North Carolina Newspapers

    ement be
a fire-e! ANNIVERSARY
Spilmat
that sen"*”““““ " “ " ““
‘]0L. V.
MEETS IN
GREENVILLE
:ion. Th
refer tt
-escape,’,' _ _
“|I. C. C. PRESS
e of th«
ady ha(i
on thes«
ith Mr
rpose oi
lat. It’i
om thrhree Delegates From
rst::s: h. g. Attend.
t to atl ;
ce, smNext Meeting in Spring
>se who - —
e warn! P’rom October 30, to November 1,
and re*e North Carolina Collegiate Press'
a sliAssociation held its twentieth semi-
n terr^nnual convention at Greenville un-
ler the auspices of Eastern Carolina
differfeacher’s College. Everett Couch of
here ijtate College presided,
sristico Delegates were present from Ca-
'n yoi^wba, Meredith, Peace, Elon, Duke,
t youi^orth Carolina College for Women'
J evei^reensboro College, Davidson, Wake
inally^orest, Queens-Chicora, N. C. State,
nd, ij^ars Hill, Guilford, and East Caro-
rproojina Teacher’s College. At the busi-
JunsePess meeting Campbell College was
fron^dmitted as a member,
tories Registration began at three o’clock
Thursday afternoon, October 30, and
'atiorr^^^d until 5:30. Dinner was served
; that»*^ the Woman’s Club at 8:00 o’clock,
: sud-A*iss Mamie Jenkins of Greenville
'serving at toastmistress.
After the welcome by President R.
s th«H. Wright of East Carolina Teacher’s
Tth’.s^e^'e^ie and the response by Everett
re. pouch, Mr. M. L. Wright delivered
welcome from the publications.
The speaker of the evening, Mr.
Carl Goerch, a noted journalist of
Washington, N. C., chose as his sub-
^t, “The Benefits of a Journalistic
Career.’’ The newspaper man’s great
est benefit is the experience that he
jdenves through intimate contact with
the best people. The thrill which he
receives when hi» woik is published is
patifying and also serves as a power-
.rul stimulus to greater achievements.’’
Do not enter the newspaper profos-
||Sion for selfish reasons,’’ Mr. Goerch
j said, “because there are many hard-
j ships; but if you love it and are will-
j mg to work, you will receive ample
J dividends and you will be truly hap
} Ipy.”
I j Friday, October 31, at 10:30 A. M
* the newspaper, annual, and magazine
, editors gave a report of the manner
• in which their publications were func-
j tioning, together with a short sketch
j of any alterations that had been made
J since the last meeting. At 11:15 o’-
I jclock the annual, the newspaper, and
j the magazine delegates divided
J themselves into groups and in an in-
uormal manner discussed their respec
tive problems and the best methods
for their solution.
Thrpgh the courtesy of the Tech
Hut°' S'th I Sam,
joyed a theatrill^*^^!! “^^’s go to Atlanta!’’ That
of Mr. ctb tt aifthl P two weeks ago. Now we
gor AteTIf’ . , “Let’s go back to At-
° "‘"Other dinner Manta.’’
and the dance that followed it were Tha-rn
onjoyed. There was no one who went that
The last day of the eonv^.f ‘‘^ok just a little more
breakfast at E. C. T. C M'^ed .spiritually. We had a glori-
portant business meeting concbi^r,! I ^“eting there and the spirit was
the convention. ^ concluded Wonderful. We all wished we could
The delegates from the Hilltop were W’u
. U. Rncco J T, ^ . I liut some may not even know what
^HE Hilltop
Cl/o ANNIVERSARY
NOV. 29
Jitt
With high heroic heart
They did their valiant part!”
^he eleventh of November
years nad left the world bleeding and in a decided state nf
nation with much rejoicing and happiness. ^
homes were unable to catch the full value of so much
!he hihel srcriflL*'’'' T"? '"“I
They did not hove ■ n*" greatest patriotism,
husbands in thet ® t» hold their sons and their
Thesf^en layTut“tr “ f ■'uturn.
itibe men lay out there somewhere in xt i
wentified the spot where they lay cold S a cold ^1™“ No'
No t”"^H P"'"* tribute to their fallen life
No tender wife or daughter was there to weep over thdr tom
Lrterthem in ttt' "roo'ding death com-
awaS -tin th t f"'®'P "'’t''' ‘hey would not
reemve their rtwa'id"!" ' ‘"em ‘o
Such a sacrifice! All for what? Only to fulfill the lust of
Z V’°!“h '^ho should have the r ght to ash
1 L^?“‘Th “> ‘he jaZ o! suS
hell. They made the supreme sacrifice and the maioritv of
ZdZtVZt ‘h" eacriflce that they made
wi«! and dauir'"’ -PothL and
and see what ttZrWgefof war'’hfrrrt’’‘
mtnho°oTS°" "'T- hloioZTf X‘ng
manhood with everything that life had to offer before them
Sh trstdll? !'’*'•!‘“hf patiently waiting the archangel of
death to still their aching hearts and soothe their many mafadies
rhe humblest among them is indeed the greateT examnt of
rue love, undaunted bravery, unfettered natriofism a
s€E5r
happrnersZ” •'"f*. “berty. and [he puZu!t of'
—J. N. J.
*"OR^*AR^LDELEGAm
AN ACCOUNT OF SOUTHERN B. S. U. CONFERENCE
xSv KInnura«r C ‘ —■—
NO. 4.
[DEBATING
TEAMS ARE
SELECTED
24 Members Chosen to
Compete in Inter-
collegiates.
Sister Society Follows a
Week Later.
The preliminaries for the boys and
the girls who shall represent the
school in the forensic contests for the
spring were held in the auditorium on
October 28 and November 4.
Many students took part in the
preliminaries and much spirit was
manifested during the tryouts.
Those selected among the young
men to take part in the debates are as
follows, Fred Bose, Ben Cox, Evan
Evans, Cooper Gretter, Milton Hamby
Nelson Jarrett, John Johnson, Hoyle
Lee, Clarence Mayo, W. F. McLester,
Mard Pittman, and Woo Rosser.
The young ladies who shall take
part are: Lillian Turbyfill, Grace El
kins, Katherine Curl, Alta Ruth
Reese, Gertrude Blaylock,Martha Par
ker, Ruby Hayes, Marie McNeil,
Kathleen Gilliand, Gertrude Small'
Mamie Kelly, and Sara Fox.
The material is good, and all indi
cations point to another most success
ful season. Prof. J. B. Huff will coach
the teams this year in the absence of
w Prof. William Grubbs who last year
^ coached the team that won the state
'^= championship in the boy’s class.
The debate' season last year was
a marked success. Any team will miss
the .services of .such men as Wm. Ca-
pel, Jas. Cherry, and Scott Buck. The
team lost only two debates the entire
season. The affirmative team of last
year won three debates and lost two.
They obtained nine out of a possible
thirteen votes cast. The negative
team did not loose a debate the entire
season. They won six debates, and
received twelve out of thirteen votes
cast. During the state championship
series the affirmative and negative
teams won twelve out of a possible,
thirteen votes.
The girls season was a marked
success also. They broke almost even
during’ {he season.
The first debate is looked forward
to with a great deal of anticipation by
the student body, and it is hoped that
the record of last year will even
improved upon.
w. 0
went on at Atlanta, October 31
through November 2. There was a
Southwide Baptist Student Union
Conference. That’s the B. S. U. It
doesn’t stand for “bull shooter’s
union” either.
We left here some time between
Wednesday morning and Thursday
afternoon (it all depends on how we
went). Different ones left at differ
ent times. Most of us went by Ath
ens, Ga., and Stone Mountain. At At
hens we saw the University of Geor
gia, and there Cleve Bell got all the
stickers he could put in his pocket.
Then we journeyed to Stone Moun
fflln • _ 1 , - •
three days. Here we found lovely men I not foro.»+ itr
and women, ready to ... Dawson
men
and women, ready to answer to our
every beck and call. Most of them
let us get up whenever we so desired
and some gave us keys, by which we
could come and go at our own con
venience
- —and that
splendid message she brought to us.
here was hardly a dry eye as she
tolo of Abe Kelly, of Baylor; his
wonderfully full life lived in such a
short length of time, and his tragic
death. The writer recalls the inci-
de
The faculty and a number of the
town people were entertained at a
Faculty Have Fine
Flallowe’en Party
iMars Hill Student
Elected to High
I Office at B. S. U.
Floyd Sam, Made First Vice-Pre,-
ident of Organization.
Floyd Sams of Mars Hill College
as e ected first vice-president of the
ou ern B. S. U. Conference at the
Sa”"''"'"" '» '“'•"•a.
--,ta?er.frrhort --
He will serve the Union with• Pieces of
Terschel Ford, of Wake Forest ® «« this planet, not
Sibn""^" elected president of thl f Mountain itself
well represent-
d at the conference. Mars Hill had
0 the largest delegations from
State, having sent forty repre
sentatives.
course. Ah! Those meetings. The
best speakers that could be found in
the South, with the addition of sev-
eral from the North, were there. They
all brought us wonderful messages,
from which we got a great blessing.
e learned that quite a few young
men finaly made up their minds to
accept God’s call to the ministry
through these inspiring and uplifting
services. Perhaps we enjoyed most
the devotionals led by Dr. Gordon
of New York. Dr. Gordon carried a
message that was most inspiring to all
of us. He is a very quiet sort of man,
and one must listen carefully if he
wishes to catch the message. Dr.
Gordon, when he would come to one
of the more important points in his
•t-Q ll,F^ — 1 .7 . _
tarn where we enjoyed looking upon talk, would say softlv “Av.
one of the mnef ^ \ soitiy, Are you
listening?” This would always bring
regrets and flowers. Mrs. Dawson
probably made the most heart-stirr
ing talk of the whole conference; and
It brought remarks from every one,
to say nothing of the tears it brought
from, as she said, “the most stony
hearted one there.”
Music was furnished all during the
meeting by Mr. G. L. Hamrick, at the
organ. His meditative music was a
brilliant factor in the success of the
conference. The singing was effect
ively led by Mr. Scolfield, who had
general charge of the music. Then
let us not forget the prayer services
held by our North Carolina delega-
were played. The men tried their luck
at fishing apples from a tub of water
with their mouth. Dr. Sams seemed
to have had experience in this line
before. The young ladies tried to
eat their apples which were suspended
by a string. During the games a
gioup of ghosts came in from their
wanderings and entertained those
present with several spooky songs. At
the close of the evening delicious re-
-reshments were served, and all left
with a spooky feeling.
‘‘Glad to See You Out"
IS the largest single exposed piece of
granite known.
From here, we went on into Atlan
ta, where we were received with open
aims by the people of that city. W°
iregistered and were sent to the homes oi interest to all, and it
we were t. live for the next led great], to S .pp Jl
the attention of the entire audience
of some two thousand students, in
addition to many visitors, to him.
Next in order was probably Dr.
oh, I beg his pardon! — Mr. John
Lake. He does not like at all to be
called Doctor. His message was one
P^tbos add-
Then let us
erj, dNoren Carolina delega- Tv,f wi-, j a. , .
tion before each morning meeting always sorry to
Probably other delegations held thes^e kJii "lembers of its faculty ill. Miss
also, but close contact for a week-end, but she
the
- * meeung.
Probably other delegations held these
Uxso, but close contact gave the writ-
or the assurance that the services of
our own delegation were very uplift
ing and helpful.
The people of Atlanta treated us
ike kings and queens, giving us ev
ery courtesy imaginable. We know, ^ve7k:eld" u,
however, of one of the outstanding j her claims
delegates from Mars Hill who did not ■ i
call on his uncle, and thereby missed Lers iTomeXf^'^
a very fine meal. That person’s cou-^?ecent ilw J ^
(Continued on Page 3) IZ 1 1 1 ’ "P
on rage J) and about the dormitory as usual
. L/ti
is now busy again attending to
complaints of others.
Dr. Robert, who has been indi.s-
posed for some time, is steadily re
gaming his strength.
Miss Wengert was ill the
past
meet
    

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