North Carolina Newspapers

    THE HILLTOP, MARS HILL COLLEGE, MARS HILL, N. C.
PAGE THREE
thtCONCERNING THE WORLD
SERIES
y. Before the curtain has been drawn
on the 1929 baseball season, let us
' look at the greatest clash of the year
the world series. This year the
strife will be between Philadelphia
in the American League and Chicago
in the National League. These teams
’ are better known to baseball fans
y as the A’s and theCubs.
This should be the greatest series
ever played, as the teams are evenly
matched in that they each have a
'J'- great pitching statf, good fielders, a
hard-hitting crew.
The opinion of the fans around
Mars Hill seems to favor the Cubs.
S But this is by no great margin as the
A’s have plenty of supporters.
The weater permitting, some of the
best baseball seen in the world series
^ I for many a year should be produced.
This series should be different from
recent world series because it brings
’ “' together two teams which won their
, pennants far enough in advance of
the closing day to get thoroughly
'””1 rested and prepared for a mighty ef-
‘ fort in the big game. If both teams
■ are at the top of the batting, pitch-
ing, and fielding form they displayed
during the entire season, this series
should go the seven-game limit.
The fact that Mack’s best pitchers
are left-handers and that Chicago
consists almost entirely of right-hand-
, ed batters is an edge for McCarthy’s
Cubs. In view of the class of the
Philadelphia southpaws and a slightly
^ better Athletic defense, howeVer, this
margin should be negligible.
The writer picks the Athletics to
win in a seven-game contest. Pitching
strength should more than neutralize
* . the shade the Cubs have in hitting
power. The Cubs have not faced a
. pitching staff of the strength of the
Philadelphia slingers. The American
League found Grove, Earnshaw,
Quinn, and Walberg hard to solve
first until near the last of the game.
Camnetz began to hurl accurate
passes to the two ends and Mars Hill
rapidly completed seven forward
will be held. Many aspirants are
awaiting their try at lacing the ball.
Men who are back this year who won
minor letters in tennis last year are
Edgerton and Dale. This leaves plen
ty of room or new stars to shine.
0
Someone suggested putting Ulys
ses Dale in Ripley’s “Believe It or
Not’’ column, but T’ll just put him in
this one instead. Dale has been show
ing some fine work down on the field.
passes for long gains. Only one wasl^oach ran him in the game some last
Saturday and “believe it or not,’’ he
made some clean tackles. Stick in
intercepted, although a few attempts
were grounded. Chiles recovered a
fumble as the game ended.
The game was clean and hard
fought, there being but few penalties
on either side. Mars Hill was penal
ized fifteen yards for holding and
Tusculum half the distance to the
goal for unnecessary roughness.
Mars Hills completed seven for
ward passes, Tusculum none. Mars
Hill made ten first downs and gained
upward of three hundred yards from
passes and runs. Tusculum made
eight first downs and gained nearly
two hundred yards from scrimmage.
The punting was about equal with
the edge going to Tusculum.
Canned Cherries
BY A cherry
there and fight ’em. Dale.
Mountain Lions
Lose Fast One
to Milligan Eleven
SP=*
X
ALUMNI
NOTES
1
J
COLUMN OF SPORTS
CHATTER
Miss Hattie Edwards is director of
mothers’ aid in Mills Home. She is
caring for several hundred children
and invesigating hundreds of cases.
• * *
Miss Edna Crouch who married Mr.
Wayne McDaniel is now in Salem,
Virginia. Mr. McDaniel is the editor
of the Orphanage News.
* * is
The B. Y. P. U. report and a
speech at the Buncombe County As
sociation were delivered by Miss Lu
cille Dymon.
uall]
The loss
over the season’s campaign,
of his early- and mid-season form by
ram Cubs’ pitching aces,
1 tlM
s, t(
3, 01
ig i!
ol
may have some effect. Bush and Ma
lone are apt to find the Athletics more
difficult than they found the senior
loop hitters, especially Simmons,
Although the Mountain Lions were
defeated last Saturday, they certainly
showed up much better this year than
last. If you recall last year’ score
was 26 to 6 in favor of Tusculum;
whereas this year the score tallied
only 7 to 0. Because of this one fact
alone. Mars Hill can look forward to
a successful season in football.
0
The team, without a doubt, has
missed the ever-fighting spirit of An
dy Albritton, fullback. During the
second week of scrimmage, he receiw
ed a fractured rib. Since then the
backfield has been minus a stellar
player. It was learned that he would
report again for practice about two
days before the Milligan game. That’s
the time, Andy, we’re glad to see you
back.
0
Everyone was glad to see Carl Ba
ber, former linesman here, return to
the Mars Hill lineup. In him we can
expect a
impassable to opponents.
0
It was a pity that Campbell, fast
The Mars Hill Mountain Lions lost
to the Fast Milligan eleven Saturday
a game that was not only bril
liantly played but closely contested
every inch of the way. The Lions
lost, 13-6, but not without grace. It
the first time a foreign team
had crossed the opponents goal on
their home gridiron in four years.
The local boys put up a snappy
brand of ball. The characteristic
fighting spirit of the Lions was pre
valent throughout the game. They
stubbornly contested every inch of
the way, and though they lost it was
said to be one of the most colorful
and best played games seen in the
Erwin section in years.
Individual stars on the Lion team
could not very well be picked out, if
credit is given to the team, as it
should, for the entire squad worked
persistently to a man.
An Irish lawyer spoke in behalf of
his client whose cow had been killed.
The following is his speech: “If the
train had been run as it should have
been ran, or if the bell had been rung
as it should have been rang, or if the
whistle had been blown as it should
have been blown, both of which did
neither, the cow would not have been
injured when she was killed.”
Some Yells to Learn
Mr. Raleigh Wall is in Washington,
D. C. He is serving as a special dep
uty of the prohibition unit. It is his
duty to get the big dealers and chains
of supply.
* a *
Mr. A. V. Reese is an evangelist.
From July 14 to 28 he aided Mr. Mel
ton in a revival at Fruitland Baptist
Church. Mr. Reese is a wonderful
worker and is having great success.
^ ^ ^
Pastor L. P. Smith, Winston-Salem,
clerk of the Pilot Mountain Associa
tion, has the record in getting out as-
sociational minutes for this year.
* • •
Miss Winifred McLean is secretary
of the Orthopedic Hospital at Gas
tonia. Miss McLean visited Mars Hill
College during the summer.
* * *
Miss Kate McLean, who is working
in the office of an insurance company
in Gastonia, visited the college dur
ing the summer.
THE
COLLEGE
PHARMACY
EXTENDS
A CORDIAL WELCOME
TO ALL STUDENTS.
Q
WE APPRECIATE
YOUR BUSINESS
AND STRIVE
AT ALL TIMES
TO PLEASE
0
See us for your
Drugs, Candies,
School Supplies
0
HOME MADE
TOASTED SANDWICHES
Try a Lolypop
COLLEGE
PHARMACY
,, Haas, and Foxx.
The Cubs are noted for their abil- little backfield man, was out so long
ity to slug left-hand twirlers. Yet, it
is doubted whether they have ever
faced two such exceptional south
paws as Mack’s great 'duo of Grove
... and Walberg. The fact that almost
^ all of the Cubs bat righthanded
should mean little when these two
pitchers start shooting them over the
platter.
The A’s also have if over the Cubs
ly ii
culai
al in
I jusi
color
lab
at it
in the receiving department, a factor
of vast importance in a short series.
In Micky Cochrane, the A’s have a
peppery catcher who can hit, who
uses fine generalship in controlling
the delieveries of Grove, Walberg,
and Earnshaw, and who will cut down
the Cubs’ stolen bases.
LIONS DROP OPENER TO
lat ii TUSCULUM IN FIRST TILT
Final Count I* 7-0.
ike i
The Mountain Lions will have to
Cl another year to get revenge on
> fail the Tusculum Pioneers because they
; pre' were spilled in the opening game Sat-
lontl urday at Greenville. It was a great
battle between two well-matched
teams and represented the first ser
ious test of strength of the two
teams.
The Pioneers scored early after
sensational runs by Moreno and Car
bone had advanced the ball to the fif
teen-yard line. A series of line bucks
and a fast end run by Moreno com
pleted the score. The extra point
came on an attempted line buck. Tus
culum fumbled but Moreno fell on
the ball for the point.
Immediately after the kickoff Mars
Hill opened up a terrific line attack
that swept the Pioneers off their feet.
Four successive first downs put the
Lions in a scoring position but a fum
ble gummed the chances, and Moreno
nunted out of danger. Again Mars
wSill swept down the field and again
llviqmbled to prevent a score. The half
jcratied with the score the same. The
Jcond half was a repetition of the
♦ ida,
Razzle, dazzle, never frazzle.
Not a thread but wool.
All together, all together.
That’s the way we pull—
Mars Hill, Mars Hill, Mars Hill,
s * *
With a ve-vo, with a vi-vo—
With a ve-vo-vi-vo-vum.
Johnny get a rat-trap
Bigger than a cat-trap.
Hannibal, Hannibal, Sis Boom, ah!
Mars Hill, Mars Hill, Rah! Rah! Rah!
♦ ♦
Oil can, who can? WE CAN!
stone wall which will prove did, who did? WE DID!
'Whippoorwill, who will? WE WILL!
What? WIN! WIN! W'N!
• • •
Your pep! Your pep!
You’ve got it, now keep it.
Doggone it, don’t lose it.
Your pep! Your pep!
Mars Hill, Mars Hill, Mars Hill.
i/. *
Rap-saw, rip-saw, rip-saw. Bang!
We belong to the MARS HILL Gang.
Are we in it? I should smile!
We’ve been in it for a long, long
while.
* * *
I had a little rooster.
I set him on the fence.
He crowed for Mars Hill—
He had sense.
* « *
Amo, amas, amat.
We’ll make old (opponent) trot.
We’ll raise the dust, win or bust.
Amo, amas, amat.
GIGGLES
because of an injured leg. We hope
he’ll be in there again soon. Here is
another new man upon which we can
depend.
0
It seems that a contest will be stag
ed before the center position will be
filled. There are two men which are
under consideration. They are Bur
nette and Buckner. Both are hand
ling the pigskin to a very respectable
degree, and it appears that both are
giving each other no little worry.
>
From observation and results, the
best scrimmage of the year was held
on a muddy field last Wednesday.
Both the second and first string men
were in excellent form, neither ob
taining a touchdown the whole prac
tice. This was the first outdoor prac
tice that has been staged this week.
Monday and Tuesday workouts were
given in the gym.
0
No, the backfield doesn’t give coach
any loss of sleep with Plemmohs,
Camnitz, Albritton, and Anderson
back. These boys are showing up
creditably well even if the season has
just begun.
0
The tackling seems to be the rag-
gedest bit that needs working on.
The play of the ends has been far
from perfect, but is improving reg
ularly.
0
Coach has added a splendid new
“Pullman Coach” to his string of
’buses. This one makes the grand to
tal of three, with more expected in
the far future. Say what we may,
but the old Auburn pulled into Green
ville last Saturday as per unexpected
schedule. According to Rex Sprin
kle, all coach needs having a Cad
illac is just a new body and a new
engine.
0
Within a few more moons the ten
nis tournament for the fall semester
Miss Eugenia Clarke is teaching
school at Globe, N. C.
* * *
Rev. A. I. Caudle, who for several
years has been pastor of Spout
Spring, Hebron, Red Oak, and Fisher
Memorial Churches, has recently ac
cepted a call to the Dillwyn field.
* * »
Miss Julia Phillips, of Dalton, and
Dr. Talmadge Mitchell, of Jennings,
were recently married at the home of
the bride. Miss Phillips’ sister was al
so married at the same date, making
a double wedding which was one that
has been seldom surpassed for its
beauty.
* ♦ *
Miss Ethel Blackstock is teacher of
history in Biltmore High School.
• * *
Messrs. Wingo, Sullivan, and Baker
are Seniors in college at Furman
University.
• • •
Mr. J. Glenn Francis and Miss Bar
bara Freeman were frequent visitors
at the Hill during the opening weeks
of the college.
* * *
Miss Irma Henderson is a medical
student at Tulane Medical College at
New Orleans.
I Try I
i SKYLAND I
• t ♦>
CAFE ^
It’s Famous for the «
Finest Steaks
♦.*
and Dinners j?
AT NO. 11 BROADWAY
ASHEVILLE
♦ ♦
♦.J Capital of the “Land of
% the Sky.”
it REST ROOM FOR LADIES
*.*
♦#
•*%♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦.* i'
PINGLE’S
CAFE
For many years a favorite of
Mars Hill Boys,
WHEN IN ASHEVILLE
COME HERE FIRST
Quick Service
LOW PRICES.
The Weather
“O, suns and skies and clouds of June
And flowers of June together,
Ye cannot rival for one hour
October’s bright blue weather."
The
COLLEGE
BARBER SHOP
THE STUDENT SHOP
— Offers —
The Best Tonsorial Work at the
most reasonable rates that can
be found. Co-operate with a
student enterprise.
WADE BAKER, Prop.
Freshman—I went out with a nurse
last night.
Upperclassman—Cheer up, maybe
when you grow up your mother will
let you go out without one.
* * *
“Daddy, what kind of women make
the best wives?”
“Orphans, my son.”
...
“Why so gloomy, old chap?”
“Just heard that my uncle has cut
me out of his will. He’s altered it
five times in the last two years.”
“Ah, a fresh heir fiend, eh what?”
>|( ♦ *
Bootlegging is now run on a large
scale. The bootleggers send their
sons to college and make them major
in Chemistry.
...
“I fell from the tenth floor,”
“And didn’t die?”
“Who told you?”
* * *
Suspicious Character: “What am 1
supposed to have stolen?”
Policeman: “A horse and wagon.”
S. C.: “All right, search me.”
STUDENT’S SPECIAL
We will do your Laundry for 50c per week.
PROMPT SERVICE
AND
COURTEOUS TREATMENT
Repairing and Tailoring
a Specialty
Your Dry Cleansing and Pressing
will be given my personal attention.
“Service and Satisfaction” Our Motto
TELEPHONES 12 AND 25
MARS HILL LAUNDRY
W. B. HORN, Manager
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view