North Carolina Newspapers

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Over!
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Q*he Hilltop
Published By The Students Of Mars Hill College
We’re Back
In The
Groove!
rhis: >lume XVI.
"Why^
Mars Hill, North Carolina, January .31, 1942.
Number 8.
rSunday School Department Plans Study Courses
hv all ^ ^
Dr. Carr Returns
To Campus
ourtesy
!hind n _
Crawfoielieved From Active Duty
As Army Captain
to her Carr returned to the
jn't week after being
’ plieved from active duty in
le United States Army.
On January 11, Dr. Carr, a
. ;3ptain in the Reserve Officers
^ Vaining Corps, reported to the
G E R Morris Field air base at Char-
)tte. After an examination, he
JOY TQs declared physically dis-
:e bled. He is still on commission
s a Reserve Officer, however.
Since 1924 Dr. Carr has ot-
-mded summer camps for nine
^ sasons. Heretofore he has al-
..hevillC^^^ physical
^xamination. The last camp
■■■^ssion that he attended before
fJCSSOnswering this call was at Fort
Oglethorpe, near Chattanooga,
ennessee, in 1939.
Promoted To Positions As Council Leaders
Student Playwrights
Enter Contests
Five original plays were
T Q ent to Chapel Hill by students
J O i Mars Hill college. There
ley will be judged by the
laymakers of the University of
Forth Carolina.
A possible three out of five
selected; the winners
rn presented by the Mars
fill Dramateers at the Spring
estival to be held at Chapel
fill later. The plays were en-
2red in the contest during the
aiddle of January; and Miss
Vingert, dramatic instructor, is
'xpecting to hear from them
. C. !u middle of February,
he three one-act plays and
he two radio plays constitute
JjSwPe largest number of plays
^ver entered by Mars Hill Col-
sge or any group from this
ection.
Henry Anderson entered a
'my,^ The Price," on Chinese
■fe. The Shadow," entered by
leorge Blake, is a play depict-
ig rural North Carolina. The
ther one-act play, which is
nhtled "Bugles In The Sky,"
’ ^^^FFen by John Foster West.
■ depicts humanism with mod-
rn warfare; the scene is laid
1 an air raid shelter. This play
g'h individual entrance
hid will be judged among the
rofessional group.
, two radio plays are
Wings For Eternity" by Mau-
pen Coley and "A Child of
ate by Burnette Selph.
the professional play se-
3cted for the tournament is
rial by Moonlight," a comedy
>Y John Kirkpatrick. It is a
harming play with a back-
rround of music, youth, ro-
lance, and moonlight, on
deal presentation for spring,
ry-outs will be held soon for
•le selection of those to ploy
1 It. ^
Jack ^cke, above center, who was vice-president of the. ot
dent Council, has moved up to the positiof of oV °
placing Walter Horrelson, above left. Harrelson has
the service in the United States Navy. James Hall obo
Results Of Sunday School
Class Elections
The various Sunday schoo.
classes held elections on Sun
day, Jan. 25. The following
presidents were elected; Boys
Fellowship Class: Carl Harris
Mr. Stringfield's Class: Nor
wood Davis.
Fearless-Fighters, James
Clarke.
Mr. King's Gideon Class: Rich
ard Brantley.
Bereon I. Clyde Rollins; Be
reon II, John Robertson.
Presidents of the girl's classes
are as follows:
Volunteer Class: Sara Curtis
Workers at Work: Pearl Frank
lin.
Ruth: Ethel Belle Komegoy.
Fidelis: Edna Anne Johnston.
Gleaners: Mary Lois Leech.
Mr. Trenthom's Ever Faithful
Class for boys has not elect
ed officers yet.
Circle leaders are: Arlene
Grow, Dorcas Clinard, Ruth
Swan, Gwendolyn Critter-
den, Augusta Reece, Helen
Drake, Mary Lillian Cul
pepper, Audrey Mundorf,
Claire Cox, Virginia Quinn,
and Ruth McCoy. Edna Lou
Lamb was elected chorister.
The installation will take
place Friday, Feb. 13.
College Varsity
Show
Do you give humorous read
ings, warble light classics, im
itate Garbo, tap dance with
your front teeth, or turn flips on
one hand? If so, we want
you ... 'n' you ... 'n' you
to try out for the college var
sity show. You need not do
anything as involved as those
mentioned above; a few piano
renditions and other novel acts
we welcome.
Well, you see, it's like
this . . . Saturday night per
formances have always been
reserved for professional en
tertainments, while the local
student talent is lucky to get a
(Continued on Page 4)
/nternational
Summary
In the past week the outlook
for the allies in the far Pacific
has noticeably improved. In
the Philippines t h e brave
troops of General MacArthur
hove withstood repeated mass
attacks by the enemy. It is es
timated that at least two hun
dred thousand Japanese troops
are now facing MacArthur.
The enemy has landed troops
near Australia in the Island of
New Guinea and others near
by. In the Macassar Strait be
tween Borneo and Celebes,
part of the Dutch East Indies,
at least thirty Japanese ships
have been sunk, including an
aircraft carrier, and several
other naval vessels vital for
the Japanese control of the sea
lanes. In the Malaya peninsula
the armies of Great Britain and
Japan seem to be deadlocked
in the intense jungle of Malaya
about sixty miles above Singa
pore.
In Libya the British are being
joiced back very swiftly by
General Rommel and his axis
(Continued on Page 3)
Forensic Council To
Enter Tournaments
♦
The members of the Mars
Hill Forensic Council will enter
several intercollegiate tourna
ments during the month of
February.
The first tournament will be
held at Appalachian State at
Boone, North Carolina, Febru
ary 5-7. Both men and women
will participate, but in separate
divisions. There will be direct
clash debating and regular
oratory, extempore or im
promptu, and after - dinner
speakings. Since few junior
colleges enter this tournament,
our debaters will have to com
pete with many of the leading
senior college teams.
The second tournament they
enter is the annual Smoky
Mountain Men's at Tusculum
College, Greenville, Tennessee,
on February 14. This is a very
excellent tournament with
twelve or fourteen teams and
the usual events. On the some
date is the Smoky Mountain
Women's Tourney at Virginia
Interment, Bristol, Virginia.
Poetry reading will be another
feature of the program.
Another important event on
the fourteenth will be the state
convention at Greensboro, in
which Edith Floyd, vice-presi
dent of the Young Republicans
Club of North Carolina, wil
participate.
The debaters for these meet
ings have not yet been chosen.
Mr. Huff, coach of public speaks
ing, says that all debaters must
work up a new query. The sub
ject is: Resolved, That after
the war, the nations shoulc
form a federation to establish
the eight Churchill-Roosevelt
Principles.
Mars Hill Alumni Are
Still Leaders
Musical Programs
Feature College
Listen! Mors Hill is on the
air! Yes, every Monday night
at 8:00 o'clock, representatives
of our college give a musical
program. The first of this series
was rendered by Miss Mac
Millan, who played Fantosie-
Impromptu, by Chopin; then
that^ famous song of Schu
bert s. The Stars, arranged for
the piano by Guy Maier. Fol
lowing this was A Singing
Fountain, by Newmann. The
program was concluded by
that fantastic and almost eerie
selection. Etude In C Minor, by
Chopin.
Our most recent representa
tive was Mr. Sebren, who
played the following numbers,
accompanied by Miss Mac-
'4illan: Adagio, by Mozart;
(Continued on Page 4)
That junior college transfers
con and do come into positions
of leadership at senior colleges
is unmistakable. For instance,
Calvin Stringfield was the only
summa cum laude graduate at
Wake Forest in June of this
past year. All of which means
that for his entire stay at Wake
Forest Calvin has averaged
over ninety-five for his honors,
which, translated into your
language and mine means
"With highest praise." Being
summa cum laude at any col
lege is no mean feat as these
last exams have just shown,
because it means straight
"A's" all the way through.
Calvin, not content with ordi
nary grades, had to make his
in the Wake Medical School.
Eugene Brissie, who is Bob's
brother, has just finished a fine
piece of work on Wake Forest's
Old Gold and Black". Brissie
was the editor of the Hilltop
(Continued on Page 4)
Brings Three Guest
Teachers To Campus
Inspirational Instruction Is
Offered In Christian Work
Starting February 9 and con
tinuing throughout the follow
ing week the Sunday school
department of our campus is
sponsoring a study-course em
bracing many fields of Chris
tian work and inspiration.
Under the capable direction of
the Sunday School director,
Wallace Parham, this promises
to be a week of interest and
help to all.
In offering a wide variety of
courses, twelve in all, the de
partment is sure that everyone
will find a class of interest. Not
only will there be capable and
consecrated teachers from our
own campus, but three visi
tors will be here to lead three
groups.
Mr. L. L. Morgan, the state
Sunday school secretary, will
bring to the students in his
brilliant way The School In
Which We Teach by Dobbins.
We shall also have with us
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Lane, who
are State Sunday school field
workers. Mr. Lane will teach
The Young People's Depart
ment of the Simdoy School by
W. P. Phillips; and Mrs. Lone
will give a course in that fine
book by Leavell and Hill, Some
Learning Processes.
The other courses are as
follows:
Books of the Bible by H. C.
Moore, taught by ' Mr. Conup.
The Ten Commandments by
B. H. Varrol, taught by Mr.
Kendall.
Vacation Bible School Guide
oy H. L. Grice, taught by Mr.
,ynch.
Personal Factors in Char
acter Building by J. M. Price,
taught by Dr. Pierce.
The Baptist People From the
First to the Twentieth Century
oy P. E. Burroughs, taught by
Mr. Wood.
The Way Made Plain by J. H.
Brooks, taught by Mr. McLeod.
The Grace of Giving by P. E.
Burroughs, taught by Miss Elli
son.
The Furtherance of the
Gospel by W. O. Carver, taught
by Miss Bingham.
Pilgrim's Progress, taught by
Dr. Moore. *'
    

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