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THE HILLTOP, MARS HILL COLLEGE, MARS HILL, NORTH CAROLINA
And Announce For Fall Play
On Tuesday night, October 16, the
Dramatic Club held a meeting in
the auditorium. The meeting was
called to order by the president,
Lillian Whitehurst, after which the
roll was called and the minutes of
the last meeting read. Two students
expressed their desire to join and
were immediately accepted and taken
into the club as members. All mem
bers of the club were reminded that
the dues should be paid at the
earliest possible convenience.
It was decided that the club would
take enough money from the treasury
to buy cyclorama for the stage. This
is to be done soon.
After all necessary business was
transacted, the secretary announced
the first number on the program,
which was “What I Plan for My
Group to Do This Year,” by Janie
Britt, one of the group captains. Miss
Britt has chosen as her group’s work,
the folk play. She gave a very in
teresting talk on folk plays.
Evelyn .Crawford, captain of group
two, gave a talk on negro plays, the
phase of work she plans to do.
Virginia Ballard, captain of group
three, gave an outline of what she
plans to do. She plans to work on
Two of the groups have selected
a name for themselves, M'iss Craw
ford’s group selecting the “Drama-
teers,” and Miss Ballard’s group se
lecting the “Thalians.” Miss Britt’s
group is to select its name later.
The remainder of the program was
Review of “Green
Pastures” Pearl Huffman
Review of an American
Gomedy Elizabeth Edwards
Life of Charlie
Chaplin Margaret Owen
After the program, the club
elected Marian McManus as reporter.
The meeting then adjourned to
meet in three weeks, at which time
Evelyn Crawford’s group will pre
sent a negro play.
Cast for the fall play:
Dudley Van Antwerp, a wealthy
college man Frank Powell
Philip Vivian, Dudley’s best
friend . ..Daniel Johnson
Roger Fairfax, flirtatiously
inclined .Ed Bunker
Teddy Van Antwerp, an adherent
of Kappa Psi L. T. Hamrick
Jack Harding, an adherent of
Delta Psi John Washburn
Jerry Jones, Gretchen’s
P^l” Jervis Lawrence
Mrs. Van Antwerp, of great
importance Virginia Ballard
Honor Dale, Dudley’s
wife Janie Britt
Gretchen Van Antwerp, with
a knowledge of
frats Dorothy Shipman
Virginia Randolph, Dudley’s
former sweetheart Iris Rabb
Barbara Lynn, a popular fresh
man Lillian Whitehurst
That is pleasing to the College Man. We take pleasure in
haying our factory representative presnt our fall and win-
tr line of Suits Top Coats and Overcoats. Showing com
plete line at COLLEGE CAFE. Each garment tailored to
your individual measure.
INTERNATIONAL TAILORING GO.
SIEBLER TAILORING CO.
S. D. Gordon
Dr. S. D. Gor
don, world trav
eler and author of
note, now residing
N. C., has just
completed a series
of lectures at the
State B. S. U. Con
vention at Camp
Dr. Gordon con
ducted a series of
quiet talks” at Mars Hill College
for a week this fall. He has spent
four years on a speaking tour in the
Orient and has traveled in Europe
extensively. Author of the “Quiet
Talk” series of books, this man
speaks in the language of the Bible.
His power lies in his simple speech
and his concise bits of truth and
(Continued from page 1)
Corresponding Secretary, Miss Mar
Treasurer, Miss Elizabeth Camp
Censor, Miss Louise Bowles.
Chaplain, Miss Martha Hunt.
Pianist, Miss Geneva Messer.
Choirister, Miss Evelyn Morgan.
Reporter, Miss Alma Reid.
Chief Hostess, Miss Martha Mae
Assistants, Misses Dorothy Mor
gan, Margaret Owen, and Pauline
Serving with the Vice President on
the Program Committee are Misses
Margaret Owen and Ella Keller.
Critics appointed by the President
were: English, Miss Helen Ingram.
Expression, Miss Pearl Huffman; Mus
ic, Miss Marie Hutchins.
The Society is looking forward to
the year’s work with pleasure and
enthusiasm, especially to the ap
(Continued from page 1)
acts. This is the story of a lady
who tried to rear her child so that
he would not inherit the traits of
his father, whose character was not
at all commendable. She tries to
keep this fact from him but she
realizes that he must know it, so she
tells him all about his father. This,
of course, he regrets very much; so
he strives to live a commendable life
to please his mother.
In the end, he is stricken with
softening of the brain, which turns
The characters in these plays were
superb actors and showed their
ability to live the part they char
In a conversation carried on be
tween Madame Hammer and one of
the students of the school, she said:
“I enjoy taking my parts in Ibsen’s
plays, but it thrills my soul to play
in “Ghosts,” which is, undoubtedly,
the best play Ibsen has ever written.
The people of America think of
weird and uncanny things when
they hear the name “Ghosts,” but
in our country, ghosts means some
thing inherited from generation to
generation. This is my third tour
with players of the Ibsen plays and
every one becomes more pleasant. It
has been a great joy to present these
plays to the students of Mars Hill.”
Are Good F
Omens of the winter
season ahead are seen e
noon in the gym, where f
of the game, 0 or 30 stro:
from 4 to 5 o’clock to imp
game and have a little f
bargain. Practice session
charge of Bill Leister, 1
varsity guard, and he re
much interest is being sho
participants in the workoi
In addition to Leister
several last year squad mei_
O 1 Tl ^ A ^ t
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GIBBS & COMPANY
ROOMS FOR RENT New Goods Coming In Daily
The Y. W. A. initiation service
was held Friday evening, October 13,
the B. S. U. building. The five
star ideals of prayer, Bible study,
mission study, personal service, and
giving were emphasized in the im
pressive, beautiful ceremony. Thirty-
five girls were initiated into mem
(Continued from page 1)
that chawleston has found one of
his kind mebbe his toe won’t be
mashed so often.
when whister sightsides and
hokerr jamrick (stout, speaking,
ladies and gentlemen), room-parted
we wondered what the trouble was.
everything is as clear as restaurant
soup now; they were fighting over
the kurling irons.
there once was a jack bensoneero
who got hot by eating a sterno,
on a date he would spoon
by a mid-day moon
while his guitar plunked out the tune.
bill leister must admire the glow
of youth for he is trying to make
rema young again.
in a recent attempt to find Bi,
Oscar Carter, renowned chemistry
student, found (B. O.) as his un
are interested in this
work. Among those oiL.
Parham (a letterman), Meij
and Baldwin. These fello
be assured a berth on
New men showing up
Anders (a lanky center til
to prove quite an asset to th|
of the varsity center positii
Hawkins, Fleetwood, B^
Campbell, and Scruggs. t(
the boys are pretty good ba
but most of them will fin
competition too stiff; hon
intra-mural teams should
good material here.
Just The Bav Fi in
The first Sport Party of the season
was held in the gymnasium on the
night of Saturday, October 14, at
7:30 o’clock. The evening’s enter
tainment consisted of very attractive
rhythm numbers, novelties, and form
ation marching sponsored by the
girls’ Physical Education classes. At
the close of the program, the couples
joined in a Grand March promenade
after which feature the boys escorted
the girls back to Spilman.
A Complete Drug Store
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Address MILTON G. EVANS, D.D., LL.d!! pfesident, Chester, Pa.
The Scriblerus Club met Tuesday
evening, October 10, 1933, at 7:30 in
the C-I Assembly Hall. The presi
dent, Vance Harding, was welcomed
as he returned to the Club.
The theme of the program was the
Romantic Period of literature. Alma
Reid read an interesting paper on
“The Romantic Period in English Lit
erature.” Two of William Words
worth’s poems were read, “The Daf
fodils,” by Martha Hunt, and “The
Solitary Reaper,” by Millicent Young.
After the program, the members
discussed the numbers presented. Mr.
J. H. Huff gave an account of the life
of William Wordsworth.
A short business meeting was held,
and the Club adjourned.
As alarming as a clock
As striking as a bell clapper
“As nutty as a fruit cake”
As out-of-place as a street cleaner in
As cranky as a t-model Ford
As henpecked as a tomato plant
“As absorbing as a blotter”
As resigned as a bank president.
Trickle, trickle, foaming
You who were a soda spaj;
Once you sold that ginger^
Now you sport a brassy ra
Guzzle, guzzle, yell and shij
Soon you’ll swoon and then
Carried home for pity’s sal
Waked next morn with dull
Trickle on, you frothy bar c
Lies, deceit, we know you
You so low, but yet you try [
Always making fools so hig
Take your “cheer” and gals
Where exactly they belong;
There you’ll scorch and drop >
For a mug of cooling beer
the clothes WE V,
PRESS OR REPAIR SP]
Our Service is at your Coi
phone No. 41
Mars Hill CLUAr
Mrs. Putnam, the
chaperone Thelma Killian
Dorothy Kathryn Hollowell
Elinor _■ Margaret Owen
Patricia Evelyn Crawford
Priscilla Kathryn Ellis
Bess Elizabeth Greenlee
Josephine Eleanor Martin
Louise Louise Parker
Jean Lueile Morrison
Irene Marian McManus
Lueile ...Irene Rollins
How d’ya expect to
make an ‘A’ that way?
Our Steaks are never
Let Us Serve You Ii
J. F. AMMOIN
mars hill, n. c.
Marie, the maici Nina Grey Liles
I AM FOR YOU BEFORE ME
I Need Your Patronage.
College Barber Shop
CECIL STOUT, Mgr.
Faculty Character Sketch Contest
I his admirable publication wishes to announce a character
contest in which all college students are invited to submit si
of various members of the faculty, whom they may deli
These verbal exposals must be in the hands of the Hill
Friday, November 10. Word limit 250 words. Students a
vised to use a certain amount of discretion in composition
pen or typewriter portraits (the latter being preferable) v
printed in subsequent issues of the Hilltop.