The Brevard College Weekly Vol.. I Brevard College, Brevard, J^prth Carolina, October 2, 1935. No. 2 Students Now at i A Paper or I ^ | I | D O Not. Which? O L U D o On October first the total regis tration of students was 389, repre senting nine states as follows: Ohio, North Carolina, South Carolina, Florida, Virginia, West Virginia, Georgia, Maryland, and Kentucky. There are 227 freshmen sophomores. As this issue of the paper goes to press it is impossible to say just what will be done about The Cla rion. This is due to the failure of those appointed to look after the subscriptions to get at that work and 1621 the day College opened and follow it up vigorously. While a large number of subscriptions have been w _ I received, yet they are not enough V-/DCI1 rrOUSC 3.t ^ assure enough revenue from that * 'source. When the paper was pro posed estinates of cost were made, and the sources of revenue were Miss Smith gave the boys and I considered. The only waytose- girls a break Saturday night when sure money is from subscriptions she^allowed the girls to have “Open and advertising. So far the tests House.” Those who were lucky e-1 made show that the amount esti- nough to have ‘ ‘dates’ ’ got the most mated to come from advertising will secludied corners they could find. I be secured. That leaves the secur- The others listened to the orchestra ing the necessary subscriptions the which was made up of the following: I thing that must be done at once. It Ulric Gibbs, Harry Hawkins, A. G. jis necessary to know about this be- >en House at West Hall Fireside Early in the first year of Brevard College the need was felt for a club which would develop personalities through the study and application of the best rules of modern etiquette for home, school and travel. Out of this need the Fireside Club was organized and functioned through out the year. Interesting discus sions are held each meeting con cerning the problems that a young man or a young woman would have to face in social activities such as banquets, dinners, teas, etc. Membership is open to both boys and girls. During this year the club expects to grow and continue its work, with new ideas as well as ne w me^nber s. Southerland, Robt. Rhinehart,How-| ard (?) and Susie Mallonee. characters. There will be some study of the technique of acting and of stage craft, and the produc tion of two or three plays during the year. The membership of the club is limited to approximately 20 students. Candidates for member ship will be given an opportunity to try out for election in the second meeting of the club. Students who are interested in joining The Mas quers should give their names to Miss Smith or Miss Goodin and re ceive information concerning the rules for the try-outs. Marco Polo Travel Club The Injured List Football men were exceedingly lucky during early practice by not being bothered by the injury jinx. However the first game of the season resulted in one injury and no score. While trying to get under a punt, Alexander Lance, left tackle, disloca ted his left elbow. Although he at tended classes to day, he will be un able to take his position this year Miss Wylma Ferguson of Asheville fore the end of this week. There must be permanent staffs, both edi torial and business management* and the copy prepared for the print er before the next issue can be put on the press. All of the next issue will havet, be printed by noon Tthr;;.;!;: I true signilicance of the socM, The Marco Polo Travel Club is a . small band of students with a facult | ternational Peace, sponsor who have for their purpose International Relations The International Relations Club of Bravard College is one of about 500 such clubs to be found in the colleges and universities of the world. These clubs are sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for In- The purpose of this club is to train the students per- about the weigh justly and wisely hurrv the matter of Pl^ces of natural interest where hurry the matter ol ] the world today. It is not the pur- earth are different from those a- Po^e of the Carnegie Endowment round them. They also seek to find h promote the acceptance of any out about the customs, methods of one POint of view regarding the making a livelihood, arts and cul- PrpWems facmg the world today, ture of different people in the but rather to give individuals that world. They try to know all the I background of facts which will en- In order to securing subscriptions along ar rangements are being made to take subscriptions without the cash in full in advance. A plan is also be ing matured so the entire student body may get the paper at a reduc- the sides of the truck in which she was riding collapsed. Although she fell out of the truck, she escaped with no serious injuries. We all wish them both a speedy re covery, ed price. If this plan is worked ^ ‘‘T.", T 1 able them to read more accurately out it will be given the students | places and things forjhi^^^^^^^^^ international news; to vote to those Dlaces exert a. convenient. The wider influence in the communities which the where they may live after leaving was badly shaken up and bruised wheii adoptionrand 'immediatel7 PUt 1 tricts nearest them are noted, and 1 the This plan will re-1*0 take excursions - ' all quire practically 100 per cent coop- "^hen it is at eration by the students. Can we one special excursion “‘.‘'"Loiwe. An important feature of In case the new plan for 1 dub sponsors each quarter is a ripj adopted, there] have it? students should be to the M^nsioqthe Endowment's c^rationis the the presentation of books and A Hiking Went I who subscribe individualy before the adoption of any such plan. They At two o'clock Saturday afternoon a large group of girls and boys gather ed in front of West Hill. Following the no one had thouglit to take a flashlight jn America, many of the hikers went inside. As I They hope to select new students water and mud was encountered a few ^ho have a spirit of adventure and retreated. By the light of matches Ilike to travel afar while gath from our college. At least two of members to gain adequate informa- the club’s members have traveled I tio" foi" their studies, in Europe and several extensively | the entire cave was explored. The hike was then continued to the top of ered around the club. “fireside” of this suggestion of Prof. Trowbridge, they the mountain. established a* their destination the Cave, a storeroom or hide-away ijsed in the Civil War—or so it is reported The hike itself was in the direction of Hickorynut Knob. From all reports it seems that not withstanding aching muscles and tired I feet everyone enjoyed himself and is| looking foreward to going again. Mrs. Coltrane, Miss Sizemore, Mr. I In a secluded spot they came upon 1 Trowbridge, and Mr. Carlisle were the develop whatever natural the entrance to the cave. Although 1 faculty members in charge. j they may have to imitate or create Ministerial Band As the name indicates this is an organization of the young men of the college who expect to become active ministers of the Gosple. This does not mean that the organization is exclusive. On the other hand it invites all who will consider taking Brevard Up active Christian work to become College purposes to give to its mem- members. It seeks to set forth the bers an opportunity to exercise and 1 call to Christian service as a life em- The The Masquers di-amatic club of ability Ployment. Concluded on page .

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