"Another evidence of intellectual growth was the appearance of the Faculty Bulletin, under the editorship of Dr. Lauren King, the witty, popular professor of English. At first the Bulletin was a monthly journal of administration announcements, committee reports, book reviews, briefings on what other colleges were doing, and personal notes within the faculty family--"Dr. Wright reports that Marjorie (his firstborn) has begun kindergarten." Emphasis on the college community as a family, sharing concern for each others' needs, was still strong during the Buswell era.
In the First issue of the Faculty Bulletin a brief note from the editor declared: "The one aim of the Bulletin, as I understand it, is to stimulate us all to be better teachers. Since this cannot be accomplished without changes and soul-searching, you may expect that suggestions for change and soul-searching will appear from time to time." As the Bulletin passed from editor to editor through the years, particularly through the 50s and 60s, it became increasingly a scholarly journal, in which professors were encouraged to publish the fruits of their research. Gradually, however, interest in the publication waned; faculty members professed to be too busy to prepare articles; and the Bulletin expired in 1969." [WCAHRp119]