North Carolina Newspapers

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^The Hilltop
new radio
Published By. The Students Of Mars Hill College
Succeeding Harold Lindsay,
iobert L. Murphy was elected by
he Ministerial Conference Thurs-
lay, October 13, to serve as its
(resident during the second term
if the year.
Elected at the same time were
.«lus Hallford, vice - president;
i^harles Trentham, secretary and
_ Mreasurer; James Kirk, chorister;
Stilly Hearn, organist; Ivan Kizer,
;orresponding secretary; and
iVillis Bennett, reporter.
^ During the program the second
,)f a series of research papers in
pastoral problems and duties was
Presented by Harold Lindsay. His
Daper had as its subject “How to
Conduct a Worship Service” and
iroved very interesting to the
jnembers present. At the previous
.Meeting Robert Murphy presented
the first paper on the subject
!‘The Minister’s Preparation.”
Sincere Thanks
The Hilltop wishes to express
ts most sincere thanks to all
hose who contributed cakes to
to cake run on Founders’ Day,
October 15th. The editors will
Dersonally vouch for their excel
lent taste and the boys who won
them include their appreciations.
As The Hilltop goes to
press. President-emeritus R.
L. Moore, who is in the
Memorial hospital at Rich
mond, Virginia, is reported
to be recovering as well as
could be expected from his
operation of last Wednesday
At the hour of his opera
tion, as well as the night be
fore, the faculty and stu
dents united their prayers
for his welfare. All class
work and study were forgot-
i.en and all thoughts were
turned to the great Chris
tian leadei'.
Mrs. Moore and their son,
Ernest, of Enka, along with
Miss Velma Shaw, nurse at
the college, accompanied Dr.
Moore to Richmond. His
daughter, Mrs. Roberts, left
Tuesday night and arrived
in time for the operation.
His friends wish for him a
speedy recovery.
Dr. J. Clyde Turner
Leads Revival Here
Heart ■ Searching Messages
Are Being Given Bg
Dr. J. Clyde Turner, pastor of
the First Baptist church of
Greensboro, is the main speaker
at the revival meetings
now being held at Mars Hill col
lege. Rev. W. L. Lynch, pastor of
the Mars Hill Baptist church, is
presiding over these meetings.
Dr. Turner’s messages are most
heart-searching and stir one to
become an active, useful Chris
tian. He is emphasizing personal
loyalty to Christ and the saving
power of our Lord. It is hoped
that he may continue his stay
through ten or fourteen days.
Dr. Turner, by his sincere and
earnest messages, has established
for himself the reputation as
being the “TrueW’ of North
Carolina. Dr. Turner, in 1931,
was a speaker at the Baptist
World Alliance held in Toronto,
This is the first of a series of
meetings held in the church since
it has been enlarged by the ad
dition of two balconies. These
balconies add approximately two
hundred seats to the present ca-
Dog Denied by Dean
A shaggy, white, poor, dumb
coking dog wanted to sit in the
window of Dean Carr’s 2 o’clock
American history class October
( 7, and “catch the crumbs of
earning” about the Constitution-
il Convention, but was denied
^ permission by the Dean. He was
—removed by “Chile” Summey.
IVhen he returned later he had
window shut m liis face as
e was listening to a discussion
if the electoral college and Hoov
ir’s majority. For shame! ! !
Philomathians Elect
J. E. Tate President
Joe Radford, Harry Cook,
David Hooks And Charles
Taylor Also Elected
Let’s Frolic
How about a snake dance!?!
These beautiful football days call
[for some real football fan gym
nastics! While the hand plays next
ame during the half how about
nice, slow snake dance all over
[the field? — What do you say,
cheerleaders? ?
Societies to Celebrate
On November 12 the Philoma-
hian Literary society will cele-
irate its Anniversary with the
nnual program. For four weeks
^ then they will take charge of
sntertainment. The Clio Recep-
don will be held November 19,
;he Euthalian Anniversary, No
vember 26; and the Nonpareil
leception, December 3.
Demon Deacons
What a bang-up game Mars
Hill’s brother college played last
week against big Duke! As this
was written, the final gun was
I bounding on the 7-0 victory which
]puke eeked out over Wake For-
(Continued on page 4)
J. E. Tate, of Winston-Salem,
was elected president of the
Philomathian Literary society for
the anniversary term, Friday eve
ning, October 14, to succeed John
Other officers elected were
Joe Radford, vice-president; Harry
Cook, recording secretary; David
Hooks, corresponding secretary;
Charles Taylor, censor; E. R.
Higgins, seer; Harold Lindsay,
chaplain; Frances Owen, chori
ster; Clyde Carr, pianist; Pete
Merrill and Charles Radford,
The new president, J. E. Tate,
is a member of the International
Relations club and vice-president
of the Gideon Sunday School
class. He was a member of the
intercollegiate debating team last
year and will be an anniversary
debater this year. He was vice-
pre.sident of the society under the
administration of John Lewis.
The new officers will serve for
a nine-weeks period and on No
vember 12 will lead in the cele
bration of the Philomathian Anni
Students Represent
College At Capital
On November 4-5, Chairman
Willis Bennett, Roger Bell, Horace
Chamblee, Bob Murphy, and Mr.
J. Howard Hall will compose a
group to represent Mars Hill at a
Student Legislature held in the
state capital at Raleigh and
sponsored by State college.
Members participating in the
legislature are students from col
leges all over the state. This is
the only legislature of its kind
anywhere in the United States
being held primarily for student
participation and experimentation
in legislative procedure. The
meetings are conducted just as
though they were regular meet
ings of the state legislature, with
measures introduced and dis
cussed by the students and in
volving the ethics of parlia
mentary procedure.
Last year’s team from Mars
Hill efficiently introduced sever
al bills and received a very fav
orable decision in the passage of
their measure.
All-Southern Student Meet
Being Held At Memphis
October 27-30
'‘My Maximum For Christ’
Is The Convention
October Leaves
Dean Carr Honored
In a recent teachers meeting
in Asheville, Dean I. N. Carr was
chosen to represent higher edu
cational institutions on a com
mittee of three members. This if
a signal honor for our Dean and
for Mars Hill. Congratulations!
October leaves are sad to see
Their brilliant splendor all
To realize they may not be
Permitted to remain the lord
Of beauty to their mother tree.
Reluctant fingers loose their hold
With rustlings of sad assent;
And shivering earth, with bosom
Lies listening to their last la
For here below at last they
A blanket for their mother’s feet.
—John W. Ball.
Twenty-one Mars Hill students
left Wednesday, October 26, for
Memphis, Tennessee, where they
are attending the All-Southern
Student Conference being held
October 27-30.
The party left Asheville
Wednesday night on a special
train carrying about one hundred
and fifty students representing
colleges and universities from all
over North Carolina.
The conference is com
posed of ten sessions in
which noteworthy speakers and
delegates representing students,
faculties, and denominational lead
ers, portray the conference theme,
“My Maximum for Christ”. The
program began Thursday evening,
October 27, at seven, and will ad
journ Sunday night, October 30,
at ten o’clock.
Many Regional Clubs
Formed On Campus
The speakers at the convention
are: Rear Admiral Richard E.
Byrd, famous polar regions ex
plorer; Geo. W. Truett, president
of the Baptist World Alliance;
Charles A. Wells; T. L. Hol
combe; Charles E .Maddry; Mrs.
Owen J Herring; M. E. Dodd;
Theodore J. Adams; Mrs. J. M.
Dawson; John L. Hill; Edna Geis-
ter; L. R. Scarborough; Daniel A.
Poling; and T. G. Dunning.
The representative - delegate
group from Mars Hill, believed to
be the largest group from any
North Carolina college, includes
W. R. Wagoner, Anne Cochran,
Paul Early, Kathleen Frink, Mc
Leod Bryan, Mabel Ruth Harrell,
Miss Mildred Bingham, Louise
(Continued on page 4)
On Thursday, October 20,
the various county and state
clubs met and organized at the
chapel hour and elected their
officers and faculty sponsors.
The purposes of the clubs are
to unite students of various sec
tions of the state and nation so
that they may know one another
better and to create a more con
genial relationship among them
selves and others on the campus.
At times during the year the
different clubs will be given the
opportunity to conduct chapel
services with programs featuring
visiting speakers, musicals, or any
other type of worthwhile enter
tainments approved by the faculty
program committee. Also, the
clubs will be allowed one social
function during each semester.
The following clubs met and
organized, electing their officers
and faculty .sponsors for the
Catawba-Lincoln — pres., Or
ville Campbell; vice-pres., Alma
Chronister; sec., Lila Ruth
Sullivan; treas., Fred Ellis:
Cherokee—pres., Clyde Jarrett;
vice-pres., Nat Kinney; sec.,
Geraldine Shields; sponsor, Mr.
Stringfield: Cleveland — pres.,
Kays Gray; vice-pres., Ada Wall;
sec. and treas., Lorene Hamrick:
Cosmopolitan—pres., John Ball;
vice-pres.. Tommy Evans; sec., A.
K. Garret; treas.. Bill Davis;
sponsors, Mrs. Vann and Miss
Gregg: Davidson — pres., Max
Freeman; vice-pres., Inez Fritts;
sec.. Annie Laurie Clayton; spon
sor, Miss Eleaner Church: East
ern Carolina — pres., Bernard
Camp; vice-pres., Eddie Russell;
sec., Mary Fowler; treas., David
Hooks; sponsors. Dr. Pierce and
Mr. Lee.
Georgia—pres., Caughey Cul
pepper; vice-pres., Sara Odum;
sec., Betty Cousins; sponsor, Mr.
(Continued on page 4)

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