Tonight Students Present Three Act Opera. ‘Martha’
These are the Western Region Executive Youth Committee members, who are spearheading the youth conference this weekend. The committee meets weekly to take care of the business of the Regional Youth.
They are Valerie Miller. Elsie Lucore, Inin Wagner, Leon Neher, Dwight Oltman Paul Wagoner, and Carl Harris. Missing is Dick Bittinger.
Practice Is Underway For Spring Production
Rehearsals began this week on the second act of the play- "Witness for the Prosecution" by-Agatha Christie. The Players’ Club will give their presentation on March 27. at 8 p.m.
Romaine. the witness, is played al oration contest winners and the by Glenna Hawbaker. Carl Har-new Regional Cabinet members. ris as Leonard Vole, her hus-Leon Neher, Regional Youth band who is on trial. Duane Fike Director, will give his farewell portrays Sir Wilfred Robarts, Q. address. Leon is leaving office C., the attorney for the defense. June 1, and will enter Bethany, Glenn Morland depicts Mr. My Biblical Seminary in September. ers, Q. €., the attorney for the The color scheme for this prosecution. Larry Hayes plays year’s banquet will be blue and Mr. Mayhew, the solicitor for Mr. gold. The decorations will include Vole.
a false ceiling of blue and gold Prof. Dayton Rothrock is the crepe paper. director with Faye Fields as as-
The banquet meal will be pre- sistant.
Tonight "Martha", a three-act. adults 50 cents for students, and opera will be presented in the 25 cents for children. Macollege McPherson Community Building students may use their activity by the McPherson College Music tickets.
X-Ray Unit To Check Macollege Students
A mobile TB X-ray unit will be on Macollege campus March 18. 1958.
The mobile unit, sponsored by the Kansas State Board of Health, will check students not only for
600 Arrive On Macampus To Hear Rev. Bob Richards
Macollege is host to over 600 young people from throughout the Western Region this weekend, while they are here for the Regional Youth Conference. The conference began yesterday afternoon and continues through Sunday noon.
Rev. Dale Brown Will Join Mac Faculty In September
The Rev. Dale W. Brown, a 1946 McPherson College graduate, will join the faculty of McPher-son College in September 1958. Mr. Brown will be working in the Philosophy and Religion De partment tinder Dr. Burton Metz-ler. head of the department.
Besides teaching a part time load, he will serve as chairman of the chapel committee and act as the religious life counselor on the campus.
After receiving his B.D. from Bethany Biblical Seminary in 1949. Mr. Brown served as the pastor of the Stover Memorial Church of the Brethren in Des; Moines. Iowa for seven years, During the summer of 1946 he served as a summer pastor at Enders, Neb. His vocation has been mostly pastoral ministry.
Mr. Brown is at the present time doing graduate study in Church History, and Theology at Northwestern University and Garrett Biblical Institute. He will take his qualifying exams in April for his Ph.D.
While working for his degree he has been acting as a student
The featured guest for the conference is the "pole-vaulting parson", Rev. Bob Richards, from LaVerne. Calif. The theme for the conference is "Come and See."
Other leaders arc Clyde Fry. pastor of the Waka, Texas. Church of the Brethren; Kent Naylor, pastor of the Warrens-burg. Mo., Church of the Brethren; Harry K. Zeller. Jr., pastor of the McPherson Church of the Brethren; and Dr. D. W. Bit-tinger. president of McPherson College.
Bob Richards will speak for the second time today at 2 p.m. in the college church. "Come and Sec the Church." His initial speech was during the 9:35 chapel hour this morning.
The Music Department will present the opera. "Martha." in the Community Building at 8 p.m.
There will be movies in the Cha- pel after the opera until 11:30 tonight.
Tomorrow the program begins at 8:30 a.m. with the Bible Hour in the Chapel.
"Come and See. We Say to Others" will be Rev. Richards topic at 11 a.m. in the church sanctuary. At 1:30 in the afternoon he will conduct a question and answer forum in the church. McPherson College will present a special program on "A Look into the Future" in the Chapel at 3:30 p.m.
Pole-vaulting Exhibition Bob Richards will give a pole vaulting exhibition on the athletic field at 4:30 p.m.
The banquet will be at the McPherson Community Building at 6 p.m. with Duane Fike as mas- ter of ceremonies. The program will be presented by college stu-f dents.
"Response to the Challenge" will be Rev. Richards topic at the Town Meeting in the Com-munity Auditorium at 8 p.m. Rev. Mervin Russell, president of the McPhrson ministerial association. will chair the meeting.
2 p.m. Bob Richards in Church
3 Rand Concert in Chapel 3:30 Speech Contest
4:30 Recreation and Cabinet Meetings
8 Opera at Community Building
10:30 Movies in Chapel Saturday
8:30 Bible Hour in Chapel 9:30 Workshop
10 Panel Discussion
11 Bob Richards in Church 1:30 Question and Answer For-
2:30 Discussion Groups 3:30 College Program in Chapel 4:30 Pole-vaulting exhibition on Athletic Field
6 Banquet at Community Building
8 Town Meeting 9:30 Program in Chapel Sunday *
9:30 Organ Meditations in Church
9:15 Sunday School 10:45 Morning Worship
Today continuing through Sunday. Regional Youth Conference.
Tonight at 8. Opera. "Martha," to be presented by the Macollege Music Department at the Community Auditorium.
Tomorrow night. Regional Con ference banquet at 6 in the Com munity Building.
"250th Anniversary Call" will be the theme of the 1958 Regional Youth Conference Banquet tomorrow at 6 p.m., in the McPherson Community Building.
Following the banquet. Rev. Bob Richards, the "pole-vaultin’’ preacher, will speak at an open town meeting in the auditorium of the community building.
Duane Fike. president of Macollege student body, will be the master of ceremonies.
The banquet program includes a marimha solo by Pat Albright, a reading by Glenna Hawbaker, and a presentation of the region-
Department at 8 p.m.
Tickets are one dollar for
pared by the Catholic ladies of McPherson. On the menu for the banquet are turkey and dressing. whipped potatoes, frozen green peas, rolls and butter, white cake and coffee.
Music and dramatics students have united to present this opera. The production staff includes Don Frederick. Paul Sollenberger. Doris Coppock. and Dayton Rothrock of the Macollege faculty.
Leading roles are portrayed by Barbara King. Norma Watkins. Eugene Snyder. Phil Carr. Bob Dell, and Kenneth Holderread.
The chorus is made up of members of the A Cappella Choir plus some singers from the Chapel Choir.
Members of the College-Civic Orchestra under the direction of Prof. Paul Sollenbergcr. will be accompanists for the opera.
The opera takes place in the Royal Gardens where Lady Harriet Durham holds court. She and her companion. Nancy, disguise themselves as country girls and go to a fair in nearby Richmond.
At the fair, farmers come to hire maids. Plunkett and Lionel two young farmers are attracted by Harriet and Nancy and hire them.
The girls find themselves in embarrassing situations. The twist of fate in the third act is the finale of the opera.
Students, wives and families of f students are invited to the buf- ret supper sponsored by the McPherson College Faculty Social Committee. March 15.
Serving time will be between the hours of 5:30 and 7:30 p.m. in the Church of the Brethren basement. Guests will be received by the faculty in the north room of the church basement.
This will be a semi - formal banquet. Entertainment will be provided by the faculty.
Tickets will be on sale in the Alumni Office soon. The price will be relatively low since the Student Council Committee is paying 15 cents per student.
signs of tuberculois but it will also detect cancer and some forms of heart diseases.
Four typists and four receptionists are needed to help with the registration. Any person interested should contact Ruth Kolbe for further information.
counselor at Bethany Biblical Seminary.
Mr. Brown’s wife is also a graduate of Macollege. She is a member of the Class of 1947. The couple have two children. Deanna Gae. 2 1/2 years, and Dennis, 11 months.
Sunday morning there will be Sunday School and morning worship in college church beginning with organ meditations at 9:30. There will be a dedication service at this time.
The Spectator, Page 2 March 7, 1958
Bernard Whirley, one of McPherson’s top bas-ketball players, was picked for a berth on the Kan sas All-Conference team by a vote of the coaches of the eight teams in the conference.
Whirley. a married veteran
Two Teams Tie In Girls’ Games
has an average scoring of 18.2 points per game. He made the second all-star team last year.
Others making up the first all-star team are Bob McGhee. Ottawa; Steve Muck. C. of E.; Bill Thomas. Bethany; and Larry Fenner. Bethel.
Ed Delk, a junior who made the all-star team last year, made the second all-star team. Others on this selection are Jerry Weis.Wesleyan: Bob Knight. Ottawa: Dick Freeman. C. of E.; and Jim Kean. Baker.
Honorable mention went to Charles Hollinger. Baker: Jim Ostling. Bethany: Dwayne Reus-ser. Bethel: Kenny Miller. C. of E.; Larry Peckham. and Virgil Puetz. Friends: Hal Hanable.
Kansas Wesleyan; Wilbur Barnes. Ottawa.
Graduate Serves In Austria
Gary Williams, former Mocol-lege student, from Enders. Neb., writes from Vienna Austria, where he is serving under the Brethren Service Commission.
He tells of his experience of meeting another former McPherson College student. Daniel C. Onyema from Nigeria.
Gary and Royce Roesch, also a former Macollege student from Quinter, Kansas, were on their way to Europe on the Massdam ship when they met Daniel.
Bovs’ Games End Next Wednesday
The boys’ intramural basketball series will come to a close next week with a last series of games Wednesday evening. March 12.
To date most of the teams have played six or seven games each.
Leading the race is Hayes and Keck with 6-0 and 3-0 records respectively. Keck's team was organized after second semester began. This is the reason for their having played only three games.
Cabbage 0 6
Carter’s and Davidson’s teams tied in the girls’ intramural bas ketball scries which ended Monday. Feb. 17.
Both winning teams had three wins and two losses.
In the first game Monday. Da vidson defeated Miller 28-24. High for the winners and the game was Betty Ann Wise with 19 points. High for the losers was Turner with 10 points.
In the last game Bowers defeated Carter 24-18. High for the loser and the game was Cop-pock with 19 points.
High for the winners was Wassy with 17 points.
will play Monday
night; March 10 to play off the
Pep Club Cheers
"Let’s go Bulldogs." is the cheer sent up by the McPher- son College Pep Club at the Mac ball games. The pep club is an organized group of boys and girls whose main objective is to help boost the school’s spirit.
The group wears red and white uniforms on ball game days, and at the ball games they aid the cheerleaders in cheering the Mac team on to victory.
Each year the pep club sponsors a Chili Supper or some similar project. They present pep skits in Chapel, and they enter a float in the homecoming display.
The officers for this 1957-58 year are: President - Bob Eris-man. Vice President - Joyce Berry. Sec. - Treas. - Dorothy Blough, Publicity Chairman -Joyce Ulrich. Uniform Checker -Janis Emswiler.
Points ore given for attending games and meetings, wearing uniforms, participating in pep skits, ushering, decorating, and working on committees. One-hundred points are awarded each officer and varsity cheerleader. B-string cheerleaders receive 50 points.
A megaphone is awarded for 100 points, a jacket for 300 points, a small sterling silver bulldog for 700 points, and above this the pep club decides what to present.
Macollege Ties With C of E For Second In Conference
Top Five Scorers March 3:
Name Pts Per Game
T. Weddle 10.1
Bank Will Present Series Of Local Art Citizens of McPherson will soon be able to observe local art production in a display series to be presented in the lobby of the
McPherson & Citizens State Bank Mr. David Litan. Macollege instructor of art, said the works of art will be those of Macollege students and residents of the McPherson area.
Ruth. Max Reign At Carnival
Royalty reigned last Friday night as Ruth Barcelo and Max Grossnickle were crowned M-Club King and Queen at the 8th annual M-Club Penny Carnival.
Gary Fisher, senior industrial arts major, was the winner of the $100 diamond donated by a local jewelry store. Gary plans to have the diamond set in a black onyx setting.
The M-Club reports that Macollege students enjoyed a fun-filled evening in the gym as they played Bingo. Snafu, Drive the Nail, and won cakes in the cakewalk.
Fans Cheer Nebraska
Nebraska fans have a good reason to rejoice again. Nebraska University defeated Kansas State College 55-48 March 4 at Lincoln.
The Kansas State Wildcats are the nation's number one ranked team while the Nebraska Corn-huskers are not ranked in the top ten.
Coach Seeks Athletes All men interested in spring sports will please see Coach Sid Smith as soon as possible. He urges all men to come out to keep in shape. Spring sports include track, tennis, and golf.
SUR Displays Books, Pamphlets
The Displays Committee for Regional Youth Conference have eight tables of books and pamphlets on display in the S.U.R. All college students and Regional Conference guests are invited to examine the available information.
Some books and materials will be on sale during the conference. At all times someone will be with the display to sell this material.
The main display consists of five tables covering t h e five areas of Faith. Fellowship. Citizenship. Witness, and Outreach. McPherson College. Annual Conference. and National Youth Conference displays are also featured.
Everyone is encouraged to "Stop. Look, and Learn” at the Pep Club bulletin board where a large map of the Western Region is located. The flashing lights signify transportation centers for buses and cars leaving for National Youth Conference in August of 1958.
Marlene Klotz, freshman at McPherson College, is chairman of the Displays Committee. Her committee consists of Karen Yoder. Joyce Ulrich. Harold Connell. Eddie Longmire. and Don Hollenbeck.
The McPherson College Bulldogs had a good season in basketball this year with a 15-9 overall record and a 9-5 Kansas Conference record to tie for second place with College of Emporia.
The Bulldogs, in 24 games, scored 1715 points for an average of 71.4 points per game while their opponents dropped 1 5 8 6 points through the cords for an average of 66.08 points per game.
Opponents scored on 38.46 per cent of their field tries for 605 field goals out of 1573 tries this season. McPherson, on the other hand, scored on 45.68 per cent of their field tries for 678 field goals out of 1484 tries. McPherson mode 359 out of 628 charity tosses while opponents made 376 out of 565 of their free throws.
Macollege opponents got 315 offensive and 463 defensive rebounds while the Bulldogs grabbed 536 defensive and 292 offensive rebounds.
Average points per player The average points per player
for the season a
Pts. per game
Official Student Publication of McPherson College, McPherson, Kansas Published every Friday during the school year by the Stu dent Council.
THE FRIENDLY SCHOOL 1937
HOME OF THE BULLDOGS The Editorial Staff
Sherland Ng Editor in Chief
JoAnn Negley Managing Editor
Harold Connell Campus Editor
Hill Winter Sports Editor
Surah Mar Brunk Faculty Advisor
Reporters and Writers
Lillian Aotaki Dr. D. W. Bittinger Donelda Arick Chester Peckover Faye Field Ana Rosa Rodriguez
Mary Ann Guthala Joyce Ulrich Shirley Groth Glenda Wine
Glenna Hawbaker Glen Faus
Patricia Huber Janice Bower
Vernard Foley Carl Hama
The Business Staff
Bill Gripe Business Manager
Howard Duncan Asst. Business Mgr. Diane Browning Circulation Manager Gordon Yoder Faculty Advisor
The Spectator, Page 3 March 7, 1958
The McPherson Rotary Club will be host for the annual Rotary Convention to be held here. March 9-11. The Rev. Harry K. Zeller. Jr. will be one of the main speakers.
Dr. D. W. Bittinger. president of the local club: Prof. S. M. Dell, secretary; and R. E. Moh-ler, co-chairman of the convention. will be engaged in the activities of the three-dav confer-
It has been 19 years since the conference was last held here.
Five different luncheons will be served as one of the main features of the conference. Dinners will be served by different groups, namely. Club service. Community service. International service. Vocational service, and the Rotary Ann's Luncheon, headed by Mrs. D. W. Bittinger.
Allin W. Dakin will be the official representative for the district governor. Governor James E. Taylor, on his absence.
A special address will be given by Carlos Antonio Albert, district exchange student, from Brazil.
The Lindsborg Rotary Club will serve Swedish refreshments at the Fellowship Hour. Sunday af ternoon.
The Rotary Club is an active organization, with membership in more than a hundred countries
Statistics from the Economics and Business Administration Department of Macollege show that 17 of the graduating class of 1958 are majoring in that department.
Three of the 17 students graduated at the end of the first semester. They were Charles Gatz. Norris Harms, and Wayne Oak.
Five of the graduating seniors majoring in the Economics and Business Administration Depart ment will teach. Two others will do graduate work.
Mac Dean To Attend Economies Meeting Dr. Wayne F. Geisert. Dean of Macollege, will be one of the discussants at the Mid-West Economics Association meeting in Des Moines. Iowa. April 17-19.
Dr. Geisert will discuss "social responsibilities of business" in the Friday morning session.
Professor Bruchey of Northwestern University. Professor Jenny of Wooster College, and Dr. Geisert will discuss format papers presented by Professor Kohlmeyer of the University of Illinois. Professor Turner of Indiana University, and Professor Spencer of Southern Illinois University.
Professor Albers of the State University of Iowa will be the presiding officer at this session
Joan Walters, a junior from Pueblo. Colo., won first place in the local alcohol oratorical contest Sunday night. Joan's oration was entitled "Socially Accepted Suicide."
Would you like to see your government in action? Would you like to meet the state senators and representatives of your own state
Second and third prizes were won by Faye Fields and Larry Hayes respectively. Faye is a freshman from Wichita and Larry is a junior from McPherson.
Sponsored by the W. C. T. U., prizes of $9, $7, and $5 were awarded to the first three win-
Prof, and Mrs Dayton Roth-rock became the parents of their third son Feb. 25. The baby was named LaMonte Ray.
Prof. Rothrock is Assistant Professor of Education at McPherson College.
with national officials in Washington. D. C.
During the latter part of the week, the group will travel to New York City. They will return to the Macampus April 20.
Dr. Raymond Flory, who will act ns guide, plans to limit enrollment to 29 persons. Although the course may be taken for cither upper or lower level credit. preference will be given to juniors and seniors.
Cost for lodging and transportation will be approximately $60.
Students who have enrolled for the trip thus far are Dick Bittinger. Sara Ann Coffman. Janice Bower. Bill Gripe, Earl Guiot. Carl Harris. Richard Herder. Rickie Hood. Dwayne Jeffries. Eui Young Kim. Tai Kyun Kim, David Nigh, Mario Oltman. Irvin Wagner. Harry Livermore. Roxanna Livermore. Zoann Ewing. and Margaret Mason.
and other states?
American Politics Seminar, which involves a visit to Washington. D. C., and New York City, is being offered this semester for one hour of credit.
Members of the Seminar will leave McPherson by chartered bus April 12. They will tour government buildings, attend sessions of Congress, and confer
ners. The other two contestants. Richard Ferris and Clifford Tu-sing, received two dollars each.
Judges for the evening were Miss Della Lehman. Dr. Burton Metzler, and Dr. Wayne F. Geisert.
Joan will participate in the state contest March 12. at the First Christian Church in Emporia, Kas. The winner of the state meet will compete in the national W. C. T. U. contest in Washington. D. C., in early September.
Mrs. Alice B. Martin, registrar of McPherson College, entered the McPherson County Hospital in McPherson on March l A cat bit Mrs. Martin while she was visiting at the home of her son-in-law. John Ward, several days prior to her entrance to the hospital.
Although she was treated, an infection developed in her leg where she was bitten. The infection became worse causing her to receive further treatment.
Mrs. Martin was released from the hospital Wednesday, March 5,
Macollege's twenty-four trustees ended their annual session the early part of this week.
The meetings began Monday afternoon with a trustee-faculty dinner served by the Macollege Home Economics Department on Monday evening.
The trustees met for their last session on Wednesday.
Trustees from Iowa are George Grove. South English: Milford Beeghly. Pierson: and Ray A. Emmert. Des Moines.
Local trustees are Paul E. Sargent, E. A. Wall. Harold Beam. Homer Ferguson, and Paul Sher-fy. McPherson, and Royal Yoder. Conway.
Other trustees from Kansas are Ralph Landes. Kansas City: Jacob Davidson. McCune: and Louis Bowman. Quinter.
Missouri trustees are Harold Mohler, Warrensburg: Herbert
Swinger. Essex: and Harold Cor-rell. Hardin.
George Oltman. Enders. is the trustee from Nebraska, and Vernon Rhoades. Rocky Ford, is from Colorado. From Ripley. Okla., is Leslie Holderread; from Jennings. La., is Glenn Harris:
Mrs. Sarah May Brunk. Associate Professor of English and Journalism, is planning to attend the annual spring meeting of the Kansas Association of Teachers of English.
The meeting will be held in the new Manhattan Senior High School. Manhattan. Kas., on Saturday. March 8. She will be accompanied by her husband. Mr. Homer Brunk.
The main feature will be an address by Dr. Harold Whitehall. Department of Linguistics, of Indiana University. He will speak on "Linguistic Applications to Composition Teaching."
Other features of this. conference will be a tour of Manhattan’s new senior high school, a chance to browse among new books added to the KSTA Reading Circle List and group meetings.
In the evening Mrs. Brunk and her husband will attend the Kansas University - Kansas State basketball game which will be played in Manhattan.
Dick Bittinger. a junior at Macollege. received an eye injury Feb. 27 when he slipped upon entering the Swick-G u t h Welding Company where he is employed.
The fall broke Dick's glasses. The broken glass cut his check and eye.
He was taken to the Grace Hospital in Hutchinson where he underwent major surgery.
He is still at Hutchinson where he will remain for an undeter mined time. He is coming along satisfactory in his recovery
Sheryl Lynn Hawley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hawley, 611 E. Kansas. McPherson, was born Feb. 15. Mr. Hawley is a student at McPherson College
and Mark Emswiler is from Froid, Montana.
Dr. Ray Blickenstaff. Nampa. Ida., has just been to the trustee board recently.
Trustees at large are Harvey Lehman. St. John. Kas., and Titus Schrock. Fort Wayne. Ind.
Alumni trustee is Mrs. Leland Moore. Newton, Kas.
The Spectator, Page 4 March 7, 1958
By Faus, Foley, and Harris
The lights dimmed in the community building auditorium. As the darkness settled over the bamlike room, wierd sounds emerged from the dimly lighted pit in front of the stage.
The curtain opened. The opera "Martha" was about to begin.
Yes. dear students and conference guests, in order to bring you another public service. CHAFF visited the dress rehearsal of "Martha" to give you a sneak preview of this mammoth production with a cast of dozens. 6 hectic weeks in production. with a cost of lower 9-weeks grades for the entire cast.
Opera is an important spoke in the wheel of culture, but since it may be as new to you as it was to us. we thought we would*1
In the hunting chase scene, the hunters run around continually chasing deers (not dears, as before) and singing "Tally Ho. and away we go." There are 13 of these hunters, which turns out to be unlucky.
give you a guide to refer to when you attend the opening night performance this evening.
Now when we went, the first thing that happened after the curtain opened was a piercing scream. We later found out it was not part of the plot, but just the stage manager who had been stabbed for putting down the backdrop from Scene II of "Frankenstein and the Hairy Ape."
After they cleared up the mess, the plot went smoothly until the lead actress’s dress fell off. We
The part we liked was where one of these hunters comes in to shoot a deer.
He comes in front behind a tree, sees deer, and all in one smooth motion he draws arrow from quiver, drops arrow, picks up arrow, places arrow in bow. drops bow. drops quiver, picks up stuff, and smoothly replaces arrow in bow — after 12 tries, that is.
She does none of the useful things these 18th century maids did. such as stewing, glueing, shoeing, canoeing, billing, cooing ... .
Ah, for the good old days.
The wild chase in this fair scene should not be confused with the hunting chase which takes place later in the opera.
Pondering With The President.....
Mary And Jane Talk
By Dr. D. W. BITTINGER
understand this has been cut from the plot to preserve the realistic effect of the 18th century costuming. and mainly because some of the Trustees may still be around.
In our opinion, one of the best parts is the Richmond Fair scene, where pretty maids are auctioned off to the local farmers to work as hired servants for a year.
The bow then falls to the ground. He picks up bow and drops arrow, picks up arrow and drops quiver, picks up quiver, drops bow, arrow, quiver, hat. pants, teeth, composure . . .
Next scene the 12 hunters come in carrying a casket.
For those of you who like romance. there will be a big love scene in the opera. Keep your eyes glued on the center section of the balcony.
But the main attraction of the opera is the grand finale, which alone is worth the price of the opera. Therefore, we advise you not to come before then.
Male Quartet Receives Compliment On Tour
• An article appearing in the Brooklyn ( Iowa) High School publication commented on the appearance of the McPherson College Male Quartet which appeared there Feb. 24.
The following is quoted from the article:
“The students commented on the talent displayed by the grout) and many said they enjoyed the performance more than any they had seen."
“Mary, I see where one college professor is suggesting that girls not be allowed to go to college.” "Goodness, what does he give as his reason?"
"Well, he has been rending the papers, and he has come to believe that college enrollments are rapidly rising everywhere and that there will soon be many youth who will not be allowed to go to college because there will be no space for them.'
"He thinks, therefore, a regulation ought to be made that girls be the ones who cannot go to college. Mary, is there any truth in these figures about rapidly rising enrollments?"
"Yes. Jane. It is true particularly in the East and in the Far West. It is not true in the middle part of the United States. But even in the East and the West, it is not nearly as rapid a rise as statistics seem to indicate.
"Many colleges in the East and West are spending thousands of dollars soliciting students. They will not admit this openly, for fear if they do. it will appear as if their particular college is not Prof. Merlin Frantz, head of a popular college." the Teacher Placement Bureau. "There is no real reason, then, reports that two more Macollege senior students have been assigned to teaching positions.
Edwin Switzer will teach science and mathematics in Walton. Kas. Ed is from Haxtun.
Anne Keim. from Nampa. Ida., will teach home economics on the junior high level in Boise Idaho.
to keep either boys or girls from going to college. Is that what you are saying?"
"Yes. as of now. Later, space may be more at a premium, but even if it is. do you think girls are the ones who should be excluded?"
"No. I do not. Girls will become the mothers of our homes: they should be educated for that. Moreover, women are exerting more and more influence in local communities, even in government. I think this trend should continue.
"Neither should girls be excluded from the professions. I think it is just as important for girls to have education as it is for boys. Excluding girls from college is not the solution.
"Enlarging college space and utilizing more fully the space now available in Christian colleges is more in the direction of the solution. in my judgment."
What do you think?
Mac Seniors Acquire Teaching Positions
A spontaneous gaiety pervades this scene and is shown by all but the wives of the farmers.
We think this quaint old custom should never have been dropped. and we are in favor of picking it up again. According to our cool, precise, mathematical calculations, the price these 18th century chaps paid for these maids would amount to about $15 per year at the current international exchange rate.
Anymore, a man has to pay $4000 per year for a secretary, and all she does is type for him
"Mrs. Jones is certainly a great gossip."
"Yes. she has a keen sense of rumor."
Read and heed the Spec ads.
Rood and heed the Spec ads.+