NO. 6

Lois Yoder Will Reign As Mac Homecoming Queen

Lois Yoder will begin her reign as Homecoming Queen at the Queen’s Banquet October 27. Lois, a junior, comes to McPherson from Pampa, Texas.

Lois Yoder

Lois is busy in many extra curricular activities. She is treasurer of W. A. A. a nd Woman's Council. Lois was also chosen as representative to Student Council by the junior class. She is secretary of

this organization and of the Social Committee. Other activities She is engaged in are S.C.A. and Pep Club. For her hobby she prefers swimming, hiking, and bicycle riding.

Sophomore attendant is Verlla Hummer from Booker, Texas. She is treasurer of the sophomore class and she is a member of W. A. A. and S. C. A. Tennis is her choice for a hobby.

Maxine Gonzales, freshman attendant, is from Rocky Ford, Colorado. She is interested in social work and plans to major in that


Warren Represents, Kans. Church Related Colleges

The Kansas Advisory Council on Teacher Education, composed of representatives of various types of schools, met October 18 in Topeka, Luther Warren represents church related colleges.

The meeting was divided into committees which gave advice to the Stale Department of Education concerning certification of teachers in various fields including music, library, industrial arts, and counseling.

Dean Warren served on the committee considering the certification of librarians. Most of the school libraries in public schools in Kansas are not staffed by trained librarians. It is hoped that by 1952 this will not be true.

Another field in which Kansas has never had certification is guidance. By 1952 there should be a demand for certified teachers in the field of counseling.

The oversupply in the secondary field of education is more serious than educators realize. Soon a meeting will be held in trying to solve this problem.

In Kansas this year fewer than 50 people are working in the elementary school system who have not met in full the 1949 standards. There is only one substandard teacher in the high schools in Kansas. Standards for both systems will increase next year.

Married Students Meet At YM For Recreation

Married couples of college age meet every Friday evening at 10 p. m. at the YMCA for a socal and recreational period.

Volley ball, shuffle board, badminton, table tennis, and swimming are offered. If enough non-swimmers are interested, a swimming class will be organized during that period.

McPherson College married couples have been invited to attend. On the nights of home football games the group meets immediately after the game.

Booster Banquet Date

April 21, 1950, is the chosen late for the Booster Banquet. Dr. W. W. Peters has announced.

The program will be presented by the McPherson College Music Department. The annual affair is to be held in the Community Building down town.

Bowman, Doty Win Interclass Debates

Winning the interclass debate tournament for the third consecutive year the senior class received a unanimous decision from the judges last Monday evening, October 17, in the debate against the freshman team.

Senior class officers have made the statement that the class won in its sophomore and junior years also, this year making the third year that the class has won the tournament.

Darlene Webb and Kathlyn Larsons debated for the freshman team against Winston Bowman and Le Roy Doty who represented the senior class. The question this year is: Resolved that the United States government should nationalize all basic non-agricultural industries.

McPherson Alumni Work For Church

McPherson College alumni and former students have been elected to many responsible church positions in the Southwest District of Kansas.

Dr. Burton Metzler, head of the Department of Philosophy and Religion, was elected moderator for district conference of Southwest Kansas next year.

Of the McPherson college alumni, Rev. W. H. Yoder, retired minister and chairman of college trustees, was chosen Secretary of Ministerial Affairs. Prof. Raymond Flory, head of the History Department, was elected Secretary of Christian Education. Mrs. Na-omi Dresher, a McPherson city teacher, heads the Music Committee.

Mr. Jay Crumpacker, in real estate business in McPherson, is the Kansas Brethren Home trustee.

Rev. Archie L. Patrick, a former student of McPherson and present pastor at Garden City, is Regional Council Representative. Reverend Patrick was also elected to represent the District of Southwestern Kansas at National Conference in Grand Rapids, Michigan, next summer.

Dell Attends Industrial Conference In Pittsburgh

Professor S. M. Dell plans to attend the four-state Industrial Arts Conference in Pittsburgh. Kansas, this weekend.

He left early this morning and will return Saturday evening.

Metzlers To Have One Of 90 Students From Germany

Of the ninety German high school students who are arriving in the United States, at least one of them will come to McPherson.

Egon Vaeser from the Ameri-can zone in Germany will attend McPherson High School this winter. He is being brought by the local Church of the Brethren. During his stay, Egon will make his home with Dr. and Mrs. Burton Metzler.

In September, forty-seven young people arrived in New York. They are guests of families located mostly in Ohio, Michigan, and Indiana. Most of the students are interested in rural life and life with rural families. They have an opportunity to learn American farming methods, observe 4-H groups in action, and share in the families' work during next summer's vacation after which they will return to Germany.

Burton Metzler

This project is being sponsored by Brethren Service Commission of Elgin, Illinois, and by the Cultural Affairs Branch of the American Occupation Government in Germany.

"The unique feature of the German High School Student Project." said W. Harold Row," is that it is a cooperative one between the family, the church, and the school. The three pillars of the American community will be integrated in a program to acquaint these carefully selected German young peo-ple with the ideals and patterns of American life. The project impresses us as a concrete way in which we can further peace and international understanding between America and post-war Germany."

Church Colleges Report Decrease In Student Body

Only two of the ten church related colleges in Kansas show an increase in enrollment over last year. Baker University, Baldwin, Kas., shows an increase of 25 students over the 1948 enrollment figure, and Friends University, Wichita, shows an increase of 23 students.

Thirty-four was the average decrease for the remaining colleges. The lowest drop was at Kansas Wesleyan University which has 55 less students than last year. McPherson College shows a drop of 30 over the 1948 enrollment.

These statistics are taken from "Registrations in Kansas Colleges as of October 1, 1949," which was compiled by W. J. Pound-stone registrar, Southwestern College, Winfield, Kansas.

Fall Dramatics Production Is Given Final Touches

According to Prof. Hoy Mc-Auley, dramatics coach, the final touches are being put on the play "The Late George Apley." Complete rehearsals have been in progress this week, and dress rehearsals are scheduled for next week.

Production is scheduled for the nights of October 31, November 1, 2, and 3 at 8 p. m., in the Little Theater on third floor of Sharp Hall.

Folk Game Club Meets Wednesday

Winston Bowman has been working toward the organization of a folk game club. Approximately thirty students have shown interest, but the club still remains open to anyone who wishes to enter.

The group will meet at five o'clock on Wednesday afternoons.

Purposes of the group will be to introduce and practice different types of folk games. Members of the club will also be chosen as a demonstration group to teach the games at college parties.

Edward Frantz Returns For Visit

Dr. Edward Frantz, who was president of McPherson College from 1902 to 1910, visited the campus during the past week. He gave a brief address in chapel last Monday.

"What is man worth?” was the question he asked the students, and he asked anyone who found the answer to mail it to his address.

Dr. Frantz is not an alumnus of this college but was given an honorary degree in 1915. At one time he helped to maintain the life of Macollege when her existence was threatened.

For many years Dr. Frantz was editor of the Gospel Messenger. He retired from this position in 1942 and is now residing in La Verne, California.

Dr. and Mrs. Frantz were guests at the J. J. Yoder home during their visit in McPherson. They also visited with their granddaughter, Lois Yoder, a junior at McPherson College.

Mixed Quartet Sings ‘Persian Garden’ In Lyons

Florene Messick, Laura Fillmore Kenneth Graham, and Gilford Ikenberry sang the "Persian Garden" song cycle in Lyons last Tuesday afternoon. The occasion was the annual, joint meeting of the Federated Women’s Clubs of Lyons.

The group presented the cycle much in the same manner as it was given at the college last week.

Bonnie Alexander was the accompanist. She also played a group of Gershwin preludes.

Professor Plasterer introduced the musicians and explained the numbers.

Hardy Injures Arm

Carol Hardy, while attempting to catch her man during the Sadie Hawkins chase last week, accidentally ran her arm through the glass pane of the southwest door on first floor of Sharp Hall.

A number of stitches had to be taken, but according to Carol the worst thing of all was that she did not even catch her man.

Zeller To Give Christian Emphasis Program Oct. 23-27

The Reverend Harry K. Zeller, Jr., will be at McPherson College and the Church of the Brethren for the annual Christian Emphasis Program October 23-27. He will speak at the church both morning and evening the 23 and each evening following at 7:30 through the 27. He will address the college chapel at 9:50 Monday and Wednesday.

UN Week To Be Observed By Mac On Broadcast

October 17 to 24 has been designated as United Nations Week. It is hoped by Governor Carlson that Kansans will join with other citizens everywhere in forwarding the objectives of the United Nations which mean so much to the peace and security of mankind.

McPherson is participating in a United Nations Broadcast over KSAL, Oct. 23 at 2 p. m. It will pertain especially to W. H. O. (World Health Organization) Methods of maintaining medical supplies, tuberculosis control, vaccinations, and C. R. O. P. will be discussed.

By helping to celebrate United Nations Week in this way McPherson College along with Kansas Wesleyan. Bethany and Marymount will attempt to show the people what is being done for them by the United Nations and what they can do to make it a stronger organization.

All students are urged to listen to the broadcast over KSAL this Sunday at 2 p. m.

Collision At Marlin And Oak Involves Miss Neher

While returning from the doctor's office Saturday morning, Miss Edna Neher, housemother of Arnold Hall, was involved in

a car wreck.

Miss Neher was travelling east on Marlin. At the corner of Marlin and Oak, her car collided with another car going south on Oak.

Edna Neher

Rev. Harry K. Zeller

Rev. Zeller was born March 27, 1915. He received his A. B. from Bridgewater College in 1936. He then attended Union Theological Seminary, Bethany Biblical Seminary, and Butler University, where he received his Masters Degree.

Rev. Zeller began his pastorates in 1937, when he spent two years in Richmond, Virginia; from there he went to Indianapolis, Indiana, and later to Elgin, Illinois, where he is at the present time.

He married Juanita Holsopple in 1939. They have three children: Marie Ann, 8, Norman Lee 6, and Richard Allen, 4.

The Zeller family will move to McPherson soon after January 1.

The program for the week is as follows:

Sunday, October 23, a. m.: Not Getting Anywhere Fast. PM: What the World is Waiting For.

Monday, October 24, A.M.: Total Peace. P.M.: The Human Predicament.

Tuesday, October 25, P.M.: That We May Live.

Wednesday, October 26, A.M.: Throwing Your Weight Around. P.M.: On Seeing Visions.

Thursday, October 27,    P.M.:

Getting Hold of the Cross.

Ali Mohit Is Learning To Know Americans

Riding with Miss Neher were Mrs. E. E. Bowers, housemother of Fahnestock Hall, her daughter, Kathryn, Rowena Ikenberry, and Margaret Daggett. Rowena, sitting in the front seat, was thrown against the windshield and rear vision mirror.

Rowena suffered cuts around the eye and cheek. She was taken to the hospital and treated in the emergency room.

Others riding in the car suffered minor cuts and bruises.

Damages to Miss Neher’s car included:     one broken window,

bent steering wheel, broken rear view mirror, smashed grill, broken headlights, and a broken radiator.

Monday, in Police Court, Miss Neher was fined five dollars for not respecting the right of way.

Hershberger Attends Chapel Twice Last Week

Prof. Hershberger attended chapel twice last week and upon questioning he said that he enjoyed it very much and that he planned to attend again sometime.

The above was contributed by Prof. McAuley who checks the role.

“I give my life for three things only; my God, my King, and my Country.” Ali Mohit's purpose, stated above, is not only his own, but the purpose of every “red-blooded,” loyal Iranian citizen.

This is one reason why Ali is studying in the United States and is enrolled at McPherson College. By learning to know the American people better and helping them to understand his people better, be will be more able to give of his best to his own people when he reurns home.

When All left Iran, he left many happy memories and experiences behind him, as well as 14 years of schooling. He spent six years in elementary school, six years in high school, and two years at the University of Tehran.

"The University of Tehran is one of the first universities in the

Orient and is very famous," Ali states. Students come from England, Czechoslovakia, Afghanistan, and Iraq to attend school there. Ali has pictures of the students at the University and is glad to show them to anyone who wants to see them. He is very proud of this school.

Like most people, All has many interests. He likes to study history and literature, especially that of Iran; and he enjoys writing literary articles on the things he reads. He said. "I am a very good writer in the Iranian language. I have many articles in Iranian newspapers."

Another of his main interests, or hobbies, is playing the violin. His first public appearance on Macampus was in the freshman talent show last month. In a few weeks Ali hopes to appear again, during chapel, and play several songs for us. Mr. Mohit is entirely self-taught on his instrument. He has been playing for four years.

All prefers "lighter" activities in the field of sports. He enjoys such things as volley ball and ping-pong most.

So far as personality traits are concerned, Ali has only one which he verbally expressed. He said, "I don't talk very much. I wait until someone talks to me, and then I answer."

However, Ali is always willing to talk more about his country, to

explain it to Americans. He likes the United States and McPherson College "very much," but he is quite naturally partial to his own Iran.

Ali has a collection of Iranian handiwork with him. Including tapestries, bracelets, boxes, pins, and hand-made silver. He will also show these to anyone who is interested in seeing them.

Iran is a highly civilized country. It has a number of internationally famous scientists. Khim, a great poet, and Hasabi, a famous physicist who had some of his suggestions accepted by Einstein, are both natives of Iran.

According to Ali Mohit, "Everything yon can find in the United States and Europe, you can find in Iran."

Warren, Fee, Brammell To Represent Mac College

Dr. Luther E. Warren, Dr. Mary Fee, and Mr. Ira N. H. Brammell will represent McPherson College at the first meeting for this academic year of the Kansas Connell of Church-Related Colleges to be held at Kansas Wesleyan University at Salina on Saturday, October 22.

The theme for discussion is "Trends in Teacher Education." Miss Ruth Stout of the National Commission on Teacher Education and Professional Standards of the N.E.A., and Mr. F. Floyd Herr, Director of Certification and Accreditation of the State Department of Public Instruction at Topeka, Kansas, will be the speakers.

YMCA Offers Red Cross Course For Life Guards

Life saving and water safety will be taught at the YMCA starting the first week in November.

Mr. Russ Barr will teach a Red Cross Life Saving and Water Safe-ty Course for college students. Completion of the course will qualify students to serve as life guards.

Enrollment in the course is free. The only cost will be the purchase price of a manual.

Mr. Barr is an accredited Red Cross Life Saving and Water Safety instructor. McPherson County chapter of Red Cross and the local YMCA are cooperating in sponsoring bis giving the course.

At least 12 students are needed for the course. A blank has been placed on the bulletin board for the signatures of those interested.

Eighteen hours of class work including both water work and text study are required for the course certificate.

In the spring the local chapter of Red Cross is planning to offer a course for Life Saving Instructors. Those completing the Life Saving Course will be eligible to take the instructor's course.

Students Need Counseling

There are students on Mac campus, as on any campus, that desperately need the counsel and guidance of qualified people. By qualified people, we mean someone that truly understands the problems of young people; and who has the confidence and the faith of the students. Someone to whom a student can talk and feel that in the next few minutes the conversation that has been carried on will not have been given to every major committee and gossip seeker on campus.

Too often the opportunity to counsel with students who are in trouble is overlooked by faculty members, and disciplining has been and still is from the standpoint of upholding the prestige of the college instead of from the standpoint of actually trying to help the student. The use of fear as a disciplinary weapon tends only to antagonize the students that have grown up in any sort of democratic atmosphere, and furthermore, it does nothing toward helping the student that is in trouble.

College students are at a young enough age that their characters can be changed, if need be, by careful guidance and sincere understanding. The administration that asks a student to leave or select some other college because of his actions on campus is admitting defeat and pointing up its inadequacy to help develop that student’s character along more constructive lines.

In a more positive tone, we would suggest that those persons that are qualified in the art of counseling and guidance should make the fact known and in a sincere manner work toward the above goal. If a person that is in a position where he ought to be doing this and where it would naturally be his responsibility to do this, hut through no fault of his own is not qualified, then this person should be replaced as quickly as possible with someone who is qualified.

Also, we would suggest that the student that is in trouble be treated as an end in himself and not as a means to uphold college prestige, or to be made an example of in the hopes of stopping any further disturbances.

The whole matter of discipline and counseling for the development of the student, of course, would incur certain responsibilities on the part of the students themselves.

This would require faith on the part of both groups— students and faculty, but one group has to take the first step and it would seem that this would be the faculty’s task. If any group should have faith in the students it would seem that those that teach us should have faith in us.

Pianist Presents Concert In Lindsborg, November 7

Hortense Monath, noted concert pianist, will present a concert November 7, 1949, at 8:00 p. m. in the Presser Hall Auditorium, Bethany College at Lindsborg.

Prices of tickets are adults, $1.20 and students $.75 tax included.

Read all the ads in this issue.

Library Suggests Biography, Fiction

Our Unknown Ex-President

by Eugene Lyons

Few American leaders have been as cruelly and unjustly maligned, Eugene Lyons points out, as the thirty-first president.

Hoover was made the scapegoat for a world depression, the whipping boy of a nation.

The pages of his biography are crammed with facts and anecdotes many of them published for the first time.

Little Red Hummy by Myrtle Crist Porter

Mrs. Porter of Quinter, Kansas, wrote this story of family and community life as lived by a deeply religious, peace-loving, land-loving people in the 1890’s.

Although fiction, this book has biographical elements, for the Frantz family of the story was the D. A. Crist family of Quinter.

Irw|n, Mrs. Porter's son, is a sophomore at McPherson College. Other grandchildren of the D. A. Crist family, are members of the present McPherson College stu-dent body.

Osteopaths Offer Five Scholarships

The Auxiliary to the American Osteopathic Association announces five Osteopathia College Scholarships of $800.00 each for the en-tering classes in the fall of 1950.

These scholarships will be applied the college tuition at the rate of $400.00 per year for the first two years of the four and one-half year professional course in the osteopathic college in which the applicant matriculates.

Osteopathic scholarship appli-cants for the entering classes of 1950 roust have completed at least two years of preosteopathic work. The osteopathic scholarships will be awarded on the basis of financial need, good scholarship, strong motivation toward the osteopathic school of medicine and outstanding personality traits.

Applications for the National Osteopathic College Scholarships must be completed and sent to the Director of the Office of Education prior to December 15, 1949. Each applicant should indicate the school of his choice when he writes to the director for application forms.

The address is Director of the Office of Education, American Osteopathic Association, 212 East Ohio Street, Chicago 11, Illinois.

Approved colleges of osteopathy are located in Chicago, Illinois; Los Angeles, California; Des Moines, Iowa; Kansas City, Missouri; Kirksville, Missouri; and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

Med. College Admission Tests To Be Held Jan. 16

Those interested in going to a medical college next year should get an application blank for the Medical College Admission Test. This test will be held at Kansas Wesleyan University at Salina, Jan. 16, 1950. Application blanks may be secured in Dean Warren’s office.

The Medical College Admission Test consists of a number of tests designed to measure three main categories of the candidate's ability: general scholastic aptitude, understanding of modern society, and achievement in premedical science. Specialized course work is required only for the examination in premedical science.

Scores on the Medical College Admission Test will be used by the medical colleges to supplement the other available critera for determining admission —college records, honors or awards received, recommendations, and interviews.

Kansas schools giving these tests include: University of Kansas at Lawrence, Kansas State College at Manhattan, Kansas Wesleyan University at Salina, and the University of Wichita at Wich-ita. Three other Kansas colleges are giving the tests tomorrow. October 22.

Brammell Heads Placement Officers

Mr. Ira Brammell was elected president of the Kansas Association of Teachers Placement Officers last Monday when the organization held its annual meeting at Washburn University in Topeka.

Miss Beulah Mullen from the University of Wichita was elected secretary-treasurer.

Ira Brammell

During discussion it was agreed that there would be an over supply of high school teachers, especially in the fields of social science, industrial arts, and physical education.

There is a tendency toward encouraging teachers with degrees to prepare for elementary teaching because of the problem of an oversupply of high school teachers and an under-supply of elementary teachers.

Ways and means of encouraging boards of education to make use of college teacher employment bureaus instead of going to regular employment agencies were discussed.

Mr. Herr from the State Department of Education pointed out that the new requirement of twenty-four hours instead of fifteen hours in the field taught which will go into effect in 1952 will not affect more than 15 percent of the teachers who are now teaching.

Teachers Of Singing Meet In Oklahoma City

Prof. Rolland Plasterer left the campus early this morning to attend the regional convention of the National Association of Teachers of Singing. The meeting is to be held in Oklahoma City this afternoon and tomorrow morning.

Many of the outstanding voice teachers in this area will be the guest speakers and leaders in the panel discussions. Several recitals are on the schedule. But Professor Plasterer thought perhaps the most interesting group appearing would be a joint recital given by advanced vocal students from six different schools in this area.

Senior, School Address, Home Address.

1.    Albright, Ardys, 1139 E. Euclid, McPherson. Kansas.

2.    Albright, Avis, 1139 E. Euclid, McPherson, Kansas.

3.    Alexander, Bonnie, Arnold Hall, Kansas City, Kansas.

4.    Arnold. Gene, 133 N. Carrie. Gary, Indiana.

5. Bainer, Loren, Vela Apartments, McPherson, Kansas.

6.    Baldwin, Charles.

7.    Baldwin, Jeane, Arnold Hall. Morrill, Kansas.

8.    Beattie. Wilbur, Route 4, Mc-Pherson, Kansas.

9.    Blickenstaff, Vernon, Vets Apartments, Quinter, Kansas.

10.    Bowman, Winston, Fahnestock Hall, Quinter, Kansas.

11.    Bruce, Robert, 522 S. Elm, McPherson, Kansas.

12.    Bruns, Herbert, Vets Apartments, Ramona, Kansas.

13.    Burkholder, Wendell, Fahnestock Hall, Octavia, Nebraska.

14.    Carlson, Vance.

15.    Christy, Mary Jo, 415 N. Carrie, McPherson, Kansas.

16.    Cline; Mary Helen, 407 N. Lehmer, McPherson, Kansas.

17.    Collins, Lawrence, 815 N. Elm, Concordia, Kansas.

18.    Colyn, John, Vets Apartments, Lenox, Iowa.

19.    Dilley, Oliver, Conway, Kansas.

20.    Doty, Barbara, Kline Hall, Des Moines, Iowa.

21.    Doty, Leroy, Kline Hall, San Diego, California.

22.    Ebersole, Vera, Arnold Hall, New Paris, Pa.

23.    Finger. Lester. 1402 S. Maple, McPherson. Kansas.

24.    Firestone, John, Fahnestock Hall, Jennings, La.

25.    Garvey, James, Fahnestock Hall, Quinter, Kansas.

26.    Goering, Lyle, 735 E. Elizabeth, McPherson. Kansas.

27.    Goering, Winston, Kline Hall, McPherson, Kansas.

28.    Graham, Kenneth, Vets Apartments, Quinter, Kansas.

29.    Guthals, Donald, Fahnestock Hall, Elmo, Kansas.

30.    Heckethorn, Harry, Fahnestock Hall, McPherson, Kansas.

31.    Hicks, William, Vets Apartments, Ramona, Kansas.

32.    Hoffman, Oran, 1810 E. Gordon, McPherson, Kansas.

33.    Hoffman, Vera, 1810 E. Gordon, McPherson, Kansas.

34.    Holloway, George, Vets Apartments, Baldwin, Kansas.

35.    Holloway, Jesse, Baldwin, Kansas.

36.    Johnson, Donna, Arnold Hall, Plattsburg, Missouri.

37.    Kleiber, John. Kline Hall,

Ramona, Kansas.

38. Lewis, Charles, Shreveport, La.

39. Longanecker, Harvey, Abilene, Kansas.

40.    Maust, Harvey, 1614 E. Gordon, Ramona, Kansas.

41.    McDonald, Clarence, McPher-son, Kansas.

42.    Mease, Bill, 123 N. Olivette, McPherson, Kansas.

43.    Messamer, Lester, 315 N. Carrie, Dallas Center, Iowa.

44.    Miller, Marie, 401 N. Carrie, Lima, Ohio.

45.    Mullinex, Warren, Vets Apartments, Bushtou, Kansas.

46.    Newcomer, Hubert, Kline Hall,  N. Manchester, Indiana.

47.    Nicholson, Vernon, Fahnestock Hall, Filer, Idaho.

48.    Odle, Robent, McPherson, Kansas.

49.    Perkins, Inetta, Kline Hall, Lincoln, Nebraska.

50.    Pyle, Glen, 1208 S. Chestnut. McPherson, Kansas.

51.    Reinecker, Gene, 444 N. Maxwell, McPherson, Kansas.

52.    Rogers, Ivan, 1314 E. Euclid, Wilmont, Minnesota.

53.    Royer, Mary Inez, Arnold Hall, Wichita, Kansas.

54.    Sanger, Merrill, 135 Carrie, Springfield, Missouri.

55.    Sargent, Stanley, 135 N. Maxwell, McPherson, Kansas.

56.    Shank, Max, Fahnestock Hall, Abilene, Kansas.

57.    Shirk, Clement, 1715 E. Simpson, McPherson, Kansas.

58.    Steele, Julius, 1401 E. Euclid, McPherson, Kansas.

59.    Stern, David, Buhler, Kansas.

60.    Stover, Helen, Arnold Hall, McLouth, Kansas.

61.    Strong, James, 1722 E. Gordon, McPherson, Kansas.

62.    Stutzman, Gordon, Fahnestock Hall, Conway, Kansas.

63.    Tillman, Carroll, 1002 N. Ash. McPherson, Kansas.

64.    Ward, John, Fahnestock Hall, Litchfield, Nebraska.

65.    Webb, Galen, 1315 E. Euclid, McPherson, Kansas.

66.    West, Russell, 1402B E. Euclid, Pampa, Texas.

67.    Willems, Alvin, Route 1, Conway, Kansas.

68.    Williams, Sara Mae, Arnold Hall, Mt. Union, Pa.

69.    Wolf, Elvin, Quinter, Kansas.

McPherson College Student Directory

More than forty students, faculty, and town people heard the Don Cossack Chorus in Lindsborg Thursday evening, October 13.

Clara Daman, Hope, Kansas, went home last weekend to visit her folks.

District Meeting at Burr Oak, Kansas, was attended by several McPherson students. Those who went were: Marilue Bowman, Phyllis Bowman, Angeline Flora, Shirley Callahan, Lera Kesler, Barbara Berry, Edwin Wagoner, Sylvus Flora, Raymond Walker and Lyle Miller.

Pattie Bittinger went to Car-bondale over the weekend to see Irven Stern who is teaching there this year.

Bill Daggett went to Elgin, Il-. linois, Wednesday night to the  National Youth Cabinet Meeting, Bill is the youth president of the Western Region.

Mrs. Burton Metzler, Mr. Gordon Yoder, Mr. Paul Wagoner, Rev. James Elrod attended the Northwest District Conference at Burr Oak, Kansas last weekend.

UN Publication Carries Council, Assembly News

"Where may I find the most recent information about the United Nations?" is a question being asked frequently as Oct. 24, United Nations Day, approaches.

"United Nations Bulletin," published weekly by the Department of Public Information of the United Nations, is recomended by the McPherson College Library as the best source of current information.

Actions of the General Assembly, the Security Council, the various committees, and the allied organizations are reported in detail. Condensations of speeches made in the General Assembly are reported. Votes on questions in the Security Council are listed.

Pictures of UN groups in session, of important men in the organization, and of conditions under discussion illustrate the articles. Maps are frequently given.

Blue and white, the official UN colors, and a copy of the polar projection of the world, which is on the UN flag, are identifying marks of this periodical.

Since "Readers Guide" indexes "United Nations Bulletin," information in the back issues is readily available.

This bulletin is on the magazine shelves in the northeast reading room of the library.

Doris Correll went home to Detroit, Kansas, to visit her folks last week.

Douglas Mullins of Shawnee, Oklahoma, visited Doris Roesh last week from Friday to Sunday. Mr. Mullips is a freshman at Oklahoma, Baptist University.

Marline Bowman, Gordon Stutz-man, Pat Patterson, and Charles Royer, attended the U. S. Marine Band concert in Wichita Sunday evening.

Hetty Jo Baker attended the American Royal 4-H Livestock show in Kansas City, from Sunday through Tuesday. Betty Jo was the Jr. Leadership champion from her county. Part of the expenses for her trip were paid by her home bank. Miss Baker made the trip by car along with several other young people who were making the trip.

Prof. Roy McAuley was the guest speaker at the Homecoming services of the Pleasant View Church of the Brethren in Aline, Okla., last Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. Cline and Mary Helen, and Lester Messamer ate Sunday dinner in the cafeteria in honor of Mrs. Kline's birthday Monday.

Several students attended the McPherson - Wesleyan football game in Salina Saturday night.

Joyce Anderson and Laura Fill-more spent last weekend in Joyce's home in Ramona, Kansas.

Kathryn Bowers, daughter of Mrs. E. E. Bowers, housemother or Fahnestock Hall, visited her mother from Friday until Sunday. Miss Bowers is from Lincoln, Nebraska. She left McPherson with her brother and family who were also here for a short visit on Sunday.

Weldon Beach spent some time last weekend visiting at home.

Eldon Mohler, brother of Esther and Arlene, visited on the campus last week. Eldon is a graduate of McPherson College.

Harold McNamee's mother and sister and Mrs. Christman, all from Waterloo, Iowa, were on the last Tuesday evening and Wednesday. The McNamees and Mrs. Christman attended the Musicale while they were here.

Several carloads of students and faculty members went to Hutchinson Sunday afternoon to hear Muriel Lester speak.

Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Crist, Mrs. Muck Neher and son, Mrs. Lewis Bowman, and Mrs. Roesh attended the Musicale, October 12. The group stayed over night and. returned to their homes in Quinter the following morning.

Seven New Members Are Added To Women’s Council

Seven new members have been selected recently to make up the complete membership of the Women's Council.

The girls who were chosen are: Pauline Hess, Marilee Grove, Anita Rogers, Lois Moors, Jerry Mc-Conkey, Joyce Harden, and Betty Hanagarne.

The Women's Council is an active group on the campus and sponsors several activities.

In the fall before school begins, the girls send out an illustrated pamphlet to all prospective fresh-men girls; the Council provides each new girl with a campus "big sister"; they sponsor a ten for all women students and faculty members; sponsor "Heart Sister" week; and work to earn money for various other projects.

The Dean of Women sponsors the Women's Council organization.    ____

Lindsborg Artist Presents Program

Miss Signe Larson from Linds-borg, Kansas, presented a program of religious music and art in Chapel Wednesday Oct. 19. Drawings of luminous chalk were made while background organ music was being played in the darkened chapel.

Miss Larson and her sister have given this program several times in the surrounding territory.

Pastor-elect Harry K. Zeller will speak at next week's chapel period.

Elrod Visits Manchester For Regional Conference

Rev. James Elrod attended the Central Regional Conference or the Church of the Brethren hold at Manchester College in North Manchester, Indiana, the past week.

One of the main speakers at the conference was Dr. Roy L. Smith, nationally and internationally known as a pastor, author, teacher, and lecturer. Dr. Smith was a speaker at the Western Regional Conference at McPherson two years ago.

Read all the ads in the Spectator every week.

WAA To Decorate Float For Homecoming Queen

Homecoming plans were discussed at a business meeting of WAA members held Thursday, October 13.

Chairman of the committee to decorate a homecoming float is Miriam Keim. Her helpers are Joann Brubaker, Ruth Crumpacker, Mary Bull, and Lorene Clark.

In charge of decorating the queen's float is Phyllis Bowman assisted by Maxine Gonzales, Darlene Weaver, Doris Correll, and Ruth Moors. The committee for making the crown is Lois Yoder and Jo Ann Royer.

Those who are to plan the initiation for new members are Rowena Neher, Mary Cline, and Mary Jo Christy.

Mohler To Give Dedication

Dr. Robert Mohler will give the dedication address of the new high school at Geneseo, Kansas, Monday evening, October 24.

Coming - - -

October 21—Ottawa—here.

October 22—Arnold Hall Open House.

October 23-27—Religious Emphasis Week (Rev. Harry K. Zeller Jr., speaker.)

October 27,    28—Homecoming


October 28—Bethel — here. Homecoming game.

October 29—All School Carnival.

October 31-Nov. 4—"The Late George Apley".

Mohler Gives Addresses At Missouri Conference

Dr. Robert Mohler and his wife plan to attend district meeting for Northwest Missouri to be held at Moundridge, Mo., this weekend,

October 22-23.

Arnold Hall Open House will he held Saturday night, October 22, from 7:30 till 9:30 o’clock. Preparations have been going on at a mad and furious pace for the past week.

Several committees have been chosen to take care of the various duties connected with open house. Delma Cline and Kara Mae Williams are in charge of food, the de

coration committee is Jo Ann Brubaker, Martha Frantz, and Betty Ann Murray, the publicity committee: Hazel Sanger and Kathlyn Larson.

League Leading Ottawa To Meet Bulldogs Tonite

Tonight at 8 p. m. in the College Stadium the alpha and omega of the Kansas Conference will meet as the league leading Ottawa Braves, defending champions for the past two years, will meet the McPherson College Bulldogs, at present working on their third consecutive last place conference finish.

The Bulldog’s conference record is 0-3 and seasonal mark is 1-4. The Braves have beaten Kansas Wesleyan 12-7 and Bethel 26-6 in the conference but lost to Missouri Valley 20-6 and Central (Mo.) 6-0 in out of league play.

McPherson has now lost 16 consecutive conference games and except for two victories over Sterling, have been on the losing end the last 22 games.

The Bethany Swedes took a week out of the Kansas Conference and found the opposition on the outside even weaker as they blasted Sterling last Friday 58-0 as the third stringers played most of the game.

The Swedes blistering ground attack netted 404 yards as sophomore Bill Carlson and Johnny Winblad scored twice, and Howard Price, Larry Bale, Jim Elmborg, Harold Collins, and Harry Yland-er once each.

The Swedes entertain College of Emporia tonight, and despite coach Ray Hahn's dour predictions Bethany must reign as a two-touchdown favorite.

The Presbies were nosed out by Baker last week. Baker had previously been beaten 21-0 by Bethany. In the C. of E.-Baker go-around both teams hacked at each other for three quarters before the Presbies first counted. The great Sherman Kolancy then led a Wildcat drive that ultimately proved triumphant. Kolancy tied the game with a scoring flip to end Jack Flickinger and automatically booted the extra point for the Wildcat's second victory in three conference starts.

Baker entertains Bethel this week. Bethel suffered 26 - 6 at the hands of Ottawa, last week. Fumbles, pass interceptions, and Bob Musgrave were the flies in the ointment for Bethel. Musgrave scored one touchdown and passed for another to halfback Vaughn Kimbrough. Ross Correll and George Fowler scored the other six pointers for the Braves. Jim Schroeder made Bethel's counter with a 48 yrard scamper for the distance.

Ottawa not only lost their head coach of '47 and '48, Wally Fors-berg, but the Braves were hit heavily by graduation this season. Another regular, Marvin Rollo, transferred to the University of Kansas. However, they still have 19 lettermen to rely on including all-conference backs Bob Musgrave and Stan Hughes.

Dick Peters, formerly assistant at Ottawa, has moved up to the head post and he still retains the general system of his old boss. Forsberg.

Braves Use Single Wing

Peters has eliminated the shift that Forsberg used at Ottawa and now uses at Kansas Wesleyan, but he still strikes his offensive from both the single wing and the T and protects both with an unbalanced line.

The Braves have lost three hard running backs from last year. Bob Modre, Bob Behee, and dash man Hank Doering. Musgrave has been shifted to quarterback but still does most of the passing. Vet Vaughn Kimbrough has been the Brave’s best running threat from tailback with pile driving Stan Hughes softening the middle.

Rounding out the starting back-field is Everett Vise with Ross Correll and two promising fresh, Bill Pratt and Don Hoover, in reserve.

The starting line will probably find Paul Robbins and Jim Keal at ends. Bill Claflin and Bob Lawson at tackles, Jim Pitts and Jim Arensburg at guards, and Max Al-cock at center. All the Braves are on the active list except for reserve end Johnny Wilson, out with a bum leg.

Stevens Shifted To Center

Coach Frosty Hardacre of the  Bulldogs has shifted the portly sophomore from Rock Falls Ill., Don Stevens, from guard to center. The pivot post has been

Tillman one of the biggest worries for Hardacre all year.

Another shift will find co-cap-tain Carroll Tillman vacating his old post at guard to go into the backfield at least part time. Tillman has been working out this week in the secondary and showing considerable more running power than has been exhibited by the slow moving Bulldog backs all year.

Otherwise the Bulldog lineup will remain approximately the same. Freshman wingman Bill Seidel received an arm injury in early week practice sessions but has recovered enough to start tonight.

Read all the advertisements in the Specator every week.

Bethany, Ottawa Remain On Top Of Conference

Kansas Conference






Bethany ....






Ottawa ......






Baker ........






C. of E. ......






K-Wesley. ...






Bethel ........












This Week’s Games

Ottawa at McPherson.

Bethel at Baker.

C. of E. at Bethany.

Kansas Wesleyan at Rockhurst.

Last Week's Results McPherson 7 Kansas Wesleyan 54.

Ottawa 26 Bethel 6.

Baker 7 C. of E. 6.

Bethany 58 Sterling 0.

Col. Earl (Red) Blaik, the astute headman of Army's big Black Knights of the Hudson, has astounded the country’s leading football strategists this season by using only one type of defense in the first four games.

As George Halas introduced the T to the world via his Chicago Bears the whole grid situation has leaned farther to the offense. To combat the point scoring spree the defense became more involved. Coaches invented defenses ranging from the 4-4 that Fritz Crisler used against Blanchard and Davis in the '46 Army-Michigan game (Blanchard was stopped cold but Davis took to the defense like a boll weevil takes to cotton) to the eight man line that the Philadelphia Eagles used in the college all-star game in August.

Blaik has used a 6-2-2-1 exclusively in beating Davidson, Penn State, Michigan, and Harvard in successive weeks.

The theory behind the idea is that using only one defensive pattern you can really spend time coaching your players. If the talent is good, the player himself can make minor adjustments to meet given situation.

Cries of "dirty football" have been thrown around nicely toward Notre Dame and southwest footballers this season but the action hasn't reached the midwest. The Sterling-Bethany game last week didn't produce a single penalty.

Shed no tears for Wally Fors-berg. Many people have doubted the sanity of Forsberg’s departure from Ottawa, where he won two pennants, to Kansas Wesleyan, where he immediately lost his first four games.

However, those Coyotes have enough good looking underclass-men to make Forsberg’s outfit profitable from an artistic point-

Wesleyan goes out of the conference tonight to meet Rockhurst at Kansas City.


Tennis Results Rogers defeated Sheets.

Rogers defeated Kinzie.

Rogers defeated Little.

Mease defeated Odle.

Mease defeated Sheets.

Mease defeated Smith.

Wolf defeated West.

Table Tennis Results Wolf defeated Burkholder. Beam defeated McNamee. Garvey defeated Bechtel. Garvey defeated Lewis.

Volleyball Results Wolf defeated Powell.

Williams defeated Heckethorn. Kidwell defeated Graham. Kinzie defeated McNamee. Neher defeated Hoffman. Alailima defeated The Orioles.

of-view besides the monetary angle.

Judging by the results of the Bulldog game, the efforts of freshman backs Doyle Hrabe, Ray Dahl, Harold Frazzell, and Bill Martin should bear six-point fruit in the next three years. Forsberg must have used opium to drag Martin, a much-sought for athlete from Leavenworth away from the big schools.

Kansas Wesleyan 54 McPherson College 7

The McPherson College Bulldogs lost their 16th consecutive Kansas Conference football game at Martin Field. Salina last Saturday as Kansas Wesleyan won their first league of ’49 by an overwhelming 54-7 score.

The Coyotes scored eight of the 14 times they had their hands on the ball.

Four minutes after the kickoff quarterback Doyle Hrabe sneaked from the two foot marker to start the Coyotes on their merry way. Five plays later center Bob Wagner of the Coyotes blocked Charlie Petefish’s punt on the 18. Four running plays moved the ball to the 12 from which Don Howe hit halfback Bill Martin with a scoring pass. Martin, a freshman from Leavenworth, missed the conversion, but he hit six for eight during the game.

After holding the Coyotes from scoring the next two times they handled the ball, the Bulldogs found this monotony too great, and Keith Brown intercepted a Petefish aerial and went 26 yards for the third TD.

The Bulldogs played their best ball the rest of the second quarter and scored their first conference touchdown In that period following an intercepted pass. Chuck Petefish was the big gun in the attack, picking up 41 yards in five carries and completing two passes. The scoring play started from 12 yards out with co-captain Salty Tillman lateraling to Petefish for the six point punch. Petefish passed to Bob Bechtel for the extra point.

Thereafter it was all Wesleyan. Howe fired two more touchdown passes. Ole Smith one—a 51 yard-er to Galon Keeling—, and Keith Brown and Harold Frazzell scored on the ground.

For the Bulldogs Petefish continued his fine play for a losing cause. Co-captain Vernon Blick-enstaff caught five aerials—a good night's work for any end. Joe Pate was a bulwark in the line, both on offense and defense. The efforts of the rest of the Bulldogs were pretty well summed-up by the final score.

Thanks - - -

Winston Goering wishes to thank those persons that put his car in out of the rain last Tuesday night in the shelter of Sharp Hall. According to Winston the car runs better now than before.

MC-KWU Statistics

Kansas Wes. 13 14 7    20—54

McPherson 0 1     0    0— 7

Touchdowns: KWU-Hrabe, Martin, Brown 2, Studer, Frazzell, Keeling, Dahl. MC-Petefish.

Extra Points: KWU-Brown 6. MC-Bechtel 1.

First downs—MC 10 '(Van Druff, Petefish 3, Finger, Blick-enstaff 3, Schmidt 2). KW 13 (Robbs 3, Howe 2, Brown 3, Martin, Dahl 2, Smith, Schneider.)

Rushing attempts and yardage —MC 48-123 (VanDruff 13-39, Sullivan 3-neg 7, Libal 8-17, Pete-fish 14-41, Finger 6-12, Schmidt

3-19, Mehlinger 1-2). KW—43-228 Robbs 6-40, Brown 11-84. Hrabe 2-1, Martin 5-10, Howe 8-10, Dahl 4-47, Frazzell 2-6, Smith 3-16, Schneider 2-14).

Passing—MC 21 attempted, 10 completed, 75 yards (Libal 5-2-15, Petefish 13-7-53, Finger 1-0-0, Van Druff 2-1-7). KW 13-6-194 (Howe 8-4-135, Dean 4-1-8, Smith 1-1-51).

Punting—MC 9, 25.6 ave. (Pete-fish 5-20.4, Libal 2-31.5, Van-Druff 1-36.0, Sullivan 1-28.0) KW 3-31.3 (Howe 2-29.0, Martin 1-36.0).

Penalties—MC 3-15 yards. KW

4- 20 yards.

Fumbles—MC 3. KW 1.

Punt Returns—MC 2-25 (Libal 1-12, Augsburger 1-13). KW (Smith 2-31, Martin 1-0, Sullivan 1-13).

Kickoff Returns—MC 10-135 (Newport 1-3, Petefish 2-37, Libal 1-5, Augusburger 3-34, Blick-enstaff 1-10, Finger 1-16, Mehl-inger 1-20). KW 1-20 (Robbs).

Passes Intercepted—MC 1 Mehl-inger). KW 3 (Smith, Brown, Schneider).

Passes caught—MC 10-75 (Sei-del 1-0. Blickenstaff 5-59, Bechtel 1-neg 2. Mehlinger 1-neg. 1, Schmidt 2-19). KW 6-194 (Martin 2-68, Studer 1-19. Keeling 148, Dahl 1-51, Schneider 1-8).

Don Stevens

. . . Shifted To Center