Miltonvale Wesleyan College - Sunflower Yearbook (Miltonvale, KS)

 - Class of 1949

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Miltonvale Wesleyan College - Sunflower Yearbook (Miltonvale, KS) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1949 volume:

fs The Members of the 1949 Student Body of MILTONVALE WESLEYAN COLLEGE Miltonvale, Kansas GERALD WOLTER, Editor-in - Chief ,; - Mm mmmr .-- h ' ' -: ' - ' - RAYMOND EDWARDS, Business Manager AOj0 Silas Bond First President Administration Building — 1909 1909 PROG REb b FOREWORD At the turn of the century, a general feeling prevailed in the denomination that the great western area of our church should have the advantages of a mid-western Christian College. In 1909 the Administra- tion building was constructed upon the present site. As an expression of appreciation for the admirable service of the College, the ladies of the Conference Missionary Societies of the Area raised the money for Abbott Hall which was constructed in 1915. Upon completion of the girls ' new dormitory in 1948, they surrendered Abbott Hall to the boys, thus more adequate housing was provided for both. The church has graciously underwritten the operational costs of the College by a self-assigned educational budget, donation pledges, L.S.U., annuities, endowments, and other special gifts. During the years 1940- 1941-1946-1947-1948 the constituency has responded in a most commendable manner to the expansion program which was begun in 1946. Some fifty thousand dollars has been raised in cash, with some twenty-two thousand dollars in pledges remaining. These monies have provided for the construction of the girls ' dormitory, the Annex, the College Inn, and the College Workshop. A gift of several thousand dollars, the largest ever to come to the Institution, was given by Mr. Ole Lee of Simpson, Kansas, who is admin- istrator to a large estate, Mr. Lee is not a Wesleyan Methodist, but is a friend of the College, and is very sympathetic to Christian education. Miltonvale Wesleyan College has been honored with a peak enroll- ment of 230 on her fortieth anniversary. This is Institutional progress, and constituency cooperation — and cooperation means operation. Therefore, WE the students DEDICATE this progress issue of the Sunflower to YOU the people of the Area whose faithful contributions, loyal devotion, and Christian cooperation have made this progress possible — which " Progress is the stride of God. " COPEPS ADMI Nl STRATION AND FACULPr ' CLASSES SALON SECTION MUSIC AND WORSHIP ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS STUDENT ROSTER OUR CHURCHES ADVERTISING MILWESCO MIRROR 1948-49 . V V V V V v V S i i mmmm m W. S. FREEBORN, B.Rel., A.B., M.Rel., B.D. President of the College Miltonvale Wesleyan College is moving forward to great achievements under the administration of Warren S. Freeborn, who has served as President one year. An alumnus of the Theological Department, his previous services as pastor, instructor, and Director of Public Relations had already proved his loyal devotion to Miltonvale College and his capability to assume its executive duties. President Freeborn has borne a heavy and demanding responsibility, but he considers the service invested in the lives of youth is worth every effort and energy expended We each one appreciate his sincere friendliness, personal interest, under- standing guidance, and able executive leadership, which reveal the depth of his consecrated life and command all respect and honor. His humble devotion to God and his stirring, challenging messages have wielded a strengthening influence m each student ' s life, and drawn us to higher ideals and a closer walk with God. 10 HDHIIinRHIION " ' LJs WESLEY KNAPP, Th.B., A.B,, AM Dean of the College History BLANCHE EPLER, B.Rel., A.B. Dean of Women Spanish E. STANLEY BANKER, JR A.B., B.S., A.M. Principal of the high school Music and Psychology CHARLES WILSON, A.B., B.D. Dean of Men Theology and Greek ELVIE TURNER, Th.B., A.B., A.M. Eng lish and Science Christian Faculty FRANCES BUEL, B.S., A.M. Social Science EDWARD D ANGELL, A.B.,A.M., B.D. Theology Furthered Student ' s Progress JOHN F. PAYNE, A.B. English and Biology T. J. POMEROY, A.B. Latin RUTH JOHNSON, B.M. Music Leave of absence, ' 48- ' 49 AUBREY E. DAVIDSON, B.S., MS Science and Mathematics We, too, Direct Students- Keep Detailed Records EMMA DURKEE Registrar LLOYD V. SNODGRASS, A.B. Commercial 1 WARREN RUBLE Physical Education ' . N- ' ,s s a ' ,o o LOUISE McGRAW Secretary to the President " of . V MARGARET ROWELL School Nurse 14 LIBRARIANS, Fay Johnson, Faculty Director Miss J. Francis Buel, Delia Roland, Grace Anderson, Enid Powell. COOK, Mrs. Alvin Royalty CUSTODIANS, James Peabody, Eugene Reisdorph, Donald Olmsted. ■:mmmmm •» ' Progress in the " The foundation of every state is the education of its youth. " — Diogenes SEWIOliS ELMO CALDWELL Clay Center, Kansas B. Rel. " Few his words but strong. " Sapphonian, Kansas Club, Chor- us, Veteran WAYNE CALDWELL Miltonvale, Kansas B Rel " There is nothing at all in life except what we put there. ' ' Athenaeum, Miltonvale Club, Chorus, Veteran, Student Coun- cil, Business Manager-Sunflower, Prayer Band, Theology Presi- dent. YORTON CLARK 1514, West 7th. St., Cedar Falls, Iowa B. Rel. " The world ' s no better it we hurry; life ' s no longer if we worry. " Sapphonian, Iowa Club, Chorus, Student Council, Pres. Athletic Assoc, Softball, Basketball, Choir, C. I. F. Manager. ALBERT FLETCHER 625 Marshall St Albert Lea, Minnesota B Rel " The most manifest sign of wisdom is continued cheerful- ness. " Sapphonian, Minnesota Club, Chorus, Veteran, College Male Quartet, Other Quartets, Pres. Sapph. Lit. Soc , State Club Pres., Bass Soloist U 3 h, W ROLLAND FLE-TCHER 625 Marshall St, Albert Lea, Minnesota B. Rel. " I am master of my fate, I am captain of my soul. " Sapphonian, Minnesota Club, Chorus, College Male Quartet, Other Quartets, Pres, Sapph. Lit. Soc, Tenor Soloist, Base- ball, Basketball. RICHARD FORD 108 East Penn. Portland, Indiana Theology Diploma " God moves in mysterious ways his wonders to perform. " . thenaeum, Easterners Club, ijospel team, baseball, basket- ball. Men ' s prayer band officer. KENNETH JOHANSEN Falls City, Nebraska B. Rel. " Endurance is patience concen- trated. " Sapphonian, Miltonvale Club, Prayer Band Officer, WILFORD KAUFMAN Miltonvale, Kansas B, Rel. " We are not here to play, to dream, to drift; we have hard taslis to do and loads to lift. ' ' Athenaeum, Miltonvale Club, Pres, Student Council, State Club pres,, Pres, Theology depf,. Religious Council, Prayer Band Officer. SENIORS BETTY KLATT Miltonvale, Kansas B. Rel. " So patient, peaceful, loyal, loving, pure. " Athenaeum, Westerners Club, Chorus, Choir, Prayer Band offi- cer, Gospel team, W.Y.P.S. Offi- cer. DORCAS MALY Richland Center, Wisconsin B Rel. " She strives daily for that which (S pure, wholesome, and noble. " Sapphonian, Wisconsin Club, Chorus, Gospel Team, Girls ' Prayer band officer, Librarian, Religious council, W.Y.P.S. officer. WILLIAM MILLER Atkinson, Nebraska B. Rel " If at first you don ' t succeed, try, try again. " Sapphontan, Nebraska Club, Gospel Team, Chorus, Basket- ball, Y.T.C. Officer, State Club Pres. DONALD ROTHFUSS Miltonvale, Kansas B. Rel. " Charm wins the sight but merit wins the soul. " Athenaeum, Miltonvale Club, Chorus, Gospel Team, Baseball, Basketball. GRACE ANDERSON 3312 Fifth Ave. South, Billings, Montana College " A scholar upon whom you can depend; she s persevering, patient, loyal to the end. " Athenaeum, Dakota Club, Re- ligous Council, Prayer band. Librarian. FRANCIS FEY Conde, South Dakota College " Then give to the world the best you have, and the best will come back to you. " Sapphonian, Dakota State Club, Student Council, Chorus, Basket- ball. RUTH FLETC HER 620 Marshall Street, Albert Lea, Minnesota College " A little laughter is a great force in human relationship. " Athenaeum, Choir, Chorus, Min- nesota Club, College Class Presi- dent, Student Council, Sunflow- er Staff, MilWesCo, Ladies Trio. MARGARET KROEKER 1354 8th St. West Salern, Oregon College " A cheery word and a smile for everyone. " Sapphonian, Westerners Club, Chorus, Sunflower Staff, Soft- ball. SENIORS ERNEST MIKESELL Republic, Kansas College " Good humor makes all things tolerable. " Athenaeum, Kansas Club. CHARLEY ABARR 2403 10th ave. North Billings, Montana Academy " Studying does not take all of his time. " Transfer — Billings Senior High School, Athenaeum, Dakota Club, Chor- us, Religous Council, Baseball, Basketball. BETTY ALLEN Milton vale, Kansas Academy " The gentle mind by gentle deeds is known. ' Sapphonian, Miltonvale Club, Chorus. DORIS AYERS Box 194, R.l, Chanute, Kansas Academy " She enjoys herself in a quiet way, but never has very much to say. " S.ipphonian, Kansas Club, Chor- MILDRED BRITTON 1608 Richmond, Kansas City, Kansas Academy " Fortunate are her friends. " Transfer — Kansas City College and Bible School Athenaeum, Kansas Club, Chor- us, Gospel team. GWEN BOONE Hayward, Wisconsin Academy " Life can be a song to those who make it so. " Transfer — Hayward High School Sapphonian, Wisconsin State Club, Chorus, Choir. MARY ANNE DRAKE Miltonvale, Kansas Academy " If words were pennies, she would be a millionaire. " Athenaeum, Miltonvale Club. REX ECKERT Oak Hill, Kansas Academy " I never think of the future. It comes soon enough. " Transfer — Longford Rural High School. Sapphonian, Kansas Club, Chor- us. SENIORS GENEVA EWER 512 West Willamette Ave. Colorado Springs, Colorado Academy " Her ways are ways of pleasant- ness. " Athenaeum, Westerners Club, Chorus, Choir, Gospel team. Bas- ketball. EILEEN FREEZE 205 Nordale Ave. Dayton, Ohio Academy " A generous heart, a mind. " Athenaeum, Easterners Chorus- loyal Club, BEVERLY GARTON Republic, Kansas Academy " There is no cosmetic for beauty like happiness. " Sapphonian, Kansas Club, Chor- us. ALLEN GISSELBECK Castlewood, South Dakota Academy " ALL philosophy in two words — sustain and abstain. " Transfer — Volga High School Athenaeum, Dakota Club, Chor- us, Prayer Band Officer. MAXINE HANSON Albert Lea, Minnesota, R.l. Academy " An active nature is seldom melancholy. " Transfer — Albert Lea High School. Sapphonian, Minnesota Club, Chorus. LAMBERT HERMAN Greeley, Nebraska Academy " To make friends, be one. ' ' Transfer — Greeley Public Schools. Sapphonian, Nebraska Club, Basketball. DELBERT HILLEN Houghton, South Dakota Academy " I ' m not in the role of common men. " Transfer — Ipswich Public High School. Athenaeum, Dakota Club, Chor- MARION HINNEN Miltonvale, Kansas Academy " Enjoy the present day, trust- ing very little to the morrow. " Athenaeum, Miltonvale Cluh, Chorus, 21 SENIORS LEONARD HOLLAND 733 Missouri Street, Lawrence, Kansas Academy " Men are not to be measured by inches. " Transfer — Emporia High School Sapphonian, Kansas Club, Base- ball. EILEEN JAMIESON M m ' 501 Fowler, fl W ' Waterloo, Iowa }■ 51 Am Academy 1 m " The cautious seldom err. " 1 B • i Transfer — East Waterloo High m Athenaeum, Iowa Club. t a. BENJAMIN KELLER Spooner, Wisconsin Academy " He that can have patience, can have what he will. Athenaeum, yvisconsin Club, Chorus. JAMES MACY Oak Hill, Kansas Academy " Once a gentleman, always a gentleman. " Athenaeum, Kansas Club, Chor- us, Softball, Baseball, Basketball. ESTHER KROEKER 1354 8th St West Salem, Oregon Academy " A cheerful heart makcth a cheerful countenance. " Transfer — Salem College and Academy Sapphonian, Westerners Club, Assistant Ed.— MilWesCo. VIRGINIA MILLER Concordia, Kansas Academy " Nothing great was ever achiev- ed without enthusiasm. " Transfer — Concordia High School. Sapphonian, Kansas Club, Soft- ball and Basketball, Chorus. LYDIA MUGGLER Oak Hill, Kansas Academy " In action, faithful and in hon- our, clear. " Transfer — Longford High School, Sapphonian, Chorus, Kansas Club. LYLE PARSONS Miltonvale, Kansas Academy " He does his task from day to day, and meets whatever comes his way. " Athenaeum, MiIton ale Club, Class P resident. 22 SfNIORS JAMES PEABODY 2530 5, E. 89th, Portland, Oregon Academy " The rule of my life is to make business a pleasure. ' Transfer — Benson Tech. Athenaeum, Westerners Club, Baseball, Basketball, Softball, Academy Quartet, Class Presi- dent. MARY POWELL Milfonvale, Kansas Academy " A happy combination of charm and usefulness. " Transfer — Mankato High School Sapphonian, Miltonvale Club, Gospel Team, Religious Coun- cil, Prayer Band Officer, Chorus, MilWesCo Mirror. EUGENE REISDORPH Houghton, South Dakota Academy " A merry heart doeth good like a medicine. " Transfer — Hecia High School. Athenaeum, Dakota Club, Stu- dent Council, Religious Council Senior Class President, Academy Quartet, Chorus, Basketball, Softball. Prayer Band Officer. LODENE SHORE Wonewoc, Wisconsin Academy " In her quiet unassuming way lived beside us day by day. " Transfer — Wonewoc High School. Athenaeum, Wisconsin Club, Chorus. CAROLYN TURNER 3019 South Branson Marion, Indiana Academy " The world belongs to the ener- getic. " Transfer — Marion High School. Sapphonian, Easterners Club, Softball, Basketball, Cheerlead- NORMA VIGNERY Miltonvale, Kansas Academy " Quiet and unobtrusive. " Athenaeum, Miltonvale Club, Chorus, WYPS. Officer. REX WHITNEY Miltonvale, Kansas Academy " He had an opinion of every- thing but kept it to himself. " Transfer — Miltonvale Rural High Sapphonian, Miltonvale Club. WINIFRED WHITNEY Miltonvale, Kansas Academy " Not too sober, not too gay, just a real girl, in every way " Transfer — Miltonvale Rural High Sapphonian, Miltonvale Club. s[iioii!; YVONNE WILLARD Lamberton, Minnesota Academy " In every rank, or great or small, ' Tis industry supports us all. " Transf er — Jerome High School, Jerome. Idaho Athenaeum, Minnesota Club, Choois. DEAN YARRINGTON 309 West 10th St Waterloo, Iowa Academy " A good disposition is more valuable than gold. " Transfer — West High School, Waterloo, Iowa Athenaeum, Iowa Club, Chorus. After four years of hard study our hearts now are free. We have earned our diplomas from M W C. Now, as a victor, we embark from her halls With strength and courage to answer life ' s calls Louise McGraw «»T— -- JOHN WILSON 421 Nichols Ave., Syracuse, New York. Academy " I may do something sensation- al yet. " Transfer — Marion Public High School. Athenaeum, Iowa Club, Acad- emy Quartet, Chorus. Unphotographed: VERLIN PARSONS Miltonvale, Kansas College " Men of few words are the best men ' Sapphonian, Miltonvale Club- f UiD[RClilSSM[N " ' T kdJ h CHARLES ANDERSON Box 504, Clarkfield, Minn. Theology MRS. MAXINE BARBER Rt. 1, Edgerton, Kans. Theology GEORGE BARBER Rt. 1, Edgerton, Kansas. Theology BURL BATY Rt. 12, Minneapolis 18, Minn. Theology AVA BEALS 947 Sherman, Clay Center, Kans. Theology DONALD BERRY Gillingham, Wise. Theology CAROL BLOMBERG Miltonvale, Kansas Theology NAOMI BOSCHULT Neligh, Nebr. Theology RONALD BRANNON 924 E. Main, Enid, Okla. Theology WILBUR BUCKLEY Aurora, Kans. Theology ROBERT BUTCHER Valley, Wise. Theology MARJORIE CASS Ontario, Wise. Theology i WILLIS CHAMBERS Miltonvale, Kans. Theology EVELYN CHAPMAN Lodgepole, S. Dak. Theology ALLEN CLARK Minong, Wise. Theology EUGENE COCKRELL 219 S. 16th, Enid, Okla. Theology MRS. ALICE EDWARDS Miltonvale, Kans. Theology DONALD EDWARDS Miltonvale, Kans. Theology RAYMOND EDWARDS Miltonvale, Kans. Theology DALE ERNST Sloan, Iowa Theology RAYMOND GILBERT Miltonvale, Kans. Theology BARBARA GISSELBECK Castlewood, S. Dak. Theology MARJORY GJESTAL Rt. 5, Box 155, Salem, Ore. Theology LEE GOODELL 25 Tenth St. S. W., Watertown, S. Dak. Theology THEODORE HAUX Silesia, Montana Theology JOHN HEDLUND Clay Center, Kans. Theology GENEVIEVE HENLEY Box 305, Carlsbad, Calif. Theology r DALE HORNBACK Spencer, Nebr. Theology DANIEL HUFFMAN 1401 Wash. St., Waterloo, Iowa Theology RICHARD JAMIESON 501 Fowler St., Waterloo, Iowa Theology MRS. RUTH JOHANSEN Falls City, Nebr. Theology FAY JOHNSON Eau Claire, Wise. Theology DONALD JONES Keene, N, Dak. Theology FRED KLATT Miltonvale, Kans. Theology DOYLE LAMM Miltonvale, Kans. Theology WILMA LANDERS 2028 Wash. St., Des Moines, Iowa Theology VIRGINIA LARUE Maple Hill, Kans. Theology ALVIN LEISY Ellsworth, Nebr. Theology GLENN LORD Underwood, Minn. Theology LOUISE McGRAW 28 Syracuse St., Baldwinsville, N.Y. Theology LELAND McNAUGHTON 1216 Bluff St., Waterloo, Iowa Theology HARRY MOELLER Steuben, Wise. Theology as ( £ k. ifh fkgijk LESTER MORGAN ( } " 4Cil I- 5i tf U Theology Gray, Okla. Theology DONALD OLMSTED Miltonvale, Kans. Theology MARK OPLIGER Munden, Kans. Theology MARGERY PAIGE Mellette, S. Dak. Theology MRS. IRENE POWELL Miltonvale, Kans. Theology JERROLD POWELL Miltonvale, Kansas. Theology DARLENE PRESTON Jesup. Iowa Theology DALE ROBERTS Hadley, Pa. Theology LEONARD ROOT I 1 3 Ricker, Waterloo, Iowa Theology LYNAL ROOT 113 Ricker, Waterloo, Iowa Theology MRS. RUTHIE ROTHFUSS Miltonvale, Kans. Theology MARGARET ROWELL Zumbrofa, Minn. Theology WALTER ROWELL Zumbrota, Minn. Theology ALVIN ROYALTY Aumsville, Ore. Theology 28 f JF-« m rW J. MRS. OPAL ROYALTY Aumsville, Ore. Theology WARREN RUBLE Miltonvale, Kans. Theology LAONA SHANNON Miltonvale, Kans. Theology OWEN SMITH Hayward, Wise. Theology MARTHA STONER Mankato, Kans. Theology ROSELLE STOTTS Waukomis, Okla. Theology DOROTHY TITUS 597 Clinton Ave., Marengo, Iowa Theology ELINOR TITUS 597 Clinton Ave., Marengo, Iowa Theology BARBARA WAITE Watertown, S. Dak. Theology DEAN WATSON Cedar, Kans. Theology ROBERT WILHELM Miltonvale, Kans. Theology DAVID WOELLHOF Clay Center, Kans. Theology PAUL WOELLHOF Clay Center, Kans. Theology GERALD WOLTER Redfield, S. Dak. Theology DEAN YATES 1485 Mill St., Salem, Ore. Theology FERN YOUNG Rt. 3, Appleton, Wise. Theology LOWELL ANDERSON Miltonvale, Kans. College ALICE BETZ 1002 Miles Ave., Billings, Mont. College ELMER BRANNON 924 E. Main, Enid, Okla. College MRS. HAZEL BUCKLEY Aurora, Kans. College RUTH BUDDE Ontario, Wise. College CLINTON BUTCHER Hillsboro, Wise. College CAROL FLETCHER 625 Marshall, Albert Lea, Minn. College BERYL GIBSON 501 Third St., Phillipsburg, Kans. College INEZ HART Independence, Iowa College OPAL HAYWARD Avon, S. Dak. College HELEN HOPKINS Mellette, S. Dak. College THELMA HOTCHKISS Miltonvale, Kans, College VELMA HOTCHKISS Miltonvale, Kans. College HARRY JENSEN Oklahoma City, Okla. College 30 HELEN KELLER Spooner, Wise. College BARBARA LAMM Forsyth, Mont. College DUANE MAHIN Red Cloud, Nebr. College BEATRICE PERDUE 544 N. Eighth, Ponca City, Okla. College ENID POWELL Miltonvale, Kans. College ELWIN PURDY Rt- 5, Waterloo, Iowa College CAROL RICHEY Norbeck, S. Dak. College DELLA ROLAND Zumbro Falls, Minn, College ELLA ROLAND Zumbro Falls, Minn. College DOROTHY SCHALLING 245 N, 17th St., Kansas City, Kans. College WILMA STANGELAND 709 N. Pine St , Ponca City, Okla. College RICHARD STUMP Miltonvale, Kans, College CAROL THOMAS Watford City, N. Dak. College BETTY TURNER 3019 S. Branson St., Marion, Ind. College ARDATH ADAMS Yardelle, Ark. Academy Junior 31 flRv ' W ' ., Ji iii RAYMOND ANDERSON Milton vale, Kans. Academy Junior VIRGINIA CONLEY Rogers, Ark. Academy Junior PHIL EDWARDS Ellsworth, Kans. Academy Junior DORIS FAY 1301 Oakland, Topeka, Kans. Academy Junior AVA GARRISON Aurora, Kans. Academy Junior ROBERT GIRARD Aberdeen, S. Dak. Academy Junior ERMA JEAN LEYH 308 N. Lincoln, Aberdeen, S. Dak. Academy Junior AYLO LI PRE Miltonvale, Kans. Academy Junior ROBERT MACY Oak Hill, Kans. Academy Junior DARRELL MARTIN Harlan, Kans. Academy Junior MARILYN MELTON 7928 Sixteenth S.W., Portland, Ore. Academy Junior JO ANNE NAGEL 1718 Twelfth Ave., Scottsbluff, Nebr. Academy Junior NORMA NOLAND Rt. 4, Rogers, Ark. Academy Junior DONNA MAE ROBERSON Burr Oak, Kans. Academy Junior LEORA SQUIRES Forsyth, Mont. Academy Junior tt; !.•; 32 BONNIE STUMP Miltonvale, Kans. Academy Junior BETTY TILDEN 1508 Fourteenth, Scottsbluff, Nebr. Academy Junior MARY VERMILYEA 1920 Pershing Blvd., Dayton, Ohio Academy Junior SHIRLEY WHITNEY Miltonvale, Kans. Academy Junior DAROLD WOODRUFF 443 N. Cooker Ave., Colorado Springs, Colo. Academy Junior NAOMI ANDERSON Miltonvale, Kans. Academy Sophomore CHARLES BEGHTFL Box 194, Guthrie Center, Iowa Academy Sophomore LOIS DOTY Spencer, Nebr. Academy Sophomore KENNETH DYKHOFF Charles City, Iowa Academy Sophomore GLENDA GARTON Republic, Kans. Academy Sophomore RUTH HEILMAN Green, Kans. Academy Sophomore KATHRYN KINGSLIEN 402 Second Ave., N.E. Watertown, S. Dak. Academy Sophomore MARY ALICE LIPPE Clay Center, Kans. Academy Sophomore WAYNE McCartney Miltonvale, Kans. Academy Sophomore FAITH NOFSINGER Marble Falls, Ark. Academy Sophomore r aa M LEONA RUPERT Miltonvale, Kans. Academy Sophomore EDWIN SHOOK Conner, Mont. Academy Sophomore NORMA SLUSSER Rt. 1, Clyde, Kans. Academy Sophomore ROSE ANN SMEDLEY 1011 S. 7th St., Guthrie Center, Iowa Academy Sophomore ROSALIE WOELLHOF Clay Center, Kans. Academy Sophomore ESTHER WULFKUHLE 512 Louisiana, Lawrence, Kans. Academy Sophomore PAUL ALLEN Little Pine Rt., Aitkin, Minn. Academy Freshman BESSIE ASHBAUGH Clay Center, Kans. Academy Freshman RICHARD BROWN Winterset, Iowa Academy Freshman LOREN CAMPBELL Guide Rock, Nebr. Academy Freshman JOY FOYIL 127 S. Kaw, Bartlesville, Okla. Academy Freshman DENNIS GREER Oak Hill, Kans. Academy Freshman DARLENE HEMENWAY Rockypoint, Wyo. Academy Freshman NORMA HICKMAN Miltonvale, Kans. Academy Freshman BETTY JONES Guthrie Center, Iowa Academy Freshman S4 LOLA ROTH FUSS Miltonvale, Kans. Academy Freshman LEOLA STITES Oak Hill, Kans. Academy Freshman Unphotographed: ETHEL KLINE 1141 Forest, Topeka, Kans. Academy Freshman MARY LOU LARUE Maple Hill, Kans. Academy Freshman LEONA MING Aurora, Kans. Academy Freshman WYNONA MORGAN Concordia, Kans. Academy Freshman JOAN NOFSINGER Marble Falls, Ark. Academy Freshman MARJORIE PARSONS Miltonvale, Kans. Academy Freshman ERMA PARSONS Burr Oak, Kans. Academy Freshman LA VETTA ROBINSON 1021 N Central Ave., Topeka, Kans. Academy Freshman BETTY ROTH FUSS Miltonvale, Kans. Academy Freshman GEORGE ADA MSON 200 Pine St., Brownsville, Pa. Theology MRS. GEORGE ADAMSON 200 Pine St., Brownsville, Pa. Theology FRED BINGAMAN Miltonvale, Kans. Theology MRS. MAXINE BINGAMAN Miltonvale, Kans. Theology DOROTHY DEBORD Academy Freshman East Millsboro, Rt. 1, % PennCraft, Pa. Theology MRS. EDITH KLEIN Clay Center, Kans. Theology ARNOLD LARUE Miltonvale, Kans. Theology LUCILLE LEISY Ellsworth, Nebr. Theology WILBUR ROTHFUSS Miltonvale, Kans. Theology 35 HELEN YARROW Clay Center, Kans. Theology MRS. BEATRICE BERRY Gillingham, Wise. College LOIS HORNBACK Spencer, Nebr. Academy Junior ANNA MARIE RAINS 510 W. 14th, Scottsbluff, Nebr. Academy Sophomore In Actio n 1. Guess Who? 2. Young married people ' s party. 3. Say it again! 4. Accident on purpose. 5. Three muskateers, t 6. The professor ' s wife. 7. Soup ' s coming! 8. I ' ve got to be shoveling off! 9. Pump a little harder, Carol. 10. Enid and Mary — cute weren ' t they? M y ' ' 11. Hit it again. 12. Pals! 13. It ' s fun to be liHle. 14. Thelma and her pets. ' IS. Please, Lee, don ' t scowl like that. 16. If looks would kill. 17. Studying what? 18. Just Enid. 23. Our smiling Dean of Women .r 7i: N: %:- .w. ' . -j A t iSl ' - ' ?? »: iC :: ■ ' ■■i X " -c ' . r»j is. •• " V ' " «-J t It II nil nil ' irJn ■ •- •3« ' % ' r -.. S. ' Jfl V- ' - ♦r.. . ;.. %, ;i - " " ■ " IKJ «■«••• ■ ►■ ' lihi .-. •Fif i - ' » --. 4 ♦ t: " " fc ■ ' ' ■jf T:: i4l£ ' mn W 1 .•« r«ii s L •; ' ,; ' . ff- ■ ' n fe,- " " " . . 1 w «5 H|flfHAtoS ;V -»v GIRLS ' NEW DpRK41TOl? PRESIDENT ' S HOME HILLCRE I V ' ¥ 541 ■ ' .JsSSE k Tl r r ir , M ■» ■ ' T»r Ji W(RI !Hi 3L S ' M H A v ■ ' ■■■ ' j ' .il S ' i ' 4 iiHpMraflttfSfl ■ W% i ir ' - H |L ' ' -- H M. v ' ' ' -_ -.-- y- . . • 9B B : r ..• - «: - _; tOLlEGl INN J .. mem»t ' - » ■J?? - ' ■ uNq; ::a ' i ■fj-jKi ! i..? ' ' CWM «f. ' ' ' Ai _ v- ' ' . ' r ' ' ' . k V fe • ' . ••»ii. " v KANSAS CONFERENCE TAEERNACl Tfja •• i i - " REV. AND MRS. E. A. COATES IHECOLIEGE CHURCH Not many people are privileged to have a church and a pastor as the students of, Miltonvale have. Rever- end Coates is truly a leader of the flock. Each Sunday the church bells ring to welcome everyone inviting them to worship. Reverend Coates ' messages are very heart searching. He brings the truth of the Gospel to us so plainly that none can fail to hear. He seemed especially led to bring messages of faith, teaching us not to give up when the way is hard. Lessons such as these ground our faith, and teach us to build stalwart Christian lives. Reverend and Mrs. Coates are both possessed of a very tender spirit, humble nature, and with desires for more of God. They gave every student a royal welcome to the church. No one feels left out because of their denomination, nationality, or background. They take the place of home and give each one a place in which to ex- pand and become stronger spiritually. MILTONVALE COLLEGE CHURCH 50 EVANCELISn REV. H. K. SHEETS Youth Week Evangelist The regularly scheduled fall and spring revivals are always a source of blessing. Professors Charles Wilson and Edward Angell, the theology instructors, gave inter- changingly of their time, talents, and spiritual aid for our fall revival. The chapel services were rich with mes- sages that made many points of doctrine and experience clear. How to walk by faith, to keep covered by the Blood, and to live more than conquerors were only a few of the searching truths given. Reverend H. K. Sheets, our youth leader, was the speaker during Youth Week; the Lord richly blessed by sending the Holy Ghost in convicting, saving, and keep- ing power. The main thought of his message was " The Indwelling of the Holy Spirit. " The spring revival was held by Reverend Clarence Budensiek of Houghton, New York. Again the Lord visit- ed -with the powerful Holy Spirit. All were made to marvel at the wonderful way that He deals with men. The lives of everyone were blessed and made better by these devout men who came to us the past year to preach God ' s Word. REV CHARLES WILSON and REV EDWARD ANGELL Fall Revival REV. CLARENCE BUDENSIEK Spring Revival 51 STANDING: Prof. Angell, G Anderson, Maly, M Powell, Abarr. SEATED; Boschult, Waite. Religious Council Guides Students in Christian Living The Religious Council is quite a new organization in school activities. It was created last year to provide a headquarters for the religious activities. It is fundamen- tally like the Student Council with a president and rep- representatives from each department. The work of the Religious Council is far reaching and quite varied. They choose those that are to be on the four gospel teams. These teams are very important as representatives not only of the school but also of the Lord Jesus Christ. They represent the spiritual depth of the student body. Many weekend and a few revival services are held by the various gospel teams. Another duty of the Council is that of arranging for the student prayer services. The leaders and the special numbers in song have proven a blessing to everyone. The gracious spirit GOSPEL TEAM A — Roberts, Opiiger, Watson, M. Powell, DeBord. of the Lord has visited the campus many times during the year. He seemed to linger and hover over us in a precious way. The Religious Council has been of great benefit al- ready in its short career. The religious part of the school which is the most important has taken on a definite plan and purpose. It is not a large disorganized unit but a closely knit group that guides the affairs with the able counselof Professor Angell. Its chief ambition is to serve Christ, help others to see the Light, spread the Gospel News and, most of all, live a victorious life. They will be able to help others only when Christ is the unseen guest at every meeting, the silent listener to every conversation, and the true head of the organization. GOSPEL TEAM B — STANDING: P. Woellhof, D. Rothfuss, Good- ell, E. Powell, Gjestal. SEATED: R. Rothfuss. Rolland Fletcher, Ronald Brannon, Albert Fletcher, Donald Edwards. College Male Quartet Travels [xtensively The singing foursome known as the " College Male Quartet " has become very common on the campus. They have done considerable traveling over our area in the past year. The quartet represents three states. Rolland and Albert Fletcher, who sing first tenor and baritone res- pectively, are from Albert Lea, Minnesota; Ronald Bran- non of Enid, Oklahoma, sings second tenor; and Donald Edwards of Miltonvale, Kansas, sings bass. The quartet, having been together two years, are especially well match- ed in singing and speaking talents. In spirituality each of them strives to improve as the months go by. The summer months in traveling over the Milton- vale area. They began at the Kansas conference and visit- ed the Iowa and Dakota conferences completing their tour in the Western section of the country. Through their travels the quartet enjoyed the pres- ence of the Lord. The reports that they gave showed clearly how God had helped. During the past school term the boys traveled quite extensively throughout Kansas and the surrounding states. Many requests were received for their singing in revivals, weekend services, conventions, and special pro- grams. Their devotion to God bespoke of their conse- crated lives for the use of the Master. Truly, music is the language of the soul and is a means of giving the story of Christ to a lost and needy world. GOSPEL TEAM C — STANDING: F. Johnson, SEATED: Maly, Chapman, M. Bingaman. F. Bingaman. GOSPEL TEAM D — STANDING: D. Titus. SEATED: Ford. E. Titus, Hedlund, Schalling, FIRST ROW: Thonnas, Boschult, R. Fletcher, C. Fletcher, Betz, M. Rowell, T. Hotchkiss. SECOND ROW: Cockrell, Huffman, V. Hotchkiss, Ewer, Perdue, Henley, B. Klatt, Woltcr, F. Klatt. BACK ROW: Ernst, W. Rowell, E. Bran- non, Purdy, P. Edwards, Goodell, Jamieson, C. Butcher. A Cappella Choir Tours Several States " Christ for Youth and Youth for Christ " and " Holiness Unto the Lord " are the theme songs of the A Capella Choir. They endeavor to show forth the beauty of Jesus through their choral and instrumental numbers, chalk drawings, and personal testimony. The Choir rehearses each Wednesday and Friday afternoon. At the beginning of the school year they began making plans for their choir trips. Professor Stanley Banker very capably direc- ted the choir in song, scripture and special num- bers. They held services at numerous churches in Kansas and the surrounding states. The choir was not able to fulfill all requests expressed for their ministry in song but they received bountiful blessings in giving their best in every possible way. Although the choir was not able to make an Easter tour this year, they later visited var- ious conferences in a week ' s tour. The choir enjoyed a very fruitful year. From the very beginning of its organization the choir ' s foremost and deepest desire has been to show forth Christ in their lives and through their songs. They have continously striven to let God mold their lives so that they support the songs that they sing. " Not I, but Christ " is what they en- deavor to pKDrtray to others. Leaving for another Trip In Action Special Features Add to Choir Programs A chief aim of the choir is to be spiritual. They endeavor to show forth this in every phase of the choir activities. Besides the regular singing given by the members of the choir, several special features were added to the program for these services. They add variety to the gospel messages as well as portraying the different ways that Christ can be given to the lost about them. The Choir quartet, sextet, instrumental duet, and the chalk drawings give a clearer picture of what Jesus does for mankind. The quartet composed of Walter Rowell, first tenor, Eugene Cockrell, second tenor, Dale Ernst, Baritone, and Phil Edwards, bass, travels during the year and has many blessed services. The six girls in the sextet also contribute to the choir and to the lives of the surrounding churches. Velma Hotchkiss and Carol Thomas, first sopranos, Thelma Hotchkiss and Alice Betz, second sopranos, with Beatrice Perdue and Margaret Rowell, altos, make up this group. Gerald Wolter is the chalk artist of the choir. He draws scenes of the life of Christ as " The Three Crosses, Christ Looking Over Jerusalem, and The Risen Lord. " Fred Klatt and Clinton Butcher supplement the activities of the choir with their horns. The clear gol- den tones of their instruments never fail to create a response and a " praise the Lord " in the hearts of those who hear. Thus we can see that in song, picture, and instru- ment we can exalt our King. CHOIR-QUARTET — Eugene Cockrell, Dale Ernst, Walter Row- ell, Phil Edwards. SEXTET — Carol Thomas, Margaret Rowell, Thelma Hotchkiss, Velma Hotchkiss, Beatrice Perdue, Alice Betz. CHALK ARTIST, Gerald Wolter INSTRUMENTALISTS, Fred Klatt and Clinton Butcher ADVANCED CHORUS — FIRST ROW: Perdue, Richey, Thomas, E. Roland, D. Roland, Young, Budde, Lamm, Hayward, V. Hotchkiss, T. Hotchkiss, Stoner. SECOND ROW: Hopkins, Preston, Shannon, L. Leisy, McGraw, H. Keller, E. Powell, Schalling, Rothfuss, Johansen, A. Edwards, M. Kroeker, B. Gisselbeck, Prof. Banker. THIRD ROW: Miss Taylor, Cockrell, Jensen, Huffman, E. Titus, D. Titus, Ewer, V. LaRue, Landers, R. Fletcher, B. Turner, C. Fletcher, Betz, Gjestal, Henley, Boschult, Willard, Roberts, Ford, Fey, D. Jones. BACK ROW: Baty, Berry, Miller, Wolter, Purdy, A. Leisy, D. Edwards, Goodell, Opliger, R. Brannon, R. Fletcher, A, Fletcher, F. Johnson, E. Bran- non, Johansen, Stump, W. Rowell, Ernst, Mahin. Advanced Chorus Presents " Messiah " and " Olivet to Calvary " 1 The Advanced Chorus consisting of college and theology students presented some very unusual numbers this year. Under the expert leadership of Professor Stan- ley Banker the chorus faithfully practiced the cantatas for the spring rendition. Handel ' s " Messiah " and Maun- der ' s " Olivet to Calvary " were both very capably given on Good Friday and Palm Sunday of the Easter season. Those who attended these recitals were impressed by the mes- sage that the chorus brought to them in song. The chorus felt that the many hours of labor were well repaid by the blessings they received. Another group that is represented in the music de- partment is the Academy Chorus. They presented Wil- son ' s " The Glorious Galilean " in accompaniment to that of the Advanced Chorus. The academy students are the participants in this activity. Both groups were well represented this year and all enjoyed the work required and results achieved. I ACADEMY CHORUS — FIRST ROW: L. Hornback, E. Parsons, Hick- man, Wulfkuhle, Fay, F. Nofsinger, B. Rothfuss, Morgan, M, LaRue, Hanson, Robinson, Heilman, Tiiden, Nagel. SECOND ROW: Brit- ton, Freeze, Noland, Vermilyea, L. Rothfuss, M. Powell, Adams, M, Parsons, Conley, Ewer, Rupert, Miller, Hinnen, J. Nofsinger, Smedley, Willard, Ashbaugh, Doty, Robinson, B. Carton,, Prof. Banker. THIRD ROW: Brown, J. Macy, McCartney, Eckert, Abarr, R. Macy, Herman, P. Edwards, 8. Keller, A. Gisselbeck, Woodruff, Wilson, Martin, Reis- dorph, R. Whitney. ft ASI J f f Tf f 1 n AO A t m 56 mmm staff RAYMOND EDWARDS Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Gerald Wolfer Editor Enid Powell Assistant Editor Ruth Fletcher Literary Editor Velm a Hotchkiss __ Music Editor Maxine Bingaman, Feature Editor Daniel Huffman _ Athletic Editor, Clinton Butcher Assistant ' Photographer Carol Fletcher Typist Alice Betz Typist BUSINESS STAFF Raymond Edwards Business Manager Harry Moeller Assistant Business Manager Eugene Cockrell _ Sales Manager Robert Butcher __ Assistant Sales Manager Margaret Kroeker Typist GERALD WOLTER Editor STANDING: M. Kroeker, V. Hotchkiss, R. Fletcher, E Powell, Huffman, C. Butcher, R. Butcher, Moeller. SEATED: Welter, P. Edwards, C, Fletcher. mLWEUOIilimOR STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF uthie Rothfuss Editor isther Kroeker _ Assistant Editor ilvie Turner Faculty Advisor 3eatrice Perdue Managing Reporter .ouise McGraw __ Proof Reader Dorothy Titus Typist Reporters; Paul Woellhof, Duane vAahin, Dorothy DeBord, Velma Hotchkiss, Carol Thomas, Mary ' owell, Aylo Lippe. BUSINESS STAFF Donald Jones _ Business Manager Owen Smith Mark Opiiger _ Assistant Business Managers Wilma Landers Circulation Manager Naomi Boschult Assistant Circulation Manager - vr. . ly DONALD JONES Business Manager RUTH ROTHFUSS Editor STANDING: Jones, V. Hotchkiss, Mahin, Boschult, McGraw, Landers, DeBord, P. Woellhof, A. Lippe, Opiiger, Perdue, Thomas, Miss Turner, M. Powell. SEATED; D. Titus, R. Rothfuss, E. Kroeker ART CLUB : FIRST ROW: R, Woellhof, F. Nofsinger, E. Kroeker J. Nofsinger, Hayward - SECOND ROW: E. Powell H, Keller, Roberts, Wal . ters, D. Hornback, Landers W K ' Heilman. i - ' :S m Varied Interests Foster the Organization of h i Clubs As a result of varied interests, new clubs have come into existence. The Art Club was organized m December, 1948. It began with a few students who were interested in organizing an art club. A concern for the success of this club aroused several who became members. Increas- ed interest was shown each time that they met. Textile painting and chalk drawing were the main activities of this club. The Spanish Club ' S also a comparatively new organ- ization. Headed by the instructor, Miss Epier, the activi- ties, though not too numerous, were enjoyed. A feature of this club was their chapel program — conversation, reading and translation of the Scriptures. Singing in Span- ish and translating Spanish stories were added features to the portrayal of the life of Spaniards. This different | type of a chapel program created a new interest in our next door neighbors. SPANISH CLUB FIRST ROW; Stangeland Melton, Vermilyea, Freeze Leyh, Henley, M. Kroeker, E. Powell, Miss EpIer. SEC OND ROW: E. Roland, R Fletcher, Hart, F. Klatt, G, Anderson, E. Brannon, Hill en, Purdy, V. Parsons, Gib ' son, C. Fletcher. 60 IRST ROW: J, Powell, I. Powell, H. Johnson, Baty, Ernst, Hornback, filler, F. Johnson, Berry, C. Butcher, Moeller, Ayers, B, Allen, M. Lippe, . Powell, Bingaman, Roberson, B. Garton, B, Jones, L, Rothfuss, Smed- ey, Hickman, SECOND ROW; Royalty, Hart, Young, Cass, Budde, Yar- ow, M. Kroeker, Roberts, E. Powell, Eckert, McCartney, Campbell, Greer, ihook. Brown, Beghtel, Holland, E. Titus, Rains, Sfites, B Rothfuss, M. ' arsons, E. Kroeker. THIRD ROW; Slusser, F. Nofsinger, Maly, W. iVhitney, Nelson, Hornback, Henley, Boschult, B. Turner, T. Hotchkiss, ! . Hotchkiss, D, Titus, S. Whitney, Melton, C. Turner, Preston, W. Row- ell, Opiiger, Landers, A. Lippe, Muggier. FOURTH ROW; E. Caldwell, Noe, Royalty, Allen, A. Clark, J. Nofsinger, Adams, Richey, Chapman, Gjestal, Doty, C. Fletcher, D. Roland, M. LaRue, G. Garton, Boone, Ru- pert, E. Parsons, Morgan, Adamson. FIFTH ROW; R. Whitney, L Ander- son, A. Fletcher, Yates, R Fletcher, Jensen, Thompson, Herman, Purdy, V. LaRue, Hanson, V. Miller, L. Morgan, R, Butcher, Smith, Chambers. BACK ROW; Root, McNaughton, C. Anderson, Stump, V. Parsons, Binga- man, A. LaRue, Adamson, Fey, Griffin. Sapphonians Win " Sunflowef Sales Contest With glad cheers and joyous claps the Sapphonians greeted the announcemetit that for the fifth year they had succeeded in winning the Annual sales contest. The socie- ties were well balanced in number this year making keen competition between the Athenaeums and the Sapphonians. The good natured rivalry served only to add to the spice of school life. The school term began with an enthusiasm which lasted throughout the year. Each student entered whole-heartedly into the preparations for the contest whicl " were culminated in the trophy that symbolized the prize. The Athenaeums, however, have not been idle thi; year. Their effervescent spirits have made the life on the campus eventful and exciting. Also, in the basketball anc Softball games, and the other extracurricular activities ever student has played his part. Each one has enjoyed immen- sely belonging to his respective society. FIRST ROW; R. Edwards, D. Lamm, W. Rothfuss, A. Leisy, E. Brannon, Cockrell, Wilson, Woodruff, R. Brannon, Wolter, W. Caldwell, Haux. SECOND ROW; Drake, N. Anderson, Vignery, M, Rowell, E. Jamieson, Hillen, D. Rothfuss, R. Rothfuss, Nagel, Tllden, Mahin, R. Anderson, Noland, Conley, Squires, B . Lamm, Ashbaugh, D. Heminway. THIRD ROW; Britton, A, Edwards, B, Stump, B. Klatt, Robinson, Vermilyea, Fay Wulfkuhle, Kline, Shore, Ming, Heilman, Beals, Barber, Stangeland, Perdue, E Roland, R. Fletcher, Willard, Kingslien, Freeze, Hinnen. FOURTH ROW: Leyh, Garrison, Paige, Schalling, Ewer, Shannon, L. Leisy, Betz Thomas, McGraw, R. Woellhof, Stotts, DeBord, H. Keller, Hayward, B. Gisselbeck, ' Hopkins, G. Anderson, Stoner, Waite. FIFTH ROW: D. Edwards, J, Peabody, Reisdorph, Girard, Huffman, Jamieson, Hedlund, Goodell ' A Gisselbeck, Barber, Martin, Watson, Jones Lord, Blomberg, Wilhelr , Gibson. BACK ROW; Root, P. Woellhof, D. Woellhof, Olm- sted, Buckley, Gilbert, Mikesell, Abarr, Keller, J. Macy, P. Edwards, Dykhoff, L. Parsons, R. Macy, Yarrington, Ford, Johansen, Kaufmann. STANDING: G. Reisdorph, F. Klatt, Watson, P. Stotts, D. Edwards. Edwards, R. Brannon, Woodruff, Fey, SEATED: Student Council Pushes M. IV. C s Forward March A murmur of low pitched voices could be heard from the lower hall of the Administration Building. This seemed to be a familiar sound for no one was puzzled or very inquisitive. It was merely the Student Council hav- ing their weekly conference concerning various problems, complaints, student requests and projects that were pre- sented to them. They serve as the medium between the students and the faculty. The Student Council this year is taking a more act- ive part in the life of the school. As in other years repre- sentatives are elected from each department. The mem- ber of departmental representatives depends on the en- rollment in that department. The academy as well as the theology group has three student representatives while the College has two. These include the presidents of each group. Although small this group of ten individuals deals very capably with the problems that confront them. Prof- essor Wilson acts as faculty adviser. There are also activities that Student Council spon- sors. The Student reception was given at the first of the year to welcome the new students to school. This was very beneficial in helping old and new alike to get ac- quainted. Later such events as the all School Hike and Campus Day made pleasant memories in the minds of each. The chief aim of the Council, with the help of God, is to guide the various activities of the student body. Led by their capable president, they sought advice and lead- ership from their Heavenly Father who knoweth all. Each week they meet at a special time to petition for wisdom from God, who never fails to hear, to answer and to give direct leadership. RUTH FLETCHER Secretary DONALD EDWARDS President WHO SWHO i T MIITOPME COLLEGE MILDRED BRITTON Mildred ' s manifestation of spiritu- ality and dependability has won recog- nition in Who ' s Who. As an accomp- lished accompanist she has contributed to the worship services, school activi- ties, and gospel teams. Although she has attended Miltonvale College only one year, he ' abilities and service have won this honor for her. She is a mem- ber of the Kansas Club, a loyal Athen- aeum, and secretary treasurer of her class. f i SI _ ,lf% % ALLEN GISSELBECK Allen is one of the most outstand- ing students on the campus. His spirit- ual life is a challenge to those with whom he comes in contact. He has very capably served as president of the Men ' s Prayer Band during the past year. Allen is a faithful member of the Dakota Club and Athenaeum Lit- erary Society. He has attended Milton- vale College three years. Members of Who ' s Who Chosen on Qualities WINNIFRED WHITNEY Winnie is a vivacious, and studious M. W. C. pupil. A cooperative spirit, willingness to serve, high scholastic re- cord, and winning personality have won for her the place as a member of the Who ' s Who. Winnie has been a loyal Sapphonian and member of the Milton- vale State Club. GRACE ANDERSON Grace has participated actively in school functions. She is energetic in and faithful to her responsibilities. She has served as a member of the Relig- ious Council, a student librarian, and numerous committees which required F erseverance and persistence to see things accomplished. Her noble Christ- ian character has added much to the spirit of M. W. C. I of Character, Scholarship, Leadership and Service BETTY KLATT Betty has made various contributions to Miltonvale College. She served for one year as botany laboratory assistant and for two years as a member of the A Cappella Choir. She has also been active as an officer of the Prayer Band, W.Y.P.S., and Y.M.W. B. Her humble, consistent Christian living is exemp- lary of a life yielded to- the will of God. WAYNE CALDWELL As business manager of the Sun- flower in 1948, an officer of the W.Y.P.S., a student pastor, and a mem- ber of the Student Council and Athe- naeum Literary Society, Wayne has served loyally and faithfully. Spiritu- ality is one of his most outstanding characteristics. Mr. Caldwell is mar- ried and resides in Miltonvale. smnciOBS MINNESOTA CLUB BACK ROW: Lord, C. Anderson, R. Fletcher, A. Fletcher, W. Rowell, Allen, Baty. FRONT ROW: D. Roland, E. Roland, R. Fletcher, C. Fletcher, Willard, M. Rowell, Hanson. NEBRASKA CLUB BACK ROW: D. Hornback, Herman, Leisy. FRONT ROW: Camp- bell, L. Hornback, Boschult, Doty, Stump. WISCONSIN CLUB BACK ROW: Moeller, Cass, Young, Budde, Maly, H. Keller, Shore, Boone, Smith. FRONT ROW: Berry, Johnson, B. Butcher, B. Keller, Clark, C. Butcher. DAKOTA CLUB BACK ROW: Goodell, A Gisselbeck, Wolter, F. Bingaman, Prof. Knapp. THIRD ROW: Squires, Betz, Hopkins, Anderson, B. Gis- selbeck, Chapman, Paige, Miss Buel, Waite. SECOND ROW: Thomas, Lamm, Leyh, Kingslien, Hayward, Miss Turner, Richey, M. Bingaman. FIRST ROW: Haux, Jones, Abarr, Reisdorph, Gir- ard. Fey. KANSAS CLUB BACK ROW: Eckert, R. Macy, Mahin, Mikesell, J. Macy, Buckley, L Morgan, P. Woellhof, Stump, Hedlund, D. Woellhof, E. Cald- well. THIRD ROW: Greer, Ayers, Slusscr, Morgan, Ming, Martin, Gibson, Opiiger, Watson. SECOND ROW: Holland, E. Parsons, Stites, G. Garton, Robinson, Wulfkuhle, Ashb augh,, Kline, M. La- Rue, V. LaRue, Miller, Schalling. FRONT ROW: Heilman, M. Lippe, R, Woellhof, Yarrow, B. Garton, Britton, M. Barber, G. Barber, L. Roberson, A. Lippe, Muggier. urn CLUBS EASTERNERS CLUB BACK ROW: Wilhelm, C. Turner, Vermilyea, B. Turner, Freeze, McGraw, DeBord, Adamson, Mr. Adamson. FRONT ROW: Ford, Roberts, Hillen. WESTERNERS CLUB BACK ROW: Thompson, A. Royalty, O. Royalty, Shook, F. Klatt. SECOND ROW: E. Kroeker, Henley, M. Kroeker, Ewer, Gjestal, Hemenway, Melton, B. Klatt. FIRST ROW: J. Peabody, Yates, Woodruff. OKLAHOMA CLUB BACK ROW: R. Brannon, Clark, SECOND ROW: J, Nofsinger, Foyil, Adams, Stotts. FRONT ROW; F. Nofsinger, Stangeland, Conley, Noland, Perdue. IOWA CLUB BACK ROW: J. Wilson, Yarrington, Purdy, Jamieson, Root. SEC- OND ROW: Huffman, Landers, D. Titus, Hart, Jamieson, Smed- ley. FIRST ROW: Beghtel, Miller, Preston, E. Titus, Jones, Brown. MILTONVALE CLUB BACK ROW: Anderson, McCartney, Caldwell, Parsons, W. Roth- fuss, Anderson, Lamm, R. Whitney, V. Parsons, Chambers, Blom- berg, Gilbert, Kaufmann, Edwards. SECOND ROW: M. Powell, E. Powell, L. Rothfuss, B. Rothfuss, M. Parsons, Hickman, Rupert, A. Edwards, D. Edwards, J. Powell, I. Powell. FIRST ROW: S. Whitney, V. Hotchkiss, T. Hotchkiss, W. Whitney, N. Anderson, Hinnen, Drake, Vignery, B. Allen. SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS BACK ROW: Wilbert Becker, Huron, S. Dakota; Paul Handley, Munden, Kansas; Dean Hennen- way, Rockypoint, Wyoming; Robert Emrich, Miltonvale, Kansas. FRONT ROW: Marlys Miller, Independence, Iowa; Mary Noot, Redfield, S. Dakota; Virginia Peabody, Portland, Oregon; Shirley Green, Scottsbluff, Nebraska. SECOND SEMESTER FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. William Hotchkiss accepted the position of second semester faculty member of M.W.C. She is instructor of both academy English and col- lege English literature courses. Mrs, Hotchkiss comes back to M.W C. with four years of previous teaching experience here. She received her four years of high school, and two years of college education in this school, and received her A.B. Degree from Marion College, Marion, Indiana. Mrs. Hotchkiss has served several years as a worker in the Kansas Conference and her rich spir- itual life makes her a valuable addition to M.W.C. 68 i Blue and Gold Players Scrap for 70 Varrow-Margin Victory Over Sapphonians ' ' B ' ' Teams Show Fast Performance in Basketball Season FRONT ROW; Huffman, J. Macy, Mahin, Ford. BACK ROW: Martin, Abarr, Peabody, D. Rothfuss. Of the many interesting and exciting sports at M.W.C. basketball leads the field in demanding school spirit and interest. The evenings at the local gymnasium were so ar- ranged that all who wanted to play might do so; thus, the girls have their share of fun and exercise. They were divided into two teams and furnished some real excite- ment for the spectators and themselves. This year major competition among the boys was produced by the Athenaeum and Sapphonian teams. Every game was packed with anxiety and enthusiasm. During the first part of the season the Sapphonians gained a slight advantage, but the Athenaeums with char- acteristic Tiger determination were able to tie up the FRONT ROW: Noland, Thomas, E. Jamieson, H. Keller. BACK ROW: Betz, Conley, R. Fletcher, E. Roland. FRONT ROW: Baty, Berry, Beghtel. BACK ROW: Fletcher, A. Fletcher. La Rue, R. tournament. This necessitated a play off game. On the evening of February 23 the Tigers came through with a clear cut 47-33 victory to take the crown. Until the final night the margin of victory had been only two or three points difference for either team; however, this time the Athenaeums were not to be denied. They played fast, heads-up basketball which bewildered the sharp Bulldog defense. One of the many things to be mentioned about the past season, which was the most successful in years, was the outstanding display of sportsmanship. The boys rep- resented our Christ as well as our school In such a way that they are to be commended. idis mi siubt FRONT ROW: Melton, T. Hotchkiss, V. Hotchkiss. ROW: C. Turner, B. Turner, Gjestal, E. Powell. BACK ii Tigers Victorious Over Bulldogs- kademy Girls Bow to College Eleven BACK ROW: Ford, B, Macy, Martin, R. Brannon, Wafson, Reisdorph. FRONT ROW: J. Macy, Huffman, E. Brannon, J. Peabody, J, Wilson, Mahin. With the crack of a bat and a resoundirig thud into a distant glove the baseball season began. The Athe- naeum nine gained a decisive margin as they battered a stubborn Sapphonian team. The Tigers hitting power left nothing to be desired as they constantly drilled out the bingles. On the other hand, the Sapphonians never gave up. They fought until the last out. The Athenaeum right hand man was Jim Peabody, who fed the opposing batters out of his hand. Don Berry, Harry Moeller and Allen Clark toed the rubber for the Bulldogs. BACK ROW: J. Powell, R. Fletcher, Beghtel, Brown, Shook, Clark, W. Rowell. FRONT ROW: Opiiger, C. Butcher, Baty, Moeller, Griffin, Ernst, Berry. From the two teams an All Star team was picked. Catcher Pitcher First Base Second Base Shortstop Third Base Left Field Center Field Right Field Elmer Brannon Jim Peabody Walt Rowell Gene Reisdorph Jim Macy Mark Opiiger Charley Abarr Duane Mahin Bob Macy Athenaeum Athenaeum Sapphonian Athenaeum Athenaeum Sapphonian Athenaeum Athenaeum Athenaeum The season record is as follows: Athenaeum 6 Sapphonian 3 Athenaeum 14 Sapphonian 2 Sapphonian 2 Athenaeum 1 Athenaeum 8 Sapphonian 4 The girls also were active on the ball diamond. A series of Softball games were arranged. The College Girls came out victorious. BACK ROW: R. Woellhof,, V. Peabody, Melton. SECOND ROW: Conley, Noland, Wulfkuhle. FRONT ROW: E. Kline, C. Turner, Freeze, Robinson. BACK ROW: B. Turner, Gjestal, Chapman. SECOND ROW: T. Hotchkiss, V. Hotchkiss, M. Kroeker, E. Rolland, Cass. FIRST ROW: H. Keller, E. Powell, M. Bingaman, DeBord. 73 1. Jump Higher, Mark. 2. Baty got a Homerun. 3. One, Two, Three, and Over. 4. An Angell in Action. 5. Rather Crude Bat, Dale. 6. Sapphonian Maicot. 7. Hooray SapphoniantI 8. Let ' s Jump Girls. 9. Strike Onel 10. All Finished, Jim? 11. Elmer ' s Twin. 1 2. Get it over, Everett. 74 1. " All I need is time, " ayt Don. 2. " Millie " with the melon. 3. Lunch time. 4. What would we do without Donald? 5. Harvest Home Day. 6. The one who gets " IT. " 7. In the kitchen. 8. Men like to help when it ' s easy. 9. I paint! 10. Where we get " IT. " 1 1 . Kitchen help— the Mixer. 12. Dining hall scene. 1 3. Water melon — yum yumi 14. Troubles Mrs. Royalty? 15. Faculty Table. 16. Campus Day. 17. All School Hike. 75 nUD[NTROn[ll Abarr, Charley 20, 52, 56, 61, 66, 72, 74, 75, 1 17. Adams, Ardath 31,56,61,67,75. Adamson, George 61 , 67. Adamson, Mrs. George 61,67. Allen, Betty 20,61,67. Allen, Paul 34,61,67. Anderson, Charles 25,61,66. Anderson, Grace 15,19, 52, 60, 6 1 , 64, 66, 75, 11 7. Anderson, Lowell 30,61,67. Anderson, Naomi 33,61,67. Anderson, Raymond 32,61,67. Ashbaugh, Bessie 34, 56, 6 1 , 66, 1 1 7. Ayers, Doris 20,61,66. Barber, George 25, 61 , 66, 74. Barber, Maxine 25, 61 , 66, 74. Baty, Burl 25,56,61,66,72,73,74, 116. Beals, Ava 25,61,75,117. Becker, Wilbert 68. Beghtel, Charles 33,61, 67, 72, 73, 1 1 7. Berry, Donald 25, 56, 6 1 , 66, 72, 73, 74. Betz, Alice 30, 54, 55, 56, 61, 66, 72, 74, 116. Bingaman, Fred 53, 61, 66, 74. Bingaman, Maxine 53,61,66,73,74. Blomberg, Carol 25, 36, 61 , 67. Boone, Gwendolyne 20, 61 , 66, 75. Boschult, Naomi 25, 52, 54, 56, 59, 61, 66. 30,54,56,60,61,73,74. 25, 53, 56, 61, 62, 67, 70, 73, 74, Brannon, Elmer Brannon, Ronald 117. Britton, Mildred Brown, Richard Buckley, Hazel Buckley, Wilbur 20,36,56,61,63,66,75, 117. 34,56,61,67,73,74, 116. 30. 25,61,66. Budde, Ruth 30, 56, 61 , 66, 75. Butcher, Clinton 30, 54, 55, 58, 61 , 66, 73, 75, 1 1 6. Butcher, Robert 25, 58, 61 , 66, 1 16, 1 17. Caldwell, Elmo 18,61,66. Caldwell, Wayne 18,61,65,67. Campbel I, Loren 34, 6 1 , 66, 74, 1 1 6, 1 1 7. Cass, Marjorie 25,61,66,73. Chambers, Willis 26,61,67. Chapman, Evelyn 26, 36, 53, 61, 66, 73. Clark, Allen 26,61,66,73,74. Clark, Yorton 18,54. Cockrell, Eugene 26,54,55,56,61, 116, 117. Conley, Virginia 32, 36, 56, 61, 67, 72, 73, 1 17. Currie, Lewis 75. DeBord, Dorothy 52, 59, 61 , 67, 73, 75. Dixon, George 74. Doty, Lois 33,56,61,66. Drake, Mary Anne 20,61,67. Dykhof f , Kenneth 33, 6 1 , 75, 1 1 7. Eckert, Rex 20,56,61,66. Edwards, Alice 26,36,56,61,67,75. Edwards, Donald 26, 53, 56, 61, 62, 67, 75, 1 17. Edwards, Phil 32,54,55,56,61,62, 117. Edwards, Raymond 26,58, 61, 67, 117. Emrich, Robert 68, 69, 74. Ernst, Dale 26, 54, 55, 56, 6 1 , 73. Ewer, Geneva 21, 54, 56, 61, 67. Fay, Doris 32,56,61. Fey, Francis 1 9, 36, 56, 6 1 , 62, 66, 7 1 , 74. Fletcher, Albert 18, 53, 56, 61, 66, 72. Fletcher, Carol 30, 54, 56, 58, 6U, 6 1 , 66, 74, 1 1 7. Fletcher, Rolland 18, 53, 56, 61, 66, 72, 73. Fletcher, Ruth 1 9, 36, 54, 56, 58, 60, 61 , 62, 66, 72, 74, 116. Ford, Richard 18, 53, 56, 61, 66, 72, 73. Foyil, Joy 34,67,74,117. Freeze, Ei leen 21, 24, 56, 60, 6 1 , 67, 73. Garrison, Ava 32,61,117. Garton, Beverly 21,56,61,66,75. Garton, Glenda 33, 61 , 66. Gjestal, Marjory 26, 36, 52, 56, 6 1 , 67, 72, 73, 74, 75. Gibson, Beryl 30,60,61,66. Gilbert, Raymond 26, 6 1 , 67. Girard, Robert 32, 36, 61, 66, 1 16, 1 17. Gisselbeck, Allen 21,56,61,63,66, 117. Gisselbeck, Barbara 26, 36, 56, 61, 66. Goodell, Lee 26, 36, 52, 54, 56, 61, 66, 74, 1 17. Green, Shirley 68. Greer, Dennis 34,61,66,75. Griffin, Everett 61,73,74,75,117. Handley, Paul 68,71,74. Hanson, Maxine 21,56,61,66,74. Hart, Inez 30,36,60,61,67,74. Haux, Theodore 26,61,66. Hayward, Opal 30,56,60,61,66,117. Hedlund, John 26,53,61,66. Heilman, Ruth 33, 56, 60, 61, 66, 75, 117. Hemenway, Darlene 34, 61, 67, 1 17. Hemenway, Dean 68. Henley, Genevieve 26, 54, 56, 60, 61, 67, 1 16. Herman, Lambert 21, 36, 56, 61, 66, 74, 1 17. Hickman, Norma 34,56,61,67. 21,60,61,67,75, 117. 21,56,61,67. 22, 61,66,74, 117. 30,56,61,66, 117. 27,60,61,66,74. 56,61,66,74,75. 25, 30, 36, 54, 55, 56, 61 , 67, 72, Hillen, Delbert Hinnen, Marian Holland, Leonard Hopkins, Helen Hornback, Dale Hornback, Lois Hotchkiss, Thelma 73. Hotchkiss, Velma 72, 73, 74. Huffman, Daniel 98, 117. 25, 30, 54, 55, 56, 58, 59, 61, 67, 27, 36, 54, 56, 58, 61, 67, 72, 73, Jamieson, Eileen 22, 36, 61, 67, 72, 75, 98. Jamieson, Richard 27,54,61,67,75,98, 116, 117. Jensen, Harry 30,36,56,61. Johansen, Kenneth 1 8, 56, 61 . Johansen, Mrs. Ruth 27, 56. Johnson, Fay 15, 27, 53, 56, 61, 6 . Johnson, Harry 61 . Jones, Betty 34,61,67. Jones, Donald 27, 36, 56, 59, 6 1 , 66, 74, 75. Kaufmann, Wilford 18,61,67. Keller, Benjamin 22,56,61,66,117. Keller, Helen 31,36,56,60,61,66,72,73,74, 116. Kingslien, Kathryn 33,61,66, 116, 117. Klatt, Betty 6, 14, 19, 36, 54, 61, 65, 67, 75, 98 76 STUDEPROSItR Klatt, Fred 6, 27, 36, 54, 55, 60, 62, 67, 75, 98. Kline, Ethel 35,61,66,73. Kroeker, Esther 22, 59, 60, 6 1 , 67, 1 1 7. Kroeker, Margaret 19, 56, 58, 60, 61, 67, 73. Lamm, Barbara 31, 56, 61, 66. Lamm, Doyle 27, 36, 6 1 , 67. Landers, Wi Ima 27, 56, 59, 60, 6 1 , 67, 98, 1 1 7. LaRue, Arnold 36,61,72. LaRue, Mary Lou 35, 56, 61 , 66. LaRue, Virginia 27,56,61,66,74, 116, 117. Leisy, Alvin 27,56,61,66,117. Leisy, Lucille 56, 61 . Leyh, Erma Jean 32,60,61,66,117. Lippe, Aylo 32,59,61,66, 117. Lippe, Mary Alice 33,61,66,74,117. Lord, Glenn 27,61,66,116. Macy, James Macy, Robert Mahin Duane Maly, Dorcas Martin, Darre Mikesell, Ernest Miller, Marlys Miller, Virginia Miller, William 22, 24, 56, 61, 66, 72, 73, 74, 117. 32,56,61,66,73, 117. 31, 56, 59, 61, 66, 72, 73, 75, 1 16, 1 17. 19,52,53,61,66. 32,56,61,66,72,73, 117. McCartney, Wayne 33, 56, 6 1 , 67. McGraw, Louise 9, 14, 27, 56, 59, 61, 67. McNaughton, Leiand 27, 61, 98. Melton, Marilyn 32,60,61,67,72,73,74 117 20,61,66,75. 67, 68, 74. 22,56,61,66. 19,56,61,75. Ming, Leona 35,61,66. Moeller, Harry 27,58,61,66,73. Morgan, Lester 28,61,66. Morgan, Wynona 35, 56, 61 , 66. Muggier, Lydia 22,61,66. Nagel, JoAnne 32,56,61. Nelson, Bernadine 61. Noe, Paul 28,36,61,67. Nofsinger, Faith 33, 56, 60, 61, 67, 1 17. Nofsinger, Joan 35, 56, 60, 61, 67, 1 17. Noland, Norma 32, 36, 56, 6 1 , 67, 72, 73, 74, 75117 Noot, Mary 68. Olmsted, Donald 15,28,61. Opiiger, Mark 28, 52, 56, 59, 61, 66, 71, 73, 74, 1 16, 117 Paige, Margery 28, 61 , 66, 74, 75. Parsons, Erma 35,56,61,66,74. Parsons, Lyie 22,61,67. Parsons, Marjorie 35,56,61,67,74. Parsons, Verlin 60,61,67,74,117. Peabody, James 1 5, 23, 6 1 , 67, 72, 73, 1 1 7. Peabody, Virginia 68, 73, 1 17. Perdue, Beatrice 31, 54, 55, 56, 59, 61, 67, 116. Powell, Enid 15,31, 36, 37, 52, 56, 57 60,61, 67,72, 73,74. Powell, Mrs. Irene 28, 61 , 67, 75. Powell, Jerrold 28, 61, 67, 71, 73, 117. Powell, Mary 23, 36, 52, 56, 59, 61, 67, 1 16. Preston, Darlene 28, 56, 61, 67, 117. Purdy, Elwin 31,54,56,60,61,67,75,98, 117. Richey, Carol 31,56,61,66. Roberson, Donna Mae 32, 56, 6 1 , 66, 75, 1 1 7. Roberts, Dale 28, 37, 52, 56, 60, 61 , 67, 74. Robinson, La Vetta 35, 36, 56, 6 1 , 66, 73, 1 1 7. Roland, Delia 1 5, 31, 56, 61 , 66, 74, 117. Roland, Ella 31, 56, 60, 61, 66, 72, 73. Root, Leonard 28, 61, 67, 74, 98, 1 16, 1 17. Root, Lynal 28,61,98. Rothfuss, Betty 35, 56, 61, 67, 74. Rothfuss, Donald 19,36,52,61,72. Rothfuss, Lola 35, 56, 61 , 67, 74. Rothfuss, Mrs. Ruth 28, 52, 59, 61 . Rothfuss, Wilbur 61,67. Rowel I, Margaret 14, 28, 54, 55, 61, 66, 73, 75, 116, 117. Rowell, Walter 28, 54, 55,56, 61, 66,71,74,75, 117. Royalty, Alvin 28, 61 , 67, 75. Royalty, Mrs. Opal 29,61,67,75. Ruble, Warren 14,29,74. Rupert, Leona 34, 56, 61 , 67, 74. Schalling, Dorothy 25, 31, 53, 56, 61, 66. Shannon, Laona 29,56,61. Shook, Edwin 34, 36, 6 1 , 67, 73, 74, 1 1 7. Shore, Lodene 23,61,66. Slusser, Norma 34,61,66,75. Smedley, Rose Ann 34, 56, 6 1 , 67, 74. Smith, Owen 29, 36, 6 1 , 66, 75. Squires, Leora 32,61,66. Stangeland, Wilma 31, 60, 61, 67, 116. Steele, Darrel 116. Stites, Leola 35,61,66. Stoner, Martha 29,56,61. Stotts, Roselle 29, 36, 61, 62, 67, 75. Stump, Bonnie 33,61,66. Stump, Richard 31,56,61,66. Thomas, Carol 31,36,54,55,56,59,61,66,72, 117. Thompson, Fred 61, 67, 75. Tilden, Betty 33,56,61,75. Titus, Dorothy 29, 36, 53, 56, 59,61, 67, 74, 1 1 6, 117. Titus, Elinor 29, 36, 53, 56, 61, 67, 74. Turner, Betty 31, 56, 61, 67, 72, 73, 74, 116. Turner, Carolyn 23, 6 1 , 67, 72, 73, 74, 75, 117. Vermilyea, Mary Vignery, Norma 33,56,60,61,67,75. 23,61,67. Rains, Anna Marie Reisdorph, Eugene 117. 61,75. 15, 23, 56, 61, 62, 66, 70, 73, 74, Waite, Barbara 25, 29, 52, 6 1 , 66. Watson, Dean 29, 52, 6 1 , 62, 66, 70, 73, 74 Whitney, Rex 23,56,61,67. Whitney, Shirley 33,61,67,74. Whitney, Winnifred 23,61,64 67,74. Wilhelm, Robert 29,61,67. Willard, Yvonne 24, 56, 61 , 66. Wilson, John 24,56,61,67,70,73,74 Wingo, Ronald 75. Woellhof, David 29,61,66. Woellhof, Paul 29, 52, 59, 61, 66, 117. Woellhof, Rosalie 34,60,61,66 73 117 Wolter, Gerald 29, 54, 55, 56, 58 60 66 Woodruff, Darold 33,56,61,62 67 117 Wulfkuhle, Esther 34, 56, 61, 66, 73, 117. Yarrington, Dean 24, 36, 6 1 , 67, 75, 98. Yarrow, Helen 61,66. Yates, Dean 29, 6 1 , 67, 74, 75. Young, Fern 30,56,61,66. 17. 77 The 1949 Sunflower proudly presents a photograph album of OUR CHURCHES (Pictures of the Wesleyan Methodist Churches in the Miltonvale Area.) Kansas Conference President — Rev. William Snnith This Space Reserved for the picture of the GREATLY NEEDED NEW COLLEGE CHURCH For which we are praying and planning Please help us pray and plan The Supreme Objective of the MILTONVALE WESLEYAN COLLEGE CHURCH Is To give a proper emphasis to all the cardinal doctrines of our Church: To give a careful and ready response to the leadership of the Holy Spirit in our worship: To encourage our Youth to a settled faith In the Word of God, and careful walk with Him: To this end we earnestly solicit your prayer. Pastor: E. A. Coates COLORADO SPRINGS WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Colorado Springs, Colorado (Hearing completion) Pastor: Rev. Winifred Eastman ' 0 .aev. " f-m- ? ;- ' ViK ii m SmtA m wtCT • .vi mL fc iJiHl? if » " »l ' ' ir ' 4 A Sf n t 3 tvJ " ' ,ce VAur ' , n9e ' pas ' BJIk PHILLIPSBURG WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Phillipsburg, Kansas Pastor: Rev. J. F. Harrington • m ' wn y-CT ,. vr ' — : r L ' r . v CLAY CENTER WE5LEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Clay Center, Kansas Paster: Rev. Harry Rothfuss fjM CHANUTE WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Chanute, Kansas Pastor: Rev. Meredith E. Turner i rm ' WILLIS WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Willis, Kansas Pa ;tor- Rev. F M. Elder 7i il OTTAWA WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Ottawa, Kansas Pastor: Rev. C. W. Jones ESKRIDGE WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Eskridge, Kansas Pastor: Rev Harold L. Young M ma I X ■ i PAOLA WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH | Paola, Kansas Pastor: Rev. Charles Kaufman ANCELL WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Ancell, Missouri Pastor: Rev. Wilbur W Coates SALINA WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Salina, Kansas Pastor: Rev. Dale Campbell I v A . p. A. MILLER MEMORIAL WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Mankato, Kansas Pastor: Rev. Jacob Stoner 1 mm ] H 1 m Bti. UXT -, « Se k J FIRST WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Wichita, Kansas Pastor: Rev. W. M. Millard -c; iMTi VICTOR WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Red Cloud, Nebraska Pastor: Rev. Ross MaH " GAGE PARK WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Topeka, Kansas Pastor: Rev. Lowell Gilger 735 Oakley Ave. Topeka, Kansas OAKLAND WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Topeka, Kansas Pastor: Rev. Eugene Robinson BETHANY CHAPEL Longford, Kansas Pastor: Rev. Wayne Caldwell CONCORDIA WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Concordia, Kansas Pastor: Rev. Claire Dunbar I LEAVENWORTH WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH I Leavenworth, Kansas Pastor: Rev. Charles Groves 9th Ave. and Quincy Leavenworth, Kansas WESLEYAN METHODIST MISSION 503 S. Seneca Street Wichita, Kansas Pastor: Rev. E. M. Smithl MANHATTAN WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Manhattan, Kansas Pastor; Rev. Harold Hotchkiss 501 Moro Manhattan, Kansas i mk WESLEYAN HOPE MISSION 705-707 Main Street Kansas City, Missouri Supervisor: Rev. A. Hulet I KANSAS CITY WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Kansas City, Kansas Pastor: Rev. R. E. Britton 1608 Richmond Street Kansas City 2, Kansas I The Lawrence Church is support- i ng Mi I tonva le Wesleyan College in her great for ward movement. The church owes much to the Col- lege, and is anx rous to have a part in her fu ture. LAWRENCE WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH 7th and Alabama Streets Lawrence, Kansas LLEVILLE WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH leville, Kansas Pastor: Rev. W. P. Hughes 2003 " O " Street Belleville, Kansas PI n DENVER WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Denver, Co orado Pastor Rev. Lorin Miller 371 South Knox Court Denver 9, Colo r ABILENE WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Abilene, Kansas Pastor; Rev. A. E Harris m, " Not by might not by power, but by my spirit, saith the Lord of hosts. " Zech. 4;6 ABILENE PARSONAGE 801 Spruceway Abilene, Kansas Rev. and Mrs. A. E. Harris .,V - fi " !: II - -r H HALL WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Delphos, Kansas Pastor: Rev. Ravmond Stephens tit INGLEWOOD WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Republican City, Nebraska Pastor: Rev. Willard Lloyd Dakota Conference President — Rev. J. F. Simpson TUTHILL WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Tuthill, South Dakota BUFFALO WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Buffalo, Wyoming Pastor: Rev. R. J. O ' Connor «r TS k ,-ii - F, RAWLINS WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Rawlins, Wyoming HOUGHTON WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Houghton, South Dakota Pastor: Rev. Lester Bennett I hM » ■«. ARTESIAN WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Artesian, South Dakota Pastor: Rev, Ellis Sollie Pastor: Rev. A. L. Mudgett 501 E. Kemp Ave. Watertown . Sout h Dakota g:aMafcfw» — jj ' man i iiitgi I HURON WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Huron, South Dakota Pastor: Rev. R. J. Sausoman " ' WATERTOWN WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Watertown, South Dakota RICHLAND WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Mina, South Dakota Pastor: Rev. Richard Rossow WATFORD CITY WESLEY AN METHODIST CHURCH Watford City, North Dakota Pastor: Rev. L. D, Harris f MOUNT VERNON WESLEY AN METHODIST CHURCH Mounr Vernon, SouJh Dakota Pastor: Rev R.ilnh S Howarrj h Pastor: Rev. H. W. Cretsinger REDFIELD WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Redfield, South Dakota REDFIELD PARSONAGE Oregon Conference President — Rev. Henry B. Aarhus V I CENTRAL (Portland) Rev. Walter Stamm CRAWFORDSVILLE Rev. Donovan Dahlgren ST. JOHNS (Portland) Rev. Henry Aarhus ' .Z.- ' ' - ' " Gl, ' eny. tes k ' II I SEATTLE Rev. Glen Barn. 1RUSSELLVILLE (Portland) Rev. Don Cline EMMANUEL WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Portland, Oregon Pastor; Rev. Evan M. Peabody 2530 S.E. 89th Ave. Portland 6, Oregon California Conference President — Rev. T. Y. Miller ' 1 10 ' ■« L r . CHESTER WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Chester, California Pastor: Rev. Vern A. Pate ' - ' Mni V±y ' r , W |v OCEANSIDE MEXICAN MISSION Oceanside, California Pastor; Miss Ruth Sanchez CARLSBAD MEXICAN CHURCH Carlsbad, California Pastor: Rev. George A. Thomas 3509 East 7th Street Los Angeles 23, California PIONEER WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH I Phoenix, Arizona Pastor: Rev. W. D. Shelor 1025 N 32nd Street Phoenix, Arizona r " iliiil il 11,11 " t Ti PASADENA WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Jl Pasadena, California Pastor: Rev. Paul Hodge 279 Laurel Dr. Altadena, California Oklahoma Conference President — Rev. G. C. Cockrell A church rvifh the message of " Free Salvation for All Men, and F uti Salvation from All Sin " Pastor : Rev. Dudley 0. Dorr PONCA CITY WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH 41 I W. Highland Ave. Ponca City, Oklahoma ALVA WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Alva, Oklahoma Pastor: Rev. L J. Cherryholmes Greetings from Alva ' s Wesleyan Methodist Church. As a Church we join Miltonvale Wesleyan College for Christian Education for Christian Youth Rev. L. J. Cherryholmes 621 Third Street Alva, Oklahoma BLA CKWELL WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Blackwell, Oklahoma Pastor: Rev R, G. Hollen WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH 2039 N. Frankfort Phone 2-8055 Tulsa, Oklahoma Pastor: Rev. M. F. Bess " Educate Wesleyans to Wesleyans at M.W.C. r , ■T " M mMi The Friendly Church With a Spiritual Message e» ' ' A ENID WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Enid, Oklahoma Pastor: Rev. W. C. Brannon 924 E. Main Street Enid, Oklahoma Rev. W. C. Brannon Parsonage f Nebraska Conference President — Rev. Clarence Budensiek SPENCER WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Spencer, Nebraska Pastor: Rev. G. M. Hubby Pastor: Rev. S. M. Yonallyj FIRTH WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Firth, Nebraska r 1 Pastor: Rev. M. H. Grosenbach O ' NEILL WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH O ' Neill, Nebraska w 1 ' Pastor: Rev. Charles Phipps VENUS WESLEYAN METHODIST] CHURCH Venus, Nebraska Pastor: Rev. E. E. LINCOLN WESLEYAN METHODIST ' CHAPEL 3320 " 0 " Street Lincoln, Nebraska Pastor: Rev. Oscar Johnson NAPONEE WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Naponee, Nebraska Pastor: Rev. W. C. Hansen RED CLOUD WESLEYAN METHODIST CHAPEL Red Cloud. Nebraska Iowa Conference President — Rev. William Dyer Pastor: Rev. Martin Cox 3247 Lincoln Street Minneapolis 18, Minnesota NEW WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH 33rd Ave and Lincoln Minneapolis, Minnesota HOWARDVILLE WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Floyd, Iowa Pastor: Rev, Thomas Hersey r WATERLOO IOWA FIRST CHURCH Supports Miltonvale and Marion Colleges with the following students for ' 48 and ' 49 ATTENDING MARION COLLEGE Back Row — O. Campbell, A. Fookes, R. Ossman. Front Row 3- Campbell, H. Fookes, M. Ossman. € " f J,- ' We need them at Home! But can ' t afford to be selfish! ATTENDING MILTONVALE COLLEGE Back Row — Yarrington, Huffman, R. Jamieson, Purdy, Linal Root, Leonard Root. Front Row — F. Klatt, B. Klatt, E. Jamie- son, Landers, B. Roof, L McNaughton, Pastor Rev. P. Kindschi. FIRST WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH South at Mammond Waterloo, Iowa Pastor: Rev. Paul Kindschi ' e c, OOp, ' " o . ■M. ' SSK ' CA7, p a Br. ' " errf FIRST WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH St. Paul, Minnesota fffHk ■ " f jf Pastor: Rev. E. V. Pert ins 709 Kirkwood Waterloo, Iowa FALLS AVENUE WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH 2222 Falls Ave. Waterloo, Iowa BENNEZETTE WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Bristow, Iowa Pastor; Rev. Oscar Hoveland 19 P.-sf ' r Rev. Robert Howlett IROCHESTER WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH [804 East Center Street iRochester, Minnesota WYANET WE5LEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Wyanet, Illinois Pastor: Rev. 0. E. Price ■ . . ' . ' - 1 . M " - SOUTH TROY WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Zumbro Falls, Minnesota P s or: Rev. Wesley Pryor HI •N METHODIST jj( Zumbrota, Minnesota Pastor: Rev. Rav D. Heilborn ORANGE CENTER WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Coon Rapids, Iowa Pastor: Rev. Clifford Hull Wisconsin Conference President — Rev G M Hahn I I ii i Pastor: Rev. J B. Clawson RICE LAKE WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Rice Lake, Wisconsin Ii • ' II VALTON WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Wonewoc, Wisconsin Pastor: Rev. Carl Holder too EAU CLAIRE WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH Eau Claire, Wisconsin Pastor: Rev. Lloyd King HILL5B0R0 WESLEYAN METHODIST I CHURCH Hillsboro, Wisconsin Pastor: Rev. Isaiah Butcher , SPOONER WESLEYAN --. METHODIST CHURCH » - Spooner, Wisconsin Pastor: Rev. Marie H.ihn - ? Pasto ' - SP ' VI ReV. p„ " " sio Rev. t " ' ODiST ' Uli, CH " SO WHAT " Getting out this yearbook is no picnic. If we print jokes, people say we ' re silly; If we don ' t, people say we are serious. If we clip from other books. We are too lazy to write it ourselves; If we don ' t, we are stuck on our own stuff If we stick to the job all day. We ought to be out hunting pictures; If we do get out and hustle. We ought to be putting first things first. If we don ' t print contributions, We don ' t appreciate true genius; If we do the book is filled with junk. If we make a change in a fellow ' s write-up. We are too critical; If we don ' t we are asleep. Now, like as not someone will say We swiped this from some other book — WE DID! 10I ilDVERTISIKi; Architect ' s Drawing of Proposed Gymnasium " LOOKING FORWARD " Miltonvale Wesleyan College Constructing Christian Character Miltonvale Wesleyan College has completed her fortieth year of service to the Church. During this time she has offered Christian Education to the youth of many different denominations. M.W C is approved by the United States government for servicemen under the G.I. Bill of Rights. Our aim is to create an empowering Christian educational environment offer- ing preparatory and terminal education in equipping youth for service in the Church. DEPARTMENTS JUNIOR COLLEGE: Two years of college work accepted upon approval by state and private colleges in Kansas and other states. Pre-professional courses: medicine, nurs- ing. THEOLOGY: For all high school graduates a four-year Bachelor of Religion (B. Rel.) Degree course is offered including two years each of College and Theology courses. A three year diploma course in Theology lea ding to ordination in any Wesleyan Methodist Conference. Emphasis is placed upon Christian fundamentals and a holy life. MUSIC: Certificate and diploma in voice and piano. Private lessons in wind and stringed instruments. Organized Band, Orchestra, Glee Clubs, A Cappella Choir. ACADEMY: Fully accredited under Kansas laws and offering the regular four-year high school courses, with one unit of Bible added. A Catalogue on request. W. S. Freeborn, President Miltonvale, Kansas lOZ iajaB!!Hn| ' i m MILTONVALE COLLEGE INN ' Hot Lunches and Refreshments of all Kinds " WESLEYAN METHODIST PUBLISHING HOUSE F. R EDDY, MANAGER Publishers of Wesleyan Methodist, Wesleyan Youth, Sunday School Banner and other Sunday School supplies. Job Printing of all Kinds Bibles and Other Religious Books No Corporation of the Wesleyan Church has ever defaulted on Annuity Payments. Why not invest in dependable Annuities where your property will serve the Church at your death ' Write Rev. F R. Eddy, General Treasurer, at 330 E. Onondaga Street, Syracuse, New York. Make large savings by getting your church on the Honor Roll for Subscriptions to the Wes- leyan Methodist. Use Sunday School supplies that are Biblical expositions based upon Holi- ness Doctrines. The Wesleyan Sunday School supplies give you all this regularly. Address F. R. Eddy, 330 East Onondaga Street, Syracuse, New York Compliments of the FIRST WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH OF CHICAGOLAND 1034 Augusta Oak Park, Illinois PASTOR: ARTHUR L BRAY Iowa Conference Youth Society The young people of the Iowa Conference stand ready to help push M.W.C. in its program of advance for youth and Christ. PRESIDENT: MARTIN W. COX Elmer ' s Photo Service Developing — Printing — Enlarging I04 [ •■ Phelps Funeral Home - - Furniture Store MOBILGAS Art Lavoie, St. Mgr. MOBILOIL G. B. Smith, Mgr. Phone 99 DON SMITH BARBER SHOP Guns for sale and trade FESSENDEN CAFE " Friendly Courteous Service ' EONOCHE OIL COMP«Nr BEGNOCHE OIL CO. Texaco Products Complete One Stop Station PHONE 2 MILTONVALE, KANSAS Citizens State Bank Officers: J. N. McMichael, President C. A. Graham, Vice President J. R. Ayres, Cashier W. H. Rankin, Ass ' t Cashier MILTONVALE LOCKER PLANT " Processing — Frozen Fruits Vegetable " Campus Togs Our Specialty MILTONVALE, KANSAS MILTONVALE CLEANERS Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wheeler Whitney Chevrolet Company Chevrolet — Case — Baldwin Combines — Westing house appliances Complete Service Dept. Dutton Ennis Grocery SHEELY ' S SHOE SHOP Below Post Office iL. MclNTIRE ' S DRUG STORE LANGE ' S JEWELRY r MM im mm, iRIi Bailey ' s— Groceries— Meat URBAN ' S BARBER SHOP ROTHFUSS GROCERY STORE Fresh Frozen Fruits and Vegetables — Meats Jones Variety Store STATIONERY SCHOOL SUPPLIES DRY GOODS HARDWARE NOTIONS CANDY Phone 22 Miltonvale, Kansas JENNINGS CASH STORE Groceries and Meats J. HOWARD PARSONS Allis — Chalmers Sales and Service MILTONVALE, KANSAS MILTONVALE IMPLEMENT COMPANY Miltonvale, Kansas Phone 19 S. V. WELLS, MANAGER LINDSAY PRODUCE Poultry Eggs Cream Feeds Ice PHONE 12 MILTONVALE, KANSAS 108 Miltonvale Lumber And Coal Co. All Kinds of Building Material Gas and Electric Washers and Gas Ranges Best Grades of Coal Pratt and Lambert ' s Paints PHONE 74 MILTONVALE, KANSAS Gathers Hardware And Implement Co. PLUMBING- HEATING NORGE ELECTRIC AND GAS APPLIANCES B. P. S. PAINTS AND VARNISHES Phone 69 Miltonvale, Kansas E. G. HALLOWELL, D.D.S. Phone 6 Dentist Miltonvale, Kansas Wills Estates Real Estate Insurance PALMER AND PHELPS MILTONVALE, KANSAS BRINER STUDIO Photographs that live Forever PHONE 294 CLAY CENTER, KANSAS Freemans Furniture and Electric Store Everything for the Home BENNETT JEWELRY Diamonds and Watches Our Speciality " Where Quality Tells and Price Sells " CLAY CENTER, KANSAS SEARS-ROEBUCK AND COMPANY Clay Center, Kansas EASY PAY TIRE STORE Crosley — Refrigeration, Radios, Washers Good Year — Tires, Tubes, Batteries Car and Home Supplies 413 LINCOLN CLAY CENTER, KANSAS L AND L CAFE Home of Chicken Fry Steaks E. SIDE SQUARE Lloyd Lillian Darner G.W. BALE-M. D. Surgeon — Physician CLAY CENTER, KANSAS N. C. McCUBBIN-M. D. Physician CONCORDIA, KANSAS RETAILERS OF FURNITURE Tile — Carpet VeneHan Blinds Window Shades CLAY CENTER, KANSAS When you think of Clothing, Think of the BOSTON CLOTHING STORE CLAY CENTER, KANSAS for Price, Quality, Service (THANKS FOR READING THIS) For Borrowers: Modern, low Cost Mortgage Loans to tit your individual situation. For Investors: Federal insured accounts Readily available Northwestern Federal Savings and Loan Association of Clay Center f State School Book Depository B.P.S. Paint— Wallpaper Nyal Family Remedies Stover ' s Candy HELP ' S CLAY CENTER, KANSAS " M G.B. MCLLVAIN-M.D. Surgeon — Physician CLAY CENTER, KANSAS Drs. L. E. and R. V. Alquist Dentists UNION STATE BANK BUILDING PHONE 356 CLAY CENTER, KANSAS DR. FELIX M. VINCENT CHIROPRACTOR Complete X-Ray Laboratory 443 " 2 LINCOLN AVE. CLAY CENTER, KANSAS OFFICE PHONE 277 RESIDENCE PHONE 231 W. L. HAASE O.D. OPTOMETRIST Glasses fitted Eyes Examined PHONE 412 CLAY CENTER, KANSAS FINCHAM-JEVONS APPLIANCE CO. Sparton Radios Norge Appliances Empire Heaters Furnaces Butane-Propane Tanks Detroit-Jewel Ranges 409 LINCOLN PHONE 11 CLAY CENTER, KANSAS BUCHMANN ' S JEWELBRS SINCE 1880 For Gifts: Table Silver, Fostoria Glass, Watches, Fountain Pens, Leather Goods Arnold Buchmann Jeweler Optometrist 417 LINCOLN AVE. CLAY CENTER, KANSAS VINCENT HARDWARE CO Clay Center, Kansas " EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE " Perfection Oil Stoves Monarch Electric Ranges Gibson Electric Refrigera- tors Freezer Lockers Devoe Paints and Varnishes Sporting Goods KENT ' S FLOWERS Flowers For All Occasions Cut Flowers, Corsages, Potted Plants, Nursery Stock Flowers by Wire Anywhere in the World PHONE 90 CLAY CENTER, KANSAS S. A. ANDERSON M.D. Surgeon — Physician CLAY CENTER, KANSAS CLAY CENTER AUTO PARTS Jy Lft-C l- k, 512 Lincoln Avenue Phone 540 NT TtS,, , Clay Center, Kansas MYERS AUTO SALES Clean used cars 215 SIXTH ST. CLAY CENTER, KANSAS Clay Center Publishing Company CLAY CENTER, KANSAS The Daily Dispatch — The Weekly Times COMMERCIAL PRINTING Dr. Robert Montgomery Dentist CLAY CENTER, KANSAS PHONE 400 NEXT TO LIBRARY ED BURGE SALES COMPANY CONCORDIA, KANSAS PHONE 1285 M. P. Ballard, M.D. Delphos, Kansas Band, £dx, QlsanshA, JASPER VINCENT Prompt Service, Odorless, Pickup ind Delivery 416 Lincoln Street Telephone 19 Fairmont Foods Company Quality Butter — Cheese Eggs — Poultry — Milk Ice Cream — Frozen Foods The friendly Service of your Kansas-owned Electric company stands ready to serve you 24 hours a day The Kansas Power and Light Company TYPEWRITERS (New and used) And Typewriter supplies Ribbons for all make machines HEMPHILL-PRINTERS CLAY CENTER, KANSAS STRATMAN FURNITURE New and Used furniture CLAY CENTER, KANSAS PHONE 342 Dr. L. P.Johnson Dentist CLAY CENTER, KANSAS PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK BUILDING PHONE 343 PORTRAITS 8MM Color Films and Movie Camera Roll Films (all sizes) " WERNETTE STUDIO " CLAY CENTER, KANSAS Drs. C. R. Blattnerand Dr. D. C. Kimbrough Chiroproctors X Ray PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK BUILDING CLAY CENTER, KANSAS PHONE 543 E. I. Davies,M.D. Eye — Ea r — Nose — Th roat Specialist CLAY CENTER, KANSAS PHONE 410 NEXT TO BONHAM HOTEL IF NO ANSWER, CALL 7S0X J. C. PENNEY COMPANY Clay Center, Kansas NG RAVING € CLAY CENTER, KANSAS Don Wilson — Manager CLAY CENTER, KANSAS Serving this community forty-eight years. We are ready and happy to serve you. 121 NORTH SEVENTH STREET SALINA, KANSAS In appreciation for installation of Equipment in your College Kitchen and Dining Hall. SALINA COFFEE HOUSE BRAND JhfAum The Bread with Real Bread Flavor HEATHS HOLSUM BAKERY SALINA. KANSAS SHARP SERVICE STATION Washing and Greasing T.C Kimble, M.D. X-Ray Electro-Therapeutics Laboratory Facilities MILTONVALE, KANSAS Brotherly love Apron Club 116 IT ' S A MATTER OF NECESSITY Because of the present stress that is being placed on higher education, the junior college student, having completed the two most difficult years of college work, should consider further study toward a degree a matter of ne- cessity. IT ' S A MATTER OF CHOICE The school in which one finishes college work is a matter of personal choice. In the decision, however, three things demand attention: accreditation, atmosphere, and aim. Accreditation assures the student full recognition of his degree by medical schools, seminaries, and other graduate schools; proper atmosphere grants him a high grade of efficiency and a wealth of undefinable spiritual, moral, and cultural values; a worthy aim gives him added incentive to scholarly application. IT ' S A MATTER FOR CONSIDERATION Houghton is a school to be considered by junior college graduates. Lo- cated in a wholesome community, free from the distractions of urban environ- ment, Houghton is a fully accredited college giving major and minor credit in sixteen different fields, and granting bachelor degrees in liberal arts, science, and music. In an atmosphere that is distinctly Christian, its faculty and staff are devoted to the one aim of preparing Christian students for Chris- tian service in all of the professions. Houghton College HOUGHTON, NEW YORK " If you like Miltonvale, you will like Houghton. " 118 WESLEYAN METHODIST BIBLE COLLEGE OF MELBOURNE Leo G. Cox, President Mrs. Esther B. Cox, Registrar INITIAL OPENING: MARCH 7, 1949. Courses offered: Biblical Literature, Systematic Theology, Horn- iletics. Evidences, Church History, English and Speech. Courses lead to a 2-year or 3-year theological dip- loma. This is the only Holiness school in all of Aus- tralia, and in Melbourne, a city of 1 V2 million people, there is only one other evangelical school of about 100 students. A great challenge is before (This ad sponsored by Miltonvale Theology Department) President Leo G. Cox The New Station Wagon. Group at the Dedication of the College. 11! ff ■ G YOUTH WEEK REVIVAL BEGINS c " ' «,•■$■■ -S- ' i , ■? i? ■Sri COND SEMESTER GISTRATION OGRESSES ) accelerate our school pro- ;i, semester tests and regis- 011 were crowded into the of January 24 through 23. stration began Monday aftor- 1 at three-thirty. Each su- ing afternoon the tea ' " ' ' led in their room, s. le Registrar ' s offict " riday and Saturday n ' .; arrangements full registration. . R. W. Smedley Spt 1 Jar. ' jary 12, Rev. . (iley. pastor of the Wes liodist Churrh of Guthrie Iowa, was guest speakei ■el. Rev. Smedley is the fat tose Ann Smedley. is meissage was timely and i itionai. MINISTRATION [LDING REDECORATED ic Chapel has taken on a com- » " new look " . Just before stmas vacation the chapel was linted a cream color, and dur- vacation the scats were re- ed and the floor was sanded beautifully polished. !ie study hall has been refin- d, the book shelves removed, the wood work painted white. t book cases have replaced the shelves. The class rooms and .cs are beginning to gleam 1 fresh co ' .ors, and an alto- icr clean appearance, resent and former students as- ?d in the redecorating. We as lents appreciate what has been e. and shall try to do what ran to keep the chapel and ly hall in excellent condi " ve Overheard As a rule I ' m really not a gos- )er even though I am in a po ion where I just can ' t help erhearing ever so much con- rsation. I try to keep most if to myself, but once in awhile I st have to chug some of it tn lybody who understands tii igunge. I said " chus " , becau " lat else could anything with .i i m and steam con.stitution do? !sides, my heart must be made steel, too, for when I get ex- ted it Marts knocking on mv COLLEGE CHOIR IS ACTIVE On Sunday exenin " ;, December Rev. H. K. P ' - ets, our Gf V, .io JS o IS " -- " " " ' - y W.Y.P.S. CO " itendent. ?k servi . - ' ; nuary t i 12, the Miltonvale Wesleyan- lege Choir presentp ' ' program at tb ' Method ' " W- ' •th to eld y ' ' fe. :j ' }-foi " ' ' -%; " ° ' " ' . " or s a ' Oe " ' nfae ' cr, K ,o .A ' three , Of- ' . ' ' ' ihe colleg p ,-■ atid . Joh - Robert ur ' " ' - ' ' en yer ' 6.:r,«ve,, " er ' n rs. " ' rZ. - v. £.K. Is Chap O " Matonvale - --- V VM ' .-°e " was privileges o ■■ o S ' C-V ' i ' -.c° - P e ' v ' ' ' , " speaker in ch. e V V A ' Vc " - Rev. E. A. Cook. ' ' V , v o V " . annuated minister £■■ , o d ' , •= J Conference, now m _ A xe " " »v 4? „o K ' " i in Miltonvale. V - -t - % - an inspiriiu A ' .c. 0 ., which hp=;r ful ex! " n ' « ' a. " an, ej-e Z° ' e Of -V nSi- 1 .ii .o- S ' J? C- o " • ° ■ J ' ' . , • ? ' ' .o i « ■ ■«? " " i S ■■? 5- xj- - . ; V? ' - - ' v-5 ' .$ ' »- ' K, 1 J? " c ,4- 6 Sati jiveroui ' ■ aal Holii t MiiueaP i:-!9, Itay cys were f .« !:10 ei sajes w . ' ssop. At ssJges b; girni al: :», At 4:1 jaii, Mars kt dc jiins peop Sallied R Sng and E ;eir respei A Yoiitli Eees ' You! tiled the liindied j; Ihe event: Benner, R( Sees, Orvi let as w nntion. Mrs. Re Mrs. Ra sasbyalr % 1, for ittended Ws Mii live Boarc iness until ' hen she Alabama, lile ii m sk ormitory On W( »enttoll anageis. She left Mimsta irror Vol. 2 MILTONVALE COLLEGE, Miltonvale, Kansas MAY, 1948 No. 9 Professor Cox Attends National Holiness Convention Professor and Mrs. Leo Cox and Reverend Freeborn accompanied Reverend Will Smith to the Na- tional Holiness Convention held in Minneapolis, Minnesota, April 27-29. They report that the three days were filled with good things. At 8:00 each morning devotional messages were presented by Dr. Jessop. At 1:30 P. M. missionary messages by veteran Missionaries inspii-ed all to greater consecra- tion. At 4:00 P. M. Doctors Wise- man, Marston, and Armstrong brought doctrinal messages. The young people at 6:30 each evening featured Reverend Sheets, Keis- ling and Elliot, Youth leaders of their respective denominations. A Youth banquet in Dr. Paul Rees ' Youth Building was fea- tured the last night where two hundred gathered for fellowship. The evening speakers were Dr. Benner, Reverend Sturk, and Dr. Rees. Orville Butcher was at his best as music director of the Con- vention. Mrs. Reisdorph Attends Board Meeting Mrs. Ruby Reisdorph left Kan- sas by air in the early morning of May 1, for Marion, Ind., where she attended a quorum of the Wo- man ' s Missionary Society Execu- tive Board. They engaged in bus- iness until 8 p. m. of the same day when she flew to Birmingham, Alabama, to visit her mother. While in Birmingham she did some shopping for the Girl ' s Dormitory parlor. On Wednesday " morning she went to Macon, Georgia, where she attended the annual session of Hephzibah Orphanage Board of Managers. She left Macon at 3 a. m. May 6, arriving in Miltonvale at 4 p. m. the same day. o Students Receive 1948 Sunflower (y At an exciting chapel program on Campus Day the long-awaited 1948 Sunflower made her debut, adorned in an attractive leather- grained cover. The editor, Edna Winterberg, and associate editor, Gerald Wolter, with their staff are to be commended upon producing a book of such quality. The 1948 Sunflower was dedi- cated to President Reisdorph for his capable leadership during the last two years. Professor Wesley Knapp ren- dered efficient service as sponsor of the Sunflower. He is chiefly re- sponsible for the excellent photo- graphic composition. Royal Bailie and Eugene Cock- rell, sales managers, report that practically all of the four hundred and fifty-five Sunflowers have been sold. TO THE SENIORS and A Successful Future o Instructors Return Professor Wesley Knapp, who has been an instructor at Milton- vale Wesleyan College for seven years until January, 1948, when he was granted leave of absence, will return to the teaching staff next fall with the added distinction of A.M. degree. He is now attending the University of Wisconsin, and is majoring in the field of history. Professor E. Stanley Banker is completing his work at the Cleve- land Music Reserve, Ohio. He re- turns also this fall as instructor in voice, with A.M. degree. Gospel Teams Close A Successful Year M.W.C. ' s four gospel teams have reached the end of a successful and enjoyable year of service. Their one purpose has been to represent Christ through the min- istry of sermon, song, and testi- mony. The gospel teams were organ- ized by the Religious Council at the beginning of the year. Each team consists of singers , speaker, pianist, and leader. Some teams were fortunate in having persons with special talent as artists, chil- drens workers, and readers. Royal Bailie ' s gospel team has held services at Hall, and Anti- och Wesleyan Methodist Churches and Bethany Free Methodist Church. The gospel team whose leader is Glenn Hoerner has held ser- vices at Spencer, Atkinson, O ' Neill and Meadow Grove, all in north- ern Nebraska. Ruthie Sandoz ' s gospel team has held services at Bethany Chapel, Wesley Chapel, and Hall. Barbara Waite ' s team has held services at New Hope and Topeka, Kansas. The thirty-five worship services were crowned with spiritual bless- ing and rich fellowship. Besides the fine work of these gospel teams, the College Quartet has made forty-one trips, visited about fifty churches, and traveled more than six thousand miles for gospel services. Every service of love rendered in His name shall meet its full reward. The Truth About Prohibition Reverend E. E. Taylor, repre- sentative from the Prohibition Forces of Kansas, addressed the student body during chapel May sixth. The message was very timely and to the point. Reverend Taylor gave ignorance, indiffer- ence, and hopelessness the credit for keeping Christian people from voting as they should. He spoke plainly of our responsibility in keeping Kansas dry, and told us what to do about it. Truly there is a great need in this gigantic task. Page 2 MilWesCo Mirroi The MilWesCo Mirror Staff Editor — Genevieve Johnson. Assistant Editor — Ruth E. Sandoz. Business Manager — Harold Griffin. Sponsor — Miss Elvie Turner. Reporters — Owen Smith, Maxine Binpaman. Paul Woelhoff. Betty Pow- ell, Velma Hotchkiss, Beulah Butcher. Typist — Naomi Boschult. Proof reader — Dorcas Maly. Published once each month except June, July, and August by Miltonvale Wesleyan College. Entered as Second Class matter February. 1947. under the Act of Aug- ust 24. i912. at the post office at Mil- tonvale Kansas. Subscription price. 75c per year. Editorial " Ye Are Mirrors " students of Miltonvale Wesleyan College — " ye are niirrors " of every event and step of your life. You are mirrors of your home, your church, your college! Every place you tread, every word you speak, every action you make reports to your classmates, to your associates, and to your instructors how much you value your school ' s name and your Savior ' s love. The words inscribed above the entrance of Miltonvale Wesleyan College: " Holiness Unto the Lord, " are not merely decorative — they constitute the standard of our col- lege. Classmate! is your conduct illustrating, yea, adorning, your college and gospel? Fellow students! consider the approaching vncation. Distance lends perspective; perspective lends enchantment. Will your pat- tern of life portray Miltonvale Wesleyan College as a place of warm spiritual life r.nd enchanting fellowship which linger to cheer and inspire the heart? You owe your school a true and unmarred reflection through a holy, Spirit-filled life, and above all it is your privilege to represent Christ thus to the world. Don ' t you know, my friend, All the time and every place, Friends are looking for the image Of the Master in your face And the image you ' re reflecting, Is distorted or is fair. Just according to the measure Of time you spend in prayer. R, E. S. Valedictorian And Salutatorian Bonnie Hubby from Spencer, Nebraska, has been chosen valedic- torian out of a class of twenty-one academy seniors. Bonnie is a versatile student, able to apply herself to any task she undertakes. She has completed her high school work in three years. While in the Spencer High School Miss Hubby participated in several activities. She sang on the girls trio for two years, and in dramatics she won a superior rat- ing at the district contest and an excellent rating in the state. She was president of her freshman class. Her average for the first two years was 95 plus. During summer vacations she gave music lessons, taught Bible School, and was pianist for camp meetings. In Miltonvale she has worked faithfully; besides carrying five subjects she has taught music, worked in the college office part time, and participated in many musical activities. The students and faculty of M.W.C. appreciate Miss Hubby ' s attainments, and wish her much success for the future. Paul Woelhoff of Clay Center, Kansas, has been chosen saluta- torian for the graduating class of ' 48, Paul has completed high school work in three and one-half years, and also has twenty-one hours credit in theology. During high school he took as many as six subjects a semester. He has taken all this at M.W.C. During this time he participated in music activities taking both chorus and voice. For two years he served as president of the Kansas Club, and for one year as vice-president of the Athenaeum Literary Society, The last semester he has paid his board and room by cutting records. He has cut about 100 records. Paul is a devoted Christian and serves faithfully in his home church, M.WC. students and faculty wish him much success. Life is a mirror: if you frown at it, it frowns back; if you smile, it returns the greeting. Let us watch well our beginning, and results will manage them sel- ves. President Speaks WE GIVE THANKS The school year of 1947-48 draw to a close leaving in its wakf pleasant memories, many tasfc accomplished, and a multitude o: reasons for praise. The administration takes thif opportunity to thank the students for the loyalty and cooperation for the spiritual devotion and foi the noble endeavor to maintain high scholastic standards through- out the year. To the staff we ex- tend congratulations on the splen- did piece of work that has been done; each has filled his or her place with a marked degree ol cooperation and efficiency; this has greatly assisted in the work ol the year. To the constituency that has given liberally, prayed earnestly, rnd supported faithfully, we offer heartfelt thanks. It is the great body of co-workers who seldom appear on the campus or about the premises that make the ac- complishments of Miltonvale Col- lege possible. You have given and li orfd because of your interest in the college, and your love for God. For all this we thank you. We give thanks and praise to our gracious Lord who has given the people a " mind to work. " Who has given the leaders an unmerited measure of grace and assistance, and who has bestowed unlimited blessings upon all. Miltonvale College looks into the future with faith and confidence. Her plant has been greatly enlarg- ed within the last year, her teach- ing staff has been increased; she has more to offer her constituency than ever before. Many applica- tions are coming in from prospec- tive students and apparently all available housing facilities will be used next year. With a student body, a staff, and a constituency working to- gether under the blessing and leadership of the Lord great thines can be accomplished through the ministry of the institution. o FACULTY OF THE MONTH (■continued from page 4 ' Miss Turner made a delightful day that will not soon be forgotten. Evidently life has taught Miss Turner some valuable lessons for she has been able to impart to the students the importance of right conduct and a character building to outlast the storms of life. Aside from being a faculty favorite and adding her share of fun. Miss Turner has made a definite contribution to each of our spiritual lives this year at M.W.C. MilWesCo Mirror Page 3 Class Day Trips At the early hour of four-thirty the college department bade fare- well to class worries for a care- free day. Lincoln, Nebraska, be- came the destination of this long anticipated class day. In spite of rain showers the day developed into a time of complete relaxation filled with thrills?? sur- prises and laughter. The class was accompanied by Miss Turner, the sponsor. Theology students followed tra- ditions of the department in spend- ing their class day at State Lake. The evidence of boating was plain- ly written in suntans and sun- burns. They returned to the cam- pus fully prepared to do their very best in semester tests. Choir Quartet Goes To Wisconsin The choir quartet, composed of Eugene Cockrell, 1st tenor, Ken- neth Roberts, 2nd tenor, Dan Huff- man, baritone, and Clinton Butch- er, bass: left on Thursday, April 22 for a week-end trip into the Iowa and Wisconsin conferences, engaging in a service in Kansas City enroute. They participated in a Youth for Christ Rally in Spooner, Wis- consin. Sunday services were con- ducted in Eau Claire, and Spooner, Wisconsin and Minneapolis, Min- nesota. On their return journey thev held a service in Charles City, Iowa. Alvin Leisy took the quartet on this 2,000 mile trip in his car. The group felt the trip was well worth while and gave thanks for the presence of the Lord in their services. How About It? Answer yes or no. Do you take defeat graciously? Can you talk without scream- ins? • Do you leave a room as orderly as you found it? Do you talk without boasting? Are the tasks you do finished? Do you practice saying " thank you? " • Can you refrain from embarras- sing others? Are tasks done the same when no one supervises you? Do you remember that every problem has two sides? Do you realize you need not feel inferior? • Are your shoes polished? " I Love You Truly " Congratulations The MilWesCo Mirror Staff and students extend Congratulations to: Ola Campbell and Grace Epler. Donald Rothfuss and Ruthie Sandoz. Carol Johnson and Helen Lash. Richard Tasker and Marguerite Mahin. Leon Jackson and Maxine Engle- man. Fred Klatt and Betty Powell. Warren Freeborn and Loretta Jane Decker. Model T? Chev.? DeSoto? If the MilWesCo Mirror Staff could, it would give: To Dick Jamieson, a convertible coupe of his own choosing for successful efforts at keeping the campus in trim. Fine work, Dick! To Rev. and Mrs. Coates, a ' 48 Buick to show our appreciation for their faithful ministry. To every student for his Campus Day labors, a ride in a Model T Ford. To Miss Durkee, a Crosley auto for her efficient management of the office. A new Ford to President, be- cause that ' s the only car he would accept. To Miltonvale Wesleyan College a Plymouth Station Wagon just on general principles. A ride in an old Model A over a muddy Kans " s road to those people who can ' t seem to find the waste paper baskets in the school. OFFtCEHS FOR THE COMING YEAR (continued from page 4) The election of officers for the Student Council and Religious Council for the approa ching school year was held at the college on May eleventh. Wayne Caldwell for president, Barbara Waite for vice- president were elected officers of the Religious Council and Donald Edwards and Ronald Brannon were elected president and vice- nrcsident respectively as officers of the Student Council. Alumni Greetings Greetings fellow-alumni: To our knowledge this is the first word of greetings we have written in the eleven years we have been an alumnus. We do this at the invitation of the MilWesCo Mirror Editor. Since graduating from the Theo- logical Department in ' 37 we have been engaged in evangelistic and pastoral work. We are now com- pleting our fifth year as pastor of the First Wesleyan Methodist Church in Waterloo, Iowa. In these past five years we have seen three other Wesleyan churches organized out of First Church; now there are four churches in the vicinity each with a new building and a pastor. Mrs. Kindschi (Alberta Klatt ' 39) and I have two boys, Paul Douglas seven, and David Eugene three. Our activities other than pastoral include a radio broadcast known as " The Wesleyan Hour of Melody and Meditation " staffed mainly by M.W.C. alumni. Among other con- ference duties we edit the " Evan- gel, " and as such I had better manifest the same by closing here and keeping this greeting to the requested length. Sincerely yours Paul L. Kindschi Dear alumni: It gives me great pleasure to greet alumni friends and to report something of my activities at Bethany College, Lindsborg, Kan- sas. My preparatory work is in the field of music, which will grant me a B. M. degree, major in music education and voice. I greatly appreciate the help of the Lord in my work this year, and am endeavoring to keep Christ foremost in my life. A friend in Christ Rosalie Carry Mirror Completes Second Year This issue of the MilWesCo Mirror finishes its second year of circulation. The staff feels that any measure of success attained has been due to the cooperation of the entire student body. Our business manager reports that our circulation has reached an approximate total of 400. If you are interested in continu- ing your subscription next fall fill out the blank on the back cover and return it with seventy-five cents. Keep abreast of the times by knowing your college. Page 4 MilWesCo Mirror Student of the Month That energetic, petite, polite per- son hurrying about our campus is the editor of the MilWesCo Mirror, Genevieve Johnson. In many ways she is an essential part of M.W.C. She came five years ago as an academy junior. This year she is finishing her junior year of theology. These five years on the campus have found " Gen " active in sports as well as in other lines. She has two M ' s and each has chevrons. The Athenaeum basketball team would not have been complete without Genevieve as captain. A few hours of tennis or kitten ball are often her sources of relaxation. Courtesy has always been her motto and she has lived it in a very convincing manner among her classmates, whether she traveled on a choir trip, asked for articles for the Mirror, or served as secre- tary and treasurer of the Theology Department. Like all the rest of us she has her likes and dislikes for food. If you want to make her happy, invite her to a steak dinner finished off with strawberries and cream. To offer her liver and onions would almost be an insult, for she dislikes them very much. Genevieve ' s biggest pet peeve are folks who forget to polish their shoes, and those people who aren ' t courteous. To know Genevieve is to ap- preciate her depth of spiritual devotion. Having grown up in a pastor ' s home, she has determined to live true to the heritage that is hers in serving Christ whole- heartedly. Here is her testimony — " I know the Lord saves and sanctifies me now. He has been my guide, and I want Him to continue guiding me. I truly love Him. " Bridal Shower Miss Betty Powell was honored at a bridal shower given by Miss Thelma Hickman and a group of Betty ' s classmates. The gift table was decorated with blue and white streamers and a floral centerpiece. The gift selections were varied and useful. Mrs. Eugene Powell, Betty ' s mother, was the special guest and assisted her daughter in unwrap- ping the gifts. The games and refreshments were appropriately chosen. Officers for the Coming Year The election of officers for the Student Council and Relisious Council for the approaching school year was held at the college on May eleventh. (•continued on page Si IT IS A MUST The Mil Wes Co Mirror for One School Year 75c See the Reflections of M. W. C. in the MIRROR Name Address Faculty of the Month There were many new laces tha appeared on the Campus Septeni ber 16, 1947, but one was particu larly attractive: A well-groomec lady of rather small stature, rer hair, and at first glance rathei stern. Soon we learned she was thi new English and botany teacha for the coming year, answering t( the name of Miss Elvie Turner. Her grammar and high-schoo days were spent in her home town Artesian, South Dakota. Immedi- ately after graduation Miss Turnei; decided to continue her schoolinf at Marion College. Despite inter ruptions the work on her A.B. anc Th. B. degrees was completed it five years. During the eight inter- vening years she traveled wit! Knapp Gospel Team during par of the summer vacations. Winten were spent teaching in rural anc public high school. Last summei she received her A.M. Degree frorr University of South Dakota. Of course this year has broueh many new experiences to Mis: Turner. Her managing ability wf: put to work from the verv star as dean of Sunset Cottage. T f girls were pleased to find in hei a sparkling humor and readv wit and all held her in great res pf ct. Later when the girl. ; movec into the new dorm she was pskef to serve in the capacity of assistan dean. Miss Turner ' s classes were al wavs found to be interesting, evpi if she did expect one to act I ' ki a college student! Botany fiek trips and discussions in Shake sneare proved to be very bene f ' cial under her efficient dir ctio " Even a college cIpss day trip witl (continued on page 2i Address Air Mail: Mil Wes Co Mirror clo Miltonvale Wesleyan College, Miltonvale, Kansas IBiliie to Mimr f Vol. 3 MILTONVALE COLLEGE, Miltonvale, Kansas SEPTEMBER, 1948 No. 1 s We are proud to welcome Miss Jessie E. Taylor as a new member of our faculty, instructor in piano, sight singing, harmony, and orchestra director. Miss Taylor was graduated from Houghton Col- lege with a Bachelor of Music De- gree and has taken advanced work in Eastman School of Music in Rochester. Miss Taylor is a native of New York state and comes from a Wesleyan pastor ' s home. She left her position as director of music in a public school because she felt God ' s guiding hand in the open- ing for her to come to Miltonvale. Collecting records is one of her hobbies. Strange as it may seem she likes Kansas ' warm weather. Coming among us as a stranger Miss Taylor sincerely appreciates the friendliness extended to her by the faculty members and stu- dent body. She realizes not only the importance of harmony in our music, but also the value of har- monious living and of having our hearts in tune with God. Miss Taylor is impressed with the wholesome atmosphere of Milton- vale Wesleyan College, and is anticipating an enjoyable year. Miltonvale College is happy to welcome Professor Charles Wilson to her campus. He comes to us with a splendid background be- cause he has already spent seven years here at Miltonvale taking his academy .theology, and first year college work. He then went to Capitol University, Columbus, Ohio, and Asbury College, Wil- more, Kentucky for his seminary work, receiving his B.D. degree at Asbury. Williams Chapel, near Topeka, was his first pastorate; his last pastorate was Sunbury, Ohio. This year is his initial year of teaching and we wish him suc- cess. ENROLLMENT TOPS PREVIOUS YEARS We are more than conquerors through him that loved us. Ro- mans 8:37. Reverend Freeborn Accepts Presidency Coming to us one year ago for the second time as a member of the college staff. Reverend Free- born served in the capacity of Director of Public Relations. This year he comes to us in a different and much closer relationship to the student, that of president of the school. Professor and Reverend Free- born has been a vital part of and has made an outstanding contri- bution both to school and church in Wesleyan Methodism. He began his career as a minister and pastor of the Hollis and Minersville Cir- cuit in the Kansas Conference. His fine work led him to larger and more outstanding churches and fields of service. Some of these were pastor of Topeka First Church, Connoctional Vice-presi- dent of W.Y.P.S., pastor of Con- cordia Church, pastor of Milton- vale College Church, instructor of Miltonvale Wesleyan College be- gan fall registration September thirteenth with the hall of the library lined by eager students. At the end of the second day some very interesting facts were gleaned from the registration cards. Sixteen states are represented in the student body. New ' Vork and Pennsylvania in the east and Oregon and California in the west represent the extremes of the influence of Miltonvale Col- lege. The following states are listed in the order in which they rank for representatives on our cam- pus: Kansas, 37; Iowa, 20; South Dakota, 16; Nebraska, 14; Wis- consin, 13; Minnesota, ' 12; Okla- homa, 8; Montana and Oregon, 7 each; Arkansas, 5; Indiana, 3; and North Dakota, New York, Ohio and California each has 2. Our student body is unusual in that we have three sets of twin girls this year. There are at least twenty families who can boast of at least two or more pupils en- rolled in our college. Our present enrollment has reached 223, which is a definite gain over recent years. The col- lege department has experienced a very definite increase in num- bers. o • Payne Accepts Position Professor Payne comes to us as a well-known citizen of Milton- vale. For the past two years Pro- fessor Payne has traveled exten- sively over the Kansas conference doing temperance work. Formerly he had been a pastor at Arkansas City, Kansas. He received his A. B. degree from South Western University, Winfield, Kansas. o theology, Miltonvale College, pas- tor of Marion College Church. President Freeborn has four de- grees: B. Rel., M. Rel., A.B., B.D., all from Marion College. Page 2 MilWesCo Mirror Edltauat " They Being Dead Yei Speak " Christian Education is as old as Christianity. It began in the early lays of the church, in the Apost ' .ic ;ra. Paul in speaking to Timothy said, " Let no man despise thy ( ' outh; but be thou an example of he belivers, in word, in conversa- ion, in charity, in spirit, in faith, n purity. Till I come, give at- ;endance to reading, to exhorta- ion, to doctrine. Neglect not the ;ift that is in thee. " I Tim. 4:12- 14. " Study to shew thyself ap- Droved unto God, a workman that leedeth not to be ashamed, right- y dividing the word of truth. " i Tim. 2:15. Someone has said an education s knowing what to do, how to do. hen to do it. This is the essence )f study and the very embodiment )r success. Desire for religious reedom in worship sent the Pil- H ' im fathers from England to •Europe, and thence to America, vhere it came at the price of 50 )er cent of their numbers during he first year. Undaunted, they left a legacy to josterity, which resulted in 103 )f the first 119 colleges and uni- versities in America being institu- ions of Christian education spon- ored by various denominations. While 328 years have passed ince the landing of the pilgrims it Plymouth Rock, " they being lead yet speak " — and their spirit ives on today. Today Miltonvale Wesleyan : olIege, the child of the church, erves the church and carries on, )ffering Christian education to a loble band of youth, 223 strong, vho grace this campus with their jresence. We solicit a place in ' our prayers that we may be ;uided of the Holy Spirit to un- erringly accomplish the will of jod. May it be said of us, " God s in the place and we know it. " W. S. Freeborn ' HE VOICE OF GOD Louis I. Newman sousht to hear the voice of God, nd climbed the topmost steeple, Jut God declared: " Go down again dwell among the people. " FIRST STUDENT PRAYER MEETING The first student prayer meet- ing on Tuesday evening was a boost to our faith. The entire chapel was filled so that it be- came necessary to open the bal- cony. The sincere praise to God in song and prayer made us conscious of the nearness of the Holy Spirit. God has sent a fine student body to our Campus this year. I praise God for his saving and sanctifying presence in my life. I am glad for the opportunity of at- tending a Christian College where it is possible to prepare for greater service for the Lord and to go deeper with Him. — Dale Ernst, college freshman. I am glad to say the Lord saves and sanctifies. I want above every- thing else to be 100% for Christ and keep His smile of approval upon my life. My only desire is to please Him and k-eep in the center of His will. — Dorothy De- bord, theology freshman. I truly count it a privilege to attend M .W. C. I am thankful that I know Christ as my personal Savior and in Him am satisfied. — Lee Goodell. Watertown, S. D., college freshman. I thank the Lord for calling me to Miltonvale College. It has al- ready proved to be a great bless- ing to me. My only prayer is that I might do his complete will con- ' cerning my life. — Alice Betz, Bill- ings, Montana, college freshman. I am glad that the Lord saved and sanctified me when I was quite small. I appreciate the God- ly lives of the people at my home church. I thank God that I have parents that disciplined me when I would have gone into sin. Mil- tonvale already means much to me. I live to serve my Lord and Master at all times. — Beryl Gib- son, Phillipsburg. Kansas, college department. GIRLS ORGANIZE All the girls who live in the dorm and vicinity met last week for a house meeting. The follow- ing officers were elected: Grace Anderson, Pres.; Barbara Gissle- back, V. Pres.; Margaret Rowell, Treas.: Dorothy DeBord, Chrm. of devotional committee. Former Professor and Family Leave For Australia Professor Leo Cox and family are leavmg soon on the Pan- American Air-Ways for Melbourne, Australia. Their tentative plans are to leave Los Angeles, November sizth, and to arrive in Melbourne November ninth. They will be leaving Miltonvale about October first, spending about two weeks in the mountains for a little rest enroute to Los Angeles. During the summer they travel- ed eight thousand miles visiting eleven different conferences. They were very fortunate and happy in receiving an accordian and radio from the general W.Y. P.S. and two bicycles from the Iowa W.Y.P.S. They are anticipating years of fruitful service to the Lord as they begin the supervision of our school in Australia. Miltonvale College wishes them a safe journey and will be praying for them. BANKERS R ETURN We are happy to welcome Prof. Banker back to the campus of M. W. C. During the past year he has been in school at the Wes- tern Reserve University, Cleve- land, Ohio, from which he re- ceived his Master of Arts Degree in education this spring. He also taught in the Cleveland Bible College while he was there. Prof. Banker has added a great deal to our music department and also to the general life on the campus. His enthusiasm and kind spirit makes him a friend of everyone. This year the music department plans to give the " Messiah " at Christmas and " Olivet to Calvary " at Easter. The college choir will be reorganized and plans are being made to organize a band and orchestra. The MilWesCo Mirror Published by . " sliident body of the college. Published once each month oxcppt June. July, and August by Miltonvale Wesleyan ColleKe. Entered as Second Class matter February. 1947. under the Act of Aug- ust 24. 1912, at the post office at Mil- tonvale, Kansas. Subscription price, 75c per year. VlilWesCo Mirror Page 3 Uant MM£. With the buzzing of the bells at ight o ' clock September sixteenth he wheels of another school year legan moving. At first there were , tew stiff bearings and plenty of ogs that seemed a bit rusty. Af- er two or three days of functioa- ng our big engine will shift into ligh and when it does you better 16 on it or by the middle of Jan- lary you ' ll find you ' ve missed the loat. Our big engine is quite per- ilexiug because it is always dif- erent. Such people as Elmer Srannon and " Smiley " don ' t know Inhere to go between classes, they ind it hard to keep out of the tudy hall. Then too, it ' s a bit lard to understand why Harry akes Edna to the College Inn in , wheelbarrow with all his friends ollowing him. The passengers are quite con- using too. Someone is always .sking Barbara if she is Allen ' s ister or wondering why Carol or Jetty Turner doesn ' t have red lair like Miss Turner ' s. Other lassengers are hard to find be- ause their names change. Well! lave patience with us Betty and luth, before long we ' ll be saying Clatt and Rothfuss. Already our engine is off the rack and wandering so we better )e heading for the shed. . o Physical Education Starting this year it is necessary hat each academy senior must lave one year of physical educa- ion. Mr. Warren Ruble is director )f this program and all other ithletic activities on the campus. Physical Education is offered to uniors and seniors only. They will )e playing touch football, volley lall, and shuffle board, besides laseball and basketball which vere taken last year. The program ' or this year will also include lec- ures in first aid, supervised likes, and team games. 3ATES TO REMEMBER Jcpt. 13, 14 — Registration Sept 14 — First student prayer meeting, sept. 15 — Classes begin and first ball games. Sept. 17 — Student reception, first dates . . .! 3ept. 19 — First Sunday (homesick) 5ept 24— All school hike. Sept. 30— First issue cf MilWesCo Mirror. ' ' I ' m filled to capacity " would be what Jones House would say, could it speak. " Up my steps came trunks, baggage, and boxes the early part of the week, but that isn ' t unusual, I ' ve been housing students for several years now, and every year I expect the same thing. But what is the meaning of these strange looking hat boxes, the sweet smelling perfumes and powders. Are those fellows really getting that fastiduous ' ? What is the meaning of all this? The rods in my closets nearly groan under the weight and load and every- where I look I see shoes! Listen! I hear no notes of echo from those three familiar horns — in- stead there is a noisy chatter and nearly everyone is in one room just visiting. At last I ' m beginning to catch on — the girls have taken over Jones House! I like these girls. But long in my memor.y will linger the quiet? ? escapades of the Jones House Boys. Basement Project Work is rapidly progressing on the new dining hall located in the basement of the girl ' s dormitory. The interior will be all white with chrome trimming and flour- escent lighting will be used. There will be a mixer, two work tables, two refrigerators, a dishwasher, range, steamer, and pot sinks in the kitchen. Three entrances will be used. The fire door, ground level entrance from the north, and the south entrance from the porch. At the foot of the stairs on the south will be a washroom and cloakroom. It is expected that this project will be completed by Oc- tober 1. Reisdorph Family To Houghton Former President Reisdorph and family have established their residence in Houghton, New York. Rev. Reisdorph plans to devote his whole time to editing all Wes- leyan Sunday School publications. Miss Martha Reisdorph who at- tended M. W. C. last year plans to enter Houghton College this term. M. W. C. is sorry to lose these fine friends, may the Lord ' s best be theirs. Election of Class Officers Officers for the various classes and departments of M. W. C. are as follows: Freshmen Pres., W. Morgan V. Pres., Margaret Parsons Treas., Erma Parsons Sponsor: Prof. Davidson Sophomores Pres., Kathryn Kingslien V. Pres., Wayne McCarthy Treas, Glenda Carton Juniors Pres., Erma Leyh V. Pres., Daryl Woodruff Treas., Marilyn Melton Sponsor: Miss Epler Seniors Pres., Eugene Reisdorph V. Pres., Mary Powell Treas., Gwen Boone Sponsor: Prof. Banker College Dept. Pres., Ruth Fletcher V. Pres., Beatrice Berry Treas., Clinton Butcher Sponsor: Miss Turner Theology Dept. Pres., Fred Klatt V. Pres., Bill Miller Treas., Alice Edwards Sponsor: Prof. Angell o New Beats The Old The baseball season at M. W. C. started out last Wednesday with a game between the new and old students. Prof. Angell handled the mound duties for the new comers while Gene Reisdorph was pitch- ing for the old students. It was a close game until the old students broke through for seven runs. The new comer s came back with two scores. In the last inning the old students tried to lengthen their lead but were unable to do so. The new comers took advantage of the pitching that inning and pushed across six runs to win the ball game. The final score was newcomers S, old students 7. Page 4 MilWesCo Mirroi ALUMNI FLASHES It will be interesting to take a peek and see what our last year ' s graduates are doing. Beulah Butcher, our college graduate is now studying hard at Marion College. Cyril Mowrer is pastoring the Wesley Chapel Church south-east of Miltonvale. Glenn Hoerner is preaching at Aumsville, Oregon. Clara Hoover is enrclled at Mar- ion College. Anna Wheeler is teaching school in North Dakota. We find Bonnie Hubby working in the Consumers Public Power at O ' Neill, Nebraska. Shirley Mikesell now realizes the problems of the teacher, for she is teaching school. Darlene Yarrington is exper- iencing the many duties of a housewife. James Parsons has been called to the army. Louise Binning is enrolled at Bethany College in Oklahoma. Glen Lord, Eugene Cockrell. El- mer Brannon, Duane Mahin, Paul Woelhoft, Carol Fletcher, Virginia LaRue, Thelma and Velma Hotch- kiss have all returned to take ad- vanced work at our school. We are glad to welcome them back to our campus. China Missionary Visits College Miss Maxine McNeal, independ- ent missionary returned from China visited M. W. C. September twentieth and twenty-first. Miss McNeal spoke to the Missions Class and to the whole student body at the chapel service. Her extensive information and exper- ience in mission work greatly in- spired her audience. She studied in the Los Angeles Bible Institute and began her journey to China from Clay Cen- ter, Kansas and has served three terms in North China Mission work. In China at the outbreak of World War II Miss McNeal ' was placed in an internment Camp by the Japanese, later returning to America on the Gripsholm. Miss McNeal greatly awakened the students and faculty to China ' s need and even now she is only awaiting settlement of political conditions that she may return to China. QUARTET REPORTS A SUOOESSFUL YEAR The College Quartet is grate- ful for this opportunity to thank each member of the constituency for his prayers which were so valued by each of us, and without a doubt were the outstanding fac- tor behind the victories won throughout the summer months. After leaving the campus of M. W. C. about midnight June 8, our first stop v as at the Dakota Camp, in Aberdeen, South Dakota. Fol- lowing that camp we visited sev- eral churches of the Dakota Con- ference, and after a service in Zumbrota, Minnesota, we traveled on to Hayward, Wisconsin for a youth camp. After enjoying a week of services in various churches of the Wisconsin Con- ference we returned to the Da- kota Conference and contacted many of the charges in the Da- kotas, Montana, and Wyoming. Our tour then took us to Portland, Oregon where we had the privil- ege of attending the Oregon Camp, and also the churches of the Con- ference. Following a brief visita- tion in Colorado, we once again returned to the campus of M. W. C, arriving the night of Septem- ber 1. We continually praised our Christ for the Carry-all which was so definitely an answer to prayer, and so satisfactorily supplied the transportational need for our 11,700 miles of travel. For all these things we give thanks, but above all, our hearts are made to rejoice as we see the evidence of the Holy Spirit ' s saving power and the victories won throughout the summer months. o WELCOME! M. W. C. Announces HARVEST HOME DAY OCTOBER 8 WELCOME! WEDDING BELLS Dan Cupid has been working furiously on the campus of M.W.C. and we find the results of hit labor most astounding. Surprise of surprises! Here come Harry and Edna Moeller, one of our very new " Mr. and Mrs. " couples. We welcome you back. Why here is a sad note. Mr. and Mrs. Ola Campbell are missing from our campus. Grace and Ola are studying in Marion, Indiana. Who is this behind the counter of a Miltonvale grocery — Ray and Eleanora Rothfuss. They were married in June. Don and Beatrice Berry, our newest campus newly weds, we hope you enjoy M.W.C. Here comes a couple hand in hand — it is our old friends Don and Ruthie Rothfuss. Theirs was an August wedding. Harold and Honour Griffin shall be greatly missed from our cam- pus, but welcomed by Marior campus. How pleasant it is to again share our joys with Fred and Betty Klatt who were married in May. To each one of our newly- wedded couples we say congratu- lations and best wishes and may God arrange the notes of your life to produce beauty in har- monious melodj ' . Blessed are the pure in heart for they shall see God. Matthew 5:8. Johnson, Hickman and Knapp Leave M. W. C. M. W. C. is sorry to lose three former instructors who have taken up other fields of service. Miss Ruth Johnson, instructor in piano, harmony, and sight sing- ing for the past ten years is re- maining with her parents and serving as instructor in the rural school near her home. Miss Thelm.a Hickman, former instructor of English and Biology is seriously considering a great new field of service. The Mil- WesCo Mirror will give a com- plete account of her work in a later issue. Former instructor of conducting and voice. Miss Grace Knapp is now traveling as songleader with her father. Rev, Knapp. May God ' s richest be given these friends who have served ouri school so faithfully. aiilWe irrur Vol. 3 MILTONVALE COLLEGE, Miltonvale, Kansas JANUARY, 1949 No. 5 f YOUTH WEEK REVIVAL BEGINS SECOND SEMESTER REGISTRATION PROGRESSES To accelerate our school pro- gram, semester tests and regis- tration were crowded into the week of January 24 through 29. Registration began Monday after- noon at three-thirty. Each suc- ceeding afternoon the teachers re- mained in their rooms to sign cards. The Registrar ' s office gave all of Friday and Saturday to com- pleting arrangements necessary for full registration. Rev. R. W. Smedley Speaks On January 12, Rev. R. W. Smedley, pastor of the Wesleyan Methodist Church of Guthrie Cen- ter, Iowa, was guest speaker in chapel. Rev. Smedley is the father of Rose Ann Smedley. His message was timely and in- spirational. o ADMINISTRATION BUILDING REDECORATED The Chapel has taken on a com- plete " new look " . Just before Christmas vacation the chapel was repainted a cream color, and dur- ing vacation the seats were re- moved and the floor was sanded and beautifvilly polished. The study hall has been refin- ished, the book shelves removed, and the wood work painted white. TSTeat book cases have replaced the old shelves. The class rooms and offices are beginning to gleam ■with fresh colors, and an alto- gether clean appearance. Present and former students as- sisted in the redecorating. We as students appreciate what has been done, and shall try to do what ■we can to keep the chapel and study hall in excellent condition. WELCOME To Local Board of Managers COLLEGE CHOIR IS ACTIVE On Sunday evening, December 12, the Miltonvale Wesleyan Col- lege Choir presented a sacred program at the Heber Wesleyan Methodist church. The pastor. Rev. Wilford Kaufman, is a student at Miltonvale College. The purpose of the choir is to sing for the glory of God that many souls might be helped through their songs and testi- monies. The choir is scheduled to con- duct services at Antioch, January 23; Wesley Chapel, January 30; and Chapman Creek, February 13. Many of the dates between now and commencement have already been filled in the choir ' s schedule. Let no man dispise Ihy YOUTH but be thou an example of the believers. J I Tim. 4:12 | Rev. E. H. Cook Is Chapel Speaker Miltonvale Wesleyan College was privileged to have as guest speaker in chapel January 6, Rev. E. A. Cook. He is a super- annuated minister of the Kansas Conference, now making his home in Miltonvale. Rev. Cook brought an inspiring message on faith, which bespoke his years of fruit- ful experience. Theology Juniors Enjoy Party The Junior Theology class spent a social evening at the Snack Shop on January 6. Ronnald Brannon directed the opening chorus and Professor Angell led in prayer after which Dan Huffman was in charge of games. They previewed two pictures that were to be shown in the chapel. Refreshments closed the evening. Rev. H. K. Sheets, our General W.Y.P.S. Superintendent, will conduct youth week services on our campus from January thirtieth through February sixth. Rev. Sheets comes to us direct from the general field travels which give him a broad view of Youth Problems and a heart and soul that is aflame with genuine love for our youth. Mrs. Laona Shannon, the local youth president, will supervise ar- rangements for each service. Eu- gene Cockrell, a theology fresh- man, will lead the singing. Special music v ill be given by the various groups on the campus. The local W.Y.P.S. officers have planned carefully and prayed much that these services would reach hungry hearts and feed souls. SPEECH RECITAL The college chapel was the scene of three dramatizations given by the college speech class on Jan- uary 28, in which twenty-five stu- dents participated. Music records were played between acts. " The Silver Star of Christmas, " represents scenes from King Herod ' s palace and a humble Bethlehem shepherd ' s home, just before and after the time of Christ ' s birth. " Bright Christmas Gift " is staged in Methlin, a mythical vil- lage of the Middle Ages. Because the people have become very self- ish, the beautiful painting in the cathedral is no longer seen until an unselfish gift is given to the Christ child on Christmas Eve. " Peace and Quiet " takes place in a well-to-do home. The husband suddenly makes up his mind to become a writer instead of a plumber. The quiet evening so desired by the husband is ruined by the wife ' s carefully planned interrup- tions. The irritated husband for- gets his brain storm and settles down to plumbing. The production committee, in- cluding stagers and prompters, are all members of the speech class. Page 2 MilWesCo Mirror The MilWesco Mirror Slaff Editor: Mrs. Don Rothfuss Assistant Editor: Esther Kroeker FViculty Adviser: ..._ Elvie Turner Managing Reporter: .... Beatrice Perdue Reporters: Paul Woellhof; Duane Mahin; Dorothy DeBord: Velma Hotchkiss; Carol Thomas; Mary Powell : A io Lippe. Business Manager: Donald Jones Assistant Business Manager: ..._ Owen Smith Circulation Manager: _ Wilma Landers Assistant Circulation Manager: Naomi Boschult Proof Reader: Louise McGraw Typist: Dorothy Titus Published once each month except June. July, and August by Miltonvale Wesleyan College. Entered a. = Second Class matter February. 1947, under the Act of Aug- ust 24. 1912. at the post office at Mil- tonvale, Kansas. Subscription price, 75c p r year. EdltauaC OUR GOAL- HIGHER SPIRITUALITY It is important that we as a Christian school set the goal of higher spirituality as we begin a new year and then strive earnest- ly to attain that goal. Higher spiritually m ay be attained only through earnest prayer, faithful- ness, patience and obedience. It is also necessary that we set up a personal spiritual goal, for attaining such a goal will boost M.W.S. ' s spiritual life. Each of us should keep our hearts open to the Lord, ask Him to constantly search out evil, and wOlingly con- form to His wiU, As this new year progresses let us determine within our hearts to be what God wants us to be not only that we shall be blessed but also shall be a blessing. M, P. o Your editor has but one thought to present as we begin this new year: Our future lies before us, Like field of new fallen snow. Let ' s be careful how we tread it. For every step will show. Both you and I must heed this timely word if we make this year one of higher spirituality in our own lives and in the campus of M,W.C, R. E, R. We praise God for His guiding hand upon our students ' return journeys from vacation. Many storms and icy roads were en- countered, but God answered prayer and protected from aU hazards. A group were snow- bound for a week, but all finally returned, and quickly settled down to studying for tests. Senie cd of the Matttfi WINIFRED WHITNEY An outstanding Academy senior is Winifred. Whitney of Milton- vale, Kansas who is spending her third year at M.W.C. When asked why she came to M. W. C, she said, " Because I wanted to. " Winnie likes school and considers attending Marion College next year. She appreciates music and sang in the girl ' s trio while attending Miltonvale Rural high during her junior year. Her favorite subject is Bible and her food — fried chicken. Expressing her desire to serve Christ, Winnie says, " I ' m glad for the privilege of attending M,W,C. because I have grown deeper with the Lord by associating with Christian young people and teach- ers " , Winnie was born at Morganville, Kansas on April 18, 1930, where she lived until moving to Milton- vale eleven years ago. Her cheerful disposition and winsome smile has endeared her to everyone on the campus. Winnie ' s studiousness has won her the es- teem of the faculty and chal- lenged her friends to better scholastic achievements. Athenaeum Presents Program The Athenaeum program was given the evening of January 14th. Devotions were conducted by Wil- ford Kaufman. The choir quartet sang " Dry Bones " and " Sweet Genevieve " . A special arrangement of " Oh, No, John " was sung by Barbara Waite and Dean Watson, When " Father Goes on a Diet " was the comedy produced with Lee Goodell acting as Mr, Smith, a strong man on a diet and Alice Betz his long suffering wife. Their children June and Richard were Katheryn Kingslein and Elmer Brannon, Johnnie Wilson acted as Jonathan Briggs, a messenger; Mildred Britton acted as Mrs, Benson, female " Job ' s comforter, " and the part of Mandy, the negro maid was played by Ruth Fletcher, Mr. Smith, who believed him- self to be seriously ill, looked at his diet list sent by his doctor and decided he should make his will. He was much relieved when it was discovered that he was using a diet list intended for a neigh- bor. GENE REISDORPH Gene Reisdorph, curly headed academy senior from Houghton, South Dakota, is president of the senior class of ' 49. He came to M.W.C. at the beginning of his Junior year. Born in Houghton, S. D. on Dec. 14, 1931, Gene lives with his parents on a farm of about 700 acres. He plans to be a farmer. He attended grade school in Houghton going to Hecla, S, D. for his first two years of high school. Gene was for five years in the Junior baseball League of S. D, As a result of parental per- suasion he came to M,W.C. which fact he had not regretted, es- pecially since meeting Ava. He now plays as guard on the " A " squad of the Atheneaum basket- ball team. Together with his father, Charles Reisdorph, Gene attended general conference at Houghton, New York in ' 47, While there he visited the Wesleyan Publishing house at Syracuse. He also visited the national capital, the liberty bell, unknown soldier ' s grave and Niagara Falls going across the whirlpools in a can-ier with his parents. His testimony " I am praising God for bringing me out of a world of sin, setting me free and giving me perfect peace, " express a determination to follow Christ, M, W, C. students and faculty bid best wishes with our farewell to those of our group who are not returning for second semester. Conducts Meeting In Marion, Indiana Professor and Mrs. Angell held revival serv ' ices in Friends Church at Marion, Indiana over Christmas vacation. This church had done much to assist Professor Angell in college during the years 1939- 1942. Professor and Mrs. Angell left Miltonvale December 17 taking three passengers to Dayton. Ohio. They spent a week at Columbus, Ohio, and drove to Marion, Ind., Christmas day, visiting relatives there. The meetings were well attend- ed and the response was very en- couraging. o We are looking forward to the coming of new students on our campus, Monday, January 31, to join our rank for second semester. We welcome each one, and hope you enjoy your campus life at M. W. C. MilWesCo Mirror Page 3 Rumbles from M. W. C. bulldogs bounce Whoo whoo whoo whoooo — AU aboard? Off we go chug-chug. Something scared Margaret R. when Dick started the car — could it be an auto bomb? Have you heard Millie ' s new theme song. It seems to be " Phil ' s My Every Longing. " Was the ice too slick Rosie? Happy " Landing " — Paul was there. What happened to Chuck A. at the snack shop when he looked at a broomstick too long? Was the floor hard? Strains of " Good night Ladies " were heard coming from Jones House one night. Pretty nice trio, boys. By the way what about the coffee and the alarm clocks, Bev? Crunch — what was that — did the train hit a rock? no, just semester tests. What did Delia R ' s " Come hither look " bring her this time? Has everyone noticed the class- rooms? nice, huh? We hear Richard Stump is working for a " D. D. " degree! Among those seen in single seats on the train were: Johnnie W., Gerry W., Carol Thomas and Don- na R. How long? How do Delbert H. and Mary P. like single life? Why so lonesome for a while after vacation Al F.? Satisfied now? Walk straight! Don ' t be stiff, though, its merely Pres. Freeborn taking moving pictures or perhaps it was Prof. Knapp. Must Rumble on — whoo whoo! TIGERS TAKE TOURNAMENT OPENER 30 - 29 On January 5, before a jam- packed house, the Athenaeum Tigers eked out a well earned vic- tory. Watson started things off with a bang, when shortly after tip-off time, he counted with a quick jump shot. Opliger retaliated with a Sapphonian score. The Sap- phonians jumped to a 13-12 half- time lead, but the game was far from over. Shots by Watson, E. Brannon, and Wilson gave the Tigers their widest margin, in the third frame. Clark suddenly came to life for the Bulldogs and things moved fast until the final sec- onds, when some wild passing proved fatal to the stubborn Bull- dogs. Powell stood out in Bulldog de- fense. Opliger of the Bulldogs, and Watson of the Tigers, tied for TIGERS 28 - 27 December 14 A tight Tiger defense failed to halt the Bulldogs, as they rang up their second victory of the cur- rent campaign on Dec. 14. The Athenaeum quintet grabbed an early lead and led at the end of the first canto, 8-5. Each team faired evenly and left the floor at the end of the half with a 13-10 count. Then as before, the Sap- phonian contingent began to hit in the last half . In the 3rd round they chalked up 8 points, while holding the Tigers to 5. The Athenaeums had recaptured the lead in the fourth frame, wlien with several seconds left, Opliger connected to regain for good, the lead for the Sapphonians. The Tigers came back with sev- eral desperate shots in the final seconds, but each failed to ring. Faculty Fellows Succumb To Beeboys 34-18 On Tuesday night, December 14, the Faculty hotshots laid their perfect record of 0-0 on the line against a team composed of " B " string members. The Faculty team consisted of " One Knee Angell " and " Flash " Ruble, guards; " Fragile " Free- born and " Handle-With-Care " Wilson, forwards; and " Which- End-Up " Banker, center. The Beeboys trotted out Pea- body and Abarr at guards, Ed- wards, center, and Ernst and Beghtel as forwards. Substitutions were few, with " Wonder Boy " Snodgrass filling in Fragile ' s " big " shoes several times. The Faculty Fellows looked very " sharp " , with Angell ' s fine exhibition of shooting into the wrong basket. Banker ' s thrilling ride on Peabody ' s back, and Ruble exhibiting how to play right tackle under the wrong basket. Beghtel was high point man for the game, cashing in for 18 points. T ' gers Take Tournament (Cont.) scoring honors with 13 points apiece. The Junior Bulldogs eked out a 20-18 overtime win over a stub- born Cub team. R. Fletcher netted a 2 pointer to win the game. The Sapphonian girls again completely swamped the Tiger- ettes 16-5. o They are new every morning: great is thy faithfulness. Lam. 3:23 BULLDOGS BOUNCE BACK 29 - 26 January 12 With Jerry PoweU leading the way, the Bulldogs came back to level off the tournament at one game apiece on January 12. Shortly after the opening whistle, Powell connected from tlie side to place the Bulldogs in front. Then with lightning rapidly, Wilson swished thi ' ee baskets for the Tigers. Powell basketed four more and first quarter read 6-6. In the second stanza, Wilson, Opliger, and E. Brannon counted the tallies and the half time score was 13-12, Sapphonians. The third period saw the Tigers build up a 7 point lead, only to lose it in the waning minutes of the game. Powell took scoring honors with 11 points. E. Brannon followed with 10 for the losers. The feature attraction of the evening was the Bee fellows romp home to a 35-23 victory over the Has Beens. Beghtel took scoring with 19 points. The Sapphonian girls team de- feated the Athenaevmi girls, 18-12. itiiiiiiiiiiiriiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiniiitiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiniii SPORTS STARS IlllllllllllllllllllilliliiliiiHiitiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii IrillllllMlirilllllllllllllllllH Each week, two stars are picked by an appointed council. In deciding the weekly stars, the council considers the following: Sportsmanship, ability and team work, which includes setting up plays as well as making the points. January 5 Jerrold Powell Jerry is outstanding in a tight Bulldog defense. He has the dis- tinction of playing one game with- out a foul, a smart floor player, who plays heads up basketball and is especially noted for his abil- ity to set up his plays. Betty Turner A standout on the undefeated Sapphonian feminine five, is a cool-headed player, who has been a great asset to her team. January 12 Mark Opliger Another standout on the Bull- dog team, Mark is equally bril- liant on offense and defense, and he captains the Bulldog five. Velma Hotchkiss Vehna has proven her worth as a defensive player on the Sap- phonian team, and she plays good sound basketball. Page 4 MilWesCo Mirror GARY - BRANNON Rev. and Mrs. E. J. Gary of Miltonvale, Kansas announced the engagement of their daughter, Rosalee to Mr. Ronald R. Bran- non, son of Rev. and Mrs. W. C. Erannon of Enid, Oklahoma, on Dec. 15. The announcement party- was given at the home of Rev. and Mrs. W. Freeborn with Mr. and Mrs. Don Edwards in charge of devotions and entertainment. Af- ter an appropriate reading by Mr. Edv ards the sixteen guests found the engagement announcement concealed with a nutshell given each earlier in the evening. At- tractive refreshments preceded the taking of a series of photo- graphs. IOWA CLUB PRESENTS PROGRAM The first state program was pre- sented in Chapel January 13, by the Iowa Club. The theme of the program was " The Little Brown Church in the Vale. " The program was opened by a congregational song. Dale Ernst, the Iowa Club Pres- ident conducted devotions after which the history of the Little Brown Church was given by Leonard Root. The Iowa Club presented a play entitled " Church in the Wild- wood. " The play was centered around a worldly minded business man who had forgotten his church going days in his supreme effort to capture wealth. He was led back to God by his visit to the Little Brown Church and by his former pastor. The characters were: Reader, Dean Yarrington; Judson Grant, the worldly minded business man, Yorton Clark. His secretary was Inez Hart. Mr. Hildabrant the young energetic minister was Dan Here I was, everything so peaceful and quiet until suddenly in September ' 48 ' a group of people packed trunks, suitcases and girls into my rooms. That day ended my peace. There has been none for me since these forty laughing girls are about. What a variety of activities are experienced throughout my halls every day. Three times a day all the girls gather at one of my doors to scurry after the faculty downstairs to the dining hall. Music is a common thing but studying is the opposite. Midnight lunches have their place too. Ava Garrison can tell you about toasted cheese sand- wiches; Eileen Jameson and Fern Young also know something about liquid fudge. Maybe Grace or Helen would like to tell you about their " midnight cup " . I also have some mischievous boarders. Carol T. and Katy re- turned home to find their room like a refrigerator, clothes hang- ing out the window, bed covered with salted sheets and perfumed pillows. Now who could have done that? The persons responsible for this couldn ' t be the same two who are responsible for the missing boots and galoshes — could they? Inquire about it from Bea and Dee. Each Monday evening my active occupants gather in my dining room for rich seasons of prayer, and praise. The house meetings are dear to each girl ' s heart and I know their desire is to be " one " in Christ and serve him with all their ability. Huffman and the aged minister, Mr. Wilson, was Dale Ernst. A mixed quartet number was presented between acts by Elinor and Dorothy Titis, Richard Jame- son and Elwin Purdy. Sapphonians Impersonate Faculty The Sapphonian Literary So- ciety presented a program Friday evening, January 21st in which 16 students participated. After a devotional period, a two act Faculty Impersonations Skit was given. The first act was the scene of a faculty meeting and the second, a Faculty chapel. Impersonations were: President Freeborn, Owen Smith; Prof. Knapp. Rolland Fletcher; Prof. Banker, Clinton Butcher; Prof. Wilson, Walter Rowell; Prof. An- gell, Dale Ernst; Prof. Pomeroy, Burl Baty; Prof. Snodgrass, Bob Butcher; Prof. Payne, Jerry Po- well; Prof. Davidson, Francis Fey; Miss Epler, Ruth Budde; Miss Turner, Velma Hotchkiss; Miss Buel, Naomi Boschult; Miss Tay- lor, Margaret Kroeker; Miss Durkee, Carol Fletcher. The cast gave a delightful, re- spectful, reproduction of the vari- ous faculty members ' favorite characteristics, etc., with all due respect to their instructors, whom we each one appreciate. o TIMELY TRIOS Three things to seek: Salvation, sanctification, and spirituality. Three things to give: A smile, ser- vice, and sympathy. Three things to display: Sports- manship, school spirit, and so- ciability. Three things to keep: Sense ot humor, sense of balance, sense of appreciation. Three things to work for: " A " s, " B " s, and " C " s. Three things to avoid: " D " s, " E " s, and " F " s. Three things to do: Clean the haU book shelves, scrape your shoes, and use the waste paper bas- ket. Miss Taylor Presents Musical Program Miss Jessie Taylor, our piano instructor, presented a very in- teresting combination of music history and piano solos for her chapel program. Beginning with the early his- tory of music, she discussed the development of many musical in- struments, giving special atten- tion to the piano. She then played for us Beethovan ' s first move- ment of " Moonlight Sonata " and Chopin ' s " Fantaisic Impromptu " . The careful technique and excel- lent interpretation of these two selections cannot be over empha- sized. Miss Taylor ' s third selection, " Cat and Mouse " by Copland, brought enthusiastic applause from the whole student body as they followed picturesque po ' r- trayal of the helpless mouse as he was iDersued by the ever attacking cat. SWeAidettt 3t%eeBe cn and Jjcia ta SxuUfi iDxik, New Courses Added To Curriculum The second semester of this school year brings forth several new courses. In the college and theology de- partments, we find Professor Angell teaching two new ones, Hebrews and Church Administra- tion. Professors Banker and Davidson are the instructors of educational psychology and col- lege algebra respectively. Miss Buel is offering econ- omics to the academy and college alike, while Professor Knapp is teaching a course in vocational guidance to academy students. A home room period is conduct- ed for all academy students. Academy chorus and laboratory are alternately arranged in these periods, while those not in either, participate in directed discussions i of problems growing out of per- sonality, character and conduct. Professor Banker is general director of these discussions. Fri- day is reserved for academy as- semblies. o MRS. HOTCHKISS ACCEPTS POSITION Mrs. William Hotchkiss has ac- cepted the position on the faculty of M.W.C. as instructor of both ' academy English and college Eng- ; lish literature courses. Mrs. Hotch- •i kiss comes back to M.W.C. with four years of previous teaching experience here. She received her four years of high school, and two years of col- lege education, in this school, and (Continued on Page 4) Through a kind invitation of the Rov. Richard Rossow of Mina, South Dakota, the District Leader of the W.Y.P,S., it became the privilege of President and Mrs. Freeborn, the girls trio, including Velma and Thelma Hotchkiss and Beatrice Perdue, and Gerald Wolter, chalk artist, to attend a convention rally covering an itinerary of six churches in the Conference. The visitation of the Holy Spirit was in marked evidence in every service. The first service was in Watertown, South Dakota, where a gracious financial response was given in the interest of the gym- nasium fund to the amount of $550 in cash and pledges. The remain- ing itinerary included the Rich- land Church, Ipswich, Aberdeen, Redfield, and Huron charges. The attendance at each of these places brought large attendances in every service. In some instances people who were in attendance in at least two services drove fifty miles that they might be present in the third. Such was their marked ap- preciation for Miltonvale College and its forward movement to at- tain State accreditment. The financial response in cash and pledges totaled $1868, with over $500 in cash payment. All of this amount was given toward the gymnasium. Many inquirers interested in attending Miltonvale College next year were present at the services. Let us pray toward the end that God will give us an enlarged stu- dent body, expanded faculty, ex- panded curriculum, and State ap- proval in operation leading to State accreditment. It is definitely within our reach. mnmtsta irrnr Vol. 3, Miltonvale College, Miltonvale, Kansas, February, 1949, No. ' J M. W. C. ' s STUDENTS Students of Miltonvale College represent a broad area of the United States. Information blanks show that the combined mileage traveled is 79,460 miles. That means that all together we have traveled more than three times the distance around the world to attend Miltonvale. This fact alone proves the value and influence of our school. Many of our students have grown up in homes where the col- lege was always known. Thirty- seven different students have had either one or both parents who re- ceived their education here. Over sixty students have had brothers or sisters who have attended M.W.C. The fact that six or seven members of one family have chos- en Miltonvale speaks of de ep loyalty. To the pastors of the area goes a great deal of praise for their whole hearted cooperation. Over thirty-five students were directly influenced to attend M.W.C. be- cause of their pastors. This is a (Continued on Page 4) Youth Week Services Inspire Students Rev. H. K. Sheets, General Sec- retary of the W.Y.P.S. was the speaker for the Youth Week ser- vices held January 30 to February 6. His messages centered around sanctification and spirit filled life. From the opening service a spirit of humbleness and love was predominate. The Lord met with added blessing during the meet- ings, and M.W.C. praises the Lord because the revival is continuing, although the meetings are past. Our pastor. Rev. E. A. Coates, brought the first Sunday morning message, with Rev. Gerald Carry preaching Sunday evening. Rev. Sheets, who arrived on Monday, January 7, spoke each day in chapel and at evening services during the rest of Youth Week. The final W.Y.P.S. service was a pantomine " Life ' s Crossroads " . Numerous road signs were placed along the church altar. A large (Continued on Page 4) Page a MilWesCo Mirror The MilWesco Mirror Staff Editor- „ Mrs. Don Rolhtuss Assistant Editor: Esther Kroeker Paculty Adviser: -.. Elvie Turner Managing Reporter: .... Beatrice Perdue Keportera: Paul Woellhof; Duane Mahin: Dorothy DeBord; Velma Hotchkiss; Carol Thomas; Mary Powell; Aylo Uppe. Business Manager: Donald Jones Assistant Business Manager: Owen Smith Circulation Manager: .. Wllma Landers Assistant Circulation Manager: Naomi Boschult Prooir " Reader; — Louise McGraw Typist: — Dorothy Titus Published once each month except June. July, and August by Miltonvale Wesleyan College. Entered as Second Class matter February. 1947, under the Act of Aug- ust 24, 1912, at the post office at Mil- tonvale, Kansas. Subscription price, 75c per year. LOYALTY What is loyalty? According to Webster it means being faithful and true to the lawful government. Could that apply to our school government? M.W.C. has rules and standards. Let ' s be loyal and stand behind the college and her standards. " For the colors red and white we ' ll live and die. " Show your colors kids! Thanks! Just a Grain of Sand Hello there! Do you know who 1 am? No? Well I am a tiny grain of sand and I live in a crack up- stairs in the hall of M.W.C. How did I get there you say? Just listen while I tell you my story. Two weeks ago I was just an- other grain of sand out on the road that runs past the college. I was getting tired of lying there, so one day Miss Turner happened to step on me so I lodged myself into the heel of her shoe and away we whizzed toward the college. When we got to the Biology room, I dropped from her shoe and rolled under a table. Later a bell rang and many pupils took seats in the room. Sud- denly my vision was cut off. 1 looked to my right and left and on either side of me were feet. They were extremely large and I don ' t know who they belonged to yet. I was very tired and sleepy, so I dozed off and did not awaken until I heard a swish-swish sound. Before I could get my bearings I was swept out of the door into the hall and I fell into a crack with a thud. 1 have been hero for over a week now. I surely like it. I hear all the news and it seems as (Continued on Page 3 SENIORS OF THE MONTH ALBERT FLETCHER Albert Fletcher, theology senior of Albert Lea, Minnesota has been active in school life since he came in his senior year of academy. Albert has attended Miltonvale ever since, except for the 30 months he served in the United States Navy. Although Al has many likes and dislikes he says his favorite sub- ject is History. He likes chicken because it is good and he likes to give roosters a chance to enter the ministry. His most enjoyed pastime is reading He thinks see- ing a certain pretty young lady is not a pastime but a full time job. Albert was born at Emily, Minn., on October 19, 1925. He at- tended grade school in Iowa and Minnesota, going to high school in Minnesota and finishing at Mil- tonvale. He always had desired to come to Miltonvale and has never regretted the many rich exper- iences here. Some of the many activities in whicli Al has participated are: Member of the " B " Squad Sap- phonian Basketball team, presi- dent of both the Sapphonian soc- iety and the program committee, baritone and bass on the College Male Quartet, for two years. He has also been business manager of the MilWesCo Mirror, and a mem- ber of the College Choir and the choir quartet, and president of both Minnesota and Miltonvale club. For some years Al has felt a call to the ministry and though sometimes his way had detours his determination to follow Christ has never faltered. In his testi- mony, " I can do all tilings thru Chi-ist which strengtheneth me " , he expresses his truth in the Lord. o Miss Thompson Is Chapel Speaker The student body and faculty were privileged to have Miss Thompson, a returned missionary from Africa, as guest speaker in chapel Feb. 14th and 15th. She represented the National Holiness Association. Miss Thompson received her call from God when she was a freshman in college. Although she was anxious to get into the work to which she was called, she was compelled to wait for 19 years be- fore actually reaching her field. This faithful missionary faced many discouraging battles before reaching Africa. Two attempts were made to cross the waters be- fore her journey was finally a RUTH FLETCHER M.W.C. is proud of Ruthie Fletcher, tail, dark college senior with a sparkling smile. This is Ruthie ' s sixth year at M.W.C, and she likes it better every year. She graduated from the Academy in i ' 47 as valedictorian of her class. Ruth was bom July 13, 1929, into a Wesleyan preacher ' s home. Her father. Rev. L. Fletcher, has served pastorates in Minnesota and Iowa, and also at the Milton- vale College church. Albert Lea, Minnesota, is Ruthie ' s present home. This is her fourth year with singing on the College Choir, sec- ond year on the Sunflower staff, and her second year on the stu- dent council. She has sung on the college trio. Ruthie ' s capability, leadership, and honor are evi- denced by the positions she has held — academy senior class presi- dent, ' 47; vice-president Minne- sota Club, ' 49, college department president, ' 49, as well as giving service to numerous committees. Botany is her favorite subject, reading her pastime, and ice cream her special food. She earned a letter in the Hiking Club in ' 46. She thinks house-trailer keeping for her two brothers is too much work. Ruthie ' s future plans are not definite, but she does not plan to attend further schools next year. We are sure success will be hers, for her victorious testimony, con- sistent Christian Ufe, sincere in- terest in others, and faithfulness ' to duty wiU win her the respect and admiration among all she will meet. success. Her ship, the Zam-Zam was shot at by an enemy vessel on her first trip; but leaving the second time. Miss Thompson trusted God ' s promise to take her tlirough safely — and He did. Miss Thompson has spent five years in Africa and has returned to tell us of the faithful work of holiness missionaries in this dark continent, and of God ' s power in saving the natives. " Never has there, in all the ages of man, been a soul that got hungry for God but what God met that need; never a man thirsty but what God opened the fountain to meet that need. " " About the littlest package you can think of is a person all wrap- ped up in himself. — H. K. Sheets. MilWesCo Mirror Page 3 WELCOME! New Sludenls We are privileged to have added to our student body seven new students for the Second Semester. They are, Virginia Peabody, Port- land, Oregon; Mary Noot, Red- field, ' South Dakota; Everett Griffin, La Porte, Iowa; Bob Em- rich, Miltonvale, Kansas; Dean Hemenway, Rocky Point, Wyom- ing; Paul Handley, Munden, Kan- sas and Wilbert Becker, Redfield, South Dakota. We, the student body and fac- ulty extend to each of you new students a warm and hearty " wel- come. " We are glad to have you with us and we hope you will en- joy M.W.C. as we do. o Rumbles from M.W.C. All aboard? All aboard? Hurry! Jump in. There, we ' re off to a flying start in our second semes- ter. Why all the sighs? Could it be because Semester Tests are ove r? What ' s that? New Passengers? Who are they? There ' s Virginia P., Dean H., Mary N., Bob E., Wil- bert B., Paul H., and Everett G. Welcome kids. Hope you find our train rides pleasant. Can anyone tell us who Carol T. was with at the basketball game? He was tall dark (?) and handsome. ' Why is Phil leaning out the window as we rumble by Jones House? Could it be that Millie stays there? Is Delbert H. practicing for the real thing. We hear he was best man on ' " Bride and Groom. " Ice, ice everywhere. It seems as though everyone is slipping and falling on the corner that spring is just around. Prof. Angell is never too tired to give a word of cheer or tell a joke. Ask him some time if his twin still likes hominy. Wonder why Evelyn C. wants to join the Athenaeums. Must be a Reason. W hat is Helen K ' s attraction in art club. Could it be a teacher- pupil affair? Wonder why Bob G. was seen alone during week ends. Where ' s Glenda? . o ■ JUST A GRAIN OF SAND (Continued from Page 2) though I know all the students and teachers personally. Did I hear someone ask, " Isn ' t it boring to be a grain of sand and ' - in a crack in a floor? " No, ccd, it is not and if you don ' t 1m Keve me just try it some time. WILSON HOUSE Wilson House is the home of Prof, and Mrs. Wilson, but it is also the abode of various other creatures — namely, seven college students. Upstairs there are three rooms. In the west is the nanor of Noe and Jones, to the east the chateau of Caldwell and Gibson and in the south the estate of Clark, Woodruff, and Wilson. The last mentioned place took first prize in the room judging contest but now collects rubbish, etc. for a period of weeks and then is shoveled out at the command of Mrs. Wilson. " Life usually moves smoothly and mechanically but there are interuptions. The other day Johnny decided to wire the door knob of the southern estate in order to give Woodruff and Clark a " hot " welcome. Lately Gibson expounded the theory that by re- laxing ones muscles they wouldn ' t be hurt when they fell. Then he fell on his elbow. No muscle there. Elmo goes home over the week end to have a quiet place to study — not that Wilson House isn ' t quiet of course. Noe ' s favorite pastime is telling jokes. His jokes never wear out so his room mate Jones is taking up a collection to buy him a box of Snickers in ap- preciation of his — er humorous stories. Sometime have Noe tell you the story of the Indian Chief " Wolfwind. " o CAMPUS ADDITIONS We extend congratulations to the proud parents in our student body. James Allen, December 24, to Mr. and Mrs. Fay Johnson. Eunice Louise, January 8, to Rev. and Mrs. Wayne Caldwell. Diane Marie, January 24, to Donald and Beatrice Berry. Merle Eugene, January 23, to Mr. and Mrs. Warren Ruble. o " Let us have faith that right makes might, and in that faith let us, to the end, dare to do our duty as we understand it. " — Abra- ham Lincoln. Casting down imaginations, and every high thing that exalteth against the knowledge of God, and bringing into capivity every thought to the obedience of Christ. — 11 Corinthians 10:5. BULLDOGS BITE AGAIN 32-29 February 9 With Mark Opliger meshing 9 fielders the Bulldogs contingent came up with series game number two. Abarr started things off with a charity fling for the Tigers, but before the first minute had gone. Fey sneaked in for a bucket for the Bulldogs. At quarter time the Sapphonians held a 11-7 margin. Bob Emrich, the flashy Tiger new- comer, poured-on-the heat, to pull the Athenaeums up to a 13-13 tie at half time. After the opening tip-off in the second ' naif, Emrich set Watson up on a sneaker, to put the Tigers ahead. With regularity, Emrich set up the plays at his post position which enabled the Tigers to pull away to a 22-17 third stanza lead. Shortly after the fourth quarter whistle, Watson fouled out. The Athenaeums then began to miss defensive assignments v hich al- lowed Opliger to break through for several lay-ups. Again Emrich came back for two beautiful bas- kets, but the gap was not bridged. Two newcomers were seen in the Tiger lineup. Bob Emrich — forward, with 15 points and Chuck Abarr — guard with 3 points. Paul Handley ably handled his guard assignment on the Bull- dog team. In the preliminary games the Sapphonian Reserves smothered a last minute spurt, to drop the Tiger Cubs 18-15. The Sapphonian girls ROMPED the Athenaeum team 17-0. o • SPORT STARS • NoiTna Noland — The captain of the Athenaeum girls team. Al- though her team has not racked up any victories, she continues to shine. Bob Emrich — Here ' s a new face in the Athenaeum lineup. A very smooth ball handle and an excel- lent shot. He is of untold value as a defensive player, with only one foul charged against him. Bob netted 15 points in his first game. o " Labor to preserve in your bosom that lingering spark of heavenly fire which men call conscience. " " Of all the dispositions and habits that lead to political pros- perity, religion and morality are indespensable. " — George Washing- ton. Page 4 MilWesCo Mirror Music Club Recital The music department of Mil- tonvale Wesleyan College present- ed a Music Recital Friday eve- ning, February 11 at the college chapel. Students from the voice and piano departments who partici- pated are as follows: Lanny Snod- grass, Bobby Snodgrass, Ruth Budde, Erma Parsons. Hazel Buckley, Burl Baty, Velma Hotch- kiss, Thelma Hotchkiss, Geneieve Henley, Dan Huffman, Shirley Whitney, Carol Thomas and John Paul Wilson. The fine work that our music instructors. Professor Banker and Miss Taylor, have done thus far this year in making our music de- partment a stronger one is much appreciated. .i Me Had a Date Me was so thrilled, you can ' t guess why. Me had a date, me thought me ' d die. Me spent hours fixing up neat. Me looked so pi-etty, me was so sweet. Him was so handsome, strong and brave, Him hair was dark, and could it wave! Him was on time, gave me a chair And sat down close, as he would dare. Him took me hand, and held it tight, Me thought, " What a perfect night! " Him looked down deep into my eye. Then him breathed a deep soft sigh. Him then asked me all about me. Me almost swooned in ecstasy. Then me doctor said " $5.00 due. " by Louise McGraw o Youth Week Services (Continued from Page 1) cross stood in the middle before which different ones would pause in indecision as to which way to take — The High Way or The Low Way. This was effective and helped to create an atmosphere in which to enter into the last ser- vice of the meetings. Eugene Cockrell, a Theology stulent, led the singing in each service. Special music was rendered each evening by members of the student body. Velma Hotchkiss and Mil- dred Britton were pianists. Jerrold Powell, with a different student each evening, had charge of the services. Wi)- I praise the Lord for victory in my life .1 am enjoying His bless- ings and want that others might see that Christ can save and sanctify. — David Woelhof. Jesus is everything to me right now. Even though I had miser- ably failed Him, He had mercy on me and took me back. There ' s a deep settled peace in my soul. I know He saves and sanctifies me just now and everything is right between my Saviour and me. The only desire of my heart is to be all He wants me to be and to spend my life for Him. Praise his name forever. — Faith Nofsinger. I thank the Lord for leading me to M.W.C. to attend school this semester, and praise Him for the peace and joy He puts in my heart. I ' m glad that Jesus saves and reigns within. — Marlys Miller. The Lord truly is good to those that serve liim. I am thankful for the youth revival and for the help I received from the messages which Rev. Sheets brought to us. My prayer is that I will always live worthy of His blessing. — Cai-ol Fletcher. I ' m praising God today for full and free salvation. There is a peace and joy in my soul that the world never gave, and by God ' s grace I ' m going all the way through with Him. — Phil Edwards. I ' m praising God today for all He has done for me. I thank Him lor leading me to Miltonvale to this christian school, and I thank Him for bringing me out of the miry clay and setting my feet on solid ground. I thank Him for the call to the foreign field that He has placed upon my heart. I do want to do His will and let Him always be my guiding light. — Norma Slusser. o Faith ' s Reward The faithfulness of the Holy Spirit was manifested anew in the first student ' s prayer meeting of the month. Students testified of victory received during the youth revival after which Rev. Wilbur Rothfuss brought a God given message from Matt. 24:13. Several yielded to the wooing ' s of the Holy Spirit and found joy, peace and a new determination to walk with God. Pray and have faith for a 100% Christian Student Body. " Faith never takes a trip to Heav- en without bringing back an an- swer. " Dates To Remember January 25-27 — Local Board of Managers Meeting. January 26 — Dorothy D. ' s last date. January 26 — Miss Taylor has Chapel — master piano playing. January 30-February 6 — Youth Week, with Rev. H. K. Sheets. Febniai-y 6 — W.Y.P.S. presents " Life ' s Crossi-oads. " February 3-7 — President Free- bom ' s Dakota tour. February 8 — Outstanding prayer service. February 9 — Bulldogs win the third game of the tournament. February 10 — Easterner ' s chapel " Bride and Grocm. " February 11 — Music Recital. February 14 — Birthday supper. February 17 — Miss Turner ' s birthday. February 17 — Westerners ' chapel. February 18 — Athenaeum pro- gram. February 24 — Minnesota Club program. February 25 — Sapphonian pro- gram. o Wilson To Abilene Revival services at the Abilene Wesleyan Methodist church, of which Rev. A. E. Harris is the pastor, were held Jan. 31 to Feb. 6. Prof. Wilson was the evangelist and R ' Irs. Wilson served as song evangelist. On Monday night the local W.Y.P.S. sponsored a ban- quet. A large number of young people enjoyed the lovely meal, group singing, special music and message by Prof. Wilson. Ser ' ices throughout the week continued under the blessing of the Lord. MRS. HOTCHKISS ACCEPTS POSITION (Continued from Page 1 received her A. B. Decree from Marion. Mrs. Hotchkiss has served sev- eral years as a worker in the Kan- sas Conference and her rich spiritual life makes her a valuabU addition to M. W. C. o M. W. C. ' s Students (Continued from Page 1 type of loyalty that is truly ap- preciated. At least 10 students givi the college quartet as the chie: deciding factor in their choosini M.W.C. Twenty-fi e others wen influenced to come by a frienc who had attended school here. 4- irrar Vol. 3, MILTONVALE COLLEGE, Miltonvale, Kansas MARCH. 1949 No. 7 Cfiah J.au%6 The collogo choir has had a full schedule so tar this year and is looking forward to having the privilege of singing in many more chiM ' ches before the school year is over. Some of the places where they have held service.s are as follows: Topeka and Mankato, Kansas; Naponee and Red Cloud, Nebras- ka; Belleville, Kansas and several churches near Miltonvale. This spring the choir will take a tour through several confer- ences including, Nebraska, Iowa, Wisconsin and Minnesota. The blessing of the Lord has been upon each service for which they thank the Lord. The inspir- ing testimonies of the choir have been a blessing both to the con- gregations and the choir members as well. Much credit goes to Professor Banker for his efficient leader- ship. His life has been an inspir- ation and an encouragement, not only to his choir, but to each per- son he contacts. Pray for the choir as they travel and sing His praises, that the services may be crowned with victory and the blessing of the Lord may rest upon them. o MRS. STANLEY , BANKER HONORED Mrs. Warren S. Freeborn was ' hostess to a lovely shower given in honor of Mrs. Banker March 7. She was assisted by the faculty ladies, who planned the games and helped to serve the refresh- ments. The refreshment trays were made especially attractive ' with dainty pink and white sand- wiches, pink Bavarian cream, and kies. lie gifts were presented to the oree in a baby carriage, a iibined gift of the faculty. Miss ty Turner assisted in unwrap- , ig the many thoughtful and use- lul gifts. mong those present were the I mbers of Mrs. Freeborns Sun- iiiy School class and other friends of Mrs. Banker. Mrs. Kenneth Knapp was an out of town guest. SPRING REVIVAL BEGINS ♦- I ( t t « REVIVAL Back It With Your Prayers! | DAKOTA CLUB PRESENTS CHAPEL The chapel service of Febru- ary 24 was presented by the Dakota Club. Those giving a brief insight into their state were, Don- ald Jones, North Dakota; Erma Jean Leyh, South Dakota; and Chuck Abarr, Montana. Devotions were led by Lee Goodell, after which a quartet consisting of Eugene Reisdorph, Francis Fey, Gerald Wolter and Bob Girard sang " I ' m Redeemed " . Grace Anderson introduced a short skit by reading a few scrip- ture verses. The skit portrayed the horror of those left behind in the rapture. Those taking part were Opal Hayward, Barbara Gisselbeck. Kathryn Kingslein, Wilbert Becke, Evelyn Chapman, Chuck Abarr, Barbara Waite, Allen Gisselbeck. A trio, Carol Thomas, Helen Hopkins and Alice Betzr, sang " To- morrow May Be Too Late, " which concluded the program. Rev Kenneth Knapp In Chapel Psalm 23 was presented in song and message by Rev. and Mrs. Kenneth Knapp on Wednesday, March 2. The " Ninety and Nine " showed the Lord as our Shepherd, Ps. 23:1. The green pastures of a spiritual experience were depict- ed in " Grazing " . " Lead Me Gently Home, Father " showed God ' s guidance in our lives. All a Chris- tian should ask is " Just a Closer Walk With Thee, Grant it Jesus, This My Plea " . A song, the words of which were written by Rev. Knapp was used in connection with the Psalm. Beginning March 13, Miltonvale College Church is privileged to have Rev. Clarence Budensiek from Houghton, New York, as the evangelist for its spring revival. Rev. Budensiek is now serving as President of the Nebraska Con- ference. He is known as a conse- crated man of God. Students and faculty are anticipating his Spirit- filled messages. We covet your earnest prayers in behalf at the services. We are expecting great things from the Lord, and trusting that this shall be a time when many will be established. o QUARTET ITINERARY Traveling with the Quartet would consummate the energy of most individuals, but we find the quartet willingly doing this be- sides going to school. Their studies and school activities take up a lot of their time, but we find them ready and willing to go where they are called. Jan 30-Feb. 13 — we find them in revival services in a Methodist Church at Otis, Kansas with Rev. M. E. Markwell, pastor. There were definite victories, especially in the closing services. Feb. 20 — we see thm at Heber (Continued on Page ' Two) o Quartet Schedule For March March lst-13th. A series of re- vival services with Rev. and Mrs. Royalty. God ' s blessing and help were felt in a definite way. March 20th — Lyons, Kansas. Methodist Church, Rev. Ben Fin- ley pastor. March 25th-27th they will as- sist President Freeborn at Engle- wood, Kansas, Rev. Willard Lloyd, pastor. Page 2 MilWesCo Mirror The MilWesco Mirror Staff Editor: Mrs. Don RoUifuss Assistant Editor: Esther Kroeker Eaiully Ailvis.r: Elvie Turner ManaKiiiK Heporter: .... Beatrice Perdue Reporters: Paul W ' oellhof; Dunne Mahin: Dorothy DeBord; Velma Hotehkls.s; Carol Thomas; Mary Powell: Aylo L.lppe. Business Manager: Donald Jones Assistant Bu.slness Manaccr: Mark Opliper Circulation Manager: .. Wilma Landers Assistant Circulation Manager: _ Naomi Boschult Proof Reader: _ _ Louise McGraw Typist: . — Dorothy Titus Published once each month except June. July, and August by Miltonvale Wesleyan College. Entered as Second Class matter February. 1947. under the Act of Auic- ust 24. 1912. at the post office at Mil- tonvale. Kansas. Subscription price, 75c per year. REFLECTORS A tree clings precariously to the moist earth of the creek bank; a breeze softly rustles the leafy bows. The little stream ' s lazy waters reflect the willow in every minute detail, accentuating the tree ' s beauty against a mirror-blue surface. Students, do you know you are as the streamlet ' s waters, you are reflecting your college — are your reflections smooth, unrippled, and beautiful. Is your holy life ac- centuating your school ' s stand- ards. Here is a challenge to you, to me — let ' s present a true picture of our dear M.W.C. o ACADEMY PRAYER MEETINGS Truly the Lord has been gra- cious unto us. He has been blessing our Academy Prayer Meetings abundantly. Wo give praise and thanks unto Him for His wonder- ful love and goodness. The Academy prayer services are well allended; the average being around thirty. There is a reverent and attentive spirit through which the Holy Ghost can inspire opr soul. Many times a soul has come to prayer meeting feeling sad and discouraged and has gone away with a lighter heart and a firmer hold on God. We feel the Academy Depart- ment has gone farther up the road since the first of the year and we have determined in our hearts to press on even farther. The Christian ' s glorious position in Christ and the necessities of dying out to self were the main thoughts of the two messages de- livered by Rev. O. G. Wilson from Syracuse, New York, to the stu- dent body in chapel on February 28 and March 4 respectively. " If you have been in and out, up and down, I know how to solve your problem — get into Christ; everything else becomes secondary. " " Get your eyes off the condi- tions about you and look to the Lord. God isn ' t disturbed; He knows all the while how to handle the situation. We need to die out as much to self-sufficiency as any- thing else. Burn out self! If you do, God will take you through to victory. " " We are just the wheels and pulleys. When God turns on the power, the wheels begin to work. " o TELEVISION— Bell Telephone Hour On Friday evening, February 18, the Athenaeum Literary So- ciety gave a presentation of " Bell Telephone Hour " with hymns and their stories. The audience was welcomed to " Station M.W.C. ' s first television broadcast. " The Master of Ceremonies, Dean Wat- son, gave a brief life background of Franz List, the greatest pianist the world has ever known, after which Miss J. E. Taylor played one of his arrangements, " The Bells. " Johnny Wilson told the story of the writing of " God Understands, " by Oswald Smith, and sang the song, accompanied by Miss Taylor and Professor W. L. Knapp, violin- ist. The story of " Sunrise, " written by W. C. Poole, was told by Fred Klatt, who also played the music on his horn. The special television feature PROFESSOR OF THE MONTH Professor Wesley Knapp came to us from South Dakota, and has held a teaching position in M.W.C. for seven and a half years. After he received his high school diploma. Prof. Knapp en- rolled at Miltonvale College where he spent several years as a stu- dent. Finis ' ning his work here he went to Marion College and grad- uated with A. B. and B. Rel. de- grees. Last semester of last year, Prof. Knapp received a leave of absence and went to the University of Wis- consin to finish work on his Mas- ter ' s degree. He returned to Mil- tonvale at the beginning of this year and is now Dean of the Col- lege. He has proved to be a very capable teacher and his rich Chris- tian life and sincere personality are a blessing and inspiration to everyone with whom he comes in contact. Professor Knapp is very deeply appreciated by everyone at Miltonvale College. In spite of his many duties Prof. Knapp still finds time for his photography, a hobby which he fully enjoys. Many of his pic- tures appear in issues of this paper and the annual. was a picture by the chalk artist, Gerald Wolter, who drew a setting and sang the words of " I Will Pilot Thee. " Helen Hopkins told the story of " When Jesus Comes " written by Oswald Smith, and sang it, ac- companied also by Miss Taylor and Professor Knapp. The program was made realistic by the setting of the stage to represent the broadcasting studio, with Glenn Lord at the controls. After the program President Freeborn showed some colored moving picture films of this year ' s campus and students. Quartet Itinerary — Cont. Wesleyan Methodist Church with Wilford Kaufmann. Feb. 25th we find them giving week end services in both Iowa and Minnesota. The 25th they were in Des Moines with Rev. Smith: 27th, Guthrie Center, Iowa with Rev. Ralph Smedley. This service was blessed of the Lord with nine seekers at the alter. On the 28th they journeyed to Albert Lee, Minnesota, where Rev. Lester Fletcher, father of two of the quartet members. Albert and Rolland, is pastor. MilWesCo Mirror Page 3 i( RUMBLES ' ' I hear that old train rumblin ' again. You ' d better hurry to get a seat or you ' ll be left. There now, since everyone is situated nicely, we ' re ready to rumble down the track into the month of March. Some one calls out from the rear that President Freeborn gives away hamburgers at the basket- ball games. Bea and Grace look out the window — they mu.st know something about it. What ' s this? It looks like crack- ers on the floor, and it leads right back to Bob Emrich ' s seat. No wonder, there ' s Darlene Preston sitting up the aisle with a box of cheese. Watch that indigestion Bob! Why Is Opal H. looking so mournful. The old train must have forgotten to stop by at Abbott Hall. Miss Epler just walked by, try- ing to sell a box of chocolates. Wouldn ' t Gene take them back? Maybe Prof. Angell will buy them for Johnnie. Virginia P. and Teed have a mischievous glint in their eyes. They must have Sam Shovel on another case. Here comes a couple of peculiar looking people. Are they members of the Klu Klux Klan? On second thought, they ' re just a part of the Apron Club. Odd characters, aren ' t they! Sorta far from the window of Room 4 to the ground below, huh! — ask the Constitution class for details. It sure is convenient for Inez that " H " comes after " G " — how about it, Lee Stop the train! ! ! It ' s time to sing congratulations to Bob and Helen. Gerry has changed his seat in the dining hall. Why the faculty table, Gerry? Suddenly the train slows up and then stops. Our trip was short, wasn ' t it? Next month we plan to go on a sight-seeing tour of the month of April. You ' ll be here, won ' t you. COLLEGE SENIORS SNEAK: Kansas City Their Goal It was a sleepy group of col- lege seniors that slipped from cozy beds at 4 a. m. March 11. In spite of stealth they aroused an ever watchful dog that in turn made their presence known at the Hotchkiss residence. The first new adventure of the day was awak- ening " Margie " and thp car driv- ers. The group soon forgot school as they began to tour Kansas City. The large planes at the Municipal Air Port were very inviting. In fact one would almost conclude that it was only the lack of cash that kept the class from buying a world flight ticket on a four mo- tored TWA plane. The " wander lust " spirit gripped the seniors again as they stood in Union Train Tenninal, one of the largest of its kind in the middle west. Patriotism was their next thought as they saw Liberty Memorial and its museum display of World War I. Swope Park and the zoo were interesting especially since the large animals had just been fed. Poor manners could hardly des- cribe the eating of the large " Hippo " . Due to cold weather the picnic supper planned for the park was postponed until some later time. Perhaps a senior breakfast some time in May (?) A drive through the negro slum district and a short visit to the large Ford Plant concluded day- light scenes. The two best night views of the city were the lighted tower on Hotel President and the reflection of the lights along the Missouri River. It was a tired but satisfied group of Seniors that welcomed the sight of M.W.C. Campus. What time did they return ? Oh that ' s part of the secret of the trip. Dates To Remember February 24 — Dakota Club chapel. February 25 — Engagement of Bob and Helen. March 2 — Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Knapp in chapel. March 2 — State Club basketball game. March 4 — Rev. O. G. Wilson speaks in chapel. March 4 — " Shutter Bug Club " program. March 9 — Rev. John Payne speaks in chapel. March 9 — Kansas wins State Club Tournament. March 10 — Miltonvale Club ' s chapel. March 11 — Rev. Roberts speaks in chapel. March 11 — Film — Journey of Faith. March 13-27 — Spring revival with Rev. C. Budensiek. " Shutter Bug Club " News The " Shutter Bug Club " met for the first time on February 21 with Professor Knapp as their instruc- tor. Joy F. and Donna R. were elected President and Secretary Treasurer respectively on March 7. The old chemistry lab serves as a dark room where the " Shutter Bugs " have learned to develop films and print pictures. A num- ber of the group are planning dark rooms of their own this summer. Nineteen Academy students brought their 50c dues and be- came charter members of the club. They now enjoy the full rights every club member should. Among these is the right to go into the " dark room " on Tuesday and Thursday p. m. to do their own developing and printing. On March 4 the College Chapel was a " dark room " . Several from the Camera Club explained dif- ferent types of cameras and the process of developing and print- ing pictures. A " shot in the dark " was taken when Prof, surprised many by taking a picture " in the dark " . TRUTH OR CONSEQUENCES The Sapphonain Literary So- ciety presented an impersonation of the i-adio program " Truth or Consequences " on February 25 at the College Chapel. The stage was set to represent a radio station. The letters N. B. C. were above the stage and under them was a large picture of a " Due " box. Contestants were picked from the audience and if they didn ' t tell the truth they paid the con- sequences. Contestants were: Bob B., Helen H., Glenn L., Geneva E., Darold W., Mary P., Marilyn M., Bob G., " Smiley " , Leonard R., Ava B., Walt R., Bea P., Gene C, Betty T., Lambert H., Virginia P., and Naomi B. Dale E. acted as Ralph Edwards; Yorton C. as Harlow Wilcox; Burl B., Mark O. and Elwin P. as their helpers. Thelma H., Elwin P., Mark O. and Burl B. made up the " Duz Quartet " . Naomi B. sang from a post in the study hall dur- ing a part of the program. At in- tervals her voice would be tuned in for the audience to hear. Many stunts were performed and everyone was a good sport. It was a program packed full of laughs. Page 4 MilWesCo Mirror tt Kansas Wins Tourney A tall Kansas quintet came through to cop the 1949 State Club Crown. The jumping Jay- hawkers had things pretty much their way as they romped home to a 37-20 victory over South Dakota. Meanwhile a scrappy Iowa team upset a highly favored Miltonvale five 29-27, to earn the light to meet Kansas in the grand finale. The following week Miltonvale defeated South Dakota in a thriller for consolation honors, the scoreboard read 32-28. Interest ran high as the final- ists took tlie floor. Iowa was the shorter team, Kansas the taller. From the opening tip, the Kansans pulled steadily away to a 13-4 quarter time lead. At half time they left the floor with a 20-5 margin. The second half saw the lowans play a brand of ball that they are Lvell capable of playing. The ex- :hange of baskets was about even is the third stanza score read 30- 13. Wilson meshed several baskets n the opening minutes of the final Deriod. This flurry of points :aused the Kansas, boys to settle iown and hold for possession. The " inal score was 38-42, Kansas. Thus the curtain rings down on mother basketball season. In (fears to come, we can look back m the pages of history, and note ;hat the 1948-49 season was cer- ;aiiily one packed with exeite- Tient. The past season was loaded ,vith thrills, chills, and spills of ■vhich there were no end. SPORTS ' ' T9GERS WIN TOURNEY, BEAT BULLDOGS 47 - 33 SPORT STARS February IG ALICE BETZ— Alice is an out- itanding sport on the floor. She lolds down a forward position on ;he Athenaeum team. RONNIE BRANNON— The en- lire Athenaeum society welcomed Ronnie back on the hardwood. His rebounding and fast playing has ;ot up many a tiger tally. February 23 VIRGINIA CONLEY— A Tiger forward, who works continually ivith her team. Virginia is co-cap- tain. JOHNNIE WILSON— Johnnie is another blue and gold player. He is very valuable as a team hustler and rebounder; also an important [•og in that Tiger fast break. S xfJctA SpUai Here are a few comments that your reporter has gathered about the recent basketball tournament. Gene Cockrell: (Ath.) It was O. K. Marjorie Parsons: (Sap.) That last game! Oh dear! ! Elwin Purdy: (Sap.) Every game was good but the last one. Beatrice Perdue: (Ath.) Don ' t you all ask me, I don ' t know any- thing. Harry Moeller: (Sap.) It was O. K. until the final game. The Sap- phonians just didn ' t have what it took. Bob Butcher: (Sap.) Say. now, It was really good. Elmer Brannon: (Ath.) The Athenaeums fought hard enough. They deserved to win. Yorlon Clark: (Sap.) It was the best tournament in years. Ruthie Rothfuss: (Ath.) Boy! That was sure a good game. o TIGERS TRIM BULLDOGS Con ' l. Bulldogs netted 16 points, while the Tigers gathered 11 tallies. The final score read 40-37. Opliger again took down scoring honors with 20 points for the los- ers. Watson paced the Tigers with 13 points. -o , CONGRATULATIONS Rev. and Mrs. Wilford Kauf- niann, a daughter, Sharon Marie, March 9. Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Lamm, a boy, Roger Leon, March 1. The Athenaeums came through, before a packed house, to win the championship in grand style. The rebounding again was the decisive factor, as the Athenaeums fought like tigers to bring home the crown for the Blue and Gold. This is the third consecutive year that the boys in blue have copped the title. Leading from the very first, the Athenaeums held a 10-9 mar- gin at the end of canto one. Then the bombardment began. The air seemingly was filled with basket- ball. At half time the score board read 27-13. The boards had little rest as the count changed to a 40- 20 third period score. The Bull- dogs suddenly came to life in the final stanza, but time ran out, with the final score reading 47-33. Bob Emrich again took honors with 13 points. Wilson followed close behind with 11. The big gun for the Sapphon- ians was Beghtel with ID points. o Tigers Trim Bulldogs On the night of February 16, the Tigers came back with both guns to tie up the tournament! With R. Brannon back in suit the Athenaeums played inspired basketball. The presence of Bran- non ' s rebounding was the decisive factor in the victory for the hungry Tigers. Shortly after the jump. Opliger came in for a neat tip-in to put the Sapphonians ahead. The Athenaeums worked the ball around until Brannon poked in a side shot to tie up the affair. A bad pass by the Bulldogs was in- tercepted by Emrich who dribbled in for a set-up. The Athenaeums never re- linquished the lead, although the Sapphonians knotted up the game several times in the first canto. With three seconds remaining be- fore intermission time, Watson netted a jump shot to place the Tigers in front 21-18. Shortly after play was resumed in the second half, the Tigers pulled away to a 28-18 lead. A long set shot by Handley, swished to pull the Sapphonians up within 8 points of the Tigers. The third quarter score read 29-21. In the fourth quarter an exhibi- tion of fast break basketball was displayed. The baskets mounted up with lightning rapidity. The ilWesCo Mirror MILTONVALE COLLEGE, Miltonvale, Kansas APRIL, 1949 No. u $P»iNG REVIVAL SUCCESSFUL OS ' is st ;1 we have i uv. Clarence evangelist and ijianiey lianker was director ' • music. ■ -es ,11- lieart rn the re ise -C- is be HEBER CHURCH HAS REVIVAL ' he le, I o- 3. rid in h. fe- ces ers iiiis so ' ;rch it Plan For New DINING HALL DEDICATED Mower Presented By Council «. ■ ha dii by nil. Bi, nit by ve th. wall ' M li!U honor to ha thr ■- ' - ' ■ ' - ' , the diniiij of a lovoK ' un- • on the II ess ' IMIIUII L ' lJU- Cl! im. ■1 and faculty gr. ; new dining h i Loxd iias so gracious- ly lor Miltonvale. — " The Glorious Galilean " By Academy Chorus The Academy Chorus under the dir Bt: ta. W eiM sh ' Vi ai mended foi Academy Honor Roll L Peabociy 4 A, : , r ?: 3 ' B V. J. 2 ._.... ...■ rion Hinnen ' ney 3 A ' s, 2 Adams 4 B ' s; 3 B ' s; EiTii.-i lo Lippe . •Marilyn Melton 4 11 land 5 B ' s: ' ■•■• ....._„_.,,.„. 4 B ' s: Bo, lip A, 4 B ' s; li Ander- son 4 iiii; i-ois uoiy i , 3 B ' s, C; A r ' pnwoi n.- ' ariy ,;.:.iiijj ' ii s;i ' ■, ' r , ■; T t. to lirlp J-.,,. .-:m.. pu. Bv spirit by 100%. It c e hope to ■d 1 i project ' ' (Pliaet ta Cctivwiy The ad solo parts an. will sing the Miss Jessie irus under the - ' -■ ' - ill y V n e If? is c.imijijscd of ahout ■r le the manv blessing o£ the Lord at this Eas season. l lalj.-l.i i ' Ai. ■Z AS, 2 B ' s; n ' s. Pages MUWesCo M rhe MilWesco Mirror Staff I ' t .le .StiltSiM ' i j i iifll pi It_- •0 it ' r year. " riendship rhrough Books TT " ,, ' Allow mr. in tnfrf vAwra m a b ' ■ 1 ■ne of thi . ,..:!e who would rather tun- .. .......1 1.,. ■ ' : than play ' ' might - ..:„: t that 1 .0 lUoir ■1 and ■ r 111 put L ' and you have . Yr.ii tan .11 ., - -IC U.S.A. ,,n a C a T. A. D. student enia%6. af Jifie Mantfi Beverly Garlon Bc erly Garton, a senior in the academy department of M.W.C. is tnf " iin- r;.. in ■-_n Jan. 2 ' J, 1931. spent largely in Ka, " nt in I ent in moil oi 1 the Mi " jis?ippi i has her as a student since her .n year of hish school. This pert an says her pet peeve is et she plans to be a nurse ' s aid and — " house- wife. " " Bev " en1nv«: v.qtching a ' . ' fast " football or 1 game. She backs her tea;,, , .:er voice too. When asked whether she enjoy- ed being in the Camera Club, Bev said, " Oh I like ' dark rooms ' , kid! " A favorite pastime of Bev ' s is sleeping. Her favorite food is maple sticks and her subject -First Aid. Working as a nurse ' s aid will occupy Bev ' s time this fall. Her testimony, " I ' m so glad I ' ve found Jesus as my personal Savior. He grows dearer eh day. I pray he ■will al : me in the of the cross. " shows her be true to Christ. Jim Peabody — I am glad lor what the Lord did for me during " ' " truly helped me farther up the roaa to vietury, Margaret Kroekcr — When I came to the place v. ib- mitted my all to Ch ' ive me ' ive in ' 1 is the up ' for a t ' set J. f(.r wh: rill ep is r the " prize. " ■r-l - iii-.-iise God ihe ,.;.■ I I Rock, Alvin Leisy — I ' m glad for the ■M ' S ■or Wilma Siangeland Some of the ' ' ■ aren ' t aware .oi ce: ■■ tij land ' s lirsl yt she feels that i to in Pen place holds of « ie seen at- ta .vuiua mruughout her se Her first year of col- lege ' . . -- . ,. . _ homa . Oklahoma. Botany is hc; reading, her pasUnie, cream pie, her favorite i Wilma ' s plan for the lutui s to finish college, and then ol ' a a position school or ] ' that sr her de, plication to hers to do. ■lan m iry. Wo every task that is Prof. Snodgrass Reviews Revival We are ' or - eneoiiraecd with tlr b. tl K S-. to in thai i.ifv will I i. I eiuer in. th ! e 1 in tlv IT re h. chiluieii. Ail Ol altar to pray s th. ing. c plans 1 leyan - the Lo am sui yo ' " " u mr tlKu - Do I .111(1 Talmo. .1 . ' V c!nireh in i iniiTipnen on pane iviilWesCo Mirror Page 3 ' RUMBLES ' FAMILY SECRETS lurry one and all, jump on the train as it is in a hurry to be because it is afraid that some lyed April 1st joke may still A-anting a good seat, ight up front are Barbara :le and Dean Watson. Con- ulations. We think the watch ;ce too Barbs. , ' ell Mary P. has finally made up her mind. Lucky J. H. T heard over the grapevine that G. was informed that Jones se this year is a girls dormi- e wonder if Prof. Angell has 1 any one else bumped in the middle of the street. Did anyone notice all the new lies at the Messiah? s we pass Jones house you see that Barb G. is busy Hing that pretty Gladiola. Why t you like second handed flowers Barb? Was that a pair of shoes on the escape. Bravo, E. Griffin for uing them. ' Well this is interesting Marj. G. just doesn ' t know what kind of a feeling spring fever is. Just ask B. E. Teed is back from the hospital now but we see that her room mate ' s boy-friend is laid up with ippled leg, we wonder if there ny connection? How about it as anyone seen all the fruit o ' being delivered to Hillcrest ana Snodgrass lately? Who is go- ing on a juice diet? How long will it last? Just ask the husbands. ' Gerald Wolter is considering ing the bookstore and going . the " Tayloring " business. SOMETHING NEW! Hey kids! Has everyone noticed the new colors in the class rooms? sed to be that one could pass " ad " building at night and r strains of music from one or other of the up ' tairs class- Id often know it Dick J. painting with his radio companion. Nice job Dick, issing on the typing room one somthing strange. Oh yes — e are the new typing tables. y really look nice. Let ' s keep that way shall we? o lave you contributed to the lawn mower ' ? Hush! Don ' t you tell but I ' ve been peeking into those informa- tion blanks again. They tell the most interesting stories. More people on our campus come from large families than from small ones. 59% of our students come from families of more than five. Who said only children from small families went to college? There are at least 15 students here that come from families of 10 or more. About 25% come from families of four or less. The majority of the student body comes from families of four, five or six, the latter ranking the highest. Another very interesting fact is that of the 200 people filling out these blanks 60% of them come from homes where neither of the parents has attended college or Bible school. Does this not show that our church is now catching the vision of educatio n? Notes of Victory (continued from page 2) the first time I can say I have perfect peace in my soul. I ' m glad for the Lord ' s saving and sanctify- ing power in my life. Francis Fey — I am truly thank- ful for the Lord ' s leading in my life. I ' m glad that Christ has come in anew and that I have died out to the old roots of carnality and pride that were so evident. I want my life to be as clay in the potter hands. I am determined to let the Lord lead and reign in my heart. - o — ' ■ Campus Visitors (continued from page 4) On March 26 Mrs. E. C. Perdue, Mrs. Leonard Stangeland, and Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Duncan from Ponca City, Oklahoma, were on the campus visiting with Wilma Stangeland and Beatrice Perdue. Miss Shirley Mikesell from Belleville, Kansas, visited with friends March 18-20. Miss Mikesell has taught this past year near her home. Mrs. Russell Hanson and Katha- leen from Albert Lea, Minnesota, visited Maxine Hanson on March 14-21. Other recent campus visitors have been Dwight and Ivan Regnier from Lawrence, Kansas, Jim Hoo- ver from Emporia, Kans., Wynon- na Morgan from Concordia, Kan- sas, Gilbert Lewis and Joanne Chase from Junction City, Kansas, and Beverly Griffen from Hollis, Kansas. DATES TO REMEMBER Dr. Nicholson ' s visit on the campus. March 27 The close of the Revival. The trip to Lindsburg. April 15 Betty Jo Maddaux and Lyle Stevens wedding. The National Holiness Con- vention at Kansas City. March 25 Barbara and Dean ' s en- gagement. March Birthday Dinner. The day the wind didn ' t blow. March 26 Miss Taylor got her new record player and radio. Sapphonian Program. Carol found her Harmony Book. Atheneaum Program. The second day the wind didn ' t blow. Sextet were all to practice. " Esa " woka up in time for her voice lesson. March 26 Dining Hall dedicated. Academy presented Can- tata. WOULD YOU HAVE GUESSED IT? ? It has often been said that America is the melting pot of the world. Judging that M. W. C. is no exception proves to be exactly right. Reports show that 17 dif- ferent nationalities are represented here. This, no doubt, is only a report of those whose ' s families are predominately related to the Mother Country. English ranks highest with 32%, German comes next with about 25%, Irish, Dutch, French and Scotch were next in the order named. The Swiss, the Jews, the Bohemians, the Finns, and the Indians are each rep- resented by at least one individual. Health records are interesting too. Over 60% of our students have been victims of that most common disease, measles, Chicken pox, mumps and whooping cough were the next popular. Guess we oui?ht not to worry too much about suffering from a whole sali fu - demic of these diseases. One individual has had polio, one spinal-monigitis and two have had diptheria. Most unusual was the fact that only two people re- ported having had pneumonia. Mi ' IpMLK Mame Mete in ij the moi Hot COUlM. ' That ' s TinFin?- I ' l T ' l .-1 i o cr o m n 1 1 ih i i-Jwurd III r Phil). No, thafs i dukes ' Lord. !-• ' i tvt .i rfnimi——iM mwnin r v r- CHOIR 19 ' :ampus visitors Baseball Practice Begins Dr . of Syi Th- arounu. Uo become Pa wives? Who ' s that tani1some chap — haven ' t you ty i .w (■..! ' I 1 Purdy. K .-. . ,... irom Til, ' Tech.? She ' s " Bea " of (apologies for strange bi-..; She is meek as a Lamm and . as gay at Hn- ' Shiver ' s boasts hoi rel M. (p.- he Gi v.- c no no ' •odruXf mcati Volleyball Plans ing iv R. N. from he (conlitiuid on paye ;i ' lev llul. ' ni n ' ai ' Mr. Warren Ruble. Di recti i At of Til ' fuli.i c.


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