Junior-Senior banquet April 17. The dinner served at Portland's "Home Plate" restaurant, honored the class of '64. The Traveler's Four, a male quartet from Cascade college sang for the group. The quartet members: Doug Goode, George Shen, Ray Ballantyne and Linn Edmondson.
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Cindermen Place Second in Meet At Clark College
ELAINE KUNKEL and Suzi Harmon perform "Fang, the Wonder Dog" at the birthday banquet.
News in Brief Dyer Convalesces Miss Clara Dyer, who has been unable to teach this semester due to illness, remains in a period of convalescence. She has been moved from the Newberg hospital to the Nevvberg Convalescent home. Miss Dyer is able to receive visitors, and students are welcome to keep in touch and help her keep in touch with the college. Her plans are to retire here in Newberg.
Hootenanny Returns Sophomores are sponsoring a second hootenanny planned for Saturday, May 16. The folk singing will begin at 8 p. m. at the Newberg High school auditorium. Sophomore vice*, president Gary Sweatt promises both talent from other colleges as well as local musical groups.
Athenians Hold Forum The Athenians club will, sponsor a tri-college forum on "Worldliness" during chapel on May 14. Athenians President Bayard Stone will narrate tho forum with representatives from George Pox, Cascade, and Warner Pacific. The full topic reads "What Constitutes Worldliness To-£ day ?" Howard Macy and Steve LeBaron will represent GP along with two students from each of the other collpges.
I-V Slates Confab
Oregon Inter-Varsity Christian fellowship is sponsoring a conference on careers abroad at the University of Oregon in Eugene, Saturday, May 16. The conference is coordinated with Overseas Crusade, an interdenominational missionary enterprise. Each delegate will attend three seminars on career opportunities in medicine, education, radio, agriculture, linguistics, and journalism to name only a few.
The George Fox track team ran, jumped, and threw its way into a second place finish at Clark college April 23. First place went to Clark college with 84 points. Other team scores were GPC 45, Southwestern Oregon 43%, Columbia Christian 36, Multnomah 19%, and Central Oregon 18. Individual leaders f6r GFO were Allen Fowler with 17 points, Vic Unruh with 10, and Jon NewWrk with 9. Fowler took first in the 330 intermediate hurdles and the hop-stepand-jump, and a second in the broad jump along with a third in the 120 high hurdles. Unruh scored his points with second place in the shot put and discus and a fourth in javelin. Newkirk ran up a victory in the 880 and finished second in the two mile. Also scoring for GP were Ken Simmons with a third in the hop-step-and-jump and a fifth in the broad jump. Dale Rinard finished fifth in the 220 and Pete McHugh placed fifth in the mile. The Quakers also finished third in the mile relay.
GF Quakers lost both games of a double header in non-league action and suffered a third league loss at the hands of Warner Pacific on April 18. In the first game of the twinbill with Lower Columbia, the Quakers were limited to two hits by LC's Creaser. GFC's Mike Cafuthers gave up only five hits but three fourth inning errors accounted for four big runs and three more in the sixth tallied a fifth unearned run. The only GF batsman to garner hits were Caruthers with a triple and Jim Miller with a double. • The second contest saw *the Quakers defeated by a close 4-3 count. The Quakers outhit the
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hooker recently announced the engage-' ment of their daughter, Jo, a senior at Newberg high school, to Mr. Denny Paola., a George Fox college senior. They are 1 planning a summer wedding. '•
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Warner Pacific Game The April 18 game with Warner turned out to be a real scoring bee which ended in the Knights' favor, 12-8. Walks and errors made the difference again as three GF pitchers combined to issue 15 free passes while the teammates were committing six miscues. Even with walks, the Knights picked up only five earned runs. The Quakers out-hit Warner by an 8-5 total. Caruth'er led GFC at the plate with a triple and a single. Mike Britton connected for a three bagger for the Quakers.
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The big hitters in the game were Fred Neumann with two singles and Mike Caruthers with a double.
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Red Devils 8-3 but couldn't put them together for runs. In the top of the sixth with the score tied 3-3, two men out and the bases loaded, a balk was called on GPC's pitcher which alThe next meeting is the Eu- lowed the winning run to score. gene Invitational at South Eugene High school on May Day. VFW Donates Flag The WCCC meet is scheduled Veterans of Foreign Wars for Thursday, May 7, at Lewis have donated a 50-star flag for and Clark college. the newly-erected flagpole. The pole, a gift of the class of 1962, will be dedicated this morning at 10:30. Oratorio Choir Sings SUB chairman Bruce LongThe GFC oratorio choir will stroth reports that President sing on Sunday night at 7 at Ross and representatives of the Newberg Friends church the Veterans of Foreign Wars for the May Day weekend. A will participate in the brief program of varied music is be- ceremony. ing planned for the concert. Besides the choir, music will be provided by several ensembles.
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GF Suffers Double Loss
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Allen Fowler, one of the brightest spots on this year's track squad, is presently the owner of three school records. Fowler outdistanced the old broadjump mark of 21 feet 6 inches April 22" with his jump of 22 feet. The old record was established in, get this: 1898 by Roy Heater! Allen eclipsed the hop-step-jump record set by Gary Sweatt last year. Since breaking Gary's mark of 38 feet 11% inches, he has twice broken his own record which now stands at 41 feet 6 inches. In the 330 yard intermediate hurdles, a new event this year, Allen has lowered his record time to 40.4. And as Coach Furtado says, "That isn't a bad time at all considering the best in the state is 38.5." And the very best part of all is that Allen is only a freshman! *
Jon Newkfrk has also set a new standard in the 880 run. The old mark was set by Leon Kenworthy in 1900 at 2:3.4. Newkirk's mark was 2:1.4. Before Tuesday's ball game with Multnomah, Coach "Bub" Holmes admonished his players r "Let's really show some hustle! We can still take this league." The following 7-4 win showed that he just might be right. The Quakers have shown real potential all year but haven't been able to put hits together and have lost close ones. Look for a strong finish! *
In closing out this time we should comment on a letter received from Dr. Roberts. Recently in commenting on the intra-mural teams we mentioned Fred Gregory's syllopsists as one of the competitors. This is his letter. "Perhap your sports writer and the appropriate intra-mural team should know that the word is "solipsist", not syllopsist. As a metaphysical system it maintains that the individual self is the whole of reality and that the external world and others are representations of that self, having no independent existence. AOR" Well, I guess it goes to prove that all athletes aren't philosophers and that even sports writers have lots to learn. (Besides, the assistant editor couldn't find it in the dictionary —no wonder!) —MSB
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One of the coming May Day highlights will be a baseball game with arch-rival Cascade college at 3 p.m. today. The game will be held at Newberg High school and will be viewed by the court. Although the Quakers lost an earlier 3-1 decision to the Cardinals, the team is anticipating a victory in today's game. GP hitting and fielding have steadily improved throughout the season. This, coupled with desire and aggressiveness, forms a winning combination. Probable starting lineup includes Bob Craven, catcher; Mike Caruthers, pitcher; John Slivkoff, second base; Fred Gregory, third base; Dick Barber, shortstop; Mike Britton, left field; Jim Miller, center field; and Fred Neumann, right field. Also on the team are Dwaine Williams, outfield; J. P. Piro, second base; Milton Hopper, outfield; and Keith Drahn, manager. At the same time today the track team is competing in the Eugene Invitational tournament. Nine other schools are entered and the Quaker trackmen are hoping to make a strong snowing.
Turning to the distaff side the girls have been representing the fair sex of our college in various events. Six girls travelled to Lewis and Clark to participate in a "racquet day." All things considered, they made a pretty good showing for GF. Joanne Rhoads turned up as the girls' intramural badminton champion. The WRA has sponsonored the evening contest and the girls have been participating. Others in the finals of the ladder tourney were: Janet Johnson, Edith Cammack, Janet Gathright, Pat McKee and Carolyn Harmon. *
Fac s c r ?" « "t In May Day Tilt
ballers took a 7-4 league win. from the Multnomah Ambassadors Tuesday at Delta Park ini Portland. The game was highlighted by strong Quaker pitching and the first two homeruns of the season. GFC scored early as Mike Caruthers blasted a two run homer which scored Fred Gregory ahead of him. Gregory also hit a solo homerun for the Quakers. As the game entered the sixth inning GF held a commanding 7-1 lead but the Ambassadors came back with a determined rally that proved futile. Multnomah scored a single tally in the sixth and added two more in the seventh but couldn't keep going. After the game C o a c h Holmes had special praise for the work of pitchers Dick Barber, Mike Britton and Fred Gregory. Gregory and Caruthers were singled out for fine defensive work in the infield as was first-time catcher Bob Craven. Coach was particularly pleased with the improved' spirit of the team as a whole.
JB 8-4T7» — first and Mala Newberg
The GFC track "quad naile-3 i'irst spot in a four-way meet held at Newberg High school on May 18. George Fox scored 79 points to 48 for Columbia Christian. 34 for Multnomah, and 18 for Warner Pacific. Alien Fowler. GF frosh again paced his teammates to victory ovei the W.llam-.lte Christian conference op.io:;i-
Lose to Linf ield
The GF women boast a 1-1 record after their first two outings. The victory came in the game against Hillcrest and the loss was in the first game of the season in which they were pitted against Linfield. The Linfield game was nearly a comedy of errors. The GF girls led going in to the sixth inning, 13 to 9. But the fielding and pitching nearly fell apart as the final score saw GF on the losing end of a 2216 score. Janet Johnson hit the only home run for the Quakers in the fifth inning. Nancy Crockett pitched and allowed six unearned runs which made the difference. Several errors and walks combined to give Linfield the lead. On April 23 the girls travelled to Hillcrest where they defeated the girls there by a 168 score. Nancy Crockett again pitched and held them to 2 unearned runs. Janet Johnson hit another home run in the third, this time with the bases loaded.
tion by winning four fiist places and a second spot for 2134 points. He captured fir&t in the 120 yard high hurdles, the 330 yard intermediate hurdles, the broad jump, and the triple jump. Allen ran the first leg of the 440 relay in which GF placed second behind Columbia Christian. The Quaker men placed in every single event of the afternoon to outscore the other college*. .Jon Newklrk had second high in points for GF with 11. He won the 440, placed second in the 880, anchored the 440 relay, and was third in the 2 mile run. Second top man of the afternoon was Kuykendall of Warner Pacific with two firsts and a second in field events. He set the only league re'eord of the meet with javelin throw of 172 feet five inches, well over the previous re'.ord. He also won the shot put and was second to GF's Vic Unruh in the discus. Unruh earned 11 pouits with a first, second, and third in the discus, snot, and javelin respectively and running a leg of the mile relay. Other point earners on the GF squad were Cap Hensley, Jim McNelly. John Stopa, Ken Simmons. Pete M c H u g h , Dwight Kimberley. Roy McConaughey, Gordon Croxton, Dale Rinard, Jim Hamilton and Jesse Wilson. In a meet at South Western Oregon college the previous weekend the track team placed second with 42 points. The other teams involved *vere SWOC, central Oregon college and Columbia Christian college.
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Quakers Win GF Meet As Fowler Paces Squad
Big Bats Help GF Over Multnomah In League Victory Girls Bag Hillcrest; Coach Holmes' Quaker base-
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THE WRESTLING SQUAD poses after a year-long workout and several notable wins. Back row, from the left are Allen Steinke, Tom F a i r and Jon Bishop. Front row: Mike Cox, Kent Thornburg and John Stopa:
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