Volume XLIII

McPherson College, McPherson, Kansas February 6, 1959

No. 17

Male Quintet Tours In Oklahoma, Kansas

This week the Male Quintet is touring the Oklahoma area giving programs of vocal and instrumental music. John Sheets, of the Public Relations Office, is accompanying the boys.

The quintet is composed of Irvin Wagner. Gary Stelting, Bob Dell, all from McPherson; Marvin Weddle. Bloom: and Glenn Ferguson, Dos Moines. Iowa.

This evening the quintet will present a program at the Antelope Valley Church. Garber, Okla. This afternoon they will be at the Garber school.

Tomorrow they will make a recording for a later radio broadcast over an Enid. Okla., radio station. On Sunday morning the quintet will give a program at Conway Springs then in Wichita in the evening.

The tour began Saturday. Jan. 31, with a program that evening in the Bartlesville, Okla., Highland Park Church. The next morning they were at the Bartlesville church.

Sunday evening they appeared at the Big Creek church at Cushing, Okla. Monday afternoon they were in Oklahoma City, Okla.

On Tuesday they gave four school programs in Cordell, Okla. In the evening they presented a program at the Washita church. Cordell, Okla.

Wednesday afternoon they were in Thomas, Okla., with a school program there on Thursday morning. Thursday afternoon the quin tet gave a school program at Helena, Okla., and that evening they were on a P.T.A. program at Aline, Okla.

Straight A’s Received By Ten Mac Students

’54 Graduate Returns To. US

Ronald Klemmedson, a 1954 graduate of McPherson College and a biology major, has recently come back to the states after working in Sweden with Sigurd Gustafson at Glimakre, Skane, doing research in genetics and improving methods of feeding and care of poultry.

He has' been credited with improving egg-laying and health of poultry in large areas of Sweden. He is also credited with having introduced crushed granite into the feed of the Swedish hens to improve their health.

Klemmedson is married to Darlene Brightbill, daughter of Dr. Alvin F. Brightbill, professor of liberal arts and sacred music at Bethany Bible seminary, Chi cago. The Klemmedsons have one daughter, Karin Elizabeth.

Klemmedson is a member of both the Swedish Poultry Association and the American Poultry Association.

Chapel Choir To Give Concert, Sunday

Macollege’s Chapel Choir will give a concert at the McPherson Church of the Brethren on Sunday evening, Feb. 8.

The program will begin at 7:30 p.m. and will take the place of the regular evening service. Eight numbers will be included in the program, according to Doris Cop-pock, director of the choir.

Those numbers are "How Excellent Is Thy Name,” “Spirit of God," "Soon Ah Will Be Done, “Lo, How A Rose," “Let All the Nations Praise the Lord," "Ecce Vidimus Eum," “Jesus, Our Lord," and "Our Father."

Bittinger Is Main Speaker At Regional Meet On Feb. 7

Ten students completed the first semester with a 3.00 grade average. There are Richard Bit-tinger, Janice Bower, Thelma Clouse, Robert Dell, Rachel Goer-ing, Carl Harris, Larry Hayes, Cons tantine Papandreopoulos, Harold Pfalzgraf, and Donna Sli-man.

Others on the Honor Roll are Clifton Baile, 2.88; James Freed, 2.88; Donald Hollenbeck, 2.83; Carl Gustafson, 2.8; Robert Willems, 2.77; Stuart Frazier, 2.75; Edith Martin, 2.69; and Valerie Miller, 2.68.

Also Kathryn Freed, 2.67; Elsie Holderread, 2.67; James Nettle-tone, 2.67; Vernard Foley, 2.65; Glenda Wine, 2.65; and Mary Ann Guthals, 2.61.

Others are John Brand. 2.6: Manfred Grote, 2.6; Dale McSpad-den, 2.6; William Janssen, 2.6; Jerry Flory, 2.57; Marvin Keck, 2.57;    Richard Landrum, 2.56:

Mary Swinger. 2.56: Lillian Ao-taki, 2.53, and John Lehman, 2.53.

Also are Donald Cotton. 2.5: Juanita Fike, 2.5; Velma Harris, 2.5; and Doris Peltzman, 2.5.

There are a total of 38 students on the Honor Roll with 23 on Honorable Mention. The total of students receiving scholastic recognition is 61.

On the Honorable Mention is LeRoy Hayes, 2.47; Florence Peel, 2.47; Terrell Phenice, 2.47; Pat Albright, 2.44; Patsy Bolen, 2.44; Carolyn Cotton, 2.44; Janis Emswiler, 2.44; and Dohn Krus-chwitz, 2.44.

Also there is Joan Walters, 2.42; Rosalee Jaspepr, 2.4; Arlene Rolfs, 2.4; Shirley Wilson, 2.36; Larry Werner, 2.35; Patricia Huber, 2.33;    Harry Livermore, 2.33;

James Merrifield, 2.33; Faye Fields, 2.29; and William Winter, 2.29.

In addition there is Larry Elliot, 2.27; Eileen Oltman, 2.27; Kathy Duncan, 2.25; Ellen Strycker, 2.25, and Garth Werner, 2.25.

Harris, Negley Head Play Cast

Carl Harris and Jo Ann Negley will head the cast of "The Hasty Heart”, to be presented March 10 and 11. Carl, a senior from Jennings, La., will play the role of Lachlen. JoAnn, junior from Durham, will have the part of Margaret.

Other members of the cast are: Orderly — Larry King, Yank — Noel Grove, Digger — Vernard Foley, Tommy — Kay Wallerich, and Colonel — Terrell Phenice.

First read-through rehearsal is scheduled for tonight at 7 p.m. Mr. Peter Coulson, assistant professor of literature and drama, will direct the production.

Southerner To Speak At Administration Meet

Dr. Merlin Frantz and Prof. Dayton Rothrock will attend the Friday meeting of the Kansas Council of Administration. The conference is being held in Wichita Friday and Saturday of this week.

Dr. Harold Benjamin of George Peabody College. Nashville, Tenn will be the guest speaker for the Friday meeting.

Mae Professors Attend State Meeting

Dayton Rothrock, assistant professor of education, and Merlin Frantz, associate professor of education and psychology, are attending the state meeting of the Kansas Council for School Administrators. today.

Harold Benjamin, author of "The Saber-Tooth Curriculum”, and Dr. James B. Conant, president emeritus of Harvard, are two of the speakers to be at the meeting.

College Farm Head Attends Dairy Meet

John K. Ward, director of rural life and manager of the college farm, attended a dairy progress meeting Tuesday. Jan. 27. at Manhattan.

Mr. Roy Stewart was the principal speaker at the dairy meeting. One of the main topics discussed was contract dairying.

Bechtel’s Son Visits From Manhattan

Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth C. Bechtel visited Jan. 27-28 with their son Robert and his family from Manhattan.

Robert is doing post graduate work for his Masters Degree at Kansas State College. He will complete work for his degree this spring.

Woodworking Class Given Power Saw

An eight inch power saw was given to the Woodworking class by V. Allan Long of Golden, Colo. Mr. Long purchased the saw to do some work in his basement but did not have a chance to use it.

The woodworking class received the gift during Christmas vacation.

Changes Made In Testing

At 7:45 a.m., Thursday, Feb. 12, all juniors and seniors who have not passed the English Pro ficiency Test are to meet in the chemistry lecture room in Harn-ly Hall.

The students are to bring their own dictionaries for use during the test. Those taking the test will be allowed two hours to finish the test. Any who have 8:40 classes will be excused from them.

As has been the practice, the test will be on prose composition from a selected list of topics. Prof. Harley Stump, chairman of the English Department, will be administering the test.

The changes in giving the test, longer time and use of the dictionary. were made to give a more realistic situation. The English Department hopes that with the use of the dictionary there will be belter papers written.

The grading is done by members of the English Department without their knowing the identity of the student. The papers ore ranked by at least two professors of the English Department by satisfactory', questionable. and unsatisfactory.

A student must receive t w o rankings of satisfactory to pass the test. If there is disagreement between two professors, a third one ranks it. The papers are graded for both form and content.

Seminar Visitors Return Sunday

Thirty-four high school and college students are attending the Brethren Youth Political Seminar in Washington. D. C., and New York City this week. They left here last Saturday morning and will return Sunday afternoon.

Transportation is provided by a bus chartered by the Western Region Youth for the trip. Sponsors for the group are Mr. and Mrs. Gene Runyan from the Nickerson church.

Nineteen of the thirty-four are from the Nickerson church. They represent the largest group from one church.

Three arc attending from Wichita: three from Colorado, two each from Quincy, Ill., Iowa, the McPherson Church; and one each from Missouri., St. John, and Macollege.

Joe Looker, freshman, Bradford, Ohio, is the only college student attending.

Fikes Will Travel To Waka, Texas

Juanita and Elverda Fike are going to Waka, Texas. Feb. 1316 to assist the church in their school of missions. Junaita will be showing slides and talking about her year in Germany as an exchange student.

Both girls are juniors from Peace Valley, Mo. Juanita is majoring in English and Elverda in sociology.

College Calendar

Tomorrow, Feb. 7, basketball with C. of E. at Emporia.

Monday. Feb. 9. student recital in chapel. 7-8 p.m.

Wednesday, Feb. 11, basketball with Bethany here, Preliminary game, 6:15 p.m. A-game, 8 p.m.

Dr. D. W. Bittinger, President of McPherson College, will appear as the main speaker as adult and youth representatives from six counties meet for a regional meeting to be held Feb. 7 in Salina.

The February meeting is sponsored by the Kansas Council for Children and Youth.

In addition to Dr. Bittinger’s presentation, the day’s proceedings will include group discussions on gang activity, sensational and factual publicity, community and home responsibilities, and cooperative efforts of adults and youth.

Over 100 representatives from six central Kansas counties will attend the meeting which will be held at Kansas Wesleyan University.

The Kansas Council for Children and Youth, a statewide voluntary organization, is a coordinating Council of delegates from more than 125 agencies, organizations. and institutions serving children and youth in the state.

Members of the planning committee for this meeting include Miss Zelia French, chairman of the committee, from the Kansas Traveling Library Commission in Topeka. Mr. Don Pilcher, and Mr. Brad Sheafor, both of Lawrence.

Also on the committee are Mrs.

D. W. Bittinger and Miss Carolyn Cotton from McPherson and Miss Joan Fassnacht and Mr. Jerry Cushman of Salina.

Wayne Geisert, dean of McPherson College, and Merlin Frantz, associate professor of education and psychology will also attend the regional meeting.

Gymnasts To Appear During Game Half-Time

Six Macollege fellows have coordinated an extracurricular gymnastics activity under the direction of Mr. George Keim, assistant coach. The boys are: Gary Stelting, David Stoner, Danil Olm-

sted, Russell Post, and Art Chil-son.

Meeting an average of two and three nights a week, the boys plan to appear at half-time activities during some of the home games. They appeared Jan. 27 at the McPherson-Wesleyan game.

A trampoline exhibition will be presented during, the McPherson-Bethany game Feb. 11.

Second Semester Firsts

Planned By CBYF

The CBYF cabinet met Sunday morning at 7 o’clock at Vaniman Hall for breakfast and a re-organization of the cabinet.

Members of the cabinet arc Ed Longmire, chairman: Gail Fillmore, secretary and citizenship: Dick Reinke, treasurer and fellowship: Bonnie Lewis, publicity and witness: Terrell Phenice, faith; and Donelda Arick, outreach.

The first cabinet meeting will be this Sunday at 8 o’clock a.m. in Dotzour Lounge.

The first CBYF meeting this semester will be this Sunday evening at 6:30 in the Church social rooms. The topic will be "Peace of Mind”.

Mac Grad Enters W U Graduate School

Gene Snyder. 1958 graduate of McPherson College, has enrolled at the University of Wichita graduate school.

Gene is doing graduate work in zoology and is taking a research assistantship under Dr. Woodward, the professor of genetics in the Zoology Department.

Council To Sponsor Heart Sister Week

Women’s Council is sponsoring another annual "Heart Sister Week" which began today, Feb. 6, and will end Thursday, Feb. 12.

The women in college drew names today for their "heart sister." During the following week the girls will do favors and help their "heart sister" in m a n y ways.

The week will close with a party Feb. 12 at which the girls will disclose their identity to their "heart sister." The party will be held in Dotzour Lounge.

Yearbook Production.

Is Theme Of Tour

Seven Macollege journalism students and Mr. and Mrs. Homer Brunk observed more about yearbook production during a tour of Myers Inc., at Topeka, last Saturday.

The purpose of the trip was to acquaint the students with the processes involved in the publishing of yearbooks. The plant manager gave the students information on how to put out better yearbooks, and at noon they were guests of the company.

Those students going were Ron Harden. Quadrangle editor; Don Hollenbeck, associate editor; Kenneth Tompkins, business manager; Pat Huber, asst, business manager: Joan Furry, Dennis Hubbard, and Larry Elliott.

Formica Introduced To Industrial Arts Class

The woodworking class is experimenting in some materials new to the class. The new material. formica, was demonstrated to the class by a local firm recently.

Formica is the material used for table tops, sink lops, and various other such appliances. It comes in a variety of colors and designs such as marble and wood designs.

The class is doing experiments on the material in cutting and working of the material for prac-tical projects. S. M. Dell, professor of industrial arts, states that the material may prove to be a profitable addition to the woodworking class.

‘Hobby Fair’ Is Theme Of Home Ec Meeting

The Home Economics Club will hold its next meeting Feb. 10.

The program theme is to be "Hobby Fair.” Each member of the club is to bring an example of her hobby for display.

Reinke Reappointed Dog House Manager

Dick Reinke, sophomore from Ashland, Ohio, has been reap-pointed manager of the Dog House by the Student Council.

Dick holds the managerial position at present, and will continue to serve as manager next year.

Each year at the end of the first semester the Student Council chooses the manager for the following year. If the present manager is not reappointed, the new manager becomes an assistant manager during the second semester. Since Dick is continuing in the position next year, there is no assistant manager this semester.

The Spectator Page 2

February 6, 1959_

Pondering With The President

upperclassman is not able to work out his own schedule he should not be here.

“That a student’s personality is nobody’s business but his as long as it does not inconvenience those with whom he lives . . .”

Do you agree with these editorials? If so I should like to hear from you.


Written Agreement Provides Direct Exchange

Macollege will support the German exchange student who will come to McPherson from Goettingen.

The only expense the exchange student will have is his transportation to and from Goettingen. But he may save enough from the government grant to travel while in Europe.

While abroad. Mac's exchangee will live in the schools dormitory. He may go to Germany anytime in the summer. It is hoped that he will do some Breth-

McPherson College’s exchange student for next year will participate in a direct institution exchange program between McPherson College and Goettingen, Germany.

This exchange program came into effect when Dr. D. W. Bit-tinger and the Goettingen school made a written agreement in Germany this summer.

The German government will pay for the American student’s tuition, room, and board while

The Prayer Vigil

By Dr. D. W. Bittinger

“Peter was in prison but prayer, was made for him.” And Peter was miraculously delivered from prison. The key word in the situation above is but. “But” prayer changed the whole future.

The church and college will join together in a 24 hour prayer vigil for the good of ourselves and of our world.

A chart is posted on which we can list ourselves for 15 or 30 minutes of prayer. To enter into this vigil will benefit the one praying and beyond that the good may be world wide.

Fifteen minutes with God may be the but that changes things for you. Let us pray.

Feel Overprotected?

Write The Editor

Have colleges become too paternal, too concerned over student welfare? Two Big Ten dailies raised the question this month.

University of Minnesota administrators are being criticized by citizens and students for their strict enforcement of the school s student housing policy.

In essence, this is that students who live away from home must live in university inspected and approved housing.    

MINNESOTA DAILY editorializes: “It is neces-sary to insure adequate housing ... to pacify parents. The students themselves clamor for adequate housing . . . We need adequate housing, and we agree the university could help provide information as to what is and what is not for our own best interests.

“But this is where the paternalism should stop.”

“After students have received information, the decision should be left up to them. To revoke this type of decision making is a violation of individual rights, as well as an incentive for students to shirk responsibilty.”

The controversy arose when some students, many of them married and with families, had been ordered to move by the university from non-approved housing. Their dwelling did comply with city ordinances.

They took their problem to a lawyer-state legis-lator, who requested the regents ask the dean of students to "stop harassing married students.

Believing (he policy to be "contrary to the civil and constitutional liberties” of the students, the lawyer considered asking the legislature to investigate legality of the practice. But university officials are now reconsidering the policy, and legislative action has not been requested.

University of Michigan DAILY editor Richard Taub tells of "paternalism” in academics. Some professors take attendance and give frequent quizzes to make sure everyone keeps up.

He cites the elaborate counseling system, the close supervision of class schedules, of fraternities, sororities and dorms.

Parents of freshmen girls get letters telling how their daughters are doing. Adjustment, personality and general behaviour of residents is recorded.

"We submit that all of this should not be; that students come here because they wish a college education (or perhaps a spouse), and that they should be responsible for getting it.

“That the only way students are going to grow or mature is to learn how to go it alone; that if students flunk out because they fail to attend classes or read assignments it is their own fault; that if an

Connell’s Corner

The forthcoming week is an important one for Christians throughout-the world. The Lententide begins on Feb. 11, Ash Wednesday.

Ash Wednesday was named from the ceremonial use of ashes in the service for the day. The ceremony is of great antiquity, being confined at first to those performing a public penance. It was later extended to the entire congregation.

During these days prior to Easter, it is the practice of Christians to sacrifice something in remem-berance of a poor man who gave his life by being nailed to a tree in order that we may be saved.

What the Lord denied to Abraham Lincoln in good looks, He made up for by providing him with a remarkable sense of humor. In good times and dark. Lincoln’s abundant comic spirit was ever at hand.

Stories told by Lincoln now fill many books. They are almost as numerous as the stories about him. The following anecdote is related by Captain Gilbert J. Greene.

“One night Lincoln said to me, then a boy of 19: ‘Gilbert, you have to stand at your printer’s case all day, and I have to sit all day. Let us take a walk.’

“As we walked on the country road out of Springfield, he turned his eyes to the heavens full of stars, and told me their names and their distance from us and the swiftness of their motion.

“ ‘I never behold them,’ he said, ‘that I do not feel that I am looking in the face of God. I can see how it might be possible for a man to look down upon the earth and be an atheist, but I cannot conceive how he could look up into the heavens and say there is no God.’ ”

In 1846 Lincoln ran for Congress against Peter Cartwright, a famous Methodist evangelist. There is a story that during the campaign Lincoln walked into a religious meeting conducted by Cartwright who, after a hell-raising sermon, called out,

“All who desire to lead a new life, to give their hearts to God and to go to heaven will stand.” A few in the congregation got to their feet.

Now Cartwright thundered, “All who do not wish to go to hell will stand.” The rest of the men and women rose—all but Lincoln. At this Cartwright became wrathful.—

“May I inquire of you, Mr. Lincoln, where you are going?” Cooly, Lincoln answered, “If it is all the same to you—I am going to Congress.”

Lincoln did go to Congress winning the election by a decisive majority.

ren volunteer work before his school starts in October if possible.

The American stud6nt will become a member of the German exchangee’s family while abroad.

Bulldogs Baffle Quakers After Close Second Half

Canines Challenge Presbies In Weekend Clash

Macollege Bulldogs battled through a close second half to beat the Friends Quakers 70-65 in Wichita Friday night in a Kansas Conference game. The Friends game gives the Bulldogs a 5-2 conference record and a seasonal record of 15-4.

Coach Sid Smith’s cagers established a good lead in the first half of play and led at the end of the half by 10 points, 36-26. The last half was considerably closer with the score being tied five times.

Delk made two free throws with 20 seconds remaining to give the Bulldogs a 67-64 lead. Friends

in the long-time series. 39 vie tories to 38 for the McPherson Bulldogs.

Feb. 11 the Bethany Swedes will travel to McPherson for a return match with the Bulldogs. The Mac cagers won the first encounter with Bethany this season.

Last season the two teams split victories; McPherson winning at Bethany and Bethany winning the game at McPherson. McPherson won the game at Lindsborg this season.

Mac’s Ed Delk Featured In Local Paper’s Article

Mac Tilters Topple Tabor In Third-Time Meeting

Ed averages six free throws per game besides his 8.8 field goal average. On Feb. 1. Delk had scored 90 points in his last three games. In 20 games this season, he has surpassed his point output for- last year by 99 points. He played 24 games last season.

Lindell says in his column that Delk’s wife helps keep Ed in shape and keeps statistics at all the games to help him. He concluded his column by saying that Delk was one of the finest athletes that has attended McPherson College, and his graduation  will be felt.

Written Agreement

( Continued from Page Two)

is a better program than previously had. The college is also working towards a freer and easier transfer of credits.

The MCA will be supporting the German student who comes to Mac. A committee of five composed of students and faculty members has been chosen by the MCA cabinet to select the Macol-lege exchange student.

Applications are being accepted by Dr. Bittinger or any of the MCA cabinet members.

Third place will be at stake in the McPherson - C. of E. game tomorrow night at Emporia, McPherson, Emporia, and Baker were in a three-way tie for second place in the conference race.

If McPherson is winner of the clash the Presbies will be tied for third with the Bulldogs. The Presbies otherwise will remain in second position.

College of Emporia won the first meeting of the two teams this year, which put them ahead

Ed Delk, outstanding McPherson College eager, was recognized by L. E. Lindell in the McPherson Daily Republican "Nerts” column.

He gave these statistics about Delk; top conference scorer with a 23.7 per game average; fourth in nation in the NCIA in field goal shooting percentage; scored 20 or more points in 15 of 20 games; and fouled out of only one game this season.

Delk scored 14 points in his poorest game — against Baker. He has played three games without committing a foul.

Girls’ Basketball Draws Three Teams

Three teams are participating in women's intramural basketball this year. Two of the teams ploy every Monday night and the other team comes to keep score, keep time and referee for WAA points.

Last week’s game was played between Shirley Turner’s team and Sherland Ng’s team, with Turner's team coming out on top 36-33. High scorer for the winning team was JoAnn Kerr with 16 and for the losers. Marlene Hicks with 18.

Next Monday at 6:45, Shirley Turner’s team will meet Alferd-teen Brown's team.

Macollege went to Hillsboro Saturday night. Jon. 31. to defeat Tabor College for the third time this year in a non - league game 92-76. The Bulldogs led by three points at the half. 39-36.

Delk lead the scoring with 36 points while four other Bulldogs scored into the double figures. Heidebrecht, McPherson, Prochas-ka, and Baile scored 15, 12, 11, and 10 respectively.

Tabor had three men in the double figures led by Eugene Frie-sen with 31 points. Two Tabor men had 15 points each.

Ottawa Leads

The Macollege Bulldogs traveled to Baldwin Tuesday night to meet the Baker Wildcats in a KCAC contest. The Bulldogs went down to defeat at the hands of the Wildcats after a hard-fought 94-90 game.

The McPherson College B u ll-dogs were in a three-way tie in second place in the Kansas Col lege Athletic Conference race. Ottawa, with no defeats, leads the conference with a 5-0 record.

College of Emporia and Baker are tied with the Bulldogs for second place with 5-2 won-lost records. Kansas Wesleyan and Bethel are deadlocked in third place with 2-5 records. Friends and Bethany are tied in the cellar position, each holding a 1-6

rallied with a free throw, but Dennis Brunner clinched the game for Mac with three points in the final eight seconds of play.

Four of the Bulldogs scored in the double figures. Delk was high point man of the game with 20 points. Brunner, McPherson, and Baile had 15, 12 and 10 points respectively.

Brubaker Heads Intramurals

Brubaker battled to a 36-29 win over 'Roberts Monday night to take No. 1 spot in intramural league standings. Both teams had been undefeated in league play prior to this game.

The league standings as of Feb. 2 are as follows:

Earn And Serve Planned For Summer Workers

Chaff. . .

Blackmarket Business

By Faus, Foley, and Harris

Brethren Make News In Europe

The following excerpts concerning former Macollege students have been taken from the latest issue of News Briefs from EUROPE.

McPherson College exchangee, Lois Fager, Clovis, N. Mex., came to Kassel Brethren House on Friday, Dec. 19, and traveled on to Herford on Sunday. After spending the Christmas holidays with her German family she will continue her studies at the Teacher’s College in Goettingen.

Brethren Service Commission student exchange representative, Ruth Davidson. McCune, Kas., accompanied Herr Zitzmann, chairman of the German ICYE Committee, and his two secretaries to a meeting of all evangelical returnees of Kurhessen-Waldeck.

Problems and suggestions for the on-going of the student exchange program were discussed.

Vera Mohler, ’58, McCune, left for Fredland on Dec. 16 to help, temporarily, at the children's home. Arbeiterwohlfahrt, Refugee Camp Friendland near Goettingen.

At the beginning of January 1959, Vera will be assigned to the church sponsored kindergarten at Uschlage, east of Kassel, where in 1957 BSC had a work camp in cooperation with Pastor Liebermann.

Hall, the Sharp Hall Broom Closet, and the Library Furnace Room.

The books for sale in the CHAFF Blackmarket Bookstores are not the textbooks or outside reading books required for your second semester courses, but they make much more enjoyable reading.

Examples of the exciting titles available are: “Annual Report of the Agricultural Secretary on Grazing Lands of 1878," "An Analysis of the Chinese Tariff Structure From 3000 B. C. to 2000 B. C.“, "A Comparison of the Political Techniques of the South African Mims Maus and Orval Faubus."

In case you are not a history major, you may enjoy such books as: "The Secret Life of Marilyn Monroe," "The Secret Life of Jayne Mansefield," and "The Secret Life of Kim Novak.”

Watch for additions to this exciting series, including books on Bridgette Bardot, Gina Lollololo (Aw heck, we can’t spell it. but you know who we mean) and

A German locksmith named Henlein is credited by some historians with inventing in the 16th Century the first clock which used a coiled spring as motive power.

Six projects have been set up by the Western Regional Youth Office for Earn and Serve for this summer. These are in churches in three different states of the region — Iowa, Kansas, and North Dakota.

Two of the six are in Iowa, located at Council Bluffs and Cedar Rapids. In Kansas, there are three sites — Topeka, Kansas City, and Newton, Minot and Surrey, North Dak., have a joint program worked out which makes up the sixth of the projects.

Both boys and girls are eligible to participate. Some of the duties that are available in the “Serve" portion of the program are helping in Bible school, assisting in the music program of the church, teaching in Church School Classes, visitation and resurveys of communities, providing recreation leadership to all age groups in the church, and general programing assistance.

All of the participants have an opportunity to work in some type of job during the summer to earn some money. This is the “Earn" part of the program.

Work can be found in many areas, such as recreational plans, construction work, and factory work for the fellows and for the girls clerking in the stores, recreational work, and working in an old folks home.

All interested people may see Kenneth Holderread, director of the CBYF Regional youth, or Richard Landrum, chairman of the Outreach Commission of the Regional CBYF youth cabinet. Ken's office is in the basement of Sharp Hall and Richard lives in Arnold Hall.

Others on the Outreach Commission are:    LaVena Murrey,

Conway: Bonnie Lewis. Orlando. Fla.; Vena Catherine Wray. McPherson; and Melvin Roberts, Quinter.

This week, to further public knowledge, to enlighten our readers. to advance the cause of truth, and mainly to avoid further controversial columns, CHAFF presents a summary of miscellaneous items.

For sale: Large filing cabinet by man with extra drawers.

Book for sale: “How To Stand Out As A Leader,” by Boris Karloff. Shows the way to prestige and popularity by being a distinct individual. An excellent defense of nonconformity.

For Sale: Typewriter in excellent condition. Was previously owned by a faculty member who never typed over thirty words a minute.

For Sale: 1953 model Buick by man with extra large trunk.

Announcement: Are you tired and worn out from waiting hours in the bookstore mob? Have you found it impossible to get through the gang that hangs around the bookstore in order to make those vital purchases of books for second semester?

Chaff now offers another public service to those who have not gotten all their books for second semester. Yes. visit our special Blackmarket Bookstore, which has branch offices in 410 Dot-zour, the Museum in Harnley

Fields, Brunner

Mr. and Mrs. Fayette Fields, Wichita, announce the engagement of their daughter. Faye, to Mr. Dennis Brunner, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. H .Brunner, Ramona.

Faye is a sophomore at Macollege majoring in English while Dennis is a junior majoring in Industrial Arts and Physical Education.    

A summer wedding is being planned.

Harry S. Truman.

Announcement: A public survey is being taken, and we need your help. Would you like to have a pillow service set up to rent pillows just outside of chapel from 9 to 9:30 a.m. on Tuesdays and Fridays?

Let us hear from you, if public demand is great enough. CHAFF will set up such a service.

Putterick, Seales Exchange Votes

Miss Janet Putterick, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Putterick, Springville, N. Y., and Mr. Jimmy N. Seales, son of Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Seales, Hemphill, Texas, were united in marriage Jan. 25 at the Springville Alliance Church.

The bride wore a white satin gown with a train and carried a bouquet of white roses and carnations. Mr. Roy Titus presented a special violin number, "In the Hollow of His Hand."

The couple is now at home at 1335 S. Walnut in McPherson. Jimmy is a junior at Macollege.