Page 1

Who's Who Lists Five Collegians

Raelcne Barnes

Barry Hubbell

Phil Roberts

Chuck Mylander

Ron Stansell

Four Seniors, One Junior Receive Notice from National Students7 Group

Monday, December 16, 1963


Volume 76, No. 5

Trustees Confer; Discuss Dorm. Faculty

The selection of five GF students to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities has been announced by the national organization. Those chosen by the college and approved by Who's Who for this honor are seniors Raelene Barnes, Barry Hubbell, Chuck Mylander, and and Phil Roberts along with junior Ron Stansell. Coming from Caldwell, Idaho, Raelene graduated from Greenleaf acedamy before attending GP. She has been active in Oregon Yearly Meeting CE affairs as well as student body activities. Presently Raelene is junior superintendent for OYMCE. At George Fox she has served as secretary of the Athenians club. Her major field of service to the school has been her instrumental part in serving on committees and councils of the student body. A behind-the-scenes worker at nearly every function, Raelene has been invaluable in college life. Says Raelene of her selection to Who's Who: "What can one say? I appreciate the honor of which I feel-very undeserving." After graduation in June, Raelene plans to enter the teacher internship program in secondary education. She is a language arts major at GF and she and Lonnie Fendall, ASGFC president, plan to marry on his return from a year's study in Ghana. Barry Hubbell Barry has served as editor of the L'Ami for two years. He works for the Capitol Journal as reporter for the college and Newberg area.

GPC Board of Trustees met in their semi-annual board meeting on campus December 5 and 6. Important actions by the board included placement of four faculty members on tenure, further steps toward enlargement of GPC's academic program and a report from the recent convention of Northwest Association of Secondary and Higher schools. President Ross also reports that the board hopes to be ready to advertise for bids on the new Edwards hall during Christmas vacation. The four professors added to the list of those on indefinite tenure were Dean Moore, Dr. Martin, Miss McNichols and ~'" " Professor WeitzeL This acand attendance at the choir Hubbell and Alice Hampton, tion is a vote of confidence and presentation of the "Messiah" L'Ami editors, personally premeans that their contracts do" concluded the Board's sched- sented Mrs. Shambaugh with a not have to come up for con- uled activities. copy of the '62-'63 L'Aml in sideration every year. A facmemory of her late husband, Mrs. Shambaugh Attends ulty member Is eligible to be Mrs. Olive Shambaugh, from Dr. C. Gilbert Shambaugh. placed on tenure after three Albuquerque, New Mexico, atyears of teaching here. tended the board meeting, her first since her recent election The board formulated a to the board. She spent one statement of cooperation' week here helping in the office December: on an academic level with as she used to when she was Cascade college and Warn18—Christmas party, Pensecretary to Dr. Pennington ner Pacific college. This nington hall when he was president of the would be an effort to 19—Student recital college, and greeting students strengthen the combined 20—Christinas vacation bearound the campus, at chapel academic p r o g r a m s of gins, 4:00 p. m. and in the dining hall. Barry these schools while keeping 27-31—CE mid-winter conseparate identifies and favention, Cannon Beach culties. January: Ross, Moore "Return 6 —Classes resume President Ross and Dean 7—Basketball, OCE, here Moore, having just returned 10— Basketball, Concordia, from the convention of the there President Ross reported to Northwest Association of Secthe Crescent today that fall ondary and Higher Schools, reof 1964 tuition rates will be ported that GFC is due for re$400 for all students, a raise view by the accreditation comof $100 per semester. mittee next fall, for extension The decision came in board of our accreditation. This is action December 7. Reasons: the regular procedure at that spiralling operation costs point in our fifth year of acand board insistence on creditation. Cascade college meeting the budget. The and Warner Pacific college will raise is a guaranteed tuialso be reviewed by the same On December 4 Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Edwards visited tion, meaning that the $400 committee next fall. will remain stable for reGFC to present $18,000 in securities for furnishings in The annua] trustee-faculty turning students in succeeddinner Saturday evening in the new Edwards hall which will be built for next fall. ing years. the Quaker Inn featured the Last year they visited the campus and gave the Dr. Ross stresses that first performance of the madricombination stereo set to Pennington hall. scholarships and loan progal singers, under the direcgrams are being intensified. President Ross indicates that furnishings for Pention of Professor Lichti, and Minister's and missionary's an address on Egypt by Profesnington hall cost about $15,000, and so this gift appears children will receive onesor Mills, with pictures of his ample to furnish Edwards ana half tuition discount. Camrecent world tour. additional recreational equip- 'Jesse Edwards, for whom the pus job rates are being raisSupport of the GFC team ment. The gift came in mem- building is named. ed. at the game Saturday night ory of Edward's grandfather, Mr. Lowell Edwards was honored last year as "Alumnus of the Year" of GF and has recently received an award from the American Medical association for his invention of a new Cast members for "The Serheart valve, now in use. vant in the House" continue practice for the play to be preHis grandfather, Jesse Edsented next month. The reliwards, worked as a member of gious drama will be presented the first board of the academy by the drama department January 17 and 18 in Central here in 1885. He and his wife school auditorium. Marie were among the earliest settlers in Newberg. The cast is: Lonny Fendall as the butler; Jim Llnhart as Having come from Indiana, Reverend William Smith, the they made the last leg of their most reverend; Garv Hinkle as journey by riverboat from DayBishop of Lancashire: Raelene ton. He helped lay out the town Barnes as Auntie, the reverand for forty years served as end's wife; Dianna Kennison as a member of the college board Mary; Bob Schneiter as Mr. of trustees. Robert Smith; and Gary Sweatt as Roger, a page boy. Jesse's son, Clarence, was Three understudy parts have half of the first graduating been assigned also. They go to class. The other graduate that Lynn Hawthorne, M a r i l y n year was Amos Stanbrough. Goode and Clark Adams. presently a McMinnville resiThe religious drama is set in dent. early twentieth century EngLowell Edwards, the son of land. It is written by Charles Clarence, attended Pacific colRann Kennedy, and, according lege before it was renamed to Miss Dyer, is one of the highGeorge Fox. He has been a est royalty plays ever written. BLOCKING for acting of "Servant In the House" continues as successful businessman and inIt has some humor, she said, cast members senior Raelene Barnes and sophomore Jim Lmhart ventor. His gift will make posbut mostly it is a very serious run through their lines. The religious drama win be presented sible many additions in the new production. January 17 and 18. Edwards hall.

What's Bruin?

Board Ups Fees

Edwards Grants $ 18,000 For Proposed Dormitory

Thespians Drill for Opening of "Servant in the House'

He was elected president of the senior class and is secretary of Circle K. Barry also was escort for this year's Homecoming queen. Majoring in biology, he plans to go into graduate work for further study in this field after graduation. He is currently working on an IS project in biology dealing with the use of algae. Chuck Mylander A Religion major from Boise, Chuck transferred to GF last year from Boise Junior college after completing his CO work; He is at present serving as president of the OYMCE. Chuck is also president of the Student Union and is active in many clubs. His work among students has included planning and organizing Christian Emphasis week and other Christian projects. "In a Christian college such as ours there are many who work to fulfill the goals of the college. I consider it an honor to be chosen for Who's Who." Chuck plans to go into youth work after graduation. He and Nancy Nordyke, GF sophomore, are planning a summer wedding. Phi] Roberts Also chosen for Who's Who honors is Phil Roberts, math major from Greenleaf, Idaho. Phil is a graduate of Greenleaf academy. Presently serving as president of GF Circle K, he is the district lieutenant governor for the organization. He has served on the SCU cabinet and was president of his junior class. Phil is active in dramatics on the GF campus, winning the best actor and best director awards at Homecoming. Plans for the future include another year at GF before graduation and then going on to law school. He would like to enter some area of public service or politics. Ron Stansell The fifth George Fox representative is junior Ron Stansell. Ron comes to GF from Homedale, Idaho, and is a Greenleaf academy graduate also. He is at present the editor of The Crescent. Ron is vice-president of the OYMCE and took part in the Teen Ambassador program. On campus he is president of Scribblers and served as sophomore class prexy and SCU prayer meeting chairman. Ron's major field is religion and he is working on an Intensified Studies project of the history of Friends in Idaho.

Summer Jobs Listed

The 1964 Summer Employment Directory, listing 35,000 summer jobs throughout the United States for college students, is now available for $3 from National Directory Service, Dept. C, Cincinnati, Ohio. This directory provides the names and addresses of over 1,600 organizations, with the positions open, salaries, and suggestions on how to apply. Students are to apply directly to the employer listed in the directory.

Between Classes

As We See I t . . . We sympathize with the I/Ami staff defense taken by present editor Alice Hampton in the student body meeting Friday, December 6. Not only was the motion concerning L'Ami policy untimely, but the following discussion was, it seems, thoughtlessly presented, perhaps even straying from the subject of the_ motion. We cannot help individually agreeing that varsity scores should have been included in the yearbook rather than pictures. But after more thought we disagree with presenting such a criticism before the entire student body. First of all, nearly every publication staff urges their student body to give advice to them personally during the year of preparation of the annual . . . not so much the year after it comes out. After that, the students may trust that the editor has picked and chosen the yearbook content at his own discretion. According to past editor Barry Hubbell, the specific, subject of Bayard Stone's motion was never mentioned to the staff personally, either before or after publication. Barry's decision not to run scores was a real one: he felt students would enjoy the individual pictures instead. Perhaps he was wrong. To do both would have meant cutting pages from other coverage. Last, the student body must realize another common bind in all publications — "pressure" groups who want more than their share of coverage, including athletics, dramatics, music, and clubs. At times even a Crescent editor cannot please everyone. —R.G.S.

Jolly ole Gordon Croxton, as Chamber of Commerce Santa Claus leaned his ear one way •to a sweet little girl. A little boy latched onto his beard. "Let go," hissed Gordon, "it's a fake." "I guess I ruined his faith in Santa Claus," Gordon added a little sheepishly.




It has been scientifically proven by Clarence Ferguson and Will Howell that sleeping on the SUB roof at night is conducive to foot-gear in the fish pond at dawn. Heard from Lonny FendaP —"Fm practicing my handwriting . . . to make it worse. Then everyone win know Firi important."


Dr. Goldsmith to Bayarcj Stone: "Bayard, what elicited that painful expression?" "He kicked me," blubbered Bayard, turning to culprit Roy Johnson.



According to Ron Stansell The Crescent staff is going to broaden its horizons by purchasing a dictionary, a pair of scissors and a thesaurus.


Due to difficulties in the dark room, pictures of the last two basketball games and the board meeting were destroyed. We still love our staff. Some people think they need faith as big as a mountain to move a mustard seed.

CHRISTMAS IS A BIG TREE . . . in Pennington hall. The huge fir was cut and decorated by a contingent of dormitory frosh. The annual dorm Christmas party begins this Wednesday evening s t 9:00. Cost to those not living in the dorm: 25c.

Campus Concerns

Crescent Gathers Student Reactions By Diane Ball News Edlor The President is dead. Much, perhaps too much, has already been said relative to the assassination and Its repercussions. Yet, now that time has changed primary shock into accepted fact, The Crescent feels that a cross-section of student reaction will not be out of order. Among the questions asked of those students i n t e r v i e w e d were: "What was your first reaction to the news that President John F. Kennedy was dead?" "What are your present reactions?" "How do you feel this affects you personally as a Christian, as a student, as a citizen ?" "Do you think that publicity on the subject has been overdone?" "Have you opinions yet on the Johnson administration?" Expresses Disbelief DAVE BROWN: "My first reaction was one of disbelief. I wasn't sure it was true, especially because when I first heard it no one knew if he was dead or just shot. "From a Christian standpoint, I think this shows us how short life is and how it may end at any time. I think it shows especially well the effect of environment on the character of Oswald—his ideas have definitely been non-Christian. "I thought the news coverage was good up and through the funeral . . . but this naming of places might get out of hand. Johnson, I think, has named a committee to keep things under control." JOHN SLIVKOFF: "I was stunned although I wasn't an admirer of his. It just didn't seem like it could happen . . . I didn't doubt the integrity of those people who told me; I just couldn't comprehend it. "As a Christian, it causes me to be a little more sober about my country. It reminds me that as Christians we should be praying God for His blessing on our nation. ". . . . It really gives you a picture of the respect that the man in the presidency deserves, and of the danger he is in." LLOYD PRUITT: "At first I thought it was a joke . . . . I was shaken. I never would have voted for him . . . but I personally felt that because he was president I should support him as much as possible. "I don't know enough about Johnson to comment on his administration, but I think he has gotten a good start. He didn't make any startling renovations, but is following through on Kennedy's policies. I don't

think he'll follow through on civil rights, though, for he's lived in the South." Writing to Pen Pal JUDY McCORD: "First I didn't believe it; I thought she was kidding. Then I got scared . . . . All the time I was watching the television I was just numb. "It makes me almost ashamed to write to my pen pal in England. I was writing to her just the day before the president was killed—she's coming to visit the United States and I was telling her how wonderfu America was and everything like that. "From things we've seen already — changing Cannaveral to Cape Kennedy and possibly building a Kennedy university —I think they're over-doing it . . . . he wasn't president long enough for him to become like Lincoln." JON BISHOP: "When they told me, I believed it . . . I didn't think they were lying. People don't joke about things like that. "I didn't have any fears . . . I didn't think it was anything that God couldn't handle." "A National Loss" DICK LAKIN: "My first thought was *No, it can't happen here!' I felt a sense of national Joss, not so much personal. This is one of the first times In my memory that the

American people were united ajid shared the same feeling of grief. I wasn't afraid for the country because I have great faith in our government. "I'm disappointed that we haven't satisfactorily conveyed democratic Ideals. If a president Is bad, we can elect another. If he's very bad, we can impeach him, hut this . . . . "Lyndon Johnson is not a product of the "new Frontier' . . . he's not a leader, but a conciliator. _ LAWRENCE R O B E R T S : "When she told me, I didn't beleve her . . . . I feel worse about the reaction people had to Oswald being shot than when President Kennedy was. "I thought It (nublieitv) was overdone. The television should have simply gone off the air for a nart of the time. "When something like this happens, it's hard to take public office for panted . . . for danger, physical danger, exists . . ." LOREN CALKINS: "My reactions were just the same as anyone else's. I was stunned— at'first I didn't believe it. "It's something we have to live with and something we have to make the best of. "I think Johnson will be as good as President Kennedy, if not better . . . I think he has a better understanding of civil rights than Kennedy ever did."


OH! To be collegiate.



Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Nowhere;; Oregon. Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Associate ed Students of George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). Terms—SI JO Ron Stansell, editor EDITORIAL STAFF—Gae Martin, assistant editor; Diane Ball, news editor; Surl Harmon, feature editor; Joyce Khitsenbeker, copy editor; Carolyn Hampton, page editor. BUSINESS AND TECHNICAL STAFF—Glen Stansell, business manager; Steve LeBaron, advertising manager; Sandy Dickinson, circulation manager;, Dick Martin, photographerf Janet Gathright, typfet; Zoie Ewing; proofreader; Will Howefi", cartoonist. REPORTING STAFF—Barbara Baker, Raelene Barnes, Lynne Hawthorne. Pat Bentley. Keith Drahn, Janet Johnson, Mike Britton. FACULTY ADVISER—Harlow Ankeny.

Chapels and Exchanges Reading exchange papers is an interesting experience. Collegiate problems are more universal than you might expect. Editorial comment from the Phoenix college Bear Tracks, for example, has been raking "high schoolishness" in several recent issues. One "As We See It" editorial reads as follows: "Phoenix College is constantly fighting a reputation of high schoolishness, yet it refuses to let go of some of the traditions that cause it to be identified with secondary schools in the community." This editorial, referred to unsatisfactory homecoming traditions. Four weeks later "high schoolishnesfe" was applied to a more serious item, namely "thieves on campus." Neither of these seem to be a remarkable problem at GF (with the possible exception of reference book snatching).. We're gla"d. But . . . what about attitudes which lead clods not to respect a speaker enough to wait until he quite finishes before standing to leave; or applauds intermittently, perhaps because he heard a friend's name mentioned; or for that matter calmly whispers for the whole 30 minute period bothering no one but people within a six foot radius around him. Sophomores especially seem to be having problems. # . A closing sentence from the same editorial: "Why doesn't Phoenix college grow up . . . " Sounds like good advice. —K.Lx.o.

Three Get 4.00; Seniors Lead Honors The senior class set the pace for the student body by having 50 per cent of its members on the first quarter honor roll. Other classes followed with juniors, 40 per cent; sophomores, 23 per cent; and freshmen, 24 per cent. A total of 28 per cent of the student body achieved 3.00 or better. Marilyn Sperry, Lonny Fendall, and Chuck MyIander were the only students to garner a 4.00. Senior Class Seniors on the" honor roll: Lonny Fendall, 4.00; Chuck Mylander, 4.00; Bayard Stone 3.75; Esther Mae Hinshaw, 3.69; Phil Roberts, 3.66; Don Chitwood, 3.64; Joyce Aitken, 3.60; Marvin Grandle, 3.47; Darrel Nordyke, 3.42; Raelene Barnes", 3.25; Dick Poster, 3.25;

SU Board Works New Regulations In meetings of November 22 and December 4, the Student Union board revised and unanimously approved the SUB rules. The purpose: to update the rules for more efficient operation of the SUB by the SU board. The SU board, under the direction of chairman Bruce Longstroth, made several major changes, the finance system was changed from one of warrants through the school to one which operates directly through the United States National bank in Newberg. This change was made in practice last year by board approval. The title of Director of the SUB was changed to SUB custodian, and a section concerning several of his specific duties was deleted in favor of having this in his contract. The SUB is to open at 7 a. m. and to close five minutes before dorm hours. Also some of the specific rules concerning behavior in the SUB were deleted in preference to the general instruction to maintain "proper decorum" while in the Student Union building. Other minor changes were made for the purpose of clarification and more proper grammatical construction. The rules revision has already gone into effect, but the SU board desires the ASGFC's support and- approval of its action.


LOYD'S Open Every Evening till Christmas

Paul Drahn, 3.21; and Carole Loren Calkins, 3.20; Lynette Durham, 3.00. Gay 1 en, 3.19; Zoie Swing, 3.14; Barbara Tish, 3.13; Marita Cammack, 3.10; Miriam Alger, 3.10; Jerry Sugden, 3.09; Jim Junior Class Lingenfelter, 3.08; Mike CarJuniors are: Ron Stansell, athers, 3.07; Celia Howell, 3.06; 3.86; Cheryl Morse, 3.69; Brian and Pat Hill, 3.03. Beals, 3.60; Karen Flickinger, If living area alone de3.58; Anne Thornburg, 3.54; termines the honor roH, it Alvin Waikms, 3.29; Harold means students in smaller, Clark, 3.28; Dick Lakin, 3.25; on-campus houses study Dave Brown, 3.18; Mary Lou most. Percentage of stuGillen, 3.15; Sandra Neal, 3.13; dents reaching honor roll Phil Morrill, 3.09; Barbara status, by living area are: Berg, 3.07; Nick Maurer, 3.07; College bin, 57 per cent; Larry Stockton, 3.07; Lynette Newlin house, 40 per cent; Heinrich, 3.06; Conrad SchmeltChamberlain house, 40 per zer, 3.00; and Tom Johnson, cent; Pennington hall, SO 3.00. per cent; McGrew house, 25 per cent; Minthorn hall, 25 per cent; and off-campus, 28 per cent. __ Sophomore Class Sophomores included Sheldon Hinshaw, 3.77; Howard Macy, 3.77; Diane Ball, 3.60; Marvin 7 Krause, 3.59; John Slivkoff, 3.58; Sandra Cornell, 3.53; "The Greatest Gift," this Nancy Crockett, 3.28; Lorraine year's Christmas formal and Stahlnecker, 3.27; Gae Martin, one of the leading social' 3.24; Dick Edmundson, 3.21; events of the GFC school calNancy Nordyke, 3.16; Delbert endar, was sponsored by the Meliza, 3.13; Will Howell, 3.13; Student Ministerial association' Barbara Lou than, 3.12; Keith last Friday evening, December Baker, 3.07; Edgar Madrid, 13. 3.07; Carolyn Hampton, 3.03; Under a blue and white false Margaret Church, 3.03; Jon ceiling on Hester gymnasium, Newkirk, 3.03; and Jim Lin- each table group decorated hart, 3.00. their own table under direction of an assigned host and hostess. Special recognition was given to tables in three categories— Freshman Class best portrayal of the theme, Freshmen on the honor roll are best religious and best secular. Marilyn Sperry, 4.00; Nancy Entertainment included a Forsythe, 3.69; Lawrence Rob- guest marimbist, dsa Wooderts, 3.64; Marilyn Olderburg, side, from Cascade college; the 3.60; Judy Roberts, 3.59; Bar- "Joy Bells," a girls* trio, from bara Baker, 3.56; Jon Bishop, Multnomah School of the Bible; 3.56; Harold Thomas, 3.48; "The Other Magi," a reading Mike Britton, 3.47; DwJght by Llyod Pruitt; reading of Kimberly, 3.47; Kent Thorn- the Christmas story from Luke burg, 3.45; Sharon Ehler, 8.42; by Howard Macy and Lloyd Linda Davenport, 3.38; Lynne Pruitt; and group singing of Hawthorne, 3.25; Juanita Astle- carols. Dean Louthan acted as ford, 3.24; Ron Linhart, 3.24; master of ceremonies.

Dean Emcees for The Greatest Gift

"HERE COMES SANTA CLA . . ." Oh well, Santa Lloyd Pruitt fooled Mark anyway. Helping Santa through the door to the Quaker Inn staff Christmas party is Jack Gilliland. Others pictured: Margaret Church, Elsie Hermanson, Mark Hermanson and Nancy Willman. Remember this Holiday Season with Flowers from


Shriver Reports Spring Training For Peace Corps The Peace Corps announced plans recently for the largest spring training program in the agency's history. An estimated 1,500 prospective volunteers will participate in the training programs. At least two George Fox alums have entered the program. Phyllis George of Salem is teaching school in Nigeria and Bonnie Miller Walton is helping while stationed with her husband in an agricultural development program in southern Brazil. Volunteers scheduled for assignments in 18 nations will enter training at U.S. colleges and universities in FebruaryMarch, said Peace Corps Director Sargent Shriver. Currently, 7,164 volunteers are at work in 46 countries. Teachers will be needed at all teaching levels, and in all subiects. with particular enrohasis on English, science, and mathematics Some phvsical education and vocational teachers will also be required.

Holiday Greetings

Beat/ Florist Flowers for All Occasions Ruth Beaty Owner 720 S. River St.—JE 8-4388

600'7 East First

ANDREW MTTUNE, GF student from Kenya, poses for Crescent photographer. He carried the flag all day in commemoration of independence in Kenya, East Africa.

Photo Finishing • Camera Supplies Phone JE 8-4879

Try The



Phone J E 8-2621


503 E. F i r s t St.

Stop in Today For the Best In School Supplies And Gift Lines

Your College Pharmacy 606 East First — JE 8-4211 J. S. Holman

THE BOOK STORE 504 E. 1st — J E 8-2079

Biive-In 1542 Portland Rd. Newberg





SI .5*5 Shrimp 1.05 Fries Steak San

.25 .60

Ham San. .... .50 Fish & Fries .80 J E 8-2327

611 E. First St. Ph. JE 8-2012 — Newberg

Dick Krohn's Appliance Center Frigldalre Appliances White Sewing Machines feitehenAid Dishwashers Sales and Service

Newberg Lumber Yard Complete Line of Building Materials

Telephone J E 8-3512

• Commercial and



Your Collegiate Supply Center • Portraits

Cumming's Shoes

Hamner Drugs

Vanilla, Chocolate, Strawberry, Rocky Road, Licorice, Butterbrickle, Lemon, Custard, Orange Sherbet, Hawaiian Delight In the SUB On Campus

112 S. Edwards — Newberg

Sittm' With BrittonGF Clip Clippers January 1, 1964, I, along with many of my "faithful readers," will spend nearly the entire day viewing the various howl games. For you "dear followers" who enjoy seeing people make fools of themselves, here are the results as revealed by my cloudy crystal ball: ROSE BOWL: Washington vs. Illinois. UW is tough but Illinois is tougher; this one goes to the Big Ten. Illinois 14 — Washington 10. COTTON BOWL: Texas vs. Navy. "Jolly Roger" Staubach can't help the Middies enough this time. Tegas 28—Navy 22. SUGAR BOWL: Alabama vs. Mississippi. Look out 'Bama! Here come the Rebel troops. Mississippi 27—Alabama 17. ORANGE BOWL. Nebraska vs. Auburn. A toss-up; pick your own winner. Nebraska 8—Auburn 7.





A dozen roses to Paul Lierman and the Foxmen club for their efforts in organizing a pep band for basketball season. All the basketball players and many students have given their wholehearted approval. Also under the heading of general noise is the unfavorable ruling concerning the use of artificial noisemakers at games. It is unfortunate that those responsible for this decision could not supply a more substantial reason than "the interest of athletic maturity." If it is athletic maturity that is desired, why are not students who insist on booing officials and yelling when opposing players shoot freethrows asked to grow up or leave? * • • • In order to close this missive on a happy note I would like' to wish each of you a very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. Mike Britton.

Gridders at George Fox Outgain All Opposition in First Down Total Coach Earl Craven has provided season statistics for the 1963 varsity football season at George Fox college. The coach was pleased in general with the season's performance and noted that his squad outperformed the opposition in the vital area of first downs, 86 to 84, even though they did not produce enough touchdowns for a winning season. The season's record for the year showed one victory, one tie, and five losses. In the last five games the scores were never more than one touchdown apart. George fox college 6, Oregon College of Education 32; George Fox college 7, Southern Oregon College of Education 47; George Fox college 13, Treasure Valley Community college 13; George Fox college 20, Linfield JV 13; George Fox college 20, Portland State college JV 27; George Fox college 13, Yakima Valley Community college 19; George Fox college 12, Pacific university JV 20; George Fox total 91, opposition 171.

Ferguson Rexall Drugs Prescription Druggists Photo Supplies J E 8-2421 — Newberg, Ore.

Individual records—offensive: PtK.

Yds. Per Total Carry Jtuahinn

Newkirk 19 2.47 309 Hibbs 6 3.27 263 Caruthers ....42 4.3 417 Fendall 6 4.8 120 Barnett 6 23 14 Roberts 6 2.86 60 Jon Newkirk and Pete McHugh carried the passing load. Newkirk passed 78 times with 39 completions for a total gain of 372. McHugh passed 12 times, completing 5 for 27 yards. Total yardage for the season was 1,598, or an average per game of 228. Outstanding performances on the defense are represented by the number of assists and tackles. While the linebackers have the best opportunity to run up good totals, others carried their defensive assignments creditably. Hartnett Leads Richard Hartnett, linebacker, led the list with 80 tackles and assists. He was followed by Mahlon Wilson, 47, Fred Gregory, 46, John Coleman, 37, Mike Caruthers and Victor Unruh, 35 each, Jon Newkirk, 34, Roy McConaughey,, 33, M e r l i n Glanzman, 31, and Robert Craven, 30. Many others performed well in related defensive assignments.

In Home Brawl By 60 - 30 Score

The GFC Quakers, although shooting a rather cold .298 from the floor, completely outclassed the visiting Columbia Christian Clippers December 7. While still showing signs of early season raggedness, GFC steadily built up a lead and at halftime held a 28-18 bulge. As the second half opened, it became apparent that it was no longer a matter of who would win but only how much the Quakers could score. With reserves playing much of the time the Quakers continued to dominate the Clippers and ran up a final advantage of 60-30. Leading a very balanced GFC offensive attack which had six players with seven or more points were Dale Twenge with 12 markers and Dale Rinard with 10.

Sports GF Women Begin Volleyball Season Beginning the season with a 2-2 record, the girls volleyball team of GF is on its way to a successful season. The Quakerettes first came up against the girls from OCE, winning the first game and losing the last two by two points each. Then in facing Linfield the netters took a three game sweep of the match. In the only home game thus far, OCE again defeated GF two games to one. Playing in Portland against Judson Baptist, the Quakerettes defeated the JB girls by a 2-1 margin. .Leading the Quakers as captain is Janet Johnson. Other members of the team are Nancy Crockett, Lois White, Janet Gathrleftt, Nancy Wilhite, Cherry Franklin, Lynette Heinrich Linda Moore, June Garner, Marie Craven, Suzi Harmon, and Pat Bentley.

GF Bowling Begins The GFC intramural bowling league met December 2 and elected officers. The newly elected officers are Marv Morris, president; Mike Britton, vice-president; Vivian Reid, secretary; and Rick Megenity, treasurer. Teams are composed of three individuals and will bowl on Tuesdays at 2:30 p. m. From these teams a team to represent GFC will be chosen. If you are interested in forming a team contact Marv Morris.

REACHING for the ball at the opening jump is GF's Jess Wilson (14) as the game with Warner Pacific begins. George Fox players also pictured are Jim McNelly (22), Dick Barber (34) and D e l MettfliL

Quakers Defeat WP 68 -61 The GFC Quakers opened home court play for the '63-'64 season with a 68-61 triumph over the Warner P a c i f i c Knights, basket for basket for the remainder of the first stanza. Although gaining slightly on the visitors the GFC'ers found themselves on the short end of a 37-34 count as the halftime buzzer sounded. A slow start by the Knights in the second half provided the Quakers with a chance to close the gap with six points to spare. GF's lead stood until less than two quick buckets

and a freethrow by Dale Rinard put the game out of reach of the Knights and left GFC with a finai 68-61 margin. The Quakers shot a respectable .360 from the floor and were led by Dick Barber with 19 counters. Barber was followed by Jess Wilson and Denny Paola with 12 and 10 points respectively.

GFMatmen Win Cascade Tourney December 7, seven boys represented GFC in the Cascade College Invitational wrestling tournament. Not only did they come home with five first places but also as the top team in the tournament. The following boys took firsts in their weight divisions: Sam Drinnon (137), John Stopa (147), Roger Stopa (157), Allen Steinke (167), and Tom Farr (heavyweight). Jon Bishop also took a second in the 157 pound division. The team scoring went: GFC, 28; Cascade, 14; Concordia, 6; Warner Pacific, 0; and Bible Standard College, 0. The next meet in which GFC will be represented will be January 10, 1964, at Concordia.

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Thanks for your patronage during the past year. I wish you a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year.

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