North Carolina Newspapers

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HIGH SCHOOL
EDITION
APRIL 9
CTh
e
Published By The Students of Mars Hill College
C-l
EDITION
APRIL 23
»iit, *L. XII.
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Covering The I
^ Campus I
or sij
jj > I Y. W. A. Activities
During the week of March
^[l8 the Y. W. A. observed a
thJcial week of missions. Marie
mpton, president of the group,
jjg j^anged for Mrs. C. K. Dozier,
Fukuoka, Japan, to he their
to th®®'" campus. She taught
iber each night from 7 ;00 to
> )0 o’clock dealing with all
ases of Japanese life,
gjjj I Cornerstone Paid For
Receipts for the payment in
b, rjl of the cornerstone of the
|na Corpening Moore dormitory
im bl'"® presented to Professor
.y jeckwell at the chapel hour
arch 8. In acceptance Mr. Black-
>. |ll stated, “We must keep be
re us a building and endow-
program.”
Richardson Addresses Guild
Dr. Frank Richardson, who
oke at the chapel service March
addressed the Home Makers
lild Thursday afternoon. His
icussion proved quite beneficial
well as interesting to the guild
jmbers.
Professor Huff to Leave
Professor J. B. Huff, head of
e English department and de
te coach, plans to leave around
aril 1 to continue study in post
■aduate work at Peabody college.
plans to return for the open-
g of the fall semester next term.
Note of Thanks
John Ball, who was recently
reed to leave school on account
illness, addresses the following
ite to the students of Mars Hill:
am grateful for all the friends
10 were so kind to me during
y illness at Mars Hill. I thank
MARS HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, MARCH 19, 1938.
No. 11
D.
jeryone for the many things done
make my time a pleasant one
spite circumstances. It was not
Isy to leave.”
lee Club Takes Part on Program
* Under the direction of Miss
ala Coon, the glee club journey-
1 to Asheville the night of March
; to take part in one of the
I’ograms of the State Convention
Woman’s Missionary Society,
le program was held in the First
iptist Church of Asheville, and
K. Djang was the main speak-
RRO Blackwell Speaks
(Professor Hoyt Blackwell, head
the enlargement and endow-
ent program of the college,
jOke at the chapel exercises
^nday, February 28. Speaking
n “What Place Does Christ
'cupy?” He urged students never
, i overlook important decisions in
G-e.
Visitors On Campus
^ Many friends and relatives have
tty^n recent visitors on the campus,
th of students and faculty
jmbers. Among other things of
;erest to these people is the
w dormitory for girls, located
I the north side of the campus,
at is rapidly nearing completion.
, “On To Bailey”
^^IjWith the coming of spring in a
r way to the neighboring hills
d valleys, regular expeditions
Bailey have been under way on
turday afternoons. Boots, som-
^^^ros and loud-colored attire of
i forms and fashions have been
5 notable features of these
:es. No theme song has been
]uired by the cliff-seekers as
t; however, “On to Bailey”
s been sug^gested as a fitting
jme for some composer.
College Honor Clubs
Hold Regular Meets
Howard Elected New Scrib
Head; Russell Heads
French Club.
Robert Howard was elected
president of the Scriblerus Club
at their regular meeting March
8, filling the unexpired term of
John Ball, who left school recent
ly on account of illness.
Members of the club were
entertained by the reading of a
paper on the original Scriblerus
Club prepared and read by Paul
Early. Bill Davis, Mac Norwood
and Elizabeth Lee also took part
on the program. Four new mem
bers were initiated into the club
during the business meeting.
These were: James White, Mary
Elizabeth Meigs, Helen Crutch
field, and Larry Horde.
Ruth Russell was elected presi
dent of the French Club at their
regular meeting of the month,
held in the art studio. Other of
ficers elected were: vice-presi
dent, Helen Smith; secretary,
Martha Moore; reporter, June Al
mond.
Twenty-two new members were
(Continued on Page 3)
Spring Play Adjudged
Successful Production
“Headed For Eden,” a comedy
in three acts by Sidney Dural,
which was presented Saturday
evening, March 13, by a cast
chosen by the director. Miss
Bonnie Wengert, from the Dram-
ateers and led by Catherine
Etheridge as Kate Roberts, a
newspaper reporter, was adjudged
very successful.
All seventeen of the players
showed exceptional ability in in
terpreting their several parts in
the story which was based on
the lives of the six girls who lived
at the boarding house of Mrs.
Skipworth as they tried to help
Kate in the trouble with her
brother. Bob.
The cast included Catharine
Etheridge as Kate Roberts; Ruth
Eller as Mrs. Skipworth; Edgar
Higgins as Bob; Cynthia Jane
Hempke as Nancy; David Shelton
as Henry, her truck driver friend
(Continued on Page 4)
SPEAKS AT I. R. C. MEET
Amy Heminway Jones
Mars Hill Delegates
Attend I. R. G. Meet
Amy Heminway Jones, Head
of I. R. C. Work, Speaks
At Convention.
With five delegates from Mars
Hill attending, the Southeast Con
ference of the International Re
lations Club met at Nashville,
Tennessee, March 4-5. Delegates
from colleges and universities
from southern states assembled
at Vanderbilt University by invi
tation of that University in co
operation with the Carnegie En
dowment for International Peace.
Quite an array of distinguished
speakers were featured on the
programs of the conference.
Among them were: Dr. Charles
G. Fenwick, professor of political
law at Bryn Mawr; Dr. Ernest
Batson Price, of the University
of Chicago; and Amy Heminway
Jones. Miss Jones is in charge of
International Relations Clubs
work and was the Endowment’s
representative to the conference.
Having lived in France and Ger
many and having traveled exten
sively over Europe and the
Orient, she is well qualified for
her position.
The I. R. C. is made up of
groups of students organized
under the auspices of the Carnegie
Endowment for I n t e rnational
(Continued on Page 3)
Chinese Student Pays Visit M. H. Campus;
Speaks On Life And Conditions In Orient
C. K. Djang, of Shanghai,
China, student of the Baptist
Theological Seminary of Louis
ville, Kentucky, visited the Mars
Hill campus March 9, speaking
at the regular chapel hour.
Speaking on “Christ, the Only
Light,” Mr. Djang related bene
ficial, fascinating, and education
al stories of the Orient. He out
lined the social, religious, and po
litical policies of the Chinese, and
pictured the conditions of vari
ous sections of the vast republic
of China. Giving his viewpoints
of the war being carried on with
Japan at the present time, he en
lightened the audience on many
ideas and legends often associated
with the Chinese.
“China is to be of some good
to the world,” he said. “The
Chinese people have a sense of
humor; they are peace-loving, re
sponsive, and religious. China is
the world’s oldest republic that
stands today.” He also stated that
America is the most wonderful
nation on earth and gives unlimit
ed opportunities, whereas China
has very limited educational ad
vantages.
Mr. Djang is the son of a min
ister and is a graduate of the
University of Shanghai. He has
been in America for the last three
years studying at the seminary in
Louisville. Before coming to
America he was associated with
L. Bunn Olive, former pastor of
Mars Hill and who is now doing
mission work in China.
He expressed his hopes to re
turn to China and aid in the
winning of his homeland to
Christianity. He also spoke of the
fact that he had heard of Mars
Hill before ever coming to
America. Other interesting facts,
such as eating his first “chop-
suey” in San Francisco, and his
observation that in America there
were no two women’s hats just
alike, were included in his con
versations on the campus.
Mr. Djang was accompanied to
Mars Hill by his wife, who is a
student at the W. M. U. Training
School in Louisville.
FORENSIC TEAM WINS 7 FIRST PLACES
TO LEAD IN STATE JR. COLLEGE MEET
M. H. Observes Week
of Religious Emphasis
A series of chapel programs
from March 1-4 were given under
the auspices of Religious Em
phasis Week.
March 1, the Blackwell B. T. U.
presented a play entitled “The
Color Lines,” in which the re
lations of foreigners in America
to Christianity were brought out.
Those taking part in the play
were: Robert Murphy, Bill Kyles,
Lenora Berry, Emma Weatherly,
James Pickering, and Wilma Dale.
Following this. Dr. Moore had
charge of the chapel service
March 2. He outlined many good
points to be followed in leading
the only life which is in Christ.
“What Christ Has Meant to
Me” was the theme' of the dis
cussion March 3. The program
opened with a vocal solo, “Saved
By Grace”, by Miss Sallie Allen.
The topic was then divided into
three parts given by student rep
resentatives. Bill Therrell, Ruth
Martin, and Robert Seig gave
their interpretations of the topic.
The series were brought to a
close by a message from Dr. 0. E.
Sams on March 4. Giving the ex
amples of the rich young ruler,
Christ clearing the temple of the
money-changers, and following
the deeds of Christ on to Calvary
and the grave, he delivered a stir
ring message on giving our hearts
to Christ. Justin Tune sang “The
Blind Plowman” just preceding
the message by Dr. Sams.
College Inaugurates
New Radio Series
Beginning last Thursday night.
Mars Hill college began a new
series of six one-half hour pro
grams, entitled Mars Hill College
“On the Air,” which will be pre
sented each Thursday evening
at 8 o’clock through April 21,
over station WWNC of Asheville.
Under the direction of Miss
Zula Coon, Miss Mildred Gwin,
and Miss Martha Biggers, the de
partment of music will present
special numbers with each pro
gram. These additions will be
rendered by different groups in
cluding the glee club, the male
quartet, the string ensemble and
others.
“Mars Hill’s Place in the Edu
cational System” was the topic
discussed on March 17. Dr. R. L.
Moore was interviewed by Pro
fessor Vernon E. Wood on this
subject.
(Continued on Page 3)
Richardson Speaker
At Chapel Service
Dr. Prank Richardson, of Black
Mountain, spoke at the regular
chapel exercises March 10, climax
ing a series of programs on
Social Relationship,” sponsored
by the B. S. U.
Under the theme of “How a
Christian Should Handle His
Social Relationships,” Dr. Rich
ardson delivered one of the most
educational and beneficial mes
sages of the current semester.
He used the world of today as the
field of social activities and cited
the conditions that existed in the
various parts of this field.
Howard, Murphy, McLain,.
Penny, Freeman, Squires,
Lieberman Win Firsts.
13 GO TO CATAWBA
Huff And Wengert Direct
Squad In State Tour
nament.
Taking seven out of a possible
ten first places, the Mars Hill
forensic team carried off the high
honors from the North Carolina
Junior College Forensic Tourna
ment held at Salisbury March
4-6. A total of 13 participants
entered the meet for Mars Hilt
to score one of the largest
records of first-place winners in
the history of the tournament.
Those winning first places for
Mars Hill were; Robert Howard,
extempore; Daphne Penny, im
promptu for girls; Robert
Murphy, dramatic reading; Ellen
McLain, extempore for girls;
Thomas Freeman, oration; Eddie
Lieberman, after-dinner speak
ing; and Julia Squires, poetry
reading. Mars Hill won three
first-place awards in the tourna
ment last year as compared with
seven this year.
The debaters made a notable
showing although no first-places
were won. The debaters making
the trip were: Flowers Clark
John Crisp, Adlai Hoyle, Russell
Harris, Ellen McLain, Irene
Smith, Daphne Penny, and Estelle
Councilmen. Crisp - Clark won
four out of five clashes while
Hoyle-Harris won five out of six.'
Smith-McLain took four out of
five debates, but Penny-Council
man were able to get but one out
of three.
1
The squad was under the di
rection of Miss Wengert, head of
the expression department; Pro
fessor J. B. Huff, debate coach;
and “Ace” Elias, general ad
visor.
Taylor, Clarke, Made
New Society Leaders
Fred Taylor, of Rio de Janeiro,
Brazil, was elected president of
the Philomathian literary so
ciety at their regular business
meeting March 4, his term cover
ing the final and commencement
contests of the year. He suc
ceeds Clarence Sinclair.
The following officers were
also elected at that time: vice-
president, Thomas Freeman; re
cording secretary, Boyd Farth
ing; corresponding secretary,
Clyde Randolph; cenbor, Jesse
Moore; chaplain, Robert Seig;
English and expression critic, W.
R. Wagoner; chorister, Clyde Til-
son; pianist, Clyde Carr; fines
collector, Gordon Heath; dues
collector, Bill Prentiss.
Ruth Clarke, of Washingd^on, D.
C., was named president of the
Clio literary society March 3.
She succeeds Marie Murphy and
is the fourth and last C-II presi
dent of the year.
Other officers elected at that
time were: vice-president, Fran
ces Ward; recording secretary,
Georgia Bailey; censor, Julia
Squires; corresponding secretary,
Mary Simmons; treasurer, Julia
Chiles; chaplain, Helen Smith.
    

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