North Carolina Newspapers

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OCTOBER 12, 1931 J
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THE HILLTOP
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MOUNTAIN LIONS
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MARS HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, OCTOBER 9, 1931
NO. 2
IICHARD ENGLAND IS CHOSEN
PRESIDENT OF JUNIOR CUSS
to
ill
' ass Numbers Over Two Hundred
Members; Organization
Is Perfected.
Gillespies Visit
En Route To China
'^Perlfection of the organization of
C-1 class, which comprises over
^0 members, was made on Thurs-
' .y, October 1, when a meeting for
^^tion of officers was held.
The following officers were chosen:
President, Richard England; vice-
resident, Geraldine Barrett; secre-
daj. y-treasurer, Louise Gilliam; spon-
y rs, Professor McLeod and Miss
Ktty Moore; cheer leaders, Agnes
ack and Turner Rogers.
^ This event was important in that
° was the first gathering of the C-l’s
a group on this campus. A co-
* lerative spirit was manifest through-
it the meeting, and much interest
"'^s shown in the selection of the
#1.
ficials.
The president, Richard England, is
native of Norris, S. C., and grad-
' ^ted from Mars Hill Academy last
'®sLar. “Dick,” as he is known to his
assmates, is one of the most popu-
■1^'r men on the campus. He possesses
* ■'"adership ability, and this, plus his
'^Vadiness to work, insures the class
s ^ a splendid year.
'• ' Miss Barrett, the vice-president, is
graduate of Brevard High School
Ihd is taking the pre-legal course,
^ fading to the LL. B. degree.
3 ■'* The secretary-treasurer. Miss Gil-
khm, from Sanford, N. C., and a
Other Interesting And Inspiring
Chapel Talks During Week.
FOUNDERS DAY
OBSERVED ON
OCTOBER 12TH
Sanford Martin, Editor of Winston-
Salem Journal to Deliver
Principal Address.
thi
lo
(Continued on page 4)
:o(
V. N. C. MUSIC
MEET SUCCESS
th
isocal Club Hostess To Western Dis-
OX trict Music Clubs.
On Saturday, October 3, more than
^0 representatives from twelve mus-
clubs covering eight towns, which
)mpose the Western District of
orth Carolina, were the guests of
:^ie Mars Hill Woman’s club. Mrs.
^^ugene Davis, of Statesville, State
^^resident of the North Carolina Fed-
•ation of Music Clubs, Mr. Dyer,
jnean of Music at the University of
-^orth Carolina, made the chief ad-
:esses of the day. Mrs. George S.
'cCall, of Marion, district director
•esided over the meeting.
The meeting opened at 10 o’clock
M the college auditorium, which had
^en attractively decorated for the
™'^ent. The invocation was offered by
ie Rev. Dr. Oscar E. Sams. Mrs.
A. McLeod, president of the Mars
ill club, gave the welcoming ad-
•ess, to which Mrs. S. J. Asbury, of
orest City, responded. Mrs. J. C.
orrow, Mrs. Larry Babst, and Mrs.
. A. Meyers, of Hendersonville, sang
Vve Maria” as a trio. The Mars Hill
bllege chorus, composed of 60 voices
id directed by Miss Zula Coon, at-
acted particular attention with its
:cellent rendition of “Unfold Ye
jrtals.” Mrs. J. C. Morrow also
ng a. vocal solo.
A delicious luncheon was served
I the college dining hall at the noon
•ur, at which questions concerning
lb problems were discussed.
'The afternoon session was devoted
m Junior Work under the leadership
^ Mrs. A. W. Honeycutt, of Hen-
rsonville. State Junior counselor,
TO delivered the principal message
the afternoon. Mrs. Preston
ringfield, of Mars Hill, district jun-
: counselor, brought out the fact
at three new Junior Clubs had been
ganized in the past year, two of
ase being in Mars Hill.
Evelyn McLeod, the youngest mem-
r of the two Mars Hill Junior clubs,
lyed “The Slumber Song” to the
light of the assembly.
Mars Hill was greatly privileged
having these delegates as its guests,
this was one of the most important
isical events to take place in West-
1 North Carolina. The visitors ex-
assed apppreciation for the splen-
1 reception which was extended to
am while here.
One of the most impressive chapel
services of the year was that of Fri
day, October 2, when Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Gillespie, enroute to the in
terior of China as missionaries,
stopped for a brief visit with Mars
Hill friends and were present for
chapel exercises.
Mr. and Mrs. Gillespie were ap
pointed by the Baptist Mission Board
to fill the vacancy caused by the
death of that great Baptist Mission
ary, Dr. Sallee.
In speaking to the student body
and faculty members, Mr. Gillespie
told of the great inspiration that he
had received from Dr. Moore and
from the college, during his stay here
as a student and since leaving here,
and said further that Mars Hill had
meant far more to him than any oth
er educational institution.
“Frequently,” he said, “people
question why we are going to China
to bury ourselves there. To answer
this we reply, ‘We are going because
Jesus asked us to. We love Him
and want to do something for Him.
In closing, Mr. Gillespie stated that
he had rather be deprived of his arms
and legs than of the opportunity of
furthering the cause of Christianity.
J. H. Fulghvon, president of Moun
tain Park Institute in Surry County,
was the speaker in chapel on Mon
day, September 28, and spoke on
“Building a House.” After bis in
spiring message, Mr. Fulghvon de
lighted his audience with several har
monica selections.
At the chapel hour on September
29, Miss Alva Lawrence, State Lead
er of Young People’s Department
with her associates. Misses Mitchell
and Bourne, were present, the two
latter speaking briefly on their work
with young people.
MANY EUGIBLE TO SCHOLARSHIP
CLUBS-THREE CLUBS ON CAMPUS
G. Douglas Booth
I International Relations Club Lead in
To Address I. R. C.
Internationally Known Figure Will
Visit Campus November 4tb.
Mars Hill College will celebrate
its sqyenty-sixth birthday on Monday,
October 12, with Sanford Martin,
editor of the Winston Salem Journal,
as the principal speaker of the pro
gram.
About eight years ago October 12,
was selected as Founders Day in hon
or of Edward Carter the donor of the
first land for the College. The pol
icy of commemorating the establish
ment of the College was inaugurated
at that time and has continued annu
ally since. The programs have chief
ly been in recognition of the begin
nings and accomplishments of the
College. Last year the diamond an
niversary was observed with such
scope as to draw the attention of the
entire Southland to the College.
Founders Day program will this
year feature an address by Sanford
Martin, of Winston-Salem, who is the
editor of the Winston-Salem Journal,
and an outstanding journalist. Pub
lic recognition of the recent benefac
tors of the College will be made. Ap
propriate musical selection and short
speeches will complete the program.
The Founders Day programs have
sought to reflect the glorious past of
Mars Hill and to inspire the present
for a more glorious future.
Number of Eligibles
This Year.
The Carnegie Endowment for
International Peace is sending Mr. C.
Douglas Booth, of London, England,
to address the International Relations
Club on November 4th.
Mr. Booth, traveler, publicist,
lecturer, authority on Balkan affairs,
who has spent a number of years in
the near East and the Balkans collect
ing political and economic material
for a new book, will visit Internation
al Relations Clubs during the fall of
1931.
The Endowment assumes all ex
penses for traveling and honorarium
for one lecture. Mr. Booth will come
to Mars Hill on Wednesday, Nov
ember 4th, and leave the following
day.
His subjects while in the United
States are:
1. The Permanent Court of Inter
national Justice.
2. The Austro - Germanic Rap
prochement as a Stabilizing Factor
in Middle Europe.
3. British Foreign Policy.
4. Balkan Consolidation a Neces
sity to European Peace.
5. Remarks on Disarmament.
LAUREL RAPIDLY
TAKING FORM
C-H HOLDS
FIRST REGULAR
MEETING OCT. 1
Senior Cheer Leaders Elected; Sen
iors Express Support to Laurel.
Staff Urges Cooperation For 100%
Support of Annual.
At the meeting of the C-II Class
on Thursday, October 1, Martha Stack
was elected chief cheer leader and
:harles Alexander assistant. With
Tom Moore, vice-president, presiding,
everal matters of business were
brought before the class.
An appeal was made by Bruce
Grainger for the full co-operation of
he seniors in support of the “Laurel.”
A large number signified the intent
ion of having pictures in this year’s
annual. All were urged to pay the
fee of two dollars as soon as possible,
in order that the engraving might be
done at less expense.
William McLester, editor-in-chief,
briefly summarized the history and
growth of Mars Hill’s annual, and
showed copies of the different forms
it has taken during its various stages.
He stressed the advantages of own
ing a “Laurel.”
Willard Griggs brought to the at
tention of the class a bill charged to
his account for tools misplaced at the
Junior-Senior Reception. A commit
tee was appointed to look into the
matter.
Sponsor- “Daddy” Blackwell ex
pressed his delight at the splendid
class spirit manifested at the meet
ing, which had the largest attendance
yet attained.
With Bill McLester as editor-in-
chief, work on the 1931-32 edition
of the “Laurel” has been started. In
dividual student pictures will be made
in the next few weeks. Mr. String-
field, who is to make the pictures, is
ready at any time; so as soon as fi
nancial arrangements are completed,
this work will begin. Every student
is urged to have his picture put in
the “Laurel,” thus making an edition
as complete as possible.
The co-operation of the entire stud
ent body is essential to the success
of the annual. If each member will
do his part by paying now the small
payment asked for, he will enable
the staff to receive a large dicsount
n the engraving, therefore lessening
the cost of the “Laurel.”
The editor and all his co-workers
pledge themselves and devote their
entire resources to the production of
the best annual Mars Hill has ever
produced and are depending on the
student body to back them up by
their hearty co-operation.
OVER 400 TAKE
STUDY COURSE
Soon after the beginning of each
new semester, many begin to look
forward to seeing or hearing the
names of those who, in return for
their many efforts in making those
coveted and necessary grades, receive
the honor oif being allowed member
ship in scholarship clubs on Mars
Hill campus.
There are three scholarship clubs
on the campus, the Scriblerus, the
Science, and the International Rela
tions Clubs. In order to become a
member of one of these, it is neces
sary forgone to make at least an av
erage of “B” on the required sub
jects. Although one may be eligible
to more than one club, one may be
long to only one. If one does not
know the full requirements for mem
bership to these clubs, he should read
his catalog or ask some one for the
desired information.
Those eligible to the Scriblerus
Club are:
Dorothy Allen, Hyatt Forrest,
Shirley Gibbs, Kathleen Gilleland, M.
H. Kendall, Wilson Lyday, Madge
Myers, Mary McLean, Berenice Os
bourne, Mard Pittman, Eva Robbins,
Catharine Rollins, William Speer, Ha
zel Sprinkle, Martha Wager, Frank
lin Wilkins, Paul Buck, Robert Bur
nett, Bruce Ellen, Samuel Justice,
Clarence Mayo, Ruth Rogers, Edith
Van Gundy.
Those eligible to the Science Club
Eight Classes Held Twice Daily;
Misses Beck and Frost
Assist.
First Extra Quota
Student Arrives
Fifteen States and Three Foreign
Countries Now Represented
In College
More than four hundred students
have been enrolled in a Sunday school
study course for the past week. Real
izing the importance of the teaching
service in the church, the college has
set aside a definite time each year
for conducting the study courses. This
year the classes were conducted
daily, beginning Monday and ending
Friday, from eleven until twelve and
from one until one-thirty in the af
ternoon.
The courses offered were as fol
lows:
“Working With Juniors,” Miss
Gladys Beck, teacher; “What Bap
tists Believe,” Miss Margaret Frost,
teacher; ‘The Sunday School Manu
al,” Mr. Wood and Mr. J. B. Huff,
teachers; “People Called Baptists,”
Mr. Moore, teacher; “The Seven Laws
of Teaching,” Mr. Stringfield, teach
er; “Winning to Christ,” taught by
Mr. Owen, teacher and famous bi
ographer, taught by Mrs. Wilkins, as
sisted by other members of the fac
ulty.
The College was quite fortunate
in having Miss Gladys Beck, of Ra
leigh, state worker, and Miss Mar
garet Frost, of Nashville, Tennessee,
south-wide worker, to assist in the
teaching.
are:
Dorothy Allen, Tracy Burton,
Odessa Carter, Alameda Carter, Ken
neth Clark, Hyatt Forrest, Sarah Fox,
Shirley Gibbs, Kathleen Gilleland,
Pearl James, M. H. Kendall, Wilson
Lyday, Ruth Moore, Thomas Moore,
Mary McLean, Ruth Robertson, Cath
erine Rollins, William Speer, Martha
Wager, FYanklin Wilkins, Xack
Woody, Paul Buck, Bruce Ellen,
Clarence Mayo, Ruth Rogers, Edith
Van Gundy.
Those eligible to the International
Relations Club are:
Dorothy Allen, Sallie Brooks,
Odessa Carter, Kenneth Clark, Hyatt
Forrest, Shirley Gibbs, Kathleen Gil
leland, Bruce Grainger, Max Isen-
hour, Olive Jackson, Pearl James,
M. H. Kendall, Ruth Moore, Dwight
Mullis, Madge IMyers, Mary McLean,
Berenice Osbourne, Jincy Owens,
Mard Pittman, Gladys Poindexter,
Mary Etta Poteet, Eva Robbins, H.
Scarborough, Kathleen Smoak, Hazel
Sprinkle, Clara Stover, Paul Tugman,
Zack Woody, Bert Barr, Robert Bur
nett, Bruce-Ellen, Marguerite Maun-
ey, Clarence Mayo, Freeman Wright.
Not the way you seem but the way
you are.—The Masonic High Spot
light.
Alexis Vinokuroff, who arrived
last week from Harbin, Manchuria,
is the first extra quota student to
enter Mars Hill since the College was
placed on the list of approved colleges
for foreign students.
Last spring a communication was
received from the Department of
Labor, stating that Mars Hill College
had been placed on the list of approv
ed institutions for foreign students
wishing to study in America under the
extra quota ruling and that the con
suls in all countries had been notified
of the action of the Department.
At present students from three for
eign countries aid from fifteen states
are enrolled in the College, the total
enrollment, exclusive of those taking
only departmental work, being 436.
Y. W. A. Leaders
Entertained At Tea
The Y. W. A. Council was hostess
at a tea Tuesday afternoon Sept
ember 29, honoring Miss Pearl
Bourne, Southwide Y. W. A. Secret
ary, Miss Cleo Mitchell, State Baptist
Student Worker, and Miss Alva
Laurence, State Y. W. A. Leader, all
of whom were visitors on the campus.
The tea which marked the efficient
beginning of this year’s work in the
Young Women’s Auxiliary was given
in the Euthalian Society Hall. Plans
and programs of Y. W. A. work were
discussed throughout the afternoon
proving extremely beneficial as well
as enjoyable.
Dramatic Club Re
ceives New Talent
On Tuesday evening, September
22, the Dramatic Club met for the
first time this year, receiving much
new talent into its membership. Miss
Wengert, director of the Club, ex
pressed her pleasure at having the
good new material. Plans were dis
cussed for the coming year.
The officers in charge were Willard
Griggs, president; Elizabeth Cor-
pening, vice-president; Flora Huff
man, secretary; D. Furches, treasurer;
and Pearl Howell, reporter.
Expression students who professed
a desire to join the Club were Paul
Berry, John Reese, Hazel Herndon,
Sue Stewart Moore, Sara Corpening,
Ruth Cates, Pauline Wall, James
Matthews, Charles Alexander, Eva
Robbins, Doris Gibbs, Walter Jewett,
Pearl Owenby, Broadus Hammond,
Ruby Hays, Dorthy Hon, John Hold
en, Julia Cox, Sylvia Ammons, Kath
leen Gilliland, Louise Gillam, Grace
West, and Ruamie Squier.
Books: In the poorest cottage are
Books. —Carlyle.
    

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