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GF Beckons Prospects The second annual Future Freshman day at George Fox college is scheduled on Saturday, January 25. Open to all high school juniors and seniors, this event will feature an address by President Milo Ross and short instructions to the five divisions of the college. This year, many George Fox college students will be participating in various activities throughout the day, including

campus tours in the morning, entertainment in the gym, and jam sessions about college life and classes at George Fox. In addition, a hootenanny is scheduled after the basketball game with Multnomah School of the Bible. All registrants attending the functions of this day will be guests of the college at the noon and evening meals as well as at the basketball game.

Soph Class Sponsors Hootenanny as Part of Future Frosh Day Activities The sophomore class is sponsoring a hootenany in conjunction with Future Freshman day on January 25. It will begin at 10 p. m. following the basketball game against Multnomah. The folk gathering will be held in the auditorium of Central school and will feature professional groups as well as talent from the college. Cris and the Flushmen, a folk group from Linfield college, are on the agenda along with a duo from Eugene. Steve Carter, folksinger from Portland, is also slated to appear. Featuring spirituals as well as folk music, the hootenany will be new to many GF students. Gary Sweatt, chairman of the event, has stated that the interest in talent and the

OCSA Orqanizes; Lists Drahn Prexy Off-campus students met December 19 for an organizational session. Officers elected included Keith Drahn, president; Merlfti Glanzman, vice-president; Donna Wilhite, secretarytreasurer; and Barry Hubbell, Fred Gregory, and Ken Simmons, representatives. These officers comprise the executive committee which meets at least once every two weeks. Nama chosen by the new group was Off-Campus Students association. Keith Drahn, president, made these statements concerning the OCSA: "The OCSA, being in its first year, is establishing a precedent at OF in assuring fair practices and equal rights for off-campus students. "We of the association realize the need for such an organization, and believe that it will alleviate many of the problems now present and those arising in the future. We are positive that the OCSA will not decrease, but increase, in value to the student body as college enrollment increases. Also, it will become more efficient as it gains in experience. "Contrary to popular belief, we are not trying to start a social clinue, nor are we driving a wedffe into the ASGFC, splitting the nff-eampus from the on-oampns. We want a strong enough voice to solve problems, and to stop them before they become too great whenever' possible. "We are fillingr an already present gap between administrative and student government, and when possible, between oncampus and off-campus students. We are not radicals, only realistic students who recognize the need for a change in the status quo."

enthusiasm of some students first formulated the idea. Representing GF will be the Kingsmen, the Chordsmen, and an as yet unnamed trio of Rick Megenity, Janet Sweatt, and Gary. Dave Kovacs will serve as master of ceremonies. A hootenany, according to Gary, is a "cross between an owl and a goat." However he feels that this event can represent the Christian attitude of GF students as it is planned and will consist of Christian talent. Tickets are now available for 50 cents from members of the sophomore class

Registration Open For Second Term The following schedule has been devised for pre-registration for the spring term of 1963-1964. Seniors secured their trial registration materials during the week of January 6-10; juniors do the same this week, January 13-17; sophomores take their turn January 20-24; and freshmen and new students finish the program on January 27-31. The pre-registration procedure, identical for each group, is as follows: (1) Secure trial registration blank from the registrar's office. (2) Consult with advisors to work out program. (3) Secure signature of professor for each N E W course. (A course continued in the spring does not need this signature.) (4) Advisor will sign trial registration blank, signifying approval. (5) Student will secure final forms and procedure from registry. (6) Registrar will be advisor for all new students.

THE NEW ciassrpcm building, name to be uiiuouiict'd later, which will be constructed on the lawn north of Wood-Mar hail. The tri-hexagon structure will house lab and classroom space to replace rooms condemned in Wood-Mar hall.

Monday, January 13, 1964


Volume 76, No. 6

Ross Announces New '300,000 Grant For Modern Classroom, Lab Building A new classroom building costing about $300,000 will be constructed beginning this spring. President Milo C. Ross telephoned his office Thursday from the East notifying personnel that the way is clear to start preliminaries for the science, lecture and general classroom building. The college has a written agreement with the responsible sources to. cover, the cost of the building. Further announcement is forthcoming. The expanded science and classroom facilities will be constructed north of Wood-Mar hall and west of the present Brougher science hall. Donald Lindgren, college architect, has designed the building. It is hoped the detailed plans and specifications preparatory to seeking bids for construction of the building will be completed by early spring. If all goes well, it will be in use for toe fall or winter quarter of next school year. The building will be constructed in the form of three hexagons, allowing for eighteen classrooms and halls. A botony lab and an arrangement allow-

Mylander to Visit Bolivia

ing for film projection from a central position are leading features. Wood-Mar to Remain The funds came in response1 to the crisis created by the condemnation of Wood-Mar hall, built in 1911. Wood-Mar hall will continue in limited use. The erection of the new building will remove Wood-Mar classes and language labs to new quarters. This new structure ups the total of proposed buildings for the next two years to a total of $1,000,000. Edwards hall dormitory and SUB dining commons plus furniture will amount to $680,000. Jubilee Continues This is another step toward the completion of the college's Operation Diamond Jubilee. In 1966 the college will celebrate 75 years in the education field. George Fox officials still

have no immediate plans concerning the proposed fine arts center. The artist's drawings for this building includes a chapel, but no finances are yet in sight.

Whofs Bruin? January 17, 18—"Servant in House," Central auditorium, 8 p. m. 18—Basketball, Warner Pacific, there. 24—Basketball, Cascade, here. 25—Basketball, Multnomah, here. 25—Future Freshman day. Hootenanny, Central auditorium, 10 p. m. 31—End of registration for second semester.

By Diane Bali

If things go as planned, GFC's Chuck Mylan- Schools Reveal Joint Program Plans; der will be serving in a minstry of encouragement, visitation, a n d evangelism throughout t h e GF, Cascade, Warner to Co-operate Friends' work in Bolivia and and Peru this coming A cooperation program and three academic deans of summer. among a trio of colleges— the institutions. From a headquarters in La Paz, Chuck and Warner Pacific, Cascade, and Later an educational comthe missionary accompanying him will travel sto. planning George Fox--is presently in the mittee was formed including stages. the local churches. When travel gets rough, they'll climb on donkeys and carry sleeping bags for comfort, subsisting on native cooking. "I want to be more than a sight-seer," says Chuck, "and I'm sure looking forward to it." The proposed journey is the

GEORGE FOX senior Chuck Mylander, Oregon Yearly Meeting Christian Endeavor president, speaks before Mid-Winter Convention audience following the announcement of his pending South' America trip. Chuck will probably leave in June for the summer visit.

reelization of a long-cherished dt'oam of the young people of Oregon Yearly'Meeting to send a youth ambassador/missionary to communicate with the national church groups of Bolivia. Cost of the venture has been underwritten partially by $500 given by OYMCE, and the Board of Missions will make up any difference in total expense. A certain degree of confusion concerning dates for the trip stems from whom Chuck accompanies to the field. He is to go with some former missionary, but which has not yet been specified. If the proposed summer plan is fulfilled, Chuck will leave soon after graduation, or approximately June 15, and return by August 11 in time for Yearly Meeting. If an alternate plan is pursued, he may go next fall and remain a longer period totaling three months. The summer date is the most likely, however. Upon returning, Chuck hopes to travel to as many churches as possible to present his impressions and challenges derived from Bolivia. While his trip still lies in the future, Chuck in realization of its potential and purpose adds, •'I'd appreciate the prayers of everybody."

On October 31, 1962, a meeting was held concerning this joint program. A steering committee was there appointed consisting of the three presidents

Change to Terms A recent announcement revealed that the 1964-65 school year at GFC will be operation on a term system, rather than the traditional semester. The action was taken as part of the new Cascade - Warner Pacific George Fox joint program. The administrations of all three colleges have offered to give and take on aspects needing changes in order for the program to function. Faculties of the trio voted independently on the term-semester question. Cascade, already on terms, will make no change for the coming year, but George Fox and Warner Pacific both will renovate their systems. Three term hours will be equal in value to two semester hours, so no problem arises in this aspect of the change. And three registrations yearly will cost no more than the projected two when totaled.

the same three deans and one representative f r o m each school. In another meeting a plan was discussed to pool library sources. Again the three deans plus librarians from the colleges comprised a committee to act upon the suggestion. The plan is to have a complete catalog in each school library. There would be a mobel library unit, in order that a student of any of the three schools could secure a book from any of the libraries in a comparatively short time. This proposed plan would greatly increase the total number of v o l u m e s available through each library. It would also increase the number of titles, but not to such a great degree. Another plan regards sharing faculty members. Presently, two George Fox instructors conduct classes at Cascade. A more distant plan is for an educational b u i l d i n g equal distant from all the colleges to pool resource's Students would be transported to this building for upper division classes which attract too few members to be economically practical at any single school. The entire program will encourage and facilitate inteichanges, yet the three schools will remain independent.

Oh I To Be Collegiate

Between Classes

'Superficial maturity . . . " Do those words sound familiar? They should. They were a part of SB President Lonny FendalPs concern presented in last Tuesdays chapel. They serve as a springboard for this editorial. The crux of his words: we need to develop our own standards of maturity, not superficially based on attitudes borrowed from a non-Christian culture, but on the standard of Christ. As stuents, we certainly are not entirely isolated from contemporary secular thought. Communications have drawn our culture together too much for that. So much the more, we who call ourselves Christians must be challenged to look deeper into what we are and what we want to be. This brings us to a second point that seems lacking on our campus—a sense of Christian stewardship to "carry the word." A bit old-fashioned, yes, but still applicable to our situation. A Lonny Leads Cast In Weekend Play Christian college education should be Christian Lonny Fendall as the butler takes the lead in for everyone, not merely for the religion majors. In the midst of our pseudo-sophistication and the religious drama "Servant kTthe House" this striving for maturity, we easily overlook this real Friday and Saturday night at Central auditorium. purpose in education: a preparation for life as Director Clara Axie Dyer urges students to attend the production, beginChristians who are committed to serving Christ ning Mary; Bob Schneiter as Mr. at 8 p. m. Robert Smith; and Gary Sweatt and the Church. So it is, that the truly notable A hint of the theme of as Roger, a page boy. the play is given in a quote Christian colleges of our land (and we trust GF by Three understudies, Lynne George Frederich Watts. will soon be classed among them) produce men Hawthorne, Marilyn Goode and "The hunger for brotherClark Adams, all members of and women of all types of work who are fired by hood is at the bottom of Miss Dyer's drama class, have the unrest of the modern the Spirit to produce still more believers. also been cooperating in the civilized world." The term "nominally Christian" would cer- Nearly all playing major parts, production. The setting is England near tainly be deemed insulting to our campus. Yet the other cast members are: the beginning of the twentieth It is written by William Smith; Gary Hinkle as century. just how far from this are we now ? We are only Bishop of Lancashire; Raelene Charles Renn Kennedy. Both as evangelical as we are committed. We are comBarnes as Auntie, the Rever- humor and serious drama play mitted only to the degree that we accept Godrs end's wife; Dianna Kennison as a part. call for us. The call? "Go on to maturity."

The Newberg Graphic has its readers in mind we're sure. They cover everything important— even the renovation of Fort Eligible. Have you checked the New York Times, boys? You may make it yet.




Howard Mary and Dave Mendenhall were both passengers on the "City of Portland" dome-liner that was derailed in Wyoming December 21. Dave's only problem was he couldn't get back to school once he finally did get home. Howard . . . well, he had other problems. *



Dr. Ross found Agate Beach slippery during Christmas vacation. At any rate he returned from his sojourn on the beach with one broken arm (the fifth time, we hear) plus a fractured thumb. Minthorn maids report Zoie Ewlng's thoughtful gesture. She brought back a toothbrush rack for 16. Sounds fine, but do they manufacture toothbrushes in 16 different colors? Dr. Ross was a big hit at Mid-Winter Convention at Cannon Beach as well as at Agate Beach. Especially at the semiformal banquet, "where he appeared to wait tables a la blue and gold GF sweatshirt. Oh come on now! In a Wednesdav morning P E class Mike Caruthers and J. P. Piro were having a little tussle. And over bubble bath? Fellas, can't you share the bubbles?

Letters To Editor: Nick, Dick and Will

First College Grod Dies December 21 marked the passing of Amos Stanbrough, half of the first graduating class of George Fox, then Pacific college. He and Clarence Edwards comprised the first graduating class in 1893. Mr. Stanbrough taught at the college in the mathematics department for several years after receiving his degree. He then was an instructor in the Newberg school system before becoming superintendent of Newberg schools. He served in this capacity for 11 years. Before his retirement Mr.

Stanbrough served on the faculty at Oregon College of Education at Monmouth. He lived in Monmouth with his daughter prior to his death. A t last year's alumni banquet he served as the guest speaker. His membership was in the Newberg Friends church. Mr. Stanbrough was 92 at his passing. Committal took place at 1:30 Monday afternoon, December 23. following 10:30 funeral services at the First Baptist church. Monmouth.

9~ke (^redcent Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Newberg, Ore*gon. Published bi-weekly 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; Joyce Klutsen-beker, copy editor; Carolyn Hampton, page editor. BUSINESS A N D TECHNICAL STAFF—Glen Stansell, business manager; Steve LeBaron, advertising manager; Sandy Dickinson, circulation manager; Dick Martin, photographer; Janet Gathright, typist; Zoie Ewing, proofreader; Will Howell, cartoonist. REPORTING STAFF—Barbara Baker, Raelene Barnes, Lynne Hawthorne, Pat Bentley, Keith Drahn, Janet Johnson, Mike Britton, Margaret Church. FACULTY ADVISER—Harlow Ankeny.

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Editor: This letter Is to Lonny Fendall, but I feel that it should be read by all (since "OH! To be collegiate." w a s read by all). Lonny, I appreciated your message on the indirect message of my cartoon very much. It was an indirect message to me. A s Tve drawn closer to God this year I've been thinking more and more that "Foxy George" needs a better editorial policy. Your message was the convincing thought. If w e could s p e n d more time recognizing spiritual needs, and praying for material needs there would be less need for cartoons such as the last one. Tve decided that Foxy George needs to be dedicated to Christ. I assure you now that he is. I believe there is a definite place for this type of cartoon, even in a Christian school. But it needs to be disciplined by Christ. This will be the editorial policy for Foxy George for the remainder of the year: "under the discipline of Christ." —Will Howell

t o the Editor: Not until one frees himself from the fear of criticism can one be a useful leader in a democratic society, including ours, the ASGFC. This letter is in reference to the editorial of Dec. 16, 1963. Before continuing, it might be comforting to explain that the purpose of this letter is not to embarrass our editors, but to point out that if the advice in the above mentioned editorial were followed, our student government would never mature as it ought. The writer seemed to forget the purpose of the motion as stated and decided to dwell on its implications, some of which were undoubtedly true. Why was the motion considered "untimely?" A L'Ami has recently come out and it was

WHAT D'U N O ! YOUR NEW JEWELER is Ernie Beckett

Obviously, "an editor cannot please everyone," so why complain when almost everyone agrees and gives a strong indication of what will please almost everybody. Why not rejoice ? Finally, let us see an end to the immature attitude of locking all of our skeletons in the north wing closets of the SUB. The student body is after all not too vicious; after all, it did respect the editors enough to elect them. Respectfully, Richard Rush Lakin Editor's note: We still feel the motion was untimely. Concensus is fine; there's no objection there. But the L'Ami position was that the problem was not mentioned to them beforehand. A more pleasing yearbook will be produced when such suggestions appear before publication date.

Editor: Several of our George Fox college students are involved in activities which should be brought to the attention of the college community Jn a conversation with Dick Foster the other day, he disclosed what these students are doing for the cause of Jesus Christ For over a year it has been the concern of Dick, ar 1 Lonny Fendall that high school vo'uth who are not reached by the Gospel in any other way hear about what Christ can do for them After consultation with Clynton Crisman and Gene Hockett they obtained the approval of the yearly meeting. Dick, Lonny, Lawrence Roberts and Nancy Nordyke met together for prayer and planning,

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evident that not everyone agreed enough about the spending of one of the major items of the ASGFC budget. Why not bring it up in the student body meeting in order to get the concensus. Advice from individuals never carries the weight of the will of the majority.

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and devised a program which goes something like this. In cooperation with a local church, a weekend of meetings for young people is arranged. Lawrence Roberts is the advance man, who sends three weeks in advance, suggestions on how to organize prayer groups, plus visitation methods for the youth group to use. Later he sends publicity materials announcing the coming Youth Evangelism weekend. Friday and Saturday nights are filled with fun and inspiration, usually including a banquet, film, or preaching service. The Sunday services are largely in the hands of the visitors. Are the results worth the efforts ? Dick modestly says, "The Lord is alone the Judge" but he feels the work is "real successful." At Hayden Lake, where 35 to 40 young people attended, 11 made first-time decisions for Christ. Fifteen of the 50 present at Metolius indicated their need for a changed !ife. Follow-up is Nancy Nordyke's specialty. She keeps in touch with each new Christian by nersona! letter, and supplies them with helpful material for devotions and spiritual growth. Howard Macy has recently joined the team as their song leader. Youth Evangelism is supported by no financing other than the offerings of the churches where they serve.1 These are sufficient to cover their expenses. Although not officially a part of Oregon Yearly meeting's program, it is one of Youth Evangelism's goals to make it =o. Dick pointed out that they in no way compete with the Yearly Meeting youth program, which reaches young people through C.E and camp activities. Howevnr. the present team can't do il alone, winch brings r s to the second aim of this letter: to spark the same concern for this kind of Christian service among youth in other people like you and me Are there any volunteers? Please sec one of the team members. This- is a work which plays a vital role in the mission of "iir Lord, who said. "GO YE A N D PRKACH THE <10PPEL TO EVERY CREATURE." Will y o u ' Sincerely. Nick Maurei

$680,000 U. S. Loan Assures 2 GF Units

the bids can be advertised in a few weeks. Edwards First Edwards hall will be built first, and it is hoped that it can be ready for occupancy for next fall. Providing for 306 students, it will be located east j of the Shambaugh library, overlooking Hess canyon, and j at an extension of Carlton way • After the Edwards construe- j tion is underway, the working from Senator Maurine Neuber- drawings for the commons will I ger, Senator Wayne Morse and be prepared, with construction'. Congressman Walter Norblad. to commence by the middle of; next summer. Unprecedented ] The finances provide con- growth of George Fox college : struction costs for a second has dictated these projects large dormitory, to be called ahead of the original plans of | i Edwards hall; and an addition the Board of Trustees. to the Student Union, which will house the kitchen, book While the loan promises to store, and dining commons. In build the stnieturcs themselves, round numbers, the dorm will no equipment or moveable furcost $400,000 and the food serv- niture is included. The $18,000 ice section $280,000. gift ot" Mr. and Mrs. M. Lowell Edwards, of Santa Ana, Calif., as announced two weeks ago, Application for these addi- will go for furnishings in Edtions to the college program wards hall. There is as yet no exact estimate of the equipwere made last summer, and confirmation came out of Seat- ment needed for the dining tle regional office in October. commons, but it will, in likeliI t was at that time that the hood, be greater, than for the Crescent carried pictures of the dorm, because of the extent and artist's conception of Edwards expense of institutional items hall. The significance of the for the kitchen, refrigeration, recent notice is that all offi- serving, and other demands cial hurdles have been cleared The only pledge now known is for immediate interim financ- by the Dow Chemical Corporaing and construction. During tion, at Midland, Michigan, the interim, architect Donald which is a $5,000 gift in kind, H. Lindgren, of Vancouver, has as Dow products will be creditproceeded with the working ed toward the construction drawings, and it is hoped that costs.

Dr. Milo C. Ross, president of George Fox college, confirmed approval of a loan by the Community Facilities Administration of the Home and Housing Finance Administration of a total of $680,000 for new buildings on the college campus. The news came

News Briefs School Plans Exhibit

Men Transform Dorm

One hundred sixteen work The school is planning to hours and six gallons of paint later, historical Quaker Inn resbring in original graphic prints for show which can be pur- idence area, also known as the chased by the students. They are College Inn, has evolved into by such artists as: Cezanne, De- shiny, like-new living quarters gas, Renoir, Manet, Picasso and for seven GFC men. Proud of the rejuvenation which they Matisse. The prints Include black and themselves created, the Ft. Eliwhite as well as colored litho- gible crowd rechristened their graphs, woodcuts, etchings; dorm and sponsored an open some being signed and number- house for an hour one evening. The moKt exclamation-proed by the artist himself. This voking of many innovations exhibit will be on campus some(in e l u d i n g several color time early this year. schemes) was the turtle room, formerly a kitchen. Housing the Ft. Eligible contingent of the rapidly growing sport of collegiate turPolice Note Bike Rules tle racing (i.e., Fritz, AchilChief Herbert W. Hawkins, les, and Playboy), it includes of the Newberg Police depart- an exercise area, a boardedment, today reminded students up sinkful of a rook and watthat operation of bicycles is er and mysterious gadgets. Residents of the "new" Ft. governed by the same rules and regulations that govern the op- Eligible (and all very eager to ptay that way) are Will Howeration of motor vehicles. Strict enforcement against ell, Keith Baker, Clarence Ferhazardous moving violations by guson, Steve LeBaron, Delbert the riders of bikes, especially Melisa, Bill Carstens, and Edgar riding at night without a light, Madrid. running stop signs, riding on the wrong side of the street, leaving private driveways without stopping and riding on sidewalks will be forthcoming, according to Newberg's chief of police. Chief Hawkins warns that with the coming strict enforceYour Friendly ment of regulations, violators will find1 their bicycles impound518 E. First ed as one penalty. The number of complaints received by the Newberg Police department, the lengthening Rain or shine, flowers from hours of darkness and the inBeaty Florists always make creasing frequency of near-acthe perfect presentation. cidents involving our elder citizens and bicycle riders make Flowers for all Occasions this tightening of enforcement JE 8-4388 — 720 S. River St. absolutely imperative, he said

Diamonds Accent Yuletide Vacation Holiday season this year was complete with an extra bit of sparkle and joy for seven GF couples. Students returned from vacation to find three GF girls wearing new diamonds. Marilyn Hill was just as happy with her new wrist watch, her engagement present from Lloyd Pruitt. Two GF fellows presented diamonds to girls back, home at Christmas time. Engagements announced over the holidays: Marilyn Hill to Lloyd Pruitt, planning a summer wedding. June Garner to Larry Lierman, no wedding date set. Joyce Aitken to Chuck Cdate from Covina, California, - planning to be married next December. Mary Church to Leetus George, former GF student from Woodland, Idaho, no wedding date set. Evelyn Hood of Wheaton, Illinois, to Howard Macy, planning to be married in summer of '65. Donita Kendall from Haviland, Kansas, to Wendell Barnett, planning a summer wedding. Early December engagements: Christobel Fors, music professor at GF, to Robert Lauinger, music teacher in the Newberg public schools, a late spring wedding planned. Joan Winters to Paul Gash, no wedding date set. Engagements announced In November were: Raelene Barnes to Lonny Fendall, no wedding date set. June Spangler to Arthur Finn from Amity, Oregon, no wedding date set. Caroline Lopez of Buena Park, California, to Dave Kovacs, planning a summer wedding.

Alumna, Student Wed Evon Aebischer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Aebischer of Milwaukee and Karl A. Douglas, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Douglas, Sherwood, repeated their marriage vows Saturday evening, November 23, in the Evangelical United Brethren church in Milwaukee, Oregon. The Reverend H. H. Dockter read the double-ring service in the presence of 200 guests. The bride is a graduate of George Fox and is now on the faculty of Gladstone school. The bridegroom is a freshman attending GF.

Gerry-Jerry United Back in classes after their holiday wedding are Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Sugden. The former Gerry Larson is a sophomore at GF. Sugden is a freshman. The wedding ceremony was performed by Reverend Fred Newkirk in the Vancouver Friends church on Saturday, December 28. Mrs. Sugden is from Vancouver, Washington. Jerry is from Newberg.


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JUNIOR WENDELL BARNETT peruses the redeoorations in his Pennington hall room after returning from Christmas vacation. The occasion? The announcement of his engagement to Donita Kendall, HavUand, Kansas, pictured In the snapshot he holds.

Economics Class Blows $5,000 Each; Some Win, Some Lose, All Learn By Lonny Fendall (for Raelene Barnes) "General Motors is up two points today!" •"Have you sold your Polaroid yet?" Such conversation harks not from Wall Street, but from this year's economics class. The project of handling stocks, devised by Professor Lundquist, will soon be completed. The major goal for the students has been to take the ima-

Foundation Gives $2,000 to College For Library Loan The Jackson foundation of Portland has announced a grant of $2,000 to George Fox to apply on Shambaugh library furnishings, President Ross announced recently. While the amount does not infer additional' furniture and equipment it assists in paying off a loan for items which were not covered at the time the building was occupied a year and a half ago. The Board of Trustees, in order to provide an adequate facility, borrowed several thousands of dollars. Of the total project costing $302,000 only $6,000 is still outstanding.

S U B Adds Furniture The new addition to the Student Union building is now completely furnished with chairs and tables. Bruce Longstroth, chairman of the Student Union board, reports that the SUB hopes to purchase lounge chairs for the TV room and lounge, as well as a new TV, a stereo-hi-fi set, and curtains for the windows.

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ginary $5,000 doled out by the professor in October and multiply it by the wise purchase and sale of common stocks listed in the New York Stock Exchange. A one per cent interest rate for the hypothetical broker both on purchases and sales has made profit-taking more difficult than it might seem. Women are not expected to be very proficient in this sort of pursuit, but Sandra Cornell and June Garner have not taken the back seat to the fellows, who outnumber the fairer sex 5 to 1. The girls report a good gain on their investments, depending on the final sales to be made. The class in introductory economics plans a trip to a broker's office in Portland as a follow-up to this learning project. Also it is rumored that some of the "tycoons" may be scraping their pennies together to try some investing with real greenbacks.

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My favorite "sports writer" finally made a mistake. Alabama's Crimson Tide upset favored Mississippi in the Sugar Bowl for the only flaw in my New Year's day predictions. Texas, Illinois, and Nebraska all came through with victories to tally three correct and one wrong. But after all, everyone's entitled to one mistake. *




Speaking of bowl games, the University of Oregon didn't fare too badly in their 21-14 victory over Southern Methodist in the Sun Bowl. The Webfoots clobbered the Mustangs the first half and then got clobbered in the second half. But they did win . . . According to latest WCCC statistics, George Fox college is tied with Multnomah School of the Bible for second place in conference standings. GFC and MSB have identical 3-0 records, while pacesetting Cascade college is 4-0. *



Wolves Pass GFC -LeOgUC

January 7, the GFC Quakers dropped a 59-50 decision to the OCB Wolves. Coach Furtado's warriors fell quickly behind and the Wolves pushed to a 31-26 lead at intermission. The Quakers opened the second half with a burst and galloped past the visiting OCE quint. However, the Wolves finally sprang to life, passed the Quakers, and soon built up a ten point bulge. The Quakers battled back but were unable to close the gap and the final tally read 59-50 in favor of OCE. GFC's Dale Twenge led all scoring with 12 counters. Dave Pappin of OCE and Jim McNellv of GP followed with 11 and 10 respectively. Twenge also garnered rebounding honors with 8. As a team, the Quakers hit 33.8% from the floor compared with 429£ for the Wolves. OCE also took the JV game, 59-44.


Dick Barber is ninth in the league in scoring with a total of 50 points in three games and a 16.7 average. John Almond and Jess Wilson are deadlocked in sixth place in the rebounding department with 26 apiece. Barber is in-eighth place with 22 carooms.


DALE RINARD (12) tries a jump shot from the side as an OCE' Quaker Five Outfoxman a block. To the right is Quaker player Dick Barber DO YOU have some information-which might NCC by 82-78 Tally (34) attempts and an unidentified OCE opponent. be of interest to the readers of this column? If GFC took a hard-fought bas-





so address it to either yours truly, box 131 or send it in care of The Crescent. But please, no fan mail. Hasta luego, auf Wiedersehen, etc. —M.S.B.

ketball game from Northwest Christian college of Eugene by a score of 82-78 December 14. The game was a see-saw affair with GFC taking an early eight point lead.

Institute Sets Austrian, British Study

The Quakers held their advantage and led 42-37 at half time. The second half, however, was a different story as NCC stormed back and ran up a ten point bulee over the visiting Quakers. With time running out, the Quakers slowed the NCC attack, and with two minutes remaining caught and passed the Crusaders. GFC then built a four point lead and closed' the scoring at 82-78.

The Institute of International Education announces that a limited number of scholarships for 1964 summer study are being offered to qualified Americans by two Austrian and four British universities. AdolfMorsbach awards for summer study at most German universities are also available. All programs are administered by the HE. The historic University of Vienna will hold a special summer session at Its St. Wolfgang campus in Stroble, Austria, from July 12 to August 22.

Courses available to students will include law, political science and liberal arts courses and German language courses. The St. Wolfgang program is open to candidates who have completed two or more years of college and will cost approximately $335. An optional four-day trip to Vienna at a small additional charge is also available. Total cost for the Salzburg program will be $260; $245 to cover room, board and tuition, plus a $15 registration fee

Five GFC'ers hit in double figures with Dick Barber sinking 23 and Dale Twenge 21. Jess Wilson had 16 and Jim McNelly and Jon Newklrk 10 each. Almond led in rebounding with 9 and was followed by Barber with 8. The Quakers shot a healthy 41.4 percent from the floor.

Varsity, JV's Claim Double Victories In Weekend Games with Concordia

Concordia's Cavaliers put out a great effort before going down to a 78-65 defeat at the hands of the GFC Quakers in a foul-filled contest January 10. In the first ten minutes of the opening half, the usually potent GFC offense was slowed to a crawl by a tight zone defense thrown by the host Cavaliers. Led by the shooting and rebounding of Denny Paola and Jess Wilson, the Quakers built up steam and by the end of the first half were on the long end of a 40-28 count. In the second half, the Quakers with Jim McNelly and Dale Twenge hitting, continued to widen the lead. During the final half McNelly put through seven out of nine attempts from the floor. Every varsity player saw action in the second half as Coach Furtado emptied the bench. The reserves were able to hold the lead and the final buzzer sounded with GF out in front of the fast action game, 73-55. Leading all scorers for the evening was Schmitke of Concordia with 23. Jess Wilson of George Fox was close behind with 21 tallies. Visser of Concordia was next with 19. In total rebounding, GPC held a 52-34 margin. Paola led GFC with 21 arid was followed

•vyi]scm with 13. 13. Mantley had 11 and Schmitke 8 for Concordia. From the field the Quakers hit a .342 clip. The Cavaliers shot a frigid .270 rate. However, Concordia outdid the Quakers at the charity strip, .688 to .682. Top scorers for GFC were as follows: 3ess Wilson 21 Dale Twenge 17 Jim McNelly 16 Denny Paola 15 GFC made it a clean sweep for the night with a 42-18 victory in the JV game. The Quaker JV's were led in scoring by Pete McHugh with 13 and Bob Craven with 11. McHugh also picked off 7 rebounds and was aided by Mike Jarvill with 6. Hapless Concordia JV's picked up only 4 points on two field goals in the second half action which was played without stopping the clock. by

GF Matmen Compete

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January 10, GFC wrestlers dropped a close 15-13 meet with Concordia. Jon Bishop and Tom Farr picked up wnis for GFC with pins. John Stopa won his match by decision. Allen Steinke, Mike Cox and Kent Thornburg also participated for George Fox.

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