The Student Peace Forum is an organization of students who believe that there exist methods for the resolution of international tension morally superior to war. Through informal discussion and study, the members search for a better understanding of world problems and for viable alternatives to war. By bringing speakers and films to the campus, the Forum hopes to stimulate lively discussion of important issues among students.
Program Board is the campus organization responsible for programming the activities for every phase of college life. Its members plan, execute, and evaluate programs designed to supplement the other campus activities. Working for the entire campus community, integrating cultural, educational, recreational, religious, and social aspects, it ensures a complete, well-rounded program of co-curricular activities. It also serves to help other campus organizations in their own particular program planning.
The Program Board, a structural aspect of Student Council, works through an organization of committees, each having the responsibility for a specific area of programming. Some examples are music, art, cultural programs, dances, films, and public relations. Programs range from Saturday morning breakfast seminars to the Homecoming and Christmas dances; from a movie-of-the-month to a Christmas party for faculty children; and from an evening of jazz to an art show from Europe.
Prohibition League at Baldwin-Wallace! What need is there for an organization of this kind in a Methodist institution of learning- some may ask. Although there is hardly any need of creating sentiment for this cause, there is a great necessity for proper instruction of college men and women along the lines of constructive Temperance work. "As go the colleges of to-day, so goes the nation to-morrow," are words that might fittingly be quoted here. The prime object of the League is to acquaint the students of B. W. C. with the very latest developments and progress in the movement. To this end speakers of repute are engaged to address its meetings on some phase of Prohibition. At the instigation of the local League a "Liquor Problem" study-class has been added to the College Curriculum. Another important feature of the League is its annual oratorical contest, the winner of which represents the school at the State contest.
The newly organized Psychology Club was established to meet the needs of those interested in the problems presented at the study of man's thoughts and actions. Students who participated found the meetings stimulating.