Dr. V. F. Schwalm To Speak In Easter Union Services

Dr. Vernon F. Schwalm, president of Manchester College, will be the speaker of the McPherson Union Holy Week Services this year.

The churches of McPherson are combining their services into this one union service. The services will be held at the First Methodist Church and will begin at,7:45 p. m. each evening.

Eight Go For Physicals March 21

Eight Macollege boys will go for their pre-induction physicals to Kansas City, March 21.

Charles Petefish, junior from Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Eugene Neff, sophomore from Twin Falls. Idaho: Loren Blickenstaff, Nampa. Idaho, junior, Raymond Walker, Norton, Kansas, sophomore; Dick Mason, McPherson, freshman; Harvey Pauls, Inman freshman; Kenneth Slabach, Windom sophomore; and Bob Bechtel, MePher-son sophomore will be in the group of over twenty men.

Panther Creek Gets Deputation Team .

A series of Bible lessons, studies of home life, and workshop activities were the main emphasis at the weekend "Workshop” held at Panther Creek Church in Iowa last weekend.

The deputation from Macollege were James Elrod. S. M. Dell. Dr. Metzler and they were accompanied by the college Ladies Trio. The team conducted the workshop from Friday Nite, March 9 thru Sunday Noon. They returned Sun-dav afternoon.

The pastor of the Panther Creek Church is Paul Miller who graduated from Macollege in 1937. Rev. miller's wife is a graduate of M. C. in 1938.

Mr. Elrod spoke to the group on the problems of home life, a well-functioning family, conditions that insure it, physical and emotional relationships, and signs of indications of family breakdown. The group was divided into smaller groups that discussed these problems.

Professor Dell taught crafts on saturday and led the recreational activities that night. Such crafts as leather work, metal-foil, and braiding were offered.

The Ladies Trio presented a program on Friday night and offered special numbers throughout the conference.

McPherson College, McPherson, Kansas, March 16, 1951

Student Council Will Choose New Doghouse Manager Soon

THE DOGHOUSE serves at snack bar, lounge, and study to Macollege students. It is sponsored by the Student Council end operated by students. Donna Sooby, sophomore from Garden City, is the present manager.

Kough, Bittinger Lead Discussions At Wichita

There will be a service on each evening of Holy Week with the exception of Thursday when each church will observe a special service, and Saturday, Sunday, March 18 will be the first meeting.

On Friday, March 23 a meditation service will be held in the sanctuary of the Methodist Church, beginning at 12 noon and ending at 3:00 p. m. There will be various leaders in the service.

Dr. Schwalm will be the leader of the last period of the meditation.

The President of Macollege for 15 years, Dr. Schwalm is now president of Manchester College and serves the Brethren Church by being vice-chairman of the General Brotherhood board and a member of the Brethren Service Commission.

Mohler, Kennedy Place In State Anti-Tobacco Bout

Esther Mohler and Joe Kennedy walked off with the top honors last Friday when they placed first and second respectively at the state anti-tobacco oratorical contest at Tabor College.

Prize of $35, $25. ami $15 were awarded. The contestant from Tabor College won the third prize.

Bethany Is Host To Meet Saturday

Bethany College was the most of a Four Faculties Meeting held March 10. The faculties of Bethany College, Macollege. Bethel College and Kansas - Wesleyan University met for an all-day program.

The program was opened at 10:00 a.m. with devotions and welcome by President Lindquist. Dr. Hermanson made a few announc-ments after which Mr. R. E. Custer. director of life adjustment program of the Suite Department of Education gave the principal address.

There followed a question period.

The group was dismissed for dinner in the college cafeteria.

Professor Eldon G. Wheeler, or the K-State institute of citizenship presented an address at the dinner hour.

At 1:15 p.m. the group was divided into 8 discussion groups where they discussed various subjects.

Several Macollege faculty mem-bers were leaders in these groups.

Miss Della Lehman was the recorder in the humanities group.

In the social studies group Dr. Kenneth Bechtel was the chairman.

The chairmen of the natural sciences and mathematics, music, art. crafts, and public relations and administration groups were Dr. Patton; Mr. Donald Frederick and Dean James Berkebile respective-

Other groups were education, service workers and resident heads.

A social Hour in the SUR of Bethany College was also on the program at 3:00 p.m.

"The purpose of the program.” reported Dean Berkebile, was to lift up the philosophy of Life Adjustment in the secondary schools. This work is an effort to bring the curriculum of the secondary schools to the point where it can best serve the beef interests of all the students.”

Speakers Win Honors At KWU Saturday

Macollege debaters, orators, and extemporaneous speakers brought home honors in all three fields from the Kansas Forensic League Contest at Kansas Wesleyan Saturday.

Joan Keim won the first prize of $7.50 in women's oratory, and Don Thralls received a certificate of merit for third place in the men’s division.

Wayne Zeigler netted $7.50 for first place in extemporaneous speaking, and Miriam Akers won $5.00 for second place in extemp.

As a debate team Gene Bechtel and Wayne Zeigler won four and lost none. Joe Kennedy and Dean Cotton gained two favorable decisions and lost two. Miriam Akers and Joan Keim won two out of four debates.

Players Discuss Spring Production, Club Party

Seventeen members of the Players Club met in SAR Monday night to discuss possible plays for the spring production. ”Our Hearts Were Young and Gay", "Adam's Evening," and 'The Show Off” were discussed as possibilities.

Also, a party was suggested and a committee appointed by president Wayne Zeigler. The committee is Mickey Akers. Donna Phe-lon, and Wayne Hutchison.

Another committee was selected to choose the spring production. That committee is Dale Oilman. Don Shultz, Dolores Sigle, and Sue Smith.

Gina Munda Is Working In American Embassy

Gina Manda, a student from Italy who graduated from MacCol-lege last summer and then returned to Italy is now with the American Embassy in Rome.

Horner Attends Funeral

Dwight Horner, class or '39, on behalf of the Church of the Brethren. attended the funeral of Heinrick Schreck, one of our German teen-age students, who drown with his cousin while visiting relatives In New York. He was making his home at Goshen, Ind.

35 Attend All-School Box Social

Approximately 35 students attended the Ail School Box Social Saturday night. March 10. The sponser of the social was the SCA. Elsie Kindley began the evening's entertainment with folk games at 7:30 p.m.

At. 8:45 p.m. the official auctioneer. Bob Augsburger, sold the boxes of food to the highest bidder. The boxes were all wrapped in the same type of paper to prevent recognition.

The highest bidder layed down $2.00 for his box, while there were a few boxes that sold for $1.00.

First and second prizes were awarded to the best wrapped boxes. Mr. Dick Wareham' and Miss Edna Nener were the judges and they awarded first prize to Elsie Kindley and Delores Sigle and second prize to Lorene Clark and Ina Ditmars.

Speaker Wins Prohibition Duel

Donovan Speaker rang down the curtain on his college forensic career as he won first place and $35 at the state prohibition oratorical contest on March 7.

Other schools represented in the contest at Lyons were Hesston College, who received second prize. Central College, third place winner, and Tabor College, who ranked fourth.

Ronald Klemmedson Is New Sports Editor

The editorial staff of the Spectator announces the appointment of Ronald Klemmedson, South Beloit, Ill., freshman, to the position of sports editor.

He will replace Melvin Fish-burn, senior from Lawrence, who resigned last week.

Magnus, as he is known on campus, began writting last week and is responsible for the present sports page. He has had no previous experience in this field.

Daggett, Oltman Judge 4-H One-Acts Saturday

Margaret Daggett, junior from Lawrence, and Dale Oltman, End-ers, Nebr. senior, judged the three one-act plays presented in the 4-H program on Macampus last Saturday.

The program for the day included model meetings, one-act plays, choruses, vocal ensembles, instrumental ensembles, promotional talks, folk games and demonstrations.

Daggett and Oilman awarded red ribbons to Conway and Andover 4-H Clubs and a first-class blue ribbon to the Sunflower 4-H.

Winners in each of the contests here will represent the local 4-H groups at the state meeting.

Chem Class Sees Carey Salt Plant And Paper Plant

The inorganic chemistry class went to Hutchinson. Kansas, on Thursday, March 15 for a field laboratory trip. They inspected the Carey Salt Plant and a paper factory.

With the guidance of Dean Ber-kebile, the students of Inorganic Chemistry learned how salt is extracted from the ground and the process involved in making it us-able as a seasoner.

The paper factory visited was the reprocessing plant which turned raw paper from scrap.

Those making the trip besides Dean J. M. Berkebile were Vai-inupo Alailima, Keith Allison, Bob Bellah, Dale Birkenholtz, Wayne Blickenstaff, June Blough, Bruce Burkholder, Eldon Coffman, June Crowley, Ward Ferguson, Darlo Forbes, Mary Hutcherson, Wayne Hutchison, Kuki Ilaoa, Ellmar Johnson,, Gregory Johnson, Ronald Klemmedson, Robert Koehn, Bertha Landis, Curtis Leicht, Robert Powell, Gloria Sies, Philip Spahn, Don Thralls, Donald Wagoner, and Mary Ellen Yoder.,

Student Council Meet Held In Wichita Last Week

A meeting of the college student councils in Kansas was held last weekend on the campus of the University of Wichita. The Macollege Student Council sent the following representatives; Vi Alai-lima, Marlin Walters, Bonnie Martin, Miss Vancil, and Prof Flory. The conference was a two day meeting: however, the McPherson group attended only the Friday afternoon discussion meetings.

At the opening meeting the representatives considered a report submitted by the Pittsburg State Teachers College on a proposed constitution. The remainder of the afternoon was divided into three discussion groups: Administration. Student Council Relations, and Student Problems.

The purpose of this conference was to promote better relation-ship among the student governing bodies of the colleges and universities of Kansas and to promote the discussion of solution of mutual problems.

Zeller Is Speaker At Laverne Banquet

Rev. Hurry K. Zeller. Jr. left McPherson a week ago Wednesday noon and journeyed to La-Verne College, California. The purpose of his trip was to speak at the annual Booster Banquet, called this year the "New Era Banquet”.

Rev. Zeller returned by airplane so as to be here to deliver the sermon at the College Church Sunday, March 11.

Mohler Leads Discussion

Dr. R. E. Mohler led a discussion In faculty meeting Friday, March 2. on the alms and purposes of McPherson College.

Vol. xxxv

Committee Plans Party

The Social Committee will sponsor an all-school folk game night for the first Friday following vacation, March 30.

The Student Council has announced that applications for the position of Dog House manager for the school year 1951-1952 will be accepted any time between Monday. March 12, and Wednesday. March 28. at 4:00 p.m. Applications may be given to Bonnie Martin or Delma Cline. From applications submitted the Council will hire a manager at its March 28

197 Get X-Rayed

One hundred ninety-seven per-sons were x-rayed by the Kansas X-Ray Unit that operated cm Macampus Monday, March 12.

Twenty-five of this number were persons from off campus while the rest were students and faculty members.

The college nurse, Betty Byers, was in charge of registration. Others helping Miss Byers, Maxine Coppock, Yyonne Birkin, Bertha Landis, Barbara Beck, LaVerne Burger and Mary Caster.

WAA Sets Date For Banquet

The members of the Women's Athletic Association chose the; date of their annual spring banquet and chose sports and sport-heads for the spring season in a meeting Thursday morning.

The W. A. A banquet it to be held Friday evening. April 18, at 6:30 in the Blue Room of Warren' Hotel.

The sports chosen for this sen-son are softball, swimming, tennis, and outing, Rowena Merkey will be the head of softball. Marilyn Roe was chosen as swimming sport-head, tennis is to be supervised by Helen Hood, and outing head is Donna Sooby.

Debaters End With Okla. Trip

Macollege debaters will end the tournament season with a trip to Oklahoma A & M at Stillwater March 26. The four-day bout will last through March 26, 27, 28 and 29.

Representing Macollege will be debaters Joan Keim, Mickey Akers, Wayne Zeigler, Gene Bechtel, and Elsa Kurtz who will take part, in discussion.

Prof. Maurice A. Hess will go with the group which will leave McPherson Easter Sunday. Prof. Roy McAuley will go to Stillwater Monday from Waka, Texas, where he will conduct Easter services.;


Article XV of the Student Body By-Laws stipulates that a manager shall be:    (1) preferably a

hired by the Student Council before April L Also set forth In the By-Laws is the provision ”The qualifications of the over-all manager shall be; (1) preferable a student. (2) must be able to keep simple accounts, and (3) should

No. 22

President D. W Bittinger and Public Relations Director Jack Kough spent Saturday in Wichita as directors of a Home Clinic held in the First Church of the Brethren there.

Dr. Bittinger led the married group with discussion questions as "Can My Home Be Happy? Why are some homes not happy? How can we make our homes to continue in happiness? How can we teach our children about themselves? About God? To pray? How can the physical relationship of marriage grow more beautiful? How can parents get along with their children?”

Jack Kough led the unmarried group in discussion of How early shall I date? What shall we do on a date? How often shall we date? What about petting and necking? Difference between dating and courtship. When should the diamond be given? Length of Engagement. What should happen during engagement? How elaborate should the wedding be? What is a honeymoon?

Dr. Bittinger delivered the Sunday morning sermon “Spiritual Undergirding of the Home."

Jack Kough spoke on "The Homes of 1951" in the evening service.

An estimated 75 people attended the Saturday discussion and 200 for both Sunday discussions.

Red Cross Gets $107.77

A campus Red Cross campaign last week collected a total of $ 107.77. It was made in conjunction with the drive down town.

Directors of the drive were Joann Lehman and Prof. Della Lehman. Professer Lehman gave a pep talk in chapel.

Helping in student solicitation were Carole Huffman, Arlene Mohler, Loren Blickenstaff, La Verne Burger, David Metzler, Lillian Good, Hazel Rogers, and Fred Rank.

Astronomy Class Holds Lab Under The Stars

The Astronomy class looked at the stars Tuesday night.

Prof. Joseph Bowman pointed out the various stars to those attending students which included: Letha Miller, Betty Ann Murrey, Irwin Porter, Wayne Parris, Svl-vus Flora, Donald Ford, Bill Daggett and Carl Harris.

preferably have some experience."

The salary of the manager is determined by the Student Council during the month of September of the school year for which the manager has been hired. Under present regulations the amount established must be not less than $100 per semester nor more than. $125 per semester.

The Spectator    2

FRIDAY. MAR. 16. 1951

The Real Issue

Things I Like About McPherson

By Desmond W. Bittinger

2. The Faculty A short time ago I wrote under the shove heading saying that the thing I liked most, about McPherson College was her students. In this second column I should like to say that I also like the faculty or McPherson College.

There can be no college unless there are students. Likewise, there can be no college without teachers. Socrates gathered his students about him and went walking. He taught them down by the sen or in the porches of the public buildings.

Jesus, the greatest teacher of all, gathered his students about him and they likewise Journeyed.

He taught them along the sea shore and in the winding paths which Jed through the farmlands and across the hilltops. One of the greatest sermons was preached on a mountain and his great commission was issued from a mountain-top.

Buildings are more important

As We Look Back

It was suggested to the Spectator editors that the following soft of column be run in the school paper. The editors, however, were hesitant to do so, but finally decided to do it in this issue.

It is the editors request that you. the reader, let us know how you like the column; if there is sufficient interest we will continue to choose from the old copies of the Spectator items of interest and publish them.

3 Years Ago—1946

Blair Helman won first place and a cash reward of $35.00 at the 30th annual anti-tobacco contest. The title was “Lives in Pawn.”

Dr. L. Avery Fleming was chosen to the position of Dean-Regis trar.

Dress-up dinner was held in the college dining hall.

Fifteen boys reported for opening of spring sports. 10 Years Ago—1941

Announcement of conferring of honorary doctor of science degree to Dr. It. E. Mohler by LaVerne College.

Professor of Sociology, Dr. D.

housing of laboratories and class-now since we need them for the rooms, hut the significant relationship still continues to be that of student and teacher.

I like McPherson's teachers because they are willing to work at sacrificial salaries for the great cause in which they believe: They have a love for their students, for the principles of Christianity and of liberal education, and a great faith in what their students can become.

Their love for students, their faith in them, and their dedication to the high purposes of education help to make them great teachers. They vary in their methods and perhaps in their effectiveness, but their purposes are noble and their dedication is clear. Their rewards are not monetary hut the satisfaction of seeing youth develop.

What, do I like about McPherson College?

I like her teachers.

W. Bittinger's book entitled “Black and White in the Sudan" is to be published.

The annual Freshman-Sophomore formal party is held March 22.

24 Years Ago—1927

Professor Maurice A. Hess is in demand as judge of debates throughout the state.

The Seniors plan to observe “Ivy Day."

President D. W. Kurtz discusses I Cor. 13 in chapel speech.

Silk hose for women, full fashioned. knit of ten ply silk, pair $1.49.

31 Years Ago—1920

Mrs. Amanda Fanestock elected Dean of Women.

College Freshmen have a hike.

Chapel, all student activities, and social life stopped by flu.

No Spectator next week on account of the flu.

As a result of action taken by Dr. Harnly, the Red Cross no longer prints tobacco advertisements in the Red Cross Magazine.

Professor H. H. Nininger comes to head the biology department.

The Board of Trustees appointed Professor J. H. Fries Assistant Business Manager of the College.

From Kansas to Korea in six easy, month-long lessons. Only in the Army could one achieve this ambition (?) so easily. I have been reminded countless times that i've never bad it so good but I wasn't aware that I wanted it so good. However. I'm here and you readers aren't so give a listen. So far you have heard the ugly side of the Korea story but I shall try to present a more enlightened side of the same story.

Although there are many miles between Kansas and Korea, the weather is somewhat the same. Yesterday it snowed but today it was nice and pleasantly warm. Changable; just like the Army and Kansas. It makes a native Kansan almost at home. I have seen some black Kansas nights but I've never seen them as consistently black as they are here. A flashlight is a must.

The town we are located in at the present time is named Andong. It is almost directly above Taegu. Andong used to he quite large with a population of a reported 300,000 people. The only building standing is the Catholic Church, the rest being demolished and destroyed by bombs and fire. It is a study in itself to observe these Koreans; their mode of life, their customs. My knowledge of their customs is limited however, as the only tiling I take very much interest in is when I get out of the Army. It is not possible to be in Korea and not know something of their mode of life though. The Korean farmers can be seen in the morning after a ruin walking single file along the road, hands clasped behind their backs, wearing their white robes and black "bird cage" hats. Their mission is to look over the “Chop-Chop”, (rice). These hats are very peculiar looking and, because of their heighth, offer a perfect target for an American G1 with snowball throwing aspirations. The women, of course, do a large share of the work. When traveling, the Korean woman carries the burden in her arms, on her back, and on her head while obediently following her- husband. The husband is comparing his chop-chop with the other farmers chop-chop. (They would almost remind one of a Kansas wheat farmer).

The dwellings they live in are, for the most part, made of mud and straw. The walls are just dried mud hut the roof is thatched in such a way that it could well be deemed a work of art. The roof is held together by straw ropes, criss-crossed in decorative designs. A lot of these little huts are set against a scenery that is unmatch-ed in the United States. I’ve never seen such magnificent beauty, a beauty that sobers even the wildest of us and makes us wonder just how such a country could be the scene of a terrible and destructive war. We encountered many breath-taking sights in the mountain passes between here and Pusan, the port city where we landed. It is amazing the way these people utilize every available inch of ground for rice paddies.

While Korea may be a more beautiful country than Japan, (although I didn’t get the chance to see much of the latter country) there are two reasons that I liked Japan the hotter. One is more or less of a selfish attitude but I didn't exactly relish the idea of coming 10 Korea and possibly combat: and the other is that I was close to Tokyo. We were located in Camp Palmer, about 30 miles out of the city. I got the chance to visit Tokyo several times however. The scars of war have healed almost completely and it is a very busy city. The Japanese people are said to be the cleanest of the Orientals but I question this. The soldier is a very well paid person in Japan and it’s possible to purchase the famous and beautiful kimona as well as other articles at a very low price. Even though the prices were very low. we all enjoy arguiug and haggling over the "outragous" pride until the proprietor would say. “You say how much, Joe," and then, we could almost buy the article at our own price. The rate of exchange' in Japan is 360 yen for an American dollar and in Korea it’s 4,000 won to the dollar.

There are several recent Macol-lege students in this unit. A lot of you will remerber Charles Van-cil, Donald Van Dorn, and Clarence Seever and Larry Treder. Newly made Pfc. Charlie Vancil is an asset to our communications Section: M/Sgt. Clarence Seever is our Intelligence NCO: Sgt. Don Van Dorn is Surveyor: Sgt. Larry Treder is Personnel Sergeant. My official capacity is that of Message Center pencil-pusher.

While some of us may have been dissatisfied with Macollege.

I dare say that the "school on the hill” looks pretty good to us now.

Perhaps we will see the day when

we can take up again our interupt-ed pursuit of knowledge in the halls of McPherson College. — Garth Ellwood

In a personal note to the editor. Garth asked. "Tell everybody hello for me, and tell them they might drop me a line if they have nothing better to do."

Garth’s address is:

Cpl. Garth Ellwood ER 57502514

Hq. 429th Engr. Const. Bn.

APO 301 c o Postmaster

San Francisco. California

ADA Lists Pre-Dental Procedures

The American Dental Association, in reply,to a request for information from Dean J. M. Berke-bile, lists a summary of procedures for applicants to the 1952 class of dental students.

1.    Make inquiries directly to the dental school of your choice.

2.    Dental school will indicate what credentials and transcripts the school requires in order to process your application for admission.

3.    Dental school will send applicant information on the Dental Aptitude Testing Program.

4.    Division of Aptitude Testing will send to applicant on his request. an application card to take the Dental Aptitude Testing Program.

5.    Applicant will return his application card with three photographs properly attached and a fee of $10 to the Division of Aptitude Testing. Council on Dental Education. American Dental Association. 222 East Superor Street.

Chicago 11, Illinois.

6.    No applications can he processed unless application card with three photographs properly attached, and the proper fees are received at the same time.

7.    Applicant may take Dental Aptitude Test only once during the several test periods for any school year.

8.    Applicant will be given his choice (if possible) of testing centers which include all 42 dental schools and 36 colleges or universities.

.9. Applicants unable to take the test as assigned, will be assigned to the following test period. No “make-up” examination will be given.

10. No refunds will be made after assignment of testing date.

11.. Do not apply to take aptitude tests for 1952 class unless it is possible for you to complete basic enrtrance requirements before the 1952 class is admitted.

Further information is available at the dean’s office.

In his King Features Syndicate column “These Days” George E. Sokolsky quoted the noted English journalist Wickham Steed as saying that “the whole communist conception of relations with the non-communist world is one of ‘cold’ or ‘hot' warfare.”

Steed follows up with a statement to the effect that communists either by “cold” 'or "hot” methods means to prepare the rest of the world for Kremlin strategy, or communist dictatorship of the whole world, which the Kremlin holds as eventual.

Sokolsky takes over where Steed leaves off and says that the real issue between communism and non-communism is not over the division of wealth or “who owns what. He claims the real issue to be one of mental and moral slavery to the state as against freedom in the same.

Asks Mr. Sokolsky, “Is he (man) to be a free creature, exercising free will, free choice, at his own risk and for his own benefit, or is he a creature to be used by those who have the physical power to use him—that is, shall all of us become slaves to those who can use the state to master us?”

Garth Ellwood Writes, Compares Kansas To Korea

The Spectator    3

FRIDAY, MAR. 16, 1951

Bulldog Barks

Don Shultz and Earl Grindle are going to Hill City, Kas., this evening.

Wayne Blickenstaff, Lloyd Hummer, D. A. Crist. Paul Heide-brecht, Earl Grindle, and Don Shultz were among the McPherson people attending the American Legion basketball game in Wichita Saturday evening.

Orva Willems and Peggy Sargent were in Wichita over the weekend participating in the Womens State Howling Tournament.

The basketball team accompanied by Coach and Mrs. Woodard, Mr. and Mrs. Wareham, Dr. and Mrs. Bittinger, Mr. and Mrs. Sar-gent, and Mr. and Mrs. Willems recently journeyed to Brookvllle, Kas. where they enjoyed a fried chicken dinner.

Duane Jamison, Mickey Akers, Orva Willems, Loren Blickenstaff, Beverly Turner, Joyce McLeod, Eddie Ball, Lenore and Dale Carpenter, John Robison Betty Hill, Chuck Petefish, and Ann Carpenter were in Wichita Saturday evening.

Faculty Corner

Last week Prof. Guy Hayes took his Animal Husbandry, Animal Nutrition, and Judging classes to the farms of Marvin Krehbiel and Paul Nelson northwest of McPherson., where they viewed the practices of these farmers.

At the farm of Marvin Krehbiel they saw a large feeding program, while at the Paul Nelson farm they saw an outstanding herd of registered Angus.

A total of twenty-six students judged and looked over the setups.

Miss Della Lehman attended the meeting of the Ks. Assn, of Teach-ers of English at Chanute, Kansas. A featured speaker at the meeting was Dr. Hayakawa, a noted authority in the field of semantics.

Prof. Roy McAuley was in Carlton, Kans., last Saturday as speak- er at a youth rally there. '

Robert Martin Wins Prize For Living Room Design

Robert Martin, a student at Ma-college from 1946-1948, has been awarded a $100 prize for a living room design which he submitted in the Fifth Annual Better Rooms Competition sponsored by the Chicago Tribune. Martin is now an architectural student at the-Uni-versity of Cincinnati, and is the son of Mrs. Alice Martin. Macol-lege registrar.

Macollege Grads Help Redesign Education

Two Macollege graduates were among the educators gathered at Washington last month at the request of the United States commission of education to redesign our nation s educational system.

The former students were Gal- en Jones, class of '18, and Dr. Ros-co C. Ingalls, class ’09.

Mr. Jones is the national director of secondary education of the United States. While at McPherson College he was active in basketball and debate.

Dr. Ingalls received an honorary Doctor's Degree from McPherson in 1937. He has been the President of a Junior College for over 25 years. Mrs. Ingalls is the sister of Mrs. Paul Sargent of McPherson.

Faculty To Give Social.

The faculty is sponsoring a formal social party for all students. It is to be the first week after Easter vacation and will be held in the gym at 8 o'clock on Tuesday, April 3.

The program and entertainment will be presented by the faculty— free of charge. Miss Neher is head of the decoration committee and Doris Coppock will be in charge of entertainment.

Patronize our advertisers.

College Farm’s Boar Wins Grand Champ Ribbon

On March 1, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Hayes, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Wag-oner, Fred Gocuner, Joe Bukey, and Wayne Oak traveled to Hutchinson to the Kansas O. I. C. Sale, in which the McPherson College Farm had a boar and two gilts listed.

The show was held in the morning and the sale in the afternoon, In the show the boar was awarded a purple ribbon for the grand champion boar of the show. One of the gilts was second in her class.

In the sale, which was held in the livestock sale pavillion of the state fair grounds, one gilt brought ninety dollars, and the other, one hundred twelve dollars and fifty cents. The boar was purchased for the price of two hundred thirty-five dollars to top the sale. The purchaser was Mr. Otto Delfs of Inman, Kansas. These pigs were of the litter of twenty which was born at the farm last fall, and have been under the constant care of Mr. Wagoner.

A picture of Mr. Wagoner and the grand champion boar appeared in Hutchinson Herald March, 2.

7 Countries Represented By, 14 Foreign Students

This year, McPherson College has the largest number of students from other lands that she has ever had. There are fourteen foreign students. representing seven different countries, enrolled here.

Those students have represented our school on more than seventy deputation trips. They have attended many camps and conferences, have presented programs before schools. P. T. A. groups, churches, hospitals, conferences, and in the many similar situations in which they have participated. In all of these instances they have contributed to other people, a groat positive influence. We should be proud of the good will they have spread about the college.

The trusees, during the recent trustee meeting, approved an expanded scholarship plan for International students. This will assure McPherson College of an even greater international representation in the years ahead.

What Do You Think?

The opinions expressed in this column are those of the contributors and not necessarily those of either McPherson College or the Spectator.

The question for this week is “What do you think of the Macam-pus Girls?" The question for next week will be "What do you think of Macampus Boys?"

The names of the contributors will not appear this week for obvious reasons.

They are okay. I found mine here.

McPherson girls represent a pretty good mixture and are better classed, better balanced, and more sociable than average.

On the average they are swell, Macampus girls are a good class of girls.

Macampus girls are friendly, serious minded--at the right tim-es, yet they are always ready for a good time.

Macampus girls are a fine group of young girls. The dorm girls are sure full of fun and mischief.

I think we need more good-looking girls.

On the average they are okay, hut there should be more of them.

They are well-behaved. They don't smoke or drink and will make a great improvement on our future society.

Some are very good girls, but I wonder why they came to college.

As we look over the campus we see a group of nice girls. They are very sociable and couldn't he any better.

As a general rule they come from high class homes with a good moral, background.

I think they have high standards. They like a good time, but they know what good clean fun is.

Grad Joins Firm

William (Bill) P. Thompson, class of ’39. has been recently ad mitted into partnership of the Wichita law firm of Hershberger, Patterson, and Jones. Bill has been associated with the firm since 1946.

Bill was junior class president, Student Council president, and S-CA president. He achieved the highest scholastic honor McPherson College offers its graduates, that of graduating summa cum laude. Since 1935 ouly four graduates have won this honor.

Three More Snobs Added To Russell Lynes List

ACP—Although Russell Lynes was amazingly thorough in his naming and describing the vari-ous types, of snobs, the Daily Athenaeum, student newspaper of West Virginia University, felt some campus snobs might be added to the list. Here are a few of the Athenaeum’s candidates:

“The Scholarly Snob. He regards all students who spend anytime on pursuits other than study as immature. This type is easily recognized, by the frequency with which he can be heard to mutter. What do they come to college for anyway?’"

“The Socially Active Snob, who regards anyone who finds it necessary to spend an. occasional evening in his room as a barbarian."

"The Grades-Don't-Mean-Any-tbing-Snob. This is the largest subdivision in the Campus Snob classification, it seems, and is composed of those who study when they have absolutely nothing else to do. Somehow the majority of them make passing grades. At the end of each semester they can be heard to remark philosophically. 'Oh well, grades don't mean anything, anyway.' "

Mac Grads Enrolled At Bethany Shows Steady Increase

Over a period of 15 years a steady increase of Macollege graduates being enrolled in Bethany Seminary was reported to the Trustees of Macollege by Dr. Burton Metzler, Director of Religious: Life.

In 1936-37 two graduates were enrolled in Bethany, while 29 represented Mac in 1950-51. Following in rapid succession were the years 1946-47, 1944-45, 1945 46 with 26, 25 and 24 graduates respectively.

These statistics are in conflict, however, with the number of student ministers enrolled in Macol-lege during the same years. The year 1948-49 was highest with an enrollment of 43 student ministers. Following in succession were the years 1947-48,1946-47, with 41 and 39 students respectively.

Hence, we note that of the 27, 39, 41 and 43 student ministers enrolled in Macollege for the respective years 1945-46, 1946-47, 1947-48, 1948-49, only 24, 26, 20 and 19 graduates enrolled in Bethany Seminary the same year.

However, this past year found 29 students enrolled in Bethany as over against 21 student ministers representing the college.

In 1947-48 there were 287 students enrolled In Bible classes with a percent of regular enrolled students being 68 percent. The year 1943-44 found 84 percent of the students taking Bible classes with only 119 students.

Dr. Mauler says. “It would be interesting to show trends in the activities or the SCA and the rising and falling of a warm spiritual life, of a high ethical idealism and a firm commitment to Christ on the faculty and students."

This, however, is impossible since statistics are not available.

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Macollege Has 23 Ministers And Student Ministers

There are 21 Brethren student ministers and two ministers from other denominations enrolled at Macollege.

Statistics taken from the 1951 Church of the Brethren Yearbook show that at Manchester there are 30 and 6, while Bridgewater boasts 25 Brethren with 14 ministers of other denominations respectively.

Elizabethtown and Juniata statistics say there are 19 and 11 Brethren, with 15 and 20 other denominational ministers respectively.

At the beginning of the school year the student ministers met as guests of the Rev. and Mrs. Harry K. Zeller for a buffet supper. At this meeting the group discussed plans for the forth coming year.

Since that first meeting, the ministers have been meeting at their regular meetings, the second and fourth Tuesdays of each month.

They have had as speakers on various subjects such men as President D. W. Bittinger, Prof. Flory, Dr. James Elrod, Rev. Earl Frantz, Dr. Burton Metzler, and recently the group heard Dr. Rufus Bowman.

Bill Daggett is the president of the group. He also heads the Steering Committee. Others on this committee are David Metzler and Irven Stern.

Other statistics show that of the 21 student ministers at Macol-lege 12 are ordained and 9 licensed with one not licensed as yet.

There are six ministers serving churches regularly while others preach from time to time at different churches.

These include:    Robert Lloyd

who serves the Buckeye Church; E. Zook the Casselton Community Church; Lyle Miller the Kensington Methodist Church; Irven Stern the Guthrie, Oklahoma Church; Beryl McCann the Burr Oak and Victor Churches, and Jess Barber who is pastor of the local Church

of God.

The five ministers serving the outlying churches travel a total distance of 1250 miles, the farth-erest being Irven Stern’s church.

There are two Macollege professors who serve regularly as pastors. Prof. Raymond Flory is pastor of the Newton Church and Prof. Roy McAuley is pastor of the Monitor Church.

There are several student ministers who come from other states They are: Bob Boyer from Maryland. Albert Guyer and Henry Snyder from Pennsylvania. Donald Ford from West Virginia, Loren Frantz from Nebraska, Albert Rogers from Minnesota, Beryl McCann and Leland Wilson from Oklahoma, Irven Stern, Harold Smith and Ellis Powell from Iowa and E. Zook from North Dakota.

Other ministers in the group are: Sylvus Flora, Bob Teegarden, Bob Lloyd, Donovan Speaker, Bill Daggett, Jesse Barber, Wayne Ziegler, Berwyn Oltman, Lyle Miller and David Metzler.

“There are several young men contemplating the pastoral ministry, meanwhile they have dedicated themselves to church social work until their call to service in this capacity is definite,” says Dr. Metzler.

From the Dally Barometer. Oregon State College—

Initiation of Seashores will be held tonight at 5 p. m. Bring sack lunches. Guaranteed to be finished by 7:30 p. m."

Ed. Note: Can’t think of a better time to finish my sack lunch.

The Spectator    4

FRIDAY, MAR. 16, 1961

Baseball Gets New Blood This Year

Baseball workouts got under way Monday afternoon, with twenty-two men reporting. Several oth-er men are expected to report soon. Coach Dick Wareham will have eight lettermen around which to build his team this spring., as well as several other outstanding prospects.

Returning moundmen monogram winners are: Bill Tolle, and Bill Moore. Other lettermen back this season are:    Don Stevens, catcher:    Loren Blick-

enstaff, 1st base, Chuck Petefish, Karl Grindle, Ken Pritchett, and Roland Delay, infielders.

Most promising among the new men reporting is Wayne Blicken-staff. Wayne was the number one moundman for the Nampa, Idaho state championship team of last season, and was chosen on the all state team of that state. Glenn Gayer is another pitcher of proven ability. Glenn has pitched for the local Junior Legion team and N. C. R. A. Gene Smith and Eddie Ball arc also graduates of the local junior Legion baseball team. Tom O’Dell has had some semi-pro experience in his native Kansas City. Many of the others have had either high school or semi-pro experience.

Others reporting Monday were: Manley Draper. Dario Forbes. Don Hoch, Dwight McSpadden, Clive Sharpe, Keith Rickner, Marlin Walters, Howard Todd and Mel Fishburn. The last four are returning squadmen from last year.

Following Easter vacation, the baseball squad will be cut to 15 or 18 men. The baseball schedule is not complete yet. but the first game Is tentatively set for April 6.

Several starters will be missed from last years team. Among those not back this year are slugging third baseman Gene Arnold, and John Colyn, an outfielder. Both these men were three year letter-men. Bill Seidel, outfielder: Del-mer Senger, pitcher and Phil Hoover a catcher are lettermen who failed to return to school this year.

BOB BECHTEL DUNKS ONE in Macollege’s finale against Baker Feb. 28. Number 41 in background is Earl Grindle, Beloit senior, who played his last college game to help whip Baker 62-46.

22 Turn Out For Track Workouts

Carl Metsker, Harvey Miller, Merlin Miller, Bob Powell, John Robi-son, Jim Scruggs, Arlie Thiessen and Vernon Dossett.

Gals Guys Win Tourney; Neher Ends With 252

The Gals Guys annexed the in-tramural title by defeating the Imps of Satan 54-44. In a consolation game for third place, the Pendergast Boys eased out the Jo-Fo's 46-45.

The standings for the first three teams are:

Jerry Neher was high scorer for the winners of the final game with 17 points. This made him high scorer for intramurals with 252 points in 15 games.

“M” Club Initiates Members In Secret Rites Last Night

Last Wednesday the "M” Club held an Initiation. Those eligible for initiation were the following: Don Hoch, Dwight McSpadden, Kenneth Slabach, Wayne Blick-enstaff, Gene Smith, Bob Peel, Eddie Ball, John Robison, George Goff, James Scruggs, Kenny Newport, Dave Metzler, George Keim, Bob Powell, Marvin Ferguson, Bob Gray, Harvey Pauls, Bob Kerr.

Thursday night a secret initiation was held in the gym which was not open to the public.

The initiation committee consisted of Earl Grindle, Chairman, and Loren Blickenstaff, Don Stevens, Charles Petefish, Kenneth


Initiates had to push baby strollers or kiddy-cars, wear dresses, leave their hair uncombed carry books and escort girls to every class, and carry gum and candy for all active members of the "M"’ club. They also had to have a paddle made and signed by all active members by Thursday evening at 5:00.

The "M" Club has been active this year in sponsoring campus clean-up last fall, and a penny carnival this winter. They will hold their annual banquet on the fifth of May.

Girls Lose To Sterling

The Girls Varsity Team lost a close game to the Sterling girls in a bout played there Tuesday evening.

The game was a close one with the score tied most of the last quarter. Sterling scored on a free shot in the last minute of play to win 24-23. Baker was high scorer for the Macollege girls with 10 points.

The box score for McPherson

Twenty-two men reported to Coach Woodard Monday afternoon, for track workouts. This number along with late comers will comprise the largest track squad at Macollege in many years. The Bulldog thin clads will be out to better their fifth place finish in last years conference meet.

Three men bore the brunt of the load In track last year. These three are Delay, Carpenter. Dave Metz-ler and Bob Bechtel. Carpenter is the defending low hurdles champion, Metzler took second in his pet event, the half mile, in the loop meet lust spring, and Bechtel took third in the two mile run at the conference get-together. Metzler turned in a school record breaking performance in the half with the time of 2:00.2.

Another record breaking performance was turned by graduate Lyle Goering, in the high jump. Goering moved the school mark up to 5’ 11 3/4".

Other lettermen reporting for track are; Bob Augsburger, Joe Pate, and Bob Wilson. Former squadmen back are:    Don Ford.

Frank Hanagarne, Dick King, and Paul Heidebrecht.

Fourteen others, mostly freshmen, have reported for the cinder sport. They are: Bob Bean, Glenn Bellah, Glendon Button, Lowell Hoch, Elmer Johnson, Bob Kerr.

45 Turn Out For Spring Sports

45 interested fellows reported for the first meeting of the spring sports. Coach Woody Woodard discussed the plans for this year with the fellows.

The spring sports include base-ball, tennis and track.

There will be a two-weeks training and then there will be an elimination series. Between 15-20 boys will be chosen for the baseball team. About five fellows will be chosen for the tennis team, while there will be a limited number chosen for the track squad.

Coach Woody said. "J want everyone who comes out for a sport to go all out for that sport, for if it isn't worth working at it isn't worth having."

The coach also said that the boys should respect the equipment, the limitations, financial and otherwise, and honor and respect the persons in charge.

Coach Woodard will be in charge of the track squad. The baseball team will be coached by Dick Wareham and Gordon Yoder will be in charge of the tennis team.

Tennismen Wait For Weather Break Count Seven Strong

Seven men have indicated their interest in tennis, and have been working out on the courts when the weather would permit.

The tennis squad will be working under the guidance of Gordon Yoder this spring. Coach Yoder is a former Bulldog tennis man and has kept close to the game since his college days.

Only one tennis letterman will be back from last years squad.

Dick Horning is the only returning letterman, as number two and throe men Elvin Wolf and Russell West were lost through graduation. Lloyd Hummer and Don West, squadmen from last year will be after singles berths this year.

Other men out for tennis are: Gordon Bane, Bernard Ebbert, Bill Frantz, and Vinaya Likhite.

Crows Nest Take Girls Intramurals With 5 Wins, 1 Tie

The girls intramurals have come to a close finding the Crow’s Nest victors with a 5 wins and 1 tie record. The final games were played Monday afternoon and evening with the Crow’s Nest winning both their games. In the afternoon they defeated the KKK’s 20 to 14. Phyllis Bowman was the high scorer for the winners with 14 points and Delores Sigle led the KKK’s with 10.

In their second game the Crow’s Nest defeated the Sloppy Jo’s in a rather slow game 10 to 6. High scorers for the Crow's Nest were Rowena Ikenberry and Phyllis Bowman with 4 points each Rita Ellen Royer scored 4 of the Slop

py Jo's 6 points.

Third floor girls defeated the faculty 25 to 12. Doris Coppock scored 10 for the Faculty and Helen Hood had 10 for the Third Floor team.

The Dumbelles were defeated by the High School 22 to 16. Betty Christensen led the High School with 16 points and Jean Thompson had 7 for the Dumbelles.

The standings after the final games are as follows:

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New K. U. Field House To Have Changeable Floor and Pool

With the passing of the build ing appropriations bill by the Kansas House of Representatives Kansas U. can look forward to a new fieldhouse.

The house will be a multiple structure, and will be used for many sports. The basketball floor will be removable and can be moved aside for baseball, football, and track practice. It will also have a swimming pool.

The seating capacity of the new building will be 16.000.